TTcdiinj and Funeral Tojether.
John A. Chittenden, of Asblej,
TVIich. , on his death bed, requeetei
that his sister, Louiae, an J her be
trothed, Charles A. Holm Ten, be
married over his coffin. The tve JJinpr
originally was to havo taken r,Urt;a
Eome "weeks hence, but the d0 WM
changed to complj with ic wisJi
the dying man, anl nle ho lay in hit
coffin his pihter id her sweetheart
joined Land over the coffin while tho
Iter. John Glase performed the mar
riage ceremony. Then ho delivered
the funeral oration, and the newly
married couple occupied tho first car
riage behind the hearse. Cleveland
An E;llrpUc Record.
An epileptic young woman, whosa
cofio is reported in the London Lancet
feems to have broken the record for
fits. Sho had 3203 distinct fits in
twenty-one daye, an average of 152 a
lay, and in one day had 320 cf them.
Khe wiis cured with chloral hydrate
. and bromide of potassium.
T Our Lady Heidtn.
Nlna-tentha of the women cf the world are
afflicted with some of the complaint faiail
larlf known ai "female Ms-en-V' or "Womb
Trouble." There is nan-ely a family butbaa
an Idolized daughter, a cherl-hm: sister, or a
dearly lovcl moth r who puffer ijon;e that
re endured in niWico to protert her ino'lefty
I'ror.r treatment. 1 r.-j'ti-oiiel from month to
moiith by dread of a ih)M' iarm" humi laiinst
exMm'na'lon. or burton's knife. Most f
these )ai;ir-"J9 d'i'i can lie mi --tt 'i!ly
trea'i-da' horn', hut tli-re is fll!'--irfa;t ik'
rioiaae arnoinf i vc-ri h in .M int-!!' nt
fiassrf of vorrn-n le.ni'liriif th-ir T; ur.il
f unctions undo; j.;;nii .f ttiiTut ion. (-. inif to
little iof' rruHtion ha iuz b--n publii-lieil i
rfgird to t 1j is h'ligi ft and a n:'"I.f."y tlia
a'lrir.k fn.Mi i n v un' inn k'l'-.n n d: Hfreea
ble rnntti-r. '11: e Wmi; of Can! ui t r-- t turn t of
(einac di'f'U'-a tur- thou-mids of ia" of
thH KloJ o tro'i! l- every eur. It can he
'ited su" es-f liily in ti. i rivary of the home
and fi cheap end elf' ctin-. A-k your drupgifct
for McKilee's Winn of Canlui.
I'ro Mem. c, 11. I.
Mease fo! nl MX l-.lil. .- f T. ttf-rine.
) J think l Ml :.': th.it. i. i- t (-ld
li'teiii N'f w f I r; -r I 1 . i H ij th !. t ruif
tor h icnia. hit-;; Wmiu niid ;t!l i IU lioii o
thefci.in I i-vr: nv, I i li"X lioni a ('in-
innati iliMnmi-r, md c-ivi; i-ui of it t'l.'i
i ouii l'clv ho l'id ti i-d ;! ni'i -I e t r t hirii,"
t i i too -. : I 'ii i. r ! and mi i ojit i.in ! i oin licr
(iri '!'" : ' i 1 i i"iis ot Ttttiiuie 'm
llrtulv ( Mi el I know also :i j.'-nt!i niiiii
ni':,ri 1 1 ay Ii id l)jeii cov ci cd with f. m;i
iwo bo.f of Ti tt rino ui(d him omplett.-lv,
iid nc hi.". :. kiii las Mnoil h ab a h.i liy"n. f.
. Iiablou. w it Ii Silver S pi in Hlf a' hinp Co.
S Tit bv mail for .V'! . in ;tau,p--. .1 T. Miup
1 1 ine, f-'a a ii nili,
If HlilKt -peak too h'qhlv of I'iso'a tJui'O f1""-
oo umption -- Mi;s. I'hank Modus, 215 W.
m , Nc-v Voik, t)..t. ::, i'ji.
HIS Mopfd fr bv Dlt. KlIMi'K r;nE.r
f nvr. Pr. -nitii !!. Nu lit alter tn -t day's tue.
Mi v loii"- it'"-. Trr at I - e und .' 'i 1 1 in! b"t
t.f: fjec. 1)1. Kline, 0( , , 1, M., ali., Ta.
Vnlhluu Would Often be a i'leasure
.wrro it not f'.r cornr. These pests are removed
iWitU Jllndvrcora. Vjc. at uniirifiste.
Mrs. Win-low's Soothing Syrup for children
teetkintr, softens t!:',- K':;ns. reduce intiumroa.
Moo, allays paui. cures wind f o'.ic. . h liottle.
r.iisoue.1 ray whcdi :.-i"m. hnl trouUos
tieiiiK th ornln of ,,, v "ulVriurf. My limbs
and arms v.d!vl nn 1 s ns l-r-ko c.-if. My
nervous syieni v;ti s'-.atlei.sl au l t 1 vaaie
hclpl.v. M-dii a! tnvitnionl a aihjj uulhiDff.
pav mo vitality nt ou.-o. I piiuod rapidly
ami tho sore ih-wr-pearc !. I ra'nM Htrnpth
and wr-i lln;:y i-trl lo h.'.i'itb." M ns.
l'.LDnii.MK i:. sjuiii. P. V address. We?t
Sraiivi:! Ma :-. (ii-t ll.vifi.
HrtoHV "", t"''. mild, effec.'
IUVV1 41 i 1113 U.o. All l
druiLsts. 25c. I
C S nr lii's I'air t HIOKLST AWARD.
Prcscri bed by Physicians!
Relied on in Hospitals!
Depended on by Nurses?
? Endorsed byT H C-PR IiSS
me BESI prepared FOODS
Sidd by tKl'UtltST5 f:r.RYWI1LRi: I J
.lohn Curio . Son. New Veik 3
.. .,a. K.aaan i.v.l.aa.
Saved is a
Rut a penny saved in
buying a poor article of
food is a dollar Iot to
SI50 SAW MILLS
-il Hir U-Cr Ha 1: Nil v,eTMl b
5ALEM IRON H'ORKS, SALEM. N. C .U.S.A.
Scliool ct Rlioi-tliniirl
Wr'nt b. k c-i'l .; ii i. .., 'r-"a -lit
Mi-Mif. t,::-. c ,-c H-i .-I
r..l, , ,.. S.-! J.r In.).-,,., o,t
'"' l .! ..!. H U. i.rtnili.. Vij i".
1:t.-. . iHUcru':i..,
.WARD IS SUKi: TO COME.
Uiodisthe Defender of All, and the
Trxi: "As hi? part is that ?oth doxa to
th hattl. so shall his ttI h that tar rith by
thPftufT." I SaTiB"! xxx., 21.
't you hav n"vr an army change
ouHit-rs vau havrf n ; i lei of tlti aTioant ol
lia - Kaift 1-nty loa-ic, lfty load?. 100 load3
of V'aeaiff. Davi 1 and hi.- a m v were about
to start on a 'ouhl" o'li -k mar-'!i for the re
l ovrv of tii'-ir c irtur; t farniiis from the
Amal-kit. So th'-v" I "t hy tho brok Bor
thdr .lanlc-ts. th-ir kmp-i--, their bai?
p.iairt and ih-it . rr. . Who shall b
il"ta!le 1 to ira'c'i th .- st-ifT There are
!ick fco!dir-, aul "I'll" I FoMir.-. aD-1
a'-d foldier- a.. i -t to sro on swift
military fixptlitk'r. but wli j ari ahl' to do
f-ome worlf.aa 1 - tliv.ir.;de'.a;!e1 to watch
th l-aaif". '' i:"r- i 'p.'iny a soldier who
is not strong - . n ."ii t' n'ar :h thirty mile?
jn a day ;nliher j innee into a ten hours'
Hht r.-h'i i. ah' with drawn sword liftei
(iairr-t his "-huld"! t p-te up aad dowa as
a snttrid to W'-p oil an t;ne ny who miht
i nf. th torch t th h i.ra;'. There are
L'KJ of thoe crippled and aei wounded
hoMiers detailei to w.ttch tho baateage.
Home of them. I .jr.pos, hai bandaires
across thi brow, au l f- j ri9 of the-n hai their
ams in slin. anl gome of them walked on
crutch?.. They rrere not cowari bhlrklnjr
dutv. They hai fought ia many a fierce
ba'. tie for their country an 1 their Oo1. They
are now jja't of the time in hospital and
part of the time on Karrijn duty. They
almost rry because they anuot tro with the
othr troops to th" front. Whilctheso sentl-ul-i
walcli the baSj'gair" tho Lord watches
Tlifro is quite a diffTent scene beinz en
actel in the di.-tance. Trn Araaliikit", hav
ing rava" I an l ra'i-sacki an I robbel whole
:otJntri--. are celr-bratin thuir success in a
roaring carousal. Home of I hem an.' danclnx
n thf la '.vi! willi wonderful gyration of heel
fn 1 toe. aul sjtneof them aro examininc;
t!ie sfoil of victory--the flnqer rins;.? and
f-iritnm anl neiklae,, the wristlet?, the
hea lhanJ-', diamond f-tai re 1, and the coffers
Ttith ror jii-t- an 1 c.tr le'ionj an 1 pearls aid
sar nhirei and "ii"r:i!ds an I all the wvalthof
plat", and jewels and decanter?, and the sil
ver and the y.jld banked up ou' the earth In
princely pr-jfir-ion. ao 1 the embroideries,
and the rob- , anl the turhiu, and the
loaks of an imperial v,-arlr;lje. The
banquet has (ijiie on until t'.ie ban-qoet'-rs
are rnaadliu and w;-ak an 1 stu
pid anl in lecnt and loathsomely drank.
Wliat a tuno It is uow fvr Itavidanl his
mnii v.vuoi jti thru. So the English lot
t!ie battle i-f DannocVburu because t'aeuiht
I'ofoi i they were in wassail and bibulous
udnbration. while the Scotch were iu pray
er. So the .Svrians were overthrown in their
':aroual by the Israelites. So Chedorlaomer
and hi arnv were overthrown in their
earousa! bv Abranam anl his men. So in
"ur i.'ivil War more than once the battle was
lo-tt because one of the eeaerals drunk.
Now is tho time for David and his men to
Mvoop uion these carousing Amalekites. '
Home of the Amalekitea are hacked to piet;e3
on the snot, some of th"m are j;t-t able to eo
fitavt;criD? and hic2ouihins; off the field,
some of them crawl on camels an i speed off
in tho distan t. David and his men gather to
gether tho wardrobe?, the jewels, and put
them upon the back? of camels and into
wagons, and they gather losretUer tho ehesp'
and cattle that had been stolen anl ptart
back toward the garrison. Yonder they come,
yonder they come. The limning men of the
irarrisou como out and treot thm with wild
huzza. The Bible say David saluted them
'ha; is, ho asked them lrnv Ihev all ware.
' How b vour broken a-rn?" "How is your
fractured jaw?" ''Ha- the stiffened limb
ben nnlimbefe 1?" "Have you had another.
.hill"' "Are you getting better.'" Hesalut-'
e 1 them.
Cut now came a very difficult thins, the
distrilutionof the sp.jilof victory. Drive up
those la len camels now. Who shall have the
pnoils? Well, somosellls'd soul surest.? that
the-e treaM.ir.i.3 our;at nil to bjlon' to tho!e
who h i 1 b -n nut. iu aciivo fcorvioi. "We
did ail the !!htiu ? w'aile these men ttaye I
at h en ) in the K.irriou. and ouvrht to
have all tic ttv isur' Bli David lo?!i0l
no the woru faoas of tha-y vito-an.3 w'ao
ha I .stayed in tho Rarri.oj. aul he looked'
arouud an 1 saw how cleanly everything had
teen kept, and he saw that tho bacrsraso was
ell safe, und he knew that the wounded and
eripp!d men would gladly enough hlva been ''
ft the front if (he,- ha 1 beu able, and tho
littie general looks up from under iiidhelniHi
an l say;?, NTo, no, let us havo fair play."
an l he rushes up t" .no of these men
and he saw, "lloll your hands tu
Ket'icr," and the hands aro held to
gether, and ho fltls them with silver! And he
rushes up to another man who wo. sitting
away b i -k and had n idoa of t;ettius any ot
the spoils, and throws a Babylonish irar'rient
over him and fills his hau I witu io'.di And
he rushes up to another inau who had lost
oil his properly in serving God aad his coun
try years before, aud he drive.i up some of
the eattlf and some of the sheep that they
had brou -ht la -k fr:n t!ie Amalekites. and
he t;iwstwii or three ofth J cattle anl thi-ee
r four of the s!ie p to this poor man, so ho
shall nlwajsbi fc I au l cioth.'d. scs u
man so emaciate I an I worn mil an t iek ho
nee Is .stimulant.-., and he ive;; him a little of,
the wine that h brought from the Amal
ekite?. Yonder is a niau who 1i;ls no ,ip.
pefiie for the ro'i;';i rations of the army, and
he ivo- him a rare m-rs ! from tho Ama'.c
kitis'i oauqu -t. .mi the 2)1) eripole 1 anl
maimed and agnd sollieii who tarried on
sarrism duiv g -t jusi at nuicn of the spoils
of ieittl- as any of the nieu that wjiit to
th front. '-Ash:- part Is that aroetii down
to the b.-.ttie. v., ,i, iU his o:it-t be that tarri-aii
by Ihe slut:."
The iiiipr :--i,ii is abroad that the Chris
tian fo-.var-.Uaro 'or iho.s wa do couss.jou-i-is
M-rvic in di-ti:r'.iisiicd plac s "roat
ativ.i. sreat prea meri. ere it philanthro
pists. But my text sets fonh the id-vi that
iiier i isjn,t as nm:'j r '.v.irl for a m m tint
tay.s at h ne an I min is his own h:iiues,
an I wii . - ii, ..!.. 1 anl unajle to fo ri-I
and lead in i-c it m ovonicnts aud in tho hih
p! i -cs of t'ie earth, does his whole duty just
where he i-. G.u.isou duty as imp Jttant
.rod as r.-min-'ia-.iw s-ivi.-e at th irout."
"As ns p:n isiiu. p -l do.va to tm r.:t
llc. so h,i!l Li.- p-ii-i l. tin tar.vrh oV th-.
-ri:e F. u l of Kiin -re lvaid t- m i in au F.air-h-a
r:' way. ".Mr. Tol-na-e. vvu-a k
A-ie-rii-a I w.mt you to j.rea !di a ser-i
I'l'-uon tho ui-oiiaro t.( orliuirv .'.uU- .u'
.Tdm-iry plac-. aud the.) !en-i mo a -.",- of.
It. Afterward au Ou-ii.-h e!e,-.:vni in.
iatothi-, iarjd. i.;-,U;Ut ft 3.s t'h" I'.ari ct:
Kint ro th- .-ame me..-;!-.. A'a--. th.' b-.
f..re i -ot ready to do vim h a-'.ie 1 i ..
..otec.. .. tJ irl o; Kiut- r-- hai d-j-iriel
th.slitt. t; it fiiat miu. sonoundel r-y all
paia!!'. sua. .audit)?, aul hi a -listiu-.lt
j; -lie 1 s;u t-.-. f-U j-ymp-tth-.-ti : with
th ---' wiin hai ' l-.l- rirv dni. t.. i,i.r.
l-'i-m in or.l.mry plac s au l in ordinarx'
Vj;' v 'A', at niauy peo-do ate rrs-MuraC'-i
vm-m ?! y hear iiio st .iry f..--.-s. and ..."
. -ii'i i. ... a I of t'.n.-i. aii I ..f Luther, au I oi
u'i u v. au I oT 1 1.. -r-.ti. 1 f Vlorene
N'..;;it.nri'-. '.'ncy mi, - O;'. tiia aii
go.'l :'ulrib'U: foi iiion;. l;n I ha'l uevtr
l v it ' r. :.'ive the law on Mount Hmai.
. -ia:l nev-r be , all- 1 to comniaud the sun
j. i! I ii..-m t . still, I hall never be
.-.!! i ; . -i.iy a trian.. I siiall never preach
u V it- in!'." i -hall never defy the Diet ot
W nu-. i Jh l! never be- called to make a
tH-. :i trunbie f..r her crimes, I j-hali never
pre-ide ot-r a h-.spiinl."
. 1'h jre are women who sav, 4,If I had as
bniiiapi sphere as those people had I
i-hould b as brave and as vrand, bat my
.i.-iiie.-s is to tret children off to school, and
to hum upthluvs when thy are lost, aad to
m-v That dinner is ready, and to keep account
to i bo household expense?-, and to hinder
t.;o children from being strangulated by the
nhocpin cont'h. and to go through all the
i.unoyaacea aiid vcs.ations of housekeeping.
Vb. my s-phcre i? so iaaniteslma , and so ia
sicaiflcant. i am e!?ar discouraced."
Womau. Go I j. la res you on jjarrisou
duty, anl your reward will be ju-t as
reat as that of Floreaoe Mcrhtineale,
who. .n:ovir? so often nitt Iv ntght
with a lwht in hr hand thrcush the hos
pitals, wa callel by the wounded the 'dadv
of the larr.n."' Your reward will be just
treat n that of Mr. Hertzop. who bnllt and
en !oil theological seminary buildiny.
Your regard w,ll be jin-t a-t preat as that of
Hannah M-.t?. who by her excellent b?oks
won for h-r a lmiier 0-rrick acd Edmund
Burke aid Joshua Beyncd-ls. Rewards are
not to be siren a ::eriin?tD the a-nount of
noise you make la the world, nor even
aeco-rdinsr to tho amount of Rooiyoado.
but acordincr to whether you wori to vour
full capacity, according to whether or not
you do your full duty in the sphere where
Qod has plaied ywa.
Suppose yon ffive to two of your ehlldrea
errands, and they are to go off to make pur
chases, and to one you pive$l andtothe
other you jrlve 52 Do jou reward the boy
that you jrave t20 to for purchasing more
with that amount of msny thaa toe other
boy purchased with 1? Of course not! If
Goi give wealth or social oositioa or elo
quent, or twenty time the faculty to a maa
than He gives to the ordinary maa. Is He go
lni? to give to the favorel xnaa a reward be
cause he has more power and more iafiaeaee?
On, no. In other words. If you aad 1 were
to do oar whole duty, and you bad twenty
times more talent thaa I have, you will get
ao more divine reward than I will. Ia God
goinar to reward you because He gave you
more? That would not be fair; that would
not be riht. The?e 200 men of the text who
fainted by the brook Besor did their whole
duty. They watchel thebaszaze, they took
care of the stuff, and tney t a-? much of the
spoils of victory as the men who went te
the front. "As hi part is that go;th down
to the b3ttle, so shall bii part be that tar
rith by the stuff."
There is hii;h encouragement in this for
all who havo great responsibility and little
credit for what they do. You know the
nances of the srrsat commercial houses of
these cities. Do you know the names o! the
confidential clerks the mea who have the
key to the safe, the m ?n who know the com
bination lock? A distinguished merchant
goes forth at the watering ptaee, and he
flashes past, anl you sav. "Who Is that?"
"Oh," replies some one, "don't you know?
That 13 the great importer; that is the
great banker; that is the great manufac
turer." The confidential clerk ha? hi week
.off. Nobody notice3 whether he comes or
goes. Nobody knows him. and after
awhile his week is doua, and he sits
down acrain at hU desk. But God will
reward his fidelity just as much as He recog
nizes the work of the merchant philanthro
pist whose investment this unknown clerk
so carefully cuar le l. Hudson River Rail
road. Pennsylvania Ka'lroal. Erie Railroad,
New York and New Haven Railroad busi
ness men know the names of the Presidents
ofthese roads andof the prominent directors,
but thy do n t knos-the names of the en
gineers, the name; of the switchmen, the
names of ihe flacrmen, the name3 of the
bra-en'). These men have awful re
snonMbilities. and sometimes, through
the reckles'nes of an engineer
or the unfaithfulness of a switch
man, it has brought to mmdthe faithfulness
of nearly all the rest of them. Some men do
not have recognition of their servica.-. They
have small wige? and much complaint. I
very often ride unoa locomotiv--?, and I very
often ask the question, as wi shojt ar van 1
some curve or under some lelcre of rick-3.
"How much wacs do yju i:et.J" Aul I am
always surprised to find how little f jr such
vast responsibility. D i you suop ose G j I is
not going to recoarniza that fidelity? Thomas
Scott, the President of the Pennsylvania
Railroad, going up at death to receive from
God his destiny, was uo better known in
ihat hour thau was known last night the
inakemaii who, on the Erie Railroad, was
jammed to death ami-i the car couplings.
"As his part is that gosth down to the bat
tle, so shall his part bo that tartieth by the
Once for thiriy-six hours we expscted
every moment to go to the biUm. of the
ocean. The wavas struck through tho sky
lights and rushed down into the hold of the
ship and hissed against the boilers. It was
au "awful time, but by the blessing of God
and the faithfulness of the men in charge we
camo out of the cyclone, and itj arrival at
home. Each one before leaving the ship
thanked Captain Andrew.1. I do not think
thera wa; a manor wimaa that went off
lhatship without thanking Captain Andrews,
and when, years after, I heard ot his death,
I wa3 impelled to write a letter of con
dolence to hi3 family ia Liverpool. Ev
eryboly recognise 1 the goo lness. the cour
age, the kindness of Cap'aiu Andrews, but
U occurs to me now thai wo never thanked
the engineer. Hi stool away down in the
dark ne.ss, amid tho hissing furnac;", doing
his whole duty. Nobody thanked the engi
neer, but God racjgaizil his heroism and
his continuance and his fidelity, and there
will be just as high reward for the engineer
who worked out of b't'i'at as the Captain who
ttood on tho bridge nl the ship iu the midst
of tho howling tempesi. "As hU part is that
gooth dowa to tha battle, so shall hi? pirt
bo that iarrieth by tho stuff."
A Christian woman was .seen g-jiug along
the odgo of a woo I every evoiuug. and the
neighbors in tho country did not understand
how a mother with so many cares and anxie
ties siiould waste so much time a s to be idly
sauntering out eveaing by evening. It was
found out afterward that she went tlere
to c-ray for hr household, anl while theri
one evening sue wrote that beauuful hymn,
famous in all age3 for cheering Christian
I love to stcs'. awhile away
From every cumbering care
And spend the hours ot setting day
Iu humble, grateful prayer.
Shall there be no reward f orsueh unpre' ?n 1
in . yet tverlasliug service'.'
Clear back in the country there is biy
who wants to go to college and get an edu
eatioD. They call him a bookwor.ii. Wher
ever they Hoi lmaiu the harn or in tho
house he is re i ling a ho:;. "What a pity
it is." they say, "that Ed cannot go: au edu
cation!" His fathe-, work as hard as i- i
will, cau uo more than support the family
by the product of tho far" m. Ojc night
Ed has retire! to his rum. aul there is a
family conference ao ut Mm. The sisters
say: "Father, i wish you wral ' sen 1
El to college. If yon will, w? will Wo.'k
harder than wo ever did. and wo will
make our old dresses do."' Toe moLh 'r
ia '.-:: "Yes; I will goi a'oag whoou' nuy
hiro! help. A'th . ig i f an not as.sirvir a";
I us: I to ')?, I ihi'i': . -mi ge-: along withe it
auy hir-vl help." Tiu f alhe,- say.-- "Well,
I tkiuk by utisiuug vra iog.its i caj jret
along without a'jy assi.-iH----" Sugar is
bauishel from the taole. butter isbaaishe.l
from the plate. That family is put down ou
rigid yc i. sufioring economy that the b-iy
may go t-i college. Time passes on. Co:u
mencemuut day has come. Think not that
I mention an imaginary o:w. God kuows
it happened. Commenecneut la has come,
and the j.rofessors walk ia on tho stage in
their long go-.vns. The interest of the oc
casion is passing on. and after awhile, it
couies to a climax of interest a- the
vale lietoriaa is i-i b iu'roluced.
Ed has fctudie 1 s hard and worked
so wcl! that he has bal tho hon
or conferred upon him. There are rounds
of opplause,soinetime.s breaking into vocifer
ation. It ii a great day for E i. B.it away
back in the galleries are his fisters in thir
plain hats and their fa led shawls, aisd the
old fashioned father and mother dear me,
she has not had a new hat forsx years; he
has not had a new coat for t,ix years and
they get up and look over on the platform,
and they laugh and they cry. and they sit
down, and th -y look pale, aiid then they aro
'very much u-hed. El g'-t the garland-,
and the old i.vr-hionc-d group in the gallery
have their full share of the triumr-h. They
have made that scene possible," aud in the
day when God shall more fully reward s-elf-:-aeriilees
male for others He will give grand
and gloriou? recognition. " As tU part is
that goeth down to tho battle, so shall his
part be that tarrieth "by th-e stuff."
TLeia is Lh u:-j jragemeat iathissu
ict also f.r tb.-e who once wrought might
ily for Christ anl tho church, but through
sickness it collapse ot f-rtune or advance 1
years cannot now -. to the front. These two
hundred ii'f-u of the text wer veterans. Let
that mau bare his arm anl sh-jw how the
muscles were torn. Let him pull aside th
turban an I so" thQ mark of a battlax. Pull
-ido th coat an I where the spear thrust
him. Would it have beeu far for those meD.
crippled, weak and old by the brook Besor.
to have no share in th spoils of iriumnj?
I was in the Soldier's hospila' in Paris and
J saw there s.T".e the men of the Erst
Napoleon, an 1 I akel the;n wheretheyhal
fought nn-T their great commander." One
man said. wa at Auterlitz." Another
man said. wa at the Pyramid?."' Another
man ai ?. l was in the awful retreat from
Moscow." Another man said. "I was at tho
bridce of Loli." Some ...j them were Iam.
they were all aj-'. Did the French Govl
ernment tura off these old soldiers to die ire
want? N". Their lat days were -pent hke
prine-i1. Djyou think uiy Lord is aoing to
turn eff His o! 1 sjl tiers baus? thev are
weak anl w ru anl be- aus-e thy faiatel bv
the brook B-'sor' Are they coing to gt d'd
f-art of th- -mi's of the victory? .Tei lo-
t th"Ti. P yo t thirj' tho5",rev;-;e iatb
fae are wrinkles.' V . Thv ar bi'tle
f-cars. They fought i.i:n - sic'iiu -s-. they
fought agaiail" trouble. th-v .'oucr'n
against siD. they fou-ht for God.
they fought fer the ohnrch. tvey
fousht for the Uu'.h. they fought for
heaven. When thv hai tUnfv of money
their nn3 wer alwiys on the subs rit rloa
list. Whot th-rewas aav hard work to !
done for God thev wlt ren lv to take the
heaviest part ot it. When there came a
great revival they wew rady to pray all
night fcr the aaxloua anl the trfn struek
Thev were ready to do any work, endare aoy
saeriflce, do th most unpopular thing that
God demanded of them. But aow they can
not go funher. Now they bare pnvsical
inarmlrlee. Now their bead troubles there.
They are weak and faiat by the brook
Bescr. Are thev to have no share la the
triumph? Are they to get none of the treas
ures, noae of the polls ot ecnqu'et? You
must think that Christ has a very short
memory if you think He ha? forgotten their
Fret not, ye aged ones. Jast tarry by the
stuff and wait for your snare of the spoils.
Yonder they are coming. I hear the blet
lag of the fat lambs, aad I see the jewels
glint ia the sun. It maks melauzb tothink
how you will be surprised when they throw
a chain of gold over your neck an ! tell you
to go la aal diae with th kiag. I free you
backing out because you.feelaawortbv. The
hfniDg ones come? up on the one side and
the shining one3 come up on the other sid,
and they pu3h you on, and they push
vou up, and thev say. "Hers is
"an old soldier of Jesus Christ,' and
the shiaiag oae? will rush out toward you
and say. "Yes; that man saved my soul," or
they will tush out aad say, "Oh. ves; she
(wa? with me in the last sickness!" And then
the cry will go round the circle: "Come in,
come in, come la. come uo! We saw you
away dowa there, old aad 6ick and decrepit
and discouraged because you could not go
to the front, but 'As his part is that goith
down to the battle, no shall his part be that
tarrieth by the stuff.' "
. There Is high consolatioa also in this for
aged minister.?. I see some of them here to
day. They sit in pews ia our churches.
They us 1 to staud in pulpits. Their hair
is white with the blossoms of the tree of
life, their names marked ou the roll of the
general assembly, or of the consociation,
emeritus. Thev sometimes hear a text an
nounced which brings tomind a sermon they
preached fifty years ago on th same sub
ject. They preachei more gospel on i 403 a
year thau som of their successors oreae l on
S10 K). Some Sunday the old minister is in
a church, an 1 nar by in another pew
there are a kusbanl aii a wife aul a
row of children. And after the benelic
tioa he lady comes ud aad say?. "Doctor,
you don't know me. do you?" Well,"' he
aav.s, "your face is familiar, but I cannot
call you by name." "Why." she says, "you
h.iotizel m. and you marciei me. aul you
buried rav father an! mother and sisters."
"Ob. ye." he says. "Mv eyesizWt isn't as
good as it used to be." They are iu all our
i hurches the heroes ot 132-3. the heroes of
1Sj2. the heroes of 1S37. Bv the long grave
trench that cut throuzn half a century they
have stood sounling the resurrection. They
have been in more Balaklavas and have taken
more S-.vastouols than you ever heard of.
So uetimes they get a little fretful because
ihev cannnt bo at the front. They hear the
sou a 1 of the battle and the old war horse
champs hi bit. But the 69,000 ministers of
religion this day standing in the brunt of the
fray shall havo no more reward than those
retired veteran?. "My father, my fath9r,
the chariots of Israel and the horsemen
thereof." "As his oart is that g09th down to
the battle, so shall his pari be that tarrieth
by the stuff."
Cheer up.nien and women of unappreciated
services. Y'ou will get your reward, i? not
herd, hereafter. WheuCharle.? Wesleycom.es
un to judgment, and the thousands of souls
which were wafted into glory through his
songs shall be enumerate 1, he will ta'te his
throne. Theu John Wesley will come uo to
judgment, and after his name has been men
tioned in connection with the salvation of
the millions of souls brought Go ! through
the Methodism which he founded he will
take his throne. But bet we m the two
thrones of Charles Wesley aud John Wesley
there will be a throne higher than either, on
which shall sit Susannah Wesley, who,
with maternal consecration in Epworth rec
tory, Lincolnshire, started those two souls
on their triumphant mission of sermon and
scug through ail the following ages. Oh,
what a day that will bo for many who
rocked Christian cradles with weary foot,
and who patched worn out garments aud
darned socks, and out of a snial' income
male the children comfortable for the win
ter. What a day that will be for those to
whom the world gave the cold shoulder and
called them nobodies and begrudged them
the least recognition, and who, weary and
worn and sick, fainted by the brook Besor.
Oh, that will be a mighty day when the
Sou of David shall distribute among
Ihera the garlands, the crowns, the scepters,
the chariots, the thrones. And then It shall
be found that all who on earth served God
In Inconspicuous spheres receive just aa
much reward as those who filled tha earth
with uproar of achievement. Thee they
shall understand the height, the depth, the
length, the breadth, the pillared and domed
magnificence of my text, "As hi3 part is that
goeth down to the battle, so shall his ?art be
that tarrieth by the stuff." t
THE MARKETS. V
KEW IOKK COTTON FL'ICRES.
Cotton quiet, middling uplands, 8 15-16,
middling gulf, 9 3-16. Futures closed easy.
Saleg 139,200 bales.
December. . 8 658 66 April 8 858 86
January 8 725 8 7.1 May 8 90(5 8 91
February. ..8 76(5 8 77 June 8 95ffc-8 f
March 8 8ir8 82 July 8 93f-8 99
MVKRrOOI. I OTTON MARKET.
Cotton, fair demand, higher. Middling
4 23-32 d. Futures quiet. Sales 7,000. In
eluding Atne. jean. 6.100.
Nov 4 40S41 Mar Apr.. .4 43 b
Nov. A Dee... 4 40 b
Dec. Jan.. .4 40 Si I
Jan. FH...4. 41 I.
I'eb..'vMar....4 42 b
Apr & May.. .4 4445
MayA June.. 4 4516
Juno Jr July..i 47 s
July & Aug.. 4 43 b
I nil AGO GKAIJi AND rRODCCE.
oats Dec .
roHK Jan . .
laud Jan. .
hibs Jan . .
. 4 57's
Mav. . . .
May. . . .
HOJJE COTTON MARKET",
in lie. tintbia. Ireful.
8 9-16 8 7-lo 8
8C 8 5-16
8 1-16 h;4
Stri' t low middling..
Fully middling x '(
AT orHLR POINTS.
CoTroN - Middling quotations: Augusta
iniet, 8V. Norfolk firm. 8.V. Charleston,
quiet, hi. Bjston quit. 9. Savannah
quiet. 8 7-16. Baltimore quiet. 8J. Philadel
phia quiet 9V- Wilmington firm 8,v.
New Orleau:-st"a ly. 85B'. N 'w York quiet, 9.
SEA ISLAND COTTON'.
The-ea island co'ton market w is lirni thi
week with sales of 99 bags. The quotations
are. Medium fine. 2:J to 25c. ; f!n'. 26 to 21. ;
fulls- ii!i its to 00.; extra line. 3ito40
rt I.t!-.B TOBACi O M BEE t.
Smokers. Common Mo f
tiood 6 ."5 If.
';iU .iv, Commou f"; 12
l ine ;)
I'i'Its Common Gren 'Jfi :i
iood r,r. 7
1 in" jo
Wrappers. Common 12 uH
Fine 10 1 bft
" Fancy . .?3(S fj
Market strong" with a-i-.auce on allgrair-.
EAf TIJloRK I KOI'l -.E JARKFT.
FLrr. Steady. Western superfine 2.4."'5f
2.65; do extra .755..5.0; family i3.jo-e
winter wheat" patent f S.bb'a 3.S.5;
sj.rng wheat, patent 3. 70S 4.00; spring
wheat straight f 3.505 3.75.
Wheat Sp.t and O-dolKT b6'4;
D.verurer 65,'567; Mav Jike-1;
steamer No. 2 r-1 63G 63,V; Southern wheat
by sample 66.(3 67 do on irrade. 61-5 67.
Coes Easy; ipot 37'4'5373; Nm-mbr.
iiw or old y4!.(5 34': the year 33H''5 3J';
Jan lary aritti,; February, 33S33r4';
March. 34 i3!4 . steamer mixed ; Southern
white corn 31 ' ; o 37;do yellow corn 34 ! (a Z: .:.
Oats Firm. No. 2 "whit- V-tern 24'4i'
24 No. 2 mise-i western 23 23 ' .
Bye lna-tive: No. 2. 1445 P'-ar l ; N-".
2 western 4''3 49 'V.
If iy Firm: h i- Timothv t!..W'i lr:
RALti-jB 5EW coiroy.
Strict diddling s-j'5.'
Strict good middling f'H:i
Good middling &Hraii
Mirk' t qui-t.
I be Icr Capita 52J.7,J.
1 be Treasury cr -elation statement. iud.
SeturJay shews a 1 d;?s of money ia
t.e. Treasury dartr. October c! fl2.973.SW.
aulaa incr-'.ai-e rf 13.25. &07 of all kin Is of
muij.-v iu c ireu'. t:: a i:a the U&it-1 t .f i
uar.ug O tob.-r. m.ikiugthe total .-ire :i2;i;-,JU
letup Sl.5.S3.;:.. ct i 22.11 p-r capita
laic-1 on 70,373,000 population.
BILL ARFS LETTER.
WILLIAM IS AVERSE TO AXOTHEB
Tha TTorld to Him Seem 5ow Con
tented and Happy.
All is petce and harmony about Atlanta now,
bu I haven't forgotten when Sbtrmac was
8ach a panic, each a lumped, such belpuli
terror among women aad children I never wit
nessed. I had gotten my wif and littie chil
dren awr, but I had to star, and th scene
wai m aw)ul as th picture of death on the pile
horte. Everybody end everything that could
move v as moving Shells are not so terribly
destruc lv, but a? Joho f a'.d that dy, thev
are the "moet prilyzing thing" a the world
I met Lim on Decetur itreet, rakirg tracks to
ward Stone Mountain, carrying Lie thr.-e hun
dred pounds of flesh moit of it in front. Big
beads of perspiration were en hU forehead and
he wee carryicg his i? in o-.e hand end an ol4
carpet bat in the other. "Where now, mt
frifnd?"'eld L "Anyirhere in thie direction,"
aid he, with a diitren'ing smile. "I am bound
to keep ahead of 'em, the infernal devilf.
They don't travel fwt, thank the Lord."
"Where i your cart and steer?" said I. "Sold
'em sold 'em to a free nigger for two hundred
dollars confederate raouey, alout enongh to
keep me in vittles and "whisky for a week-
"And then what?" said I. "Jin the coftkcrlpt
camp at Decatur." said he. and be mopped the
sweat off his heaa and face with bu big ban
dana handkerchief. Another shell sang
through the air and Big John moved on with
alacrity, never even said troodbye, bui halloed
back, "Prav for me. Bill." The neit week I
cot him a place in the ordnance depigment at
3Iacon under General Howell Cobb and left
him sitting on a bos full of rudp. He placed
two boxes close together for a bed and said be
should nleep on bis arms.
The ehells kept coming on makinr their
para' olas and singing und sizzing in the cir
cumambient air. I had sorter gotten used to
sheila in old Virginia and so ventured to walk
down half a m le on Walton street fo see what
had be come of an old uiicle and hi family who
lived there. Hia four boys were all in tha war,
but ray uncle and aunt and their only daughter
lived there. I found them huddled up iu the
baeemcnt, for a shell ha I already torn pait of
the roof away and they had moved moved
lower down, and were waiting, waiting, he said,
to see what the Lord or th devil would do.
They escaped unharmed. Oae of their absent
boys was killed and ano'her waa trimmed up,
but that wa3 the common lot. But now every
body is happy except rne everybody except
the very rich and the very poor. That is why
old Augur dident want to do either. Just the
expression of the people you meet meet on
the trains or at the depots or the fa:r grounds
or on the streets cr in the churches. How
moch more pleasant it is than a few months
ago. How happy are tha women and ohlldren.
How cordial the greetings between the north
and the uth the blue and the gray, Ths
fact is, when our northern brethren come down
here and eat our barbecued meat and receive
our hospitality and look at our beautiful women
they aro nearly ready to apclog te fcr every
thing they have done to us" or said about us.
I've been wa'ting for them to spologfze for
twenty-five yeart, but they eay they can'i do it
cona etcntly until they beain to pension our
soldiers and our widows and orphans. I believe
they will pars a pension law for our soldierl
about the time they are all dead, for it is a fact
that unineioned soldiers do die.
"Time cuts down all.
Loth great and small,
Except a pensioned soldier."
An insurance mau told me that a man who
wa3 drawing a pension could get his life In
sured for haif price.
It is curiona how short sighted are the wisest
and the greatest m-'ii. Calhrnm aud Davis
and Stevens and Henry Clay and John
Randolph all said that no races of peopl
could ever live together in peace unices one
wain s-ibjection and tinder the civil dominion
of the other. That has proved a mistake. Wo
are living together now on terms of civil equal
ity and getting along fairly well. Oidcfings
aud riiillips and all the abolition leaders said
that jusit ;a scon as a war broke out tho negroes
would rise up and kill and burn and destroy
all over the south. They did nothing of the
kind. Natl.ani.-l Hawthorne said: ' I am for
the war, but I don't understand what we are
tight ng about or what good results can come
lrom it. I rejoice that the old union is
sma-bed. We never were one people anl never
will be. If we pummel the south ever so hard
they will love u- nono the better."
Put the union is not tmsshed. It is stronger
than ever and Dana Fays the nation will have
to look to the south for its preservation pre
servation from anarchy and isms that seem
to breed and fester anl flourish in the
nonh. And Chauncey Depew rays the eonth is
fuller than ever of tl;eo!d spirit the old flAjj
and the old d. sire for an appropriation- Yes,
nan found liini, I like Chauncoy, but why
dident he uiemion that the north got Paper
ceut of ail the appropriation!, all the money
ibat is spt-ii on (be army and navy and public
printing and itippbf K of every kind, while all
we get is a little custom house and postoffke
here and lhc:e and for those we have to take a
nor hern architect and build it with northern
stone or brick and fill it with northern furni
ture. Confound Vni, diao:. Thev throw a
sop to us once- in a while, just like throwing a
bone to a dog. Never mind. If they do Ret
up a wer wiih some foreign country they will
want us to do the fighting and we esptct to
have it. to do, but they will have to npologisi
and la-al uo the oi l tore first. Now mark my
prediction. If a war docs become imminent
between this coun'ry and any one of the
great powers, somo fellow from Massa
chusetts or Tom Hoed from Maine will intro
duce a bill to give pensions und back pay to the
fou them soldiers. Up to date there lias been
paid t2,COO,00t.O0O in pensions since the war
and the Grand Army is howling for more, and
Mr. Cleveland and Carlisle have to keep issuing
bonds to Let-p up with it.
But let the procession proceed. Mr. Lochren
rays he thinks that some of the peufioners will
begin to die off next year. Some of them are
moving down to Georgia and bnyirg land and
building towns in the piney woods. Thai's all
right. We welcome btiv northern nun who
comes beie io s f a r. They are most always
good cit'zer.s. 'ILe mean ones don't come.
They l a! rather btav up th -re and at.use us. A
n an told nie that about half of the G. A. R.'s
who came to the Louiville encampment the
other clay were foreigner, who dident speak
English and came with on shirt and $2 and
dident change either till thev got I ack Lome
Lutweare harmonizing at last and we want
everybody from up there to come down to our
ihow. There are a good many 'n of coming
peace and good will b tween the sections. A
northern democrat hent my w;fe a photograph
.of Lincoln as Le was awav back in the fifties
t Lincoln in the wood. Lincoln the rail splitur
an-i 6173 lie 1 as Lad it tinny-three years. It
is a r. markable pictuie the ru st earnest an!
serious and tho right st white man I ever saw
on a cardboard. It in strangely attractive, and
vot never get tired lx-kir.g at "it. No wond r
hs captiva'ed the common peop'e. Mr- Kuhle
man writes that he ant- ns to be reconc led to
did Abe. Well, we are. The sou'b adm;red hira
and reveres Lis ra ni rv. He was the Lest rub-
lie man the north hvj. He ws honest, siecere
and b'g Lear e l. P;i front all the Shermans
may the to 1 Loul ('tlmr u.
An1 now I think I f el betUr. General Tal
roer nia ine mad in L s Grand Army spch
at LouisTiIle. He ia a 1 rag aud a demagogtie
and I'm bonnl to jrtt even with b m atd his
ort. Bill Aep in Atlanta ConMitntirn.
Plenty 0! Kooni in flic RoV.
In the German army tho Fatberlan
kindly provides very roomy bvots fcr
its warriors. There is, however, n
fctrious iucyiiveiiieucf alttnJin the
disproportion between the rize? of
boots and f.ct. In wry soft, tena
cious ground the hoAs are left stick
ing, and the mau fcot, catting an af
fectionate farewell cranes bebinl Jmu.
Halt Le cannot.
When the Eighteenth Array Corps
a few years ago, defiled be'ore tLe- I'm
Itror at Strasl-urg tro- a s-tubl-le
field which ram ha 1 rendered very
Micky aud muddy, the boots c-f ths
infantry were pulled nft by the hun
dred, tottat a fatigue party Lad to bs
told oft, amid great laugbter, to path
tr up the lofct propel ty. Iu military
bi-tcry the occasion is still known as
the loot parade. -Berlin Herald.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
V -On. w Ti
Gntta'Percha by a 5er Methot.
It has heretofore been tbo practice
of collectors of gutta-percha tu cnt
down th trees to get at the guru. It
has been discorered that plucking the
leares and extracting tho gum from
them is not onlj more profitable as to
immediate results, but does away with
the danger of exterminating the plant.
The guru obtained Ixom the leaves is
purer, easier to manage and more
abundant thsn that gathered by cat
ting the tree. It has been found that
two placlings of the leaves yield as
much gum as a tree of twenlv-five
years' growth. Some concern ha?
been expressed as to the possible fail
ure of the supply, on account of the
destruction of these forests, but this
new discoTcry will not only rnako tbo
crop easier to gather, but will increase
the supply, bring down the prico au l
permit of a maeh wider range of use
than bveretcfora. New York L.cdger
The oldest steam engine in the coun
try went through a recent tire iu Sa
vannah, Oa.. but wae dug out of tho
ruins nil right, and exhibited iu At'
latita. It was built bv James Watt.
Great Britain still refuses to co-operate
with n ia keeping the Atlantic
water lane clear of derelict., on tho
th ground, explains the New York
Sun. that the game is not worth the
candle; that the risk is not co-extensive
with the gain.
Both the method and results when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing lo tho ta.cte, and acts
pently yet promptly ou tbo Kidueys,
Liver and Boweb, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels cold3, head
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Hyrup of Figs is the
only remedy of i t3 kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to tha 6tomacb, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effect", prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it !lio moet
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figa is lor f-ale in 50
cent bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Do not accept auy
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN fftAKCSCO. Cl.
lOWSVULB. i:r. f iv iohk. N t-
Charlotte, N. ,'.
Huiiiies", Shorthand ami Tyio-writintr '1 h
only Kusiiiess College In the South tlj.it yon
ran try lcfor i.ayini; the tuition. Actual
business ltractice from st.irt to tini-h. S.-nl
t-.r catalogue. .1. K. HUDSON", i'llncipil.
rnnAmirol . nf M. n 1- !
.wiiuiiiji.ai vay vji watsimijr
I T ll I I 11 v
v v I noi
of farmir. gradually exhau5t$ the land, ttnless a Fertili-er for'airir. a
hleh percenLaee of Potash is uel. I'.etter rron. a better aoil. and a
O larger bank account can only then be expected.
f Write for our "Farmers' GuiJe," a I4a-page illustrated twV. It
is brim f ill of useful information for farmers. It will be sent free, ar.d
A will make and save you nioney. Address.
f GERMAN KALI WORKS. 93 Ka.iau S're. N Vwk-
mm a CHICKENS
To keep there, bat It !
ror.g to let h .ryy? Hurra
filler aad V:t A the
r o'.t Ma 4.e which i3:ft
tt'ia hen la a majority cf
c a Cnr oa)d hr
ben fi-tej ha1 the oaoer
pH-tel a litre knowl
tee. turb at ran be pr
rcred from 'he
We oSer. ecjbraclcj the
lamcL BiriBlBX u of
Knows tha Hebrew Ilibte i)T llet.
When Professor Jacob Cooptr
Butter.", was examined for alau-0:
to Yale in 1S52 Tutor Talcott sij .
Mr. Cooper : "How much Greek hi.
you read?" "Over 3000 Pa5tli
the. reply. "You don't mean that
do you?" said Mr. Talcott. "Isu t it
3000 lines?" "Xo, sir," was the rfpT
"When I say pages I ineaa i.
In later lift he declared that if 1
Hebrew Bibles in the worl I were de
stroyed ho could reproduce the text
from memory. Frofessor Cooper',
scholarship was recognized bv tha
bestowal last summer of a legre ct
LL.D. by Tulane University.the Tt
ident of which, Trofessor Johuaoo.wi,
a member of the eame class at TV
and remembered the incident citJ
above. Chicago Chronicle.
The biggest man at t.V i:;-;,
Parliamentary bar n Mr. I'-ne'the
leader. 17e tils upon an mr m -.,j0n
and his weight is so cuoiiuum
is not compelled to etaud llcn coa
ducting a case. At the tn I l 1 ,iT-(
work he is wheeled ia a chaa !0 tLs
elevator, from which hj.a then trai,.
ferred to a four-wheeler.
It Nrr lalU.
Tyner' Py per ' U-'n dy In rn
maikt lor FPVrml Ji!ir; Mil th,. i:r,ivor,4i
v.-rdict is tli' it h-jvit lads t. a t i.-i-p
work. It 13 n mil ( an I cit'.i i. nt i f .r i
tnniaclt an I t' d-seves. I:- u l t
ir.t'rirrj with btif n-s t-r t-lo i.-ur. , l.-it ,),
t-i both. 'e..r'y all d e? i-e- ure . !. i t v ,j
ills!tiou. Stop It and your hew it, -t. i
f'ertrct. A f-w 1"S of Tyufi '. 1 v r ;
(etuedy will do it. I'riciiOnnis n u.-.'.,
Foreal ty ail druggists.
"We Offer Ono Hua.lrr.1 Dollars Krwar l
?iap"f.'?n;7tf.rrh thAt nnl l'tureVS
Hall s Htarrh t ure.
V J. C HF.NET Co.. Pro;... Tolclo O
e, the uadiTcine-.l, havp knowu K , 'ri,
ney for the lat 15 ..n.. an-l lli.i ii, JZ
fci tly houorahle tn all li'isiuusn irMsirtL
an 1 nnanclally alil to carry out at.-.- ib' -.
tinn in le by their firm. ' b
Wasr c Xruax, Wholesale Drn'lr't!.. T-.!u
WaLHIVO. KtNNAJf & MARVIV, Whrilr'.
J r uibt-. Toledo, t )hli.
Hall' r.itarrh C'uri 1 ta-ra Iniernn'Jy ft.
ftlK directly nioii tl Moful and muc-..i-. ,nr
faces i.f ths Ftcui. J rire, 7.rx . jwr hculr. fcolj
by all Dru jTiMi. J-tiiiu:il i:s free.
The Wore One t'aea l'arkt r a t:i-ger T.'
the more lt virtues are revealed in (l!tllic
cold, lndlaeetion, pain and every cakH5M
til'Alt ANTI-:i:i IN HIHTINJ; H-i-l.il..'
Hini:.la onursn in Htl.r t lis 1 1M( at H.l r h- nrtl
tji:oHt;i hi-, roi.i.i t;i , i'..t. i.a.
DAILY $3 PER YEAR.
TIIK i.HICA'IO rilRONICM-:. tl-e r.. .( .i...
ri a'l: iie 'S. ipr vt tl:-. w.-iis t -sli-.n-t '. 1 ,
in tt.e C'.K I -r ou year. $ !. N nib- rip'r -n j
II. m r:ii. I ,.h li. n v-.ir. S;uuli- !: I il
tHI'.UNK't.K. liil-iwi V,'jtlilMfl-..n hi . ( I, ' .C
.IN ( Will ill .w T
3 (J .l . atr-ol'H.'IV
lit Ii ii..-k Cli-i t.ah-i'l I.
wii.lt m lh I "-jIi't In r-
in a I us T' hi ..lilr.-:nd r i'i
lit hUKiii.ai rrm'in'-r
- (.- .if
nt." . t -a. i i . -I- ..I i I
K'lL llOUKIIIIIMI ll'HI'IM, I'.nt It. Ilr...
JOHNSON'S ri l.l. ANl V T.M V. It TOMC
C'nate you M cei-.i a l,oii if it rwrea aa,
ind not a ain'e cnl TinT h il ili.
What dot-a t emr'
l-t riu is Fer.
211-1. X. i..in I -ir
3 d. 1 ri-ii in V va
4-li. I.M rrhnsv Kr.
Mh. Vr':! l-xrr
7t h N.i il j.a
H'ii.' I.m.r p-,..
Mony hark . one l ull .la, Aak our -1a . tha
it- A. B. ilPAairr, hatannali, ia . Tfii-r ai-r
Water Wheels and Hay Presses.
ni!r i nil. mai. a. kt
l.arb 31111 ... 31'3, Atlanta.,
Clr!r. ar,1 t.n jt.dfl I'." f
Naver Faila to K.icr Hrif
Hair to ia Vouthf it fo or
Curr. 'aip li ' -l
ftfv.snl ! ..-at lmir.-.
N. I.'. 4.-,.
water. 1 That s all vou nrrd
with Pcarlinc. Don't usn any soap
with it. If what we claim is trur. that
Pcarline is better than soai. the
soap doesn't have a chance to tlo
any work. It's only in the way.
Besides, some soaps miht cause
trouble and you'd lay it tc
Pearline. You'll never tret Pearl-
very best work till you use it just
as directed on the package. then
you'll have the easiest, ouickest. most
2tLO - 55aO5a0
man v. ho dwe. fJ'V
of h: l:f- '. I'M'1 T1'
A fl'I l.TIy V AH" A-5
F,VMN.. r. .' . f -
t-e -f-f f. .1:.' ' I
fit uiA tunrv 1
! tl. he r I '
aa'h a"jf .n s
pej tji ta l
mafid. ard th' r '
crand an'" ?
aje.-t.t m'i' H n.'.'!"-hfinlri-.l'
i iu -xj -n::;--!i:ii
lw U.-rii -i in a : il
. Le ta-1
a :.:b.-l - d in tU t-1;
vbii v ei l i-o-ti'l'':"'
l.. hv ' t-t!
anJf Mfe Incase, h
ted U Evi 'o?!
rat"!M:Z. fci ' Z
fiat Vjr Prw-dT
acilew-rvthii j.'. ii drl ?"J
ti'..-'.:-I k: ow ou tli-a u.-!'t
IHXHi I I P Hi'Ef
154 Uoiimd St.. --r