Wo OHer You a / REMEDY Which ' INSURES Safety I of Life to Mother < and Child. EXPECTANT MOTHERS, ["MOTHERS' FRIEND" > Robs Confinement of its Pain, Horror and Risk. C JIv wife used '-.1IOTHERS' FRIEND" bo- forcbirihor her tlrxt child, she did not suflor from (iltAMl'S or pill's—wm quickly relieved lit tho critical hour sultyrlng bui lUilo—slio had ao pulus afterward and her " recovery was nipkl. t E. K. JOHNSTON, Eufuula, Ala. > Sent by Mull or Express, on receipt or i price, sflioo per little. Bool; "To Moth. ci-s" mulled Free. '•BRiDFIELD Br.f!UI..lT«B CO., Atlanta, fli. SOLD BY AIL DRUGGISTS, TIME TABLES. .*> « (!*- •Dully. Bradford and Col.. phDidelphla &. N. Y Rlcjmond & Cintl.. Inif'pls 4 Ixjulavillo EfirneT & Peoria.... Crown Point'& Chi. Richmond & Clntt, Crown Point A Chi Montlcello & Eftnor Bradford A Col..... EKner local freight. Ind'pl3 * Louisville. Richmond and Clr.tl. Bradford and Col... Phlla it -N'ew York... Montlcello & Effnc.. CMcaso Chi & Intermediate. Kokomo & Rich Bradford A Col...... J. A. MoCULLOUGH except Sunday. Leave Arrive. «1!::EO am* 2:« a m ..•12:60am «2;46am ..« 1:00 a m ..•12:45 am .• 3:05 am .« 2:56am • 2:20 a rn • 2:30 am 12:30 a m .. M2:«0am ,.t SMS am tn:20 pm '.t 0:00 am t 7:30 pm ..t 8:00 « 111 t 10 5 P m ,.t7:50ara t4:15pm ..t 8:30 am t 2:15 P m • 2:00 pm • 1:30 pm 2:10 p m • 1:20 p m 2-05 p m * i:10p ni 2:"5 p m • 1:10 p rn , 2:20 p rn t 7:45 a m .« 1:35 p m • 1:55 p m .« 4:30 pm '15:30 p m •t 2-30 p m KI:00 a in "t4:30pm tl2:20pxn Agent. Logangport. WEST BOUND. 12£0 p m ..10:24 p m 8:17 pi" 05 LOC.V FrelRht.nccom dully ex Snn... 3 St. Louis llmlti.-d dally, -old no -U .... 1 I'nst Mail dully, 'old no 4.'.............. 7 Kwnsfis City express dally old no -11,-•--- .- -• 5 ->ac express dallj ex Sun 'old no 15 ...10;1U a ni No. EAST BOUND. 2 N. 1,4 Boston lira d dally 'old no 42, ti Fast mall dully, 'o.'d no -It).... •••• 4 Atlantic Llm dully ex Sun 'old no -H. 74 local ftt. Acuom. dally ex-Son EEL RIVER DIVISION. WEST BOUND. , 2:41 a m . U:4S a m . 4:53 P m .12 50 p in NoMnrrlve .................................... No 37 arrive ................................... EAST BOUND. None leafcc ..................... •• ............. So 34 leave ................................... ,..10:SO a m .. 2 35 P m ..10-45 a in m No 8 ex Sunday No S bus tlironcli imrlor car, Iiidlnnnpollsto South Bend via Coltux. . . No 20' lias through .sleepers, St Lonl? to Mnckl- n " Wl - FOR THE SOUTH N<\13 for Terre Haute dully ox Sun:. ...... 7 18 ;i m NoSl forTerrgHntto.Ji^V'xSun ..... 2vo P No 21 .dally ex Sunday .......................... -^ "• »' No la has .ihtotiKh parlor car, SoatnBendto lndlnnftpOll3Tlafulf:ix. • • • yo 21 has tbrcugh Sleeper, Mackinaw to St Lo ' nls - ' ' ' ' . Arrlv.-s No 15 dally except-'Sundny...: ................. |||5 p m No 17 Sandiiy only ................................. 1U - JU P lu For complete time card. gMne nil trains an* stations, -awa for full Information as. to-ratea, j, Ina. Cr, E. A. Foril, General Passenger Aeent, St. Loula, Mo. B T3 Trnclo iSf i FOR THE BLOOD, NERVES, LIVER • ^-AND— j KIDNEYS.' 4 B. B. B. B. cured mo of a bad case of La Grippe and Lung Trouble. EDWARD' L. PEEDINB. J 1122 E. Jackson St, Muricie,' Indiana; . . | ' B B B B are>purely vegetable. ; Pat-up- in capsules, sixty in a box. (Thirty days' treatment in a box.* i Price $1 per box, or six'for $5. 1 Manufactured by H. Q. BRAQO, ! ConnersvlHe, Ind. ; For sale by all druggists. —tfOtt 8ALTC tlY B. F. -RFBSLING, Druggist. LDDDPOISON *^^nS?llll TV Primary,Se A SPbCIALI .1 ondnirorTor. tlaryTlLOOD J'OISON pormnDcntW oiirodlD 15 to 86 days. Yon can bolroatofl at homo for Bttmo price nnUor sumo Ban ran- wlllcon« nochsrre, If wo tall to euro. If youJbav.o tokta merj cnry.-iodide potanh,' and mill'havo aches sad pains. MnconiVfttclies in momli, SorjThroat, i'lmplo, (Copper Colored Spots, Ulcer* on —jr partoilhe body, Iliilr Of Eyebrows .lilllD* it. It li tbis Secondary BtOOD ^OISO* vw.wvuto. 1, v OU..«.M navf"~-~*'-'—*m i u»i.«j-.j.rurt and ctiallnoKO .tlio world lor a cas6 w*» lannotcuro.' Thla.dlioaio nafi tanKn batlled thonklllotthe'moot eminent i>hy»l- tinner •UOO.OOO capital behind 'our nncondl. tlona 1 imaruQir. * Abaci ato proofit sent Rolled on '"- AdflTOM COOK KEMEDT-'CO^ S Temple, CHJIUatJO. ILL. ,,, .., •Kill tie Catarrh mic'robe.and you cure Catarrh. ^rh'ert'pBraWtea'BeBi de«p ; Iii - the tissue* '«n<i folds: of th« . difnctilt to reach- .and ; 'bui ; Brniman Balm will ly detti-oy, them rf faa'ed •1*0 d .., few day*. Use "full 'strength' or'pcarly ao^ for Hay Fevct. ' Cure -pemabent, ' ''' '' CANDIDATE BRYAN IS THE CREATURE OF MILLIONAIRE SILVER MINE OWNERS. Light on the Subject Which Accounts For the Zeal of the Senatorial Com bine and Other Backers of the Free Coinage Crusade, ^^j^ Tho silver moil have endoiivored to mnko capital oat of tho fact that a few •woiUthy men ore idontifled M'ith tho iia- tioual Ebpublican committee. Oue silver orpan has kept a standing table' o£ "these Republicans, witli their reputed wealth, and a-roader might take it that tho organ liieaut that the accumulation of • money was a groat crimo. But before taking'the mote from their brothers' eyes they- should have taken the beam from their own eyes. Hero is an interesting table which shows tho aggregate wealth of 22 leading silver mine, owners .who, either, in person or through their agents, ,were active in shaping the 16 to 1 plank adopted by the Democratic convention at Chicago aud tho Populist convention at St. Louis: A Tublo of Mllllous. Hours! ostati-. California: Fiui'csmti!, Culifuniiii ................ ' tnl'ii Miickiiv ............. 4<>,IV1(I,«KI HiiKiin ........ ......... ......... «.flUO,l»n \ Clark;;:!. .......... ............ <U.UOlU«iO •Will ii'inn M. Stowiirt. Xcvulu ...... . 'WjlJM*;' FriiiicJ.i J. New-lands (Slim-on estate) ,l r >,l>-H),(> 0 Duve iMotlatt, Denver ...... .. ....... •• «U,0*,UUO Senator John P. Jones (Cotnstook i ...i,.! .,,,., ..... 2.),lTOO,000 L.UUCV ......... ............ ......... niui i Flood estato ................. , .......... -''A* . Bciivor silver smoltlnc wovks.. ...... ^ R. C. Cliiunhers. Ontario sliver mine Chiu-lus E. Ijuic. CiiHfornin.. ... ..... -L. E. Holden, Old Tulcimiph mine, ,. 15,0"», AW Murk Daly, Anaconda, MOM .......... 1»,(XX , XJ Hutto silver smelting works. . . ..... ,. 14,«liJ,UOU S. T. Hnusur, Gruiiitu Mountain sll- ,„„,_.. ver minus ............................. 10,1100,000 French Syndicate, Old Telusi-unh niiiu- Utah .... .......... 30,000,01*1 Lcadvfllu silver smelting. works ..... SSflMfl Broiidwn.ter estate. Helena. Jlon. . .. ;!• ™,WU SScmuor Henry M. Teller. Colorado.. 2, Wfl, ; OC Setmtor Lee. Mantle, Montana ....... -,uuu,uuu Total ' -AH Sll-vcr Lcndem. 8517,000,1X10 Congressman Newlands, representing the great Sharon estate, was tho chairman of tho convention of tho silver party. Senator Teller was a candidate for the presidential nomination of the silver combine, having bolted the Republican convention for that purpose. Senator Stewart lias for year? boon the silver lender in the United State? senate d is tho author of the expression, "the fejeof '73." In 1874, • ''• When Stownrt Wanted Cold, ho '''ns just as ardent in his advocacy of the gold standard, and said: "1 want tho standard gold, and no paper money not redeemable in gold. Gold is tho universal standard of tho world. Everybody knows what 'a dollar in' gold is worth." He is now,- publishing in "Washington ruid Virginia a fren silver paper culled Tho Silver Knight. Although a multi-millionaire, laboring men charge him with conducting a "rat office" and underpaying his printers. This gave rise to labor troubles recently in the office of The Silver Knight. Senator Stewart being openly accused of nor. paying living wages. Why Huiir.it Is for Silver. The silver interests of /the Hearst estate are tiuken caro.of at both extremes of the continent. .Iii San Francisco' the great silver' mining faiiiilv.owns_the Ex-. ainineri"w;nle'in 1 'tli.e east it has invado.l Wall street by the purchased tho Now York Journal, conducted by young Hearst in person, 'tho. only. motropoli tan daily newspaper advocating the . 16. to 1 plank and the fusion of Democracy with tho rag-tag 'and bob-tail of .Populism, Tho holdings of the' .Hearst estate include in addition to its Home'stakc gold mine and Anaconda 'copper mine interests; a largo part 'of the Ontario -silver mine oros'of .Park City/Utah. Teller, ft Bonanza King. Senator Teller recently acquired a. largo mining interest in Cripple Creek, which has given him a rating as one of the bonanza kings of the west, while R. C. Chambers, ono of tho 'delegates, to the Chicago convention, is part owner of tho Ontario silver mine, in'whioh tho Hearst 'estate is interested: . .Chambers. has boon one.of the, most persistent si|- ver.lobbyists in "Washington, jbut he-is no'oxceptibn to" thb'.generaj ,rulo, all the silver' me'n. :i ii6'w",promin'en't..ih Democratic' and' Populisfic •circles' having been engaged' in ; that -business at the national capital; either 'in : a public or privatccapacity; that is to say, as plain, every -day bnttou-holers or as delegates, representatives or. senators. Their X.iterary Burenn. Chambers' is general. manager of the Ontario miuoi owner of tho Salt Lake Herald 'and' one of 'the : backers of the' bimetallic league, which 1 has' now-constituted itself the literary bureau of -the Democratic campaign ".committee here and is flooding the country with "leaflets" and .brochures- enlightening the workingmen.and farmers on . the; blessings of the urJimitbcl coinage of, silver., Tho bureau has ' been engaged . in this kind of' -work for "four years, sending. out expousi ro' documents'- 'by -tSp| car load and -'paying -'the -salaries -'and' ^expenses of -high-priced' silver 'orators '. to spread -silver' doctrines among- -th« masses. . .- •• ••'•"",'',' ' General Warner's Fat .Tub. , Don. A. J. Warner, of Ohio, president of the so-onlied bimetallic league, which in reality ja the literary bureau of the. silver miners,' has, if, is' fuud/foas^ears' received a salary sufficient to warfSat him in : ; forsaking ' all- other legitimate pursuits and devoting himself exclusively to the,, propaganda , of -.unlimited coinage. Th'at -'Gen/Warnor -was deep'• ly in the secrets of the Democratic leaders' was shown b'y;':hi's •' rtemarks in j the course of a public Address delivered'" m Columbus, O., a month before the first •national convention was held. In an unguarded moment he gave away the plans of Senator Jones, present chair- mail of tho Democratic national committee, to nominate Teller for president on it free-silver platform. The Teller programme was spoiled and Bryan was nominated. . IK Bryan » Uomnral Employe? Of Bryan the .Chicago Chronicle, which was the Democratic-party organ of Illinois, in its issue of July 11, said: "There was a time'when the owners of the .big-bonanzas of the far west were glnd to ooeupy purchased seats in the United States senate. ' "Sharon, ' Stanford, Fair, Jones. Stewart'and others gratified their fancy in this 1 manner until tho uovelty wore off, and-then they deputized attorneys and other employes .to take their places' and vote for protective tariffs and free silver. ' . "Among the men who have been thus employed and curried on the pay roll of the big bonair/ns for a number of years is William J. Bryan of Nebraska. Silver Fldillern. "The richest men in the world, the proprietors of the big bonanzas, hire orators like Bryan exactly as other wealthy men hire fiddlers, and value them about as highly. Silver orators, like fiddlers, come- in at the bnck doors at the big bonanzas and oat nc tho servants' table." This charge has recently been reiterated by Senator Thurstou on the stump, and has never been denied by Bryan. General Warner is said -to receive a salary of $10,000 a year us president of tho bimetallic league. How much Sir. Brvan received has been kept a secret, but since his retirement from congress. he has h:id no other visible moans of support. W. A. Clark of Montana, another multi-millionaire, was a backer of Bland, but compromised on the silver tougued orator of the Plafto. llnlilcn a Silver ICInp- Last, but. not least, comes L. E. Hoi- don, proprintoi- of the Cleveland Plain Dealer, who amassed an enormous fortune out of his holdings in tho Old Tolc- gi-ap'u miue, in 'Binghnm canyon, Utah. He sold his interest to a French syndicate for §5.000,000, but is still interested in Utah silver mines, and like the rest of the silver syndicate bclioves that the salvation of tha country depends on the coinage of his product At the ratio of 10 to 1. •,-; This is in brief the personnel of tho active political working force of the great silver mine syndicate which has taken charge of the. Democratic machine, and is backing the Bryan boom Thorn Are Ot.licr*. It takes no iiccouut<>of such wealthy men as St. John, the banker; Sowall. tho millionaire shipbuilder and vice presidential nuniiuco of the Democratic party, nor of the' groat eastern agents of., tho silver miners, nor of Hie Roths- childs, flip London, agents _of tho "Fair, estate'Tn"California—nor of 'tho-other numerous eastern wealthy men who are interested in depreciating the wages of American workingnicn. in order to enable them to compete with the pauper labor of. Europe, whose manufactures they expect to place in competition with American goods. ^ Menus Millions to Them. To the silver mine ownors the election of Bryan and of a free silver Democratic house means millions. Placing, the product of their mines o-t 54,000,000 ounces a year, though it would soon -be 100,000,000 ounces, and the government paying' them at the rate of $1.29 an ounce, and gran tin K for the sake of argument that it "cost them 68'cents an ounce to iniiie> it; the people of the United States-would pay into tho pockets of tho silver miners $41,000,000, .per- annum,. and make gigantic monopolists of'tho verv men who are crying., out against'mo'nopolies'iii'their platform. If you elect Bryiin you will riot only bring on a paiiic by retiring *BOO,000,0'00 in gold', one-third "of "the'money in circulation; but you-will make monopolists of the mine owners.; : : ' . • " : A11 the silver that could be mined in. the next 10 years and be melted into dollars • would not put an additional penny into tho American farmer's po'ck- et. It would lessen the consumption of farm crops, because tho wage spending • masses- would be forced to 'live more economically. ^ Tho Republican party socks to provide all-workingmen with steady employment, and to insure the payment of their wages in money of the highest -purchasing power, . Why, -then,, should ,any workingman vote, against it? • . . • Mr. Bryan has passed' his word' that he -will not accept the St. Louis nomina- .tioh if'Mr: Bewail,'his companion piece, is tnrown down. Mr. Sewall has been sthrown down with great 'violence. It is'Mr.'Bryan's next move. •- 1 It is not "a government by injunction" that, the followers of Bryan ob- ject.to particularly..: Any : form> of law enforced is quite as distasteful to most of them. ; • •'•:•• -"^____;_; - '> •• i Bryauism victorious would raise the pKpes of all-the'necessiries of life, with- out''a'-corresponding increase 'in the em'oluuieritB of labor.' : Vote'for McKin' ' SILVER FOR FARMERS PLAIN STATEMENT OF THE PROCESS BY WHICH PRICES ARE FIXED. .Free Colimge Wimhl O[n>rii.t<> to Injurt, thu A|;rlcnltiiriil CIIHN to a Greater lix- tciit Thtin Any Oilier—A Siiiipli* Avy;n- inont. Tlmfc AiiylHMly CILII KiMttlllv Un- The man who is cheated worse than anybody else iu the raid of silver millionaires upon national prosperity is the farmer. 'Prices of most other products may be fixed in this country, but'the price of wheat, cotton, cattle and ho?s are largely fixed abroad, because our surplus c;ui be sold only at prices which foreign markets would pay, and the'price of the surplus determines that of the whole crop. The farmer is told, "with 58 cent'dollars you will get-nearly twice as many for your product." - But how so? Europe will draw supplies from Russia, tho Danube, Egypt, India, Argentina, just as cheaply as now, and fnr -larger supplies if our surplus were advanced in cost at Liverpool. The Liverpool price, the cost of ocean transportation, insurance and shipping charges are all reckoned iu gold, and by putting up the premium on gold— that is, depressing the value of silver— foreign markets will control our own, quiet at their pleasure. No .one'could expect that the gold value of wheat at New York would be advanced; the ex-' change would be easily controlled to put the price lower than it is now, for by driving out onr gold we should give entire control of the exchange to foreign bankers. With wheat about C3 cents in gold at New York the farmer now gets about 40, and at many points less. Tho difference of 2:i cents between farm aud ship would .bo increased, not merely as much as the depreciation of currency, but more. The railroads, banks, shippers, speculators, all would be constantly protecting themselves to the utmost, not against ordinary risks only, but against the risks of further change in the value of money. This allowance against further depreciation, when we hud paper fluctuating in value during and' after the war, was much of the time about 20 per cent, so that instead of costing 28 cents in gold between ship and farm, the movement might easily cost 5 cents more in gold—making the difference 28,cents. . Thou the-farmer, getting less in gold value for his crops, goes to the store to get supplies, clothing aud machines. .But there he finds the same trouble. The store docs uof- know wh.it the currency may be worth from day to day, and charges every day something for risk. If the bill for clothes or supplies or machines is:?50'iii the currency of today, it may cost. %~>~> or SCO to replace the goods with the cul-rcncy of to-morrow, and so prices would be raised for the protection of the store, not merely ih'proportinn to the present depreciation of currency, but in proportion to the depreciation considered possible. It was exactly this phenomenon during and after the war which made the paper more greatly depreciated in buying goods oE .ill kinds than it was at -the same dates in buying gold. In other words, prices of manufactured and imported com modi ties rose relatively above and kept above the price of gold. The fanner would be cut atboth-cuds. If he went, to a banker for a loan ho would be told to pay higher interest or give gold notes. If ho wanted sttcar from Cuba or tea froai China, he would have to pay not merely the quantity of silver-which would bo equal in gold at the present price to the-cost of the imported articles and their transportation, but, also whatever the seller^ imagined it might cost iu silver to obtain new supplies-a- little later,' All this increased charge must come out of. the reduced value of farm products at the farm. For there is no way under the sun of. getting the service'of transportation, commerce and exchange performed as cheaply iu a fluctuating currency as it can be and is performed iu-a currency always equivalent to' that '.of the world's markets. Roughly speaking, the farmer-mighl lose 5 cents in gold .of. the 40 he now gets, in covering additional cost between farm and - ship, and from 10 to 15.per cent more, or 3^. to c couta gold, in ,tho increased'cost'of "all. supplies and' services purchased; and ; then,- with 1 paper nominally 60 cents, but in actual value uot.30 cents,-he-would.have-to pay gold interest and-principal on his'.debts, or'elso find renewals -refused and foreclosures at hand. .' . An administration that would put the national .finances on a silver basis would pay the. nation Is pensioners, .ill its .own debased .currency, that would have only, half the purchasing-power of the present dollar. Will any old Union soldier bo mean enough to vote for Bryan? Under free silver' coinage, a dollar would purchase only half as much bread or meat as it| does now, and' it would take twice as many dollars; to' pay rent. Aud yet poor men are asked to vote for such a policy in order to restore pros T perity. . *0?ood citizens are going to 'cast their T%-f •' direct for . sound money, and not throlV, them away. A. f e w say they will not vote at all,;but they will probably see the'cowardliness of. such a course before ithe icampaign closes. If Mr. Bryan looks npon railway station crowds as indicating just so much' voting support, his judgment is about what we had sized it up to be. Squeeze the-oratory put of Bfyanism and Watsonism, and vjhat is there left? Not even the wind that 1 ^ now keeping them in evidence. Bryani Aitgeld and Peffer are all great thinkers, but they think on . the bias. It would be better for society if they; thought -less. Soldier's Favorite/' A little bit of pension goes a long | way if you chew "Bade A::/' | I The biggest piece cf ^ grade tobacco ever ccii „_•;-• ciiits; |g almost twice as large as the other fellow's inferior brand* --,>r K»rtr,in« thn Sv-tem in a Healthy Condition. CURES HeacUcN * -rURES'constlOKtlon. Acts on tho Utvor and Kidneys, Purifies «W •i-od Di--.-!«. Coi<!s dnd Fevers, eeautlfie* tho Complex-Ion and M '.»,i-, -^ R-.froshlnK to the Taste. Soi-o ey *i-t- ortuosisrm._ 'fft. ~i,,-i- !V"-'--!t^«i .•irntvuao'i' T.iricold Storj Book fiTin to.cTrr; purchu>«r«« „._,„,„.'„!• r^ir.roln 'IX-x. Price '.Be. Asli .roar dr«rzi»t-iw LINO^LJ; Tci Cc-. Tort f-or g«lR ny B. P. • A3 TO THE NAME' BILL. Every Boy ntinrlnff It Should Ke I'ruud •of thS'TltJc There is sonu't-hiiiff cordinl an-'l fra.uJ<: bbout the name of Uill, sn.vs the Chira-o EcOTi-tl- Jt, is .1 SU-OIIK and stcrfiuff old jiaine, \vh!ch fjoos On multiplyiiiy itself in a most incri'toj-ious manner. A large proportion ofthc men who bear'it are good in'cn,- a.ml tbc reason .is simple. Most of the "Williams" nrc nnmed for some other Williams. H is nntnssximea that it is possible, for any mother to choose that-rough, old cognomen for Imr pretty baby unless sho.doos it to honor ijOKie. jun-ticiilar person. Other things licin'g equal, she would call him ClifEoKl or Adalbert ov Kepinakl. But Ehe reniembevs'Uncle Hill Faruswortl). who was the'best and fairest man-in White Oak.'precinct .>vhcn.she was. a "irl, and so she calls tho cbil'l for him. Or the father recalls to mind a good, lienrty'' ajid .joyous 'johnractftr of -earlier days—some friohdly Bill of other times —a 'Tiphteous man. and a. pood dtizeri, ami he recommends the name of William for the little cha.p, so as to bring back the memory of that other Bill. Or there.are Bills- in the family ofJJills liiiown. to fault. And .now,'comes the hey to it all. These various 'Bills were all named for other Bills-and the other Bills must have liecn esteemed good citizens and worthy, else no.parent would bestow 1 he name upon that which is next to his heart, his'- man-child. Whenever you Jlnd.a man .named \yilliara, and youwill fl'nd miuiy of .them,. you. will please remember he was'so called because there was a respectable a.ndxipriffhtWilliam back of and beyond him, and thntothcr William, was named for a further Wil- lia-ni ot goodly sort. . It does not pay to bcJitt-le the common, plain name of Bin. livery male bearing that name,represents some person, presumably worthy, and if he hJm- telf disgrace 1 and discredit the- name then his -punishment will bc.that no Bills will be called in his honor. MOURNING GARB .RENTED. KOTO! Buslnem Built. Up by »n Eiiterprli- ' Ing Denier in Old Clothea. Persons who are forced to undergo a sudden-^hanffC of clothing because of the.death of relatives, and who haven't! the ready: money/ to buy-outright an, entire outfit of black for briet use, have, fovuid .a welcome assistance in their, embarrassment-in. a man whose business is obscure, comparatively, and of i recent origin;-'but'who' has an active . trade, .f The office of-this man has a fuuereaJ aspect, filled as.-:it.,iB with-, heaps of somber, en.rmon.ts, but; i.ts : proprietor is any thing,, but grave. . He -was, juntil lately,,a dealer in,old,c.lothes,,und.w,is ( disiiiayed ' at tJie' ambiint of .competition: ' Everybody' Beemed to hini to be dealing in that commodity. A iriend, snort, 01' onsli, w-no died, borrowed a mourning outfit from him one day, pay ing n-smaJl sum for the loan. This transaction suggested toj the dealer the idea of hiring out mourn'-" ing Jrrss ns a business. He tried it, and soon found his peculiar trade welll patronized. He began to read dea-th notices in.' the newspapers, and to send his agents, to visit Uiose whom;he considered-were. not in- extra, good'circumstances. SevenJ agents now act for Lirn.'bttirig paid :aJ commissions.' .'E;«;h' has a regular'cir- cuit of streets inarkedjput for bis ca-n- LEGAL ADVICE FREE. Given to a Lawyer by Jndco Snco In 8«l*-'. Here is a story told by a bright young Cincinnati : lawyer.. on. one of .bis. older ax/d less scintillating, friends, says the; Cincinnati Tribune: ' The older attorney was' pleading- a. case before .Judge ; Sagc, and-had-talked) incessantly for two hours.. .He bflfi: gone over au3 over the ground and up. into the air and down below tlie surface 1 ot the question, until .it- seemed as it nothing.was lef.t for him to say. He. had talked and talked .until most of thei listeners, were, either asleep or wished they, were,' and those, who were stilli awake were about making up their minds to rise in their might and throw chairs and things at him. when suddenly and; unexpecU"dly:'t,he.;ioug-windedi man stopped short and. coughed. "I should like a glass ot water, 1 ' said, ho to the court atten.da-nit,.and.the mam disappeared'to get it for him.. For a moment there was a.long-drawn. sigh from th-e listeners, and then Judge, Sage loaned forward to the'young-law- yer who tells the story, and whispered: "Why don't you tell your friend, A!-, fred, that it is against the law to run a windmill with water?" Scotch and English Farmer*. Scotch fa.nners wTio have settled in. the east, of .England aa-e not looked om, with favor, "because their wives on* daughters milk cow?, take it to the village, feed calves and do other work, i Scotch farmers succeed thereabout*, n-hile English farmers do-not. DISEASES OP THIS SION. T he intense itching and smarting, ilia" lent tu eczema, tetter, salt-rheum, and other diseases of the skin is instantly allayed bjr applying Chamberlain s £ye and Ska. OUiUnent.' Mnn> very boo cases hare bee. permanently 'cured by it- It-is equally efficient for itching pite and a favontcrem- edy for «ore nippies; clini.ped. " andK > chl1 " blainv'WSt bites, .and <* ronlc "o™T* For sale, by druggists at25cents per box. . Try Dr. Cady's Condition Powders, they »re ju'twhata home needs when in badcondir lioa Ti>pi<vblood purificrand vermifuge.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 7,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month