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THE SCBANTOIT TTITBUKE TITUUSDAT MORKTNa," FEBRT7AKT 27. 189C
t: '-'m mz sab
As I passed the vicarage I thought
that it looked a likely place. 1 walked
on a few yards, and then. It seemed to
me a pity not to xee If the place was
as Kood as It looked. So I went back
and linked at the back door if they could
frive me u Job of .work.-
The kitchen maid said there was no
work fot me, and she was not inclined
to talk. Hut she fetched me some bread
and cheese, and 1 had a chance to look
round; 1 niarked the scullery window;
It was out of sight of the road, fastened
with the usual simple catch, with no
l.ars or shutter!). A regular Invitation
u window like that is. It seemed to
me a one-man Job, and Just us good
that night us any other night.
So that night, by half-past ten, I was
In the shrubbery of the vicarage gar
den, smoking' my pipe and watching
the house. There was only one light;
it was In thu study windows downstairs.
At eleven o'clock that light went out
and another appeared in the upstairs
window. "That's all right." I said to
myself. "Parson's finished writing his
sermon and gone to bed." When
the whole house was dark 1 went round
It once or twice, Just to see how things
lay. I couldn't mid anything better than
the scullery window, but that wus quite
Ifood enough. 1 was Impatient to be
atn, but I did not consider it safe to
start work until half-past twelve. The
window grave me more trouble than I
had expected; the catch was very stiff,
and 1 had nothing but my pncketknife
to force it buck with. However. I got
It back at last and opened the window
very slowly, an Inch at a time, making
no noise. Then 1 got in.
J no sooner got my feet down on
the scullery lloor than 1 was knocked
headlong- and found a thli teen-stone
weight on my chest. I asked It, speak
ing" under difficulties, to get off again
I was a bit dazed, for I hail come down
hard and bumped my head, but I saw
the only thing to do was to sham drunk,
and 1 spoke thickly. 1 undid one end of
my collar, pulled my hair over mv fore
head, hung- my lower lip, and piit on a
bleary stare. By the time that man
had got off my cVst, struck a match
on the heel of his boot, and lit the
candle behind 111 in. I looked a complete
drunk if ever any man did.
1 could see now that, the man who had
knocked me over was Rev. William
Lake himself. And the more I looked at
him the more 1 felt sorry that 1 had
"Well." he said, "you dirty little
scoundrel, what are you doing here?"
1 hiccoughed and answered: "Thor
thlsh was my huush nummer twenny
Willetsh Ten-Ian. Ain't this i-i'V"
"ThSjt won't do," he said; " heard
you round the house an hour ago or I
shouldn't have been here waiting for
you.- Hesides. drunken men don't open
windows that way. You're not drunk.
J Hop It."
I thought about It fur n moment and
saw that there was a good deal in what
he said. So 1 dropped it. I fastened
my collar again, sat up, and pulled oft'
"Very well," I said, "ih?n what's the
1 suppose he saw my hand slipping
round for he said quickly. "Have you
"liless you, no! I only"
Before I could finish he was sit
ting on me again. I tried a smash at
him, but he caught my wrist, and
nigh broke it. After tliut 1 didn't try
again. It wasn't only that lie was big
Her, heavier and stronger than most
men; he was quick as light and you
could never tell from his eye what he
was going to do next. lie went all
over me carefully, and took my knife
and 'the- shooter and my Jemmy. Then
I saw that the game was up.
"What a silly little liar you are!" he
As I have said. I saw that it was all
up, and I couldn't make it any worse.
1 was a good deal disappointed, and I
had been roughly handled, and alto
gether 1 waa not in the sweetest tem
per. So I spoke out. I said that I did
not want any (adjective omitted)
preaching from a (substantive omit
ted) like himself. All I asked was what
his (adjective omitted) move was.
"If you swear any more." he said, "I
rliall be compelled to cause you con
siderable physical pain."
I had a bumped head and a barked
elbow." I was fairly copped, and my
temper got the better of me again. It
was foolish of nit', but 1 may have
thought that he, being a parson, would
not actually strike nie. Anyhow, I
aald that if he wanted to know what he
wus 1 could tell him. 1 did tell him in
a few words. I omit the words.
Never in my life have I had such a
thrashing as I got then. He hit only
with the open hand; If he'd have tised
his fists he'd have killed me. There
wus no getting away from him, and no
giving him unythliig back. It' was
ding-dong all over my face and head
until I dropped in a heap, bleeding like
a pig and nearly sick. It finished me.
"You're boss." 1 said. "You can give
your orders I only wanted to see."
Skin Diseases '
And the most dlstresslne; forms of Itching-,
burning, bleeding, sod scaly skin, scalp, and
blood nuasoura, sad points to a speedy cur
when all other remedies and lbs bast physi
SrcBDV C pus) TnKATVitxT. Warm baths,
Wltli Cuticub Soap, gentle application of
COTICUBA luintsnent), and mild doses of Cv
mXMA Kasoi.VBiiT(th new Mood purifier).
' Sole Ifcwntbsat Jas vwll. httuli tspoti P. Xtw.
aaar Mas. 1, Kag Mim iMam. ratrsa
EaoOaea Caaa. Cw, Is Stf-. , P. a. a.
He stood there smiling, as If he had
rather enjoyed himself.
"Pick up your boots," he said, "and
put them on."
On entering the window I had my
boots hanging round my neck by the
laces; they had fallen off when he first
knocked me over. While I was putting
them on he turned back his cuffs and
washed his hands at the sink. When he
had finished he pointed to the sink.
, "There you are," he said. "You can
1 was bleeding from my nose.and from
a cut lip, but the coltl water soon stopped
that. When I hod finished he asked me
if 1 was ull right.
"Pretty well," I said. "I'm a bit
shaky on the legs that's ull. You
gave me a good doing."
"Take a candle, then, and go In front
of me Into the study. I expect you know
the wuv." Of course 1 did. Show nie the
outside of any house, and the inside is
no puzzle to nie.
He nicked up my knife, the revolver,
and the small Jemmy, and followed me
Into the study. He lit the lamp, gave me
the knife back again, and locked the
revolver and the jemmy away In a
"And now," he Bald, "won't you sit
down?" He spoke to me as If I were a
lady visitor. I sat down, and he. taking
a chair opposite me, began to till a little
old clay pi fie. "
"I reully can't make this out." he said,
"you're so small and clumsy. You've
got a nasty temper, but you're not very
plucky. What on earth made you think
of trying to be a burglar?"
"I don't know." 1 said. "But there's
one thing I'd like to ask you, and no
disrespect. What made you think of
being a parson a man of your build
and strength, and so handy with your
fists? 1 ask pardon, but you might
have done better."
He didn't seem to take that as cheek
at all. For a moment he didn't answer,
and sat sucking his little clay. Then he
sighed and said: "I have sometimes
thought so myself. Hut it is quite.
certain that you might have done bet
ter. How did you come to this?"
"I had-no' bringing up, , and I read
penny trashy novels."
He tupped his foot Impatiently on the
carpet : "Well, well go on."
"Then 1 was led away by bad com
panions and took a drink and gam
bling, and not knowing what it was to
have a mother's tender"
He got up and interrupted me. "Now
drop all that," he said. "I want facts;
tell me the story of your life. How did
you come to this?"
Partly from admiring the man. and
partly from whim. 1 did tell him the
story, and told him the plain truth, too,
It was pretty strong, but I left nothing
out. and he never stopped me. When 1
had finished he thanked nie.
"Then," he said, "coming of descent
people, and with a fair education and a
good chance In life, you none the less
have been from your earliest boyhood
just about as bad as you are 'now
bad all through always bad."
"That is about the mark,"I answered.
Then I thought to myself that it would
be one of two things either he would
take me out ami hand me over to the
police, or else he would ask me to Join
him In prayer. I expected the latter.
He did neither. He walked upTml
down the room, with his hands behind
him, saying to himself: "And 1 preach
sermons sermons sermons!" Sud
denly lie smiled again in that queer
UK FOUR I COULD FINISH II K WAS
S1TTINU ON ME AGAIN.
way of his. "You've kept nie up very
late." he said, " and in consequence I've
become uncommonly hungry. What
do you say? Will you come and help
me to get some supper? Very well,
then, come quietly. I don't want to
wake the rest of the house."
So I went with him to the kitchen
and carried things from there into
the sUidy. He iuld the table cleun
white cloth, silver forks, and every
thing of the best. There was a cold
game-pie, a ripe stilton, and a bottle of
Burgundy. never hud a better supper
in my life. He passed me anything I
wanted and filled my glass. For the
life of me, I couldn't help grinning.
"Now then," he said, "Whut's amus
"1 wus only thinking, that's all. It
seems a queer way for a parson like
you to treat a chap like me. I come
here to crack this crib, you fairly get
me, und no word ubout the police
never u word. First you give me a
thrashing and then you give nie sup
per." "Well,' you can't deny that you
wanted both of them badly. Whut
else should a . parson have done?
What diil you expect tell me honestly."
"Sieakitig honestly. I expected more
talk more parson talk, you know."
"And what do you mean by that?"
"Why the sort of thing I was always
hearing when I wus a boy ubout the
sinfulness of It, und repenting, and
"Do you think It would do you any
good if 1 talked like that?"
"Nor do I." He changed the subject
then, and told me there was a good
chance for work at Futon mills. They
were short-handed there for the mo
ment, and he-could give me a line to
the foreman. "You tell me," he said,
"that you are Interested in machines,
and know a little about them; that
might help you. If you can do any
thing at all special anything, for in
stance in the way of repairs, when
some trifle goes wrong they'll soon
find it out. Smart men that go there
stop and work their way up. It's the
rarest thing for them to be short-handedin
fact, you're in luck."
I thanked him, of course. I had
meant if ae let me off to go on to Kn
ton. But I had no Intention of going
near the mills or getting regular work
of any kind. However. I did not want
to annoy him by telling him that I
preferred my own way of living, espe
cially as he seemed so pleased with his
Idea about the mills. After supper
he sat down and wrote a line or two to
the foreman, whom he seemed to know
well. As he was writing it the clock
struck three. "You will start at once,"
he said, "so as to be there early. You
won't be able to work that day, after
being up all night, but you can begin
work the next day. It's- Important that
you should apply early before every
thing's tilled up."
1 thanked him again, and asked him
to put me on the right roud. What I
wanted was to get him out into the
dark. He came out of the house with
me, showed me which turn to take,
and said good-by.
"Come and see me again, I have much
to say to you when the right time
comes." I thanked him and said good
by. I walked until I heard his front door
shut, and then I ran Just about as hard
as 1 could go. I passed one policeman,
and he tried to stop me, but I dodged
him und got away. 1 was on the out
skirts of the village then, and once
past him I had a lonely country road
and nothing to fear.
You see, while I was on my back
I had noticed the parson's watch chain.
I took care not to look at It again, but
kept it in my memory. While he was
saying good-bye to me In the dark I
got an easy c hance. The parson's gold
"NOW, TURN." HR SAID. "WHAT'S
AM l?8I NO YOU?"
watch and chain were In my trousers
pocket, and he never had the least no
tion when I took them. My notion wus
now to get on to Enton about five, ami
take a workingman's train on to Wa
terloo. I chuckled to myself. He'd called me
a ginger-headed scoundrel, stopped me
swearing, spoiled my little game, and
given me a thrashing, but 1 had the
better of him In the end. There was his
watch and chain in my pocket, and In
less than four hours 1 should lie hand
ing them over to ike and getting three
or four sovereigns for them.
As I walked ulong It gradually began
to grow light, and somehow or other I
lost my spirits. I stopped chuckling;
the more I thought about the neat way
that I hud scored off thnt, parson the
less I felt inclined to laugh about that
or anything else. I got angry about
nothing. It may seem queer, but I
was angry with the parson for having
stood out there in the dark, close
against me, Bnd given me my chance.
I called him all the names I could lay
my tongue to for his foolishness. 1 was
just as angry with myself, though for
no sensible reason. Then I began to
get nervous and took fancies, thought I
heard steps coming after me, and im
agined there was a policeman waiting
to catch me behind every btg tree I
passed. 1 didn't enjoy that walk. 1
wished to heaven that liaison had tak
en me out by the scruff of my neck and
handed me over to the police when he
first caught nie, though I don't know
why I wished It. '.'Who wants his
blooming ticker?" I said out loud, pull
ing it out of my pocket. "Strike me If
1 won't pitch it over the hedge and be
done with It!"
But 1 didn't. I pulled myself to
gether, and argued with myself. "If
you can afford to throw money away."
1 sab! to myself, "that's the nrst I've
heurd of It. You just plug on until you
get to Enton Stution, und don't give
way to such silliness." It's easier to
argue with yourself than It Is to make
yourself see the force of It. 1 went on,
but I couldn't stop thinking. I wished
I had never come near the vicarage. I
wished 1 had got my shooter out and
finished the parson on sight. I wished
f had never been born, I wlsned I was
dead. The further I went the more
down-hearted 1 got. 1 had never felt
anything like It before.
At last 1 had done my nine miles and
stood outside Enton Station. I stood
there for about a minute, and then I
made up my mind. "1 chuck this," I
said, "and take that forsaken ticker
back to the parson again."
I was as tired as a dog when I got to
the station; but as soon as 1 had made
up my mind that seemed to pass off. 1
made mv wuy buck u good deal quicker
than I had come. The sun shone and
the birds sang, and you could see we
were In for a rare tine day. I met some
worktngmen on the road, and passed a
good morning to them. 1 could have
said good morning to the very police
man that I had dodged a few hours be
fore, and not been afraid of him. I
felt afraid of nothing, and up to fight
ing any man of my own weight.
As I drew near the vicarage I didn't
feel quite so chirpy. 1 had a mind to
go through with It. They told me the
vicar had breakfasted early and was
In his study, and would see me there.
The vicar was standing up when I
went In, with his hands in his breeches
pockets, and that curious smile on his
face. He looked a fine man.
"Good morning," he said, "You're
I put the watch and chain on the
table. "I I I've done a damned dirty
trick, and I'm ashamed of myself."
"Ah!" he said; "this Is good. This
Is a start."
He went on with what I suppose
and a careful micro
tion of fne urine, is
a valuable aid in
nature of many
tlf tfle nervous
, v;jrtcm, blood, liv
ex, kidneys, and
'' bladder. These
aids make it pos
sible to treat such
fully at a distance, without personal exami
nation of the patient. Thus liright's Dis
ease of the Kidneys, Inflammation of I lie
Bladder, Gravel, and other Diseases of the
Urinary Organs, "I.iver Complaint." Dys
pepsia, or Indigestion, Dropsy and tiuuy
other maladies are successfully treated and
cured without personal consultation with
Nervous Debility, whether resulting from
over-study, worry, disappointment, or from
exhausting drains upon the system caused
by prenicious secret habits contracted in
youth, through ignorance of their ruinous
consequences, is successfully managed,
through correspondence, the necessary
medicines being sent by mail or express.
Write for question blanks, or describe your
case, send sample of urine for analysis and
enclose lo cents for postage on treatise,
which contains reproduced photographs
and full names and addresses of vast num
bers of people who have been cured in this
way. Address, World's Dispen rjr Medi
cal Association, 663 Main St., Buflalo, N. Y.
cure sick headache, biliousness, constipa
tion, coated tongue, poor appetite, indiges
tion, windy belcbings and kindred derange
ments of the liver, stomach and Lowels.
ONCE USED, ALWAYS IN FAVOR.
A Mother's Story.
SHE RF.'.ATES THE EXPERIENCE
OF HER DAUGHTER.
lick From Cnll4aeet-CIIB V By
Physician Ska at IMt' Rrawlaa
Frm the Hrrald, TUumille, Pa.
Learning that the' daughter of Un. J. J,
Moore, who lives near TitusTille, had been
suffering with ills peculiar to her sex for a
number of years and had been fully restored
to health, a reporter of the Hrrald waa de
tailed to investigate the ease.
The reporter accordingly drove out to the
Moore residence and on inquiring regarding
her daughter's health, Mrs. Moore said :
"Yes, it is true, mv daughter who is now
eighteen years old has been in poor health
from childhood. About a year ago her men
ses begun to come but were very irregular
and finally stopped altogether for three or
later, in March of this year, she became
very sick ; her color all left ber and she was
as pale as a ghost. tSlie waa taken wi'Jt a
cough, with bleeding of the nose and severe
hemorrhages. Hhe became so weak that she
could not leave her bed. Her cough became
more and more aggravated and it looked as if
consumption would soon take her away.
" ixH-ul physk-iaua were consulted, Numer
ous patent medicines were utwd. but she con
tinued to fet worse and waa filially given up
by ths pbysieiaus, who said she could not re
cover, and all hopes for her getting up again
" My son one day chanced to pick up a
book telling of Pink Pills tor Pale People,
and taking it home be handed it to his sister
with the remark, ' here is something for pale
"She read it through carefully, and think
ing it might possibly benefit her 1 procured
a box at the drug store of Sir. T. W. Keutiug,
of Titusville, and after she had used them
only three days we noticed a niarked im
provement in her condition, and after taking
the contents of two or three boxes, she had
entirely recovered, and is now the picture of
" Her cough has entirely left her, she has
rosy cheeks and her menses now are regular,
aud she is a stout, healthy girl and all from
the use of Dr. Williams' Piuk Pills for Pale
"I do not hesitate in giving Pink Pills the
entire credit, ana have frequently recom
mended them to my neighbors, some of whom
report equally as good results.
" My husband, who has been bad with kid
ney difficulty for nearly twenty-Ate years,
found it necessary to get up a number of time
during the night, has been usiug Pink Pills of
lute, and slier only a few days finds the diffi
culty almost entirely removed."
(Signed.) LavENA MOORI.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
third day of December, A. D., 1895.
Jos. T. Chase, Sutary Public.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain, in a con
densed form, all the elements necessary to give
new life and richness to the blood and restore
shattered nerves. They are an unfuiling spe
cific tor such diseases as locomotor ataxia, par
tial paralysis, St. Vitus' dance, sriatira, ueu
ralgia, rheumatism, nervous headache, the
after effect of la grippe, palpitation of the
heart, nale and sallow complexions, ail forms
of weakness either in male or female. Pink
Pill are sold by all dealers, or will be sunt
Boat naid on rreeint of nrlce. SO cents a box or
six boxes for 12.50 (they are never sold in bulk
or by the 100), by addressiag Dr. William"
Medicine Company, Schenectady, X. Y.
some people would have railed parson
talk, and I had that feeling In my
throat as if I were swallowing eggs
I Pl'T THE WATCH AND CHAIN ON
whole until I could stand it no longer.
But I needn't go Into that.
An hour afterwards I was on my
way again to Enton Mills and he with
HEN'S AND BOYS' SUITS
Greatly Reduced Prices.
Ill LACKAWANNA AVENUE
Corner Franklin Avenue.
R80F TUNING HID SOLDERS.
wir with br the ass af RAM
MAN'S PATENT PAINT, which oonalata
af Ingrodlents wall-known to alL It oaa bo
aaaUa to tin, galvanised tin, a boat Iroa
rwafa, also to brick dwellngs, which will
Cvaat absolutely any crum
r breaking of the brick.
It will oat
iaax tuaing 01 any aina oy man;
mad It'a coat does not exceed one-orth thai
f the ooat of tinning. Is sold by the) jwb
r pouao. voniracia taken py
ANTONIO HARTMAKN. iS Btrah ft
.Sand S eanta tor ampla paekaaa.
FauKtaaa Chamioal Company, Daltl
m AT "WBBk
wyss? A.inf J
,124-126 Wyoming Ava.
Beg to announce that, in addition
to our extensive Alteration Sale,
we have placed on sale a large
shipment of choice new spring
merchandise at spcciul low prices.
Below we quote sonic of the spec,
Several lots of choice wash allks In the
Leader's Price from 24c. up.
One lot of fancy silks, all the newest
effects, reul value, 7jc.,
Leader's Price, 4!lc
One lot of fine Persian velvets, very
liitest for trimming and waists,
Leader's Price, USc
23 pleres of new spring dress goods,
Leader's Price, 23c
10 pieces of all-wool, black serge, 40
Inches wide, worth 40c.,
Leader's Price, 29c
All of Our Fine Novelty Dress Pat
terns in Winter Weights
at Half Price.
125 pieces of fine dress ginghams In
dress lenths, regular 10c. quality,
Leader's Price. Sc
25 pieces of corded dimity worth I'-jC,
Leader's Price, 5c
25 pieces of new printed cambric, 82
inches wide, worth c,
Leader's Price. 6ic
One lot of blankets, slightly soiled,
Leader's Price. $2.49
40 Inches heavy brown muslin, worth
Leader's Price, 5c
42 Inches bleached pillow casing:,
' Leader's Price, 7Jc a yard
White outing- flannel, good quality,
Leader's Price, 3Ac per yard
10 pieces of extra heavy cosson flannel,
Leader's Price, 10c
4-4 H1U bleached muslin,
Leader's Price, 6c
Beat Standard Printes,
Leader's Price, 3c per yard
Fine pearl buttons worth 10c. a. dozen,
Leader's Price, 5c
for Coughs, Colds,
is beyond question the greatest of all
modern medicines. It will stop a
Cough in one night, check a cola in
a day, prevent Croup, relieve Asthma,
and curt Consumption if taken in
time. " You can't afford to be with
out it." A 25c bottle may save your
life I Ask your druggist for it. Send
for pamphlet. If the little ones have
Croup or Whooping Congo
use it promptly. It it tun to cure.
Thrts Slsss ssc, 50c si i. All Dratlitts.
ACKER MEDICINE CO.,
16 & 18 Chamber St.. If. Y.
Hajeafsa or mc Hiomcsv Mtsien Hewesmta
lHStrin will oars yen. A
wonderful boon to suffsrert
from CoMs. SJnreTbraat,
or HAT FETgH. Afortl
la sneket, ready to V" oa Br.t Indication of cuia.
CaatlaBe Cm Eets rirnss.al Tare,
falls fkoUqnirntecd or money re rurtdfKl. Price.
ta. Mat free at pmwlits. Heplstered malt
3H MTIini The snrmt ana safest remedy fat
nn I nUb S (kin dlseaaes. Emma. Itch. flail
nsmara eorss, nurna, 1 uis.. wTnaerrui rum
gists or by mail prepaid
Price. aaUM. nt rni-nai as
Wrtr mmm law MsMhawa Bros, end John
fmooftm FreekUs, Pimples,
Liver Melee. Blackheads;
iaabora and Tan, and. re
stores the akin to its orlgl
al freshness, producing a
alaaf and healthy com-
fmarattoBe end perfectly hsrmless. At sO
taTiinarlf t- tor Met Bead tor Cinsolai.
0. C ITTNER A CO.,Tof.coo,a
tUVHSatk9 Matthaw and Joh"
Four ont of five who
mental worry, attacks
of " the bl uee," are but
paying the penalty of
early excesses. Vic
tims, reclaim your
manhood, regain your
Tlgor. Don't despair. Send for book with
explanation and proofs. Mailed (sealed) free.
ERIE MEDICAL CO., Buffalo, N.Y.
EVA M. HETZEL'S
Superior face Bleach
Posilii.'lj R;tm3 11 Ficlal Blemishes.
Azalea Face Powder Is superior to any face
Duwdvrever manufactured, l ied and com
meuttud by leadiutr KuWHy and professional
beautieH, liei-ausa It uives the bust possible
etlwi-t and never leaves the skill rough ur
araly. Prico oil cunts.
Thrixogcne. Nature's Hair Orowar, la the
greatml uair iiivtguratnr of the present pro
gressive aire, beiuu purely a vegetable com
pound, entirely but wlfks. Mini iiiarveloui In
Its beupflceut cffevtit. All disraxeH nf tile hair
an I avalpare readilv cured I'V the use of
Thrlxogene. Pricn .Ml cents ai d $1 Korsalo
at K. U. Ilstsel's Hair-ilrewmg mi l Manicure
Parlor, Lackswauna ava. anil N11. I l.mi
ulnr BuildluK. Wilkes Barre. Mail orders
MtDy.ltf of Me.
TH1 QttlAT 80tb tay.
rexf.ee thoabeve results la 80 days. It acts
pewsrfslrjend qulolly. Uwse wasn all othsrs (ail
Voua- aea will ratals tusir lost manhood, sad old
tea will reeowr ibslr route tul msor by sains
RBT1TO. IS ealasir and surslr restores Msnous
Mas. Lsss Vitality, IsspoKasy. KlgbMr emissions,
Lost Power, Falling Memory, Wsstliut Olsasses. aad
all aM of eelf-sbuss or assess sad indiscretion,
whisk salts oa (or study, beslaess or marriage. II
aoa salr cures by stsrtlng st tke seal of dlassss, but
Is a grass aervw toole and blood builder, bring
Ins? bask tke Blnk alow to nala cheeks and ra
1 cheeks and re
SMrtag the fire of youth. I wards of laaanlty
nd Ceasumption. Insist ea karlm RRVIVO.no
stber. It eaa aw camse la seal ook.t. By snail,
3 1 .OO sr package, or six tor aS.OO. with a post
Uee wrrlttea grearaatee to ear eg refund
thesaeaey. Circular free. Adtrsss
OVAL MEDICINE CO.. 63 Rtter St., CHI0100, ILL
raw gata y Matthew Bret facgla'
antniea . Fa.
UnnraMlt.f'd 'ii.a fn
and all sttandlug alTmerita.
both of younu and middle,
aped m?n ana voni.n. Tbe
awfuli frectsof vni?Tnv-i:r.
Kesultflof trcntntcnt. KUNORS. producing weak-
riMn, Nervous UeMlity.K'irhtly Emls.ilor.a.l'oDaiiniptioa.
iiNanlty, Khauttnir tlrainsaiHl lom of power of the (Jen
erati re Orcan unfluing one for study, buiiuca aud mar
rlairelsquleLlycurcdk.vllr. ItodrlruraNpatil.ti N.rve
Gralaia. Tiicy not only cure by tuning at the sent of Jla
riue, but are a (Trent M:IHE ToMu aud 111.0111
llt-II.UKIt, brini-ing hack the plak slow to pale
enrrLa and restoring the i IKE OK VOI I U to tho
patient Hyniail.ei.ooptrboTforA for g with writ
ten p-uspaiitee to vnre er reftied the mimey. Hook
r - Ppunlrhlterv .Lln.etine.MowV..
For gale by JOHN R. PtrRM9. Druajs
Hat, Wyoming nve. snfl Spruce .tree.
rklehtMter's Englf.fi Dlaatcnd Bran.
i riginai ni omlf enInt.
Arc, tUwatn rfiiablt. laoics aik
wrjisin tor iiraMfr. iVMiti ihu
mend Urihii la Med mad livid fjuetalila
Mroafev Ar.ltitl wl;b lil is, ril.l..a TaiLs.
fna other. Htfw dmgt.omi ult itM
'ttmna ami imitation. At DruaTifins. or send 4l
in taanN :r iirtrfVultti, ii-atiauoniai aa
" toiler It) f. ad Ira, m onrr. bv return
Chirk mI Cac mlial taw
Settt taf ail sUeaJ UrugcUu. 1'hlluda., P
I C- 'II
Washburn-Crosby Co. wish to assure their numy pat
rons thut they will this year hold to their usual custota
of milling STRICTLY OLD WHEAT until the new crop
Is fully cured. New wheat in now upon the market, and
owing to the excessively dry weather many millers ara
of the opinion that tt Is already cured, and in proper
condition for milling. Washburn-Crosby Co. will take
no risks, and will allow the new wheat fully thres
months to mature before grinding.
This careful attention to every detail of milling hae
placed W Hshburii .Crosby Co.'s flour far aboT ottaar
IRON AiMD STEEL
. , Bolts, Nuts, Bolt Ends, Turnbuckles, Washers, Riv
ets, Horse Nails, Files, Taps, Dies, Tools and Sup
plies. Sail Duck for mine use in stock.
SOFT STEEL HORSE SHOES
and a full stock of Wagon Makers' Supplies, Wheels,
Hubs, Rims, Spokes, Shafts, Poles, Bows, etc.
Dr. Paal'o Pcmnrojfal Plllo
Tbsy are prosspt, cafe and eertala In result. Ths raaelna (Dr. Fail's) aeje Aleafs
Mist. Bentsnywbue.tl.OO. AUdrssa PaAJ. Ucuiumb Os Ustslaad, O.
For sal by JOHN H. PHELPS,
6pru9tratW 8cranta Pa. . .
WELSH ACII LIGHT
SptulLj Idaplcd (or Reidli. ud SeiiDj.
.JJl I Pure I
Coniumes three) (3) feet of gas pet
boar mud Rive an effloieney of sixty
Hawing at least 8S pel out oraf tb
ordinary Ip Burners,
Call and See It.
HUNT a CHI CO.,
434 UCRAWINNl HEME,
riaaufacturcrs' A cents.
Maaafactiirare of tke Oektbratee
loo.ooo Barrels per Annuo
Moosic Powder Go,
Rooms 1 and 2 Cemnoietltk BM't
MINING and BLASTING
HACK AT MOOSIC AND RUaH
Lafflln A Raad Per ear Co.
Orange Gun Powdci
Electric Batteries, rases for expietV
las blaata. Safety rase and
lepiMoClicmical Co.'s HiguExploslfa
L ill's M
us netils a reliable, Monthly, rsgulslinr medicine. Only In raises Sal
Pharmacist car. Wyoming Avsnw an