The Levy times-Democrat
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00054174/00019
 Material Information
Title: The Levy times-Democrat
Portion of title: Levy times Democrat
Williston sun
Alternate Title: Times-Democrat
Alternate title: Williston sun Levy times Democrat
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Democrat Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Bronson Fla
Creation Date: January 14, 1892
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Bronson (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Levy County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Levy -- Bronson
Coordinates: 29.448889 x -82.636389 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Ceased in 1927?
General Note: Oliver J. Farmer, editor.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 8, no. 49 (Nov. 13, 1890).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002033820
oclc - 33129984
notis - AKM1533
lccn - sn 95026728
System ID: UF00054174:00019
 Related Items
Preceded by: Levy County times
Succeeded by: Levy County news
Succeeded by: Levy County news the Levy times-Democrat

Full Text

"Devoted to the Best Interests ot Levy County."


A Tremendous Give Away. GREAT SOUTHERN FARMS land over to
men they we
S0I fosophy -and
D Or Observations and Studies in Sue- life of a gui
fhis lands pai
cessful Agriculture. his moned in

The Constitution Gives a Sketch of from badthe t
9 Nathan H. Gwyn, Caldwell Coun- ments of swa
ty, North Carolina. boo, and in t
And so, abai
B7 M. V. MOORE. ful farming,
Gwyn, the p
$7.000 in ha.
Who is there in all our southland that of'this sum I:
has never heard of the famous "Happy Englishmanu
Valley" of the Yadkin river, residence on
T--.his region has been the birth place or the ideal wa
L former home of many people who have and gothic g
-Life. become famous either as firmera, or amplewas a
statesmen, or patrio's, or grea- n,.- ...th. ,fn.tihe princi
SThe Pittsburgh Lamp trwise--theccountry-over. 1 h-,r ..bhi. He, who b
.... ne t.U yl ^ am rea, or their children's children, or re- He, whob
is one of those inven- moter progeny, have doubtless kept the Himself m
B tions that seems to be name and the ancient associations fresh Mr. Gwvvn
finished. It seems to and green even in other memories. The he had always
-., upper Yadkin vailey-a farm on which aptitude for
reach the end as to is to be the subject of this article-was in the progr
Sgoodness of light noted even in the old colonial days and in the south,
d' ae ".. .in the later revolutionary era. One of rent, and at
I ] inl evcry way, the old revolutionary heroes-General exchange the
Sand ease of Lenoir, of a Huguenot family now sncat- had accumul
i S . _management, termed and distinguished all over the sary to buy t
i [iR sThi Isouth-a Virginia Frenchman, settled at thisthe chris
^reqi oey ic the outpost of civilization guarding the place. 'Wi
'! ^5^1% >'" lIt requires is frontier there. He or his predecessors that old wor
aa f^ '^ ...fillingandwip. built protecting walls of huge ouken logs that has kept
t Vngon a beautiful eminence overlooking the trying to wol
ing. valley of the rippling river for miles. tion that disti
Dirt falls out when the chimney They called the spot "Fort Defiance." friends. Th
is taken off, not into a pocket as From its secure ramparts the early set- who cousic
tlers defied the daring savages who had buried in rea
in other central-draught lamps. their hunting grounds and maize fields ty alone mig
Putting in a new wick is a very both above and below. The same valley wer also nei
easy matter d d was the home and early hunting ground man whea h(
easy matter indeed. of Daniel Boone, who carried happy place and b,
' All this seems strange to one memories of the land to the dark aud thousand dol
who knows how troublesome loody grounds of Kentucky, and into and cleaning
who knows how troublesome other the blacker plains of Missouri beyond. There were s
good lamps are. The name "Yadkin" is not Indian, as that embrace
S-It is in all the good lamp-stores. many have supposed; the word is a cor- A string of
Send f ailrier.pS eruption of the old English appellation long-fpncinu
Send for a primer. Atkin-for the beautiful stream was once and witla spli
known as Atkin's river-so-called from lumber worti
Fittsbrgbh, Pa. PITTSBURGH BRASS CO. the first Engiishuwan who settled on its thousand fee
DID You E ER A banks near alisbury. The ancient or the great exp
prehistoric Indian title was Sapona or ly, so it was
See-po-nee, the meaning of which is now there were tIl
SM E I i simply a matter of poetic fancy. birds could r
For nearly a hundred years the best of over to snake
these Yadldn valley lands were owned bits. These
L l IJ and operated by noble families, repre- ring brother"
sending, in a happy blending of charac- day after day
-S- .-.j U.. teristics, English aristocracy and Amer- morn to dew
ican democracy. The men were courtly with his wor
'and dignified, yet they kept open house maxim that
and hand. The humblest citizen could Da bo
obtain their greeting, or become their Is wor
guest. The women were high born even if he did
Sdames of wit and grace and beauty. The or mattock.
.. .-7 -' ~ landlords had not yet become gold- --aiding, dir
S ... greedy; they had their soils tilled simply not willing
S ;.:that they might live generously at home. not willing t
and send their sons in style to distant recuscitating
universities of high fame. With all The years0
their broad acres and abundant free slave lays of mono
|P i; ^ ;'.?labor, none of them ever amassed for- laynitures
L V. *tunes, as we know fortunes today. But still no reitur
t i neh eT'h a e they lived like old-time princes-as old- Finally the
X .it .-:- time princes they were. They had the see The o
fat of the land; their fields teemed with spread of bl
E SE L ': the richest of golden harvests; and they dor, and wh
WE SELL ..-- never dreamed of liens, nor of commer- downed old fi,
DIRECT T 'a?S^?-3:: cial fertilizers, nor of pay-day for work and there th-
hands, nor of the exhaustion of soils. If life in the fe
chine whic the a :. a money crisis came, all that was neces the old-time
SrTel.'me. Se. sary was to sell the triflingest nigger on now beheld
THE ... ;- the place-who could easily be spared- cause of 200
"o..and then things went on easy. The broken by
families drove in carriages of stately pro- every square
fie A J go portion and finish to famous watering ing machine
places, and displayed dignity and cour- hindrance to
tesy, and also generous hearts, that beat those areas w
over lace and linen frills, and beneath en, or where
high stiff collars and buckram stocks
The men had buff vests around their ample arms
ample waists, and gold dollars in their rest' and c,
i, ample buckski'or silk purses-that old- in the long s
n fashioned purse, with its slit and two ue of the p
,rings in the middle and rich tassels at $40,000-thi
the ends. embracing i:
Oh, my! how I do love to revel i of restoration
SIMPLE IN these dreams and memories of those good than ten yea
.CONSTRUCTION old times,for I am not(alas!)too young to if he had in
-G 3i||.T IiMUNN have seen, with my own eyes, the piec- whatever in
LIlT RUNNING u tures I would paint of that glorious past! grain or a pi
ANU DUMBLE and these hands that now make this copy made more r
have hel in held in their friendly grasp the than any oth
fingers of some of the most noble and and better la
courtly of the grand old regime. been all the
..r-- i- I T, hold- rmthe grains-
".. '-- "- For the reader wants me to let alone ly in the inc
GIVES .= my dreaming now, and get to dealing -and still t
PERFECT with the throbbing facts of modern birth, satisfactory
PERFECT Alas! sentimentality must yield to the has actually
SATISFACTION i- sterner issues of life, and the scribe must half of his n
"- keep along with the procession. So be iP. sied bis ruin
Just in sight of-and a aft qe above Now, whe
A.,. MERICAN BH.. WIN MACHINE CO -the old "Fort Defiance,: mere iies the THE
PERINCIPAL^ OFCi" KEAW TORY farm of N. II. Gwyn, -- ,Ttof- and what is
-- PRINGIPAL OFFICE ^ FACTORY fice, N. C. .1 have selcc.- w,- ce=ample us from wvlii
S.W. COR.20-87T.&WAi-HNO6TOMNAVE. of this man and his place for iwo reasons aly can lear:
-one is to make it a representativ of value? Wih,
-- PHILPDELPHiA, PA, Piedmont North Carolina; and the other sical elemen
WHOLESALE RBANfer HOUSES reason will, I trust, appear when I have brought life
SHI ILL. ^i C.JTNNiTI OH10. fully recorded the history of the farm in en over to tL
---t- r --j its ruin and restoration. From the
Adjustable Extension Stand. In th remosless carvings of time and pea could b
-. of one of the old-time baronial estates-a growth turn
S vast property of thousands of acres sliced the ground
up-even since the death of slavery-into pea, jt was
More than half a dozen nice and sufficient fertilizer. A
plantations. The most melancholy part were jartiall
y of it all is the fact that, under our old with the ren
systems of farming, one noble man who ed in deeply
ecrty; and hence the divisions and dis- of the pea
Stributions among aliens of the ancient while since
possessions. In the endeavors ofthegood" hand. Wher
landlord to hold together his magnificent be induced l
"landed estates fatal policies were pur- ise, they we
sued, both in labor and in cultivation; of wheat, co
.and when the grave closed over the no- whole place
bleman, thorns and brambles, and briers generally,
L and the sassafras bush, following in the crops that
Wake of neglect and erosive rains and the investm
'crawfish, had taken possession of, or well- see what is
H nigh destroyed, much that was once farming ops
t teeming with plenty, and the embodiment observed by
9of pride and value."' naee.d

A great-hearted Englishmap, Collet On -th 20
Leventhorpe, once an officer in the Brit- the open ara
ish army, and afterwards a brave general acres were tl
in the southern confederacy, was temp: some three
ted by the loveliness of the beautiful val- twenty acres
ley and happy surroundings; and he pur- about four h
chased some eight hundred acres in the are in corn,
.* /! 'il-- .partition of the great estate referred to. But good for abo
ass this genial general was only the high- ten acres we
u t i toned 'English nobleman, who knew lands now
g tStandFlower St0and, Al8 Ianp,, Aeoue nothing of practical farming, although Fifty acres a
sD t nd 0ecket Sta he knew and practiced everything else these fifty ac
sure.x d-50as line. WeighS121lb.as.;l'top necessary and worthy the vnocation and peas were so
_hpeaD. Vice, KEELER. CO, ne a d worthy peas were so
Btuan'',$-iWahingi'roatS(.,Boton,2itas, duty of a gentleman. He turned his Mr. Gwryn
D 5>- "

tenants--pure hearted, good
Pre-while he studied phil-
rhess problems. Jiving the
less lord and Christian. But
&d him little or no interest on
vested, and every year wit-
roce,ss of exhaustion aud peov-
il. We raw things going
) worse --in the encroach-
amp, sasafnas and the bam-
the fearful work of floods.
udonirg all hope o01 success-
he sold hii 'place to Mr.
rice paid, it is lhild, being
id. perhaps m6roe than half
having been expended by the
in putting up an. elegant
the place -a residence with
Inut and oak wainscoting
abels. in abundance. His ox-
livilg illuistration of failure
ple of Pc or Richard thot
y the plow would thrive
ust either hold or drive.
was raised on a farm. and
-s manifested a fondness and
agricultural pursuits. But
ess of cotton manufacturing
he had gotten into the cur-
the time that he resolved to
Spindle for the plow, ahe
ated the spare money neces-
he "Holly Lodge'" farm-
tening of ihe Englishman's
hat is he going to do with
n-out and swampy place,
t men poor all their days in
rk it?"' This was the ques-
turbed many of the man's
ereu were plenty of people
lered the money as simply
h estate from which posteri-
lit realize the profit. There
ighbors who ridiculed the
e moved his family to the
egau spending three more
liars in the work of fencing
out swyanmp and thicket.
ome things said about him
ed the word "fool."
f plank fencing over a mile
g sawed out of white pine
it locust posts, .each lot of
h some forty dollars the
t in New York-this was
enditure that exemplified fol-
more than hinted. Then
tickets through which even
sot fly, and a swamp given
;s, frogs, crawfish and rab-
next swallowed up the er-
s money and his time-for
y, year after year, from early
y eve, he kept right along
k, realizing the truth of the

ss in field' he'self
f a dozen ban's,
in't put his fingers,on spade
He kept there all the same
ecting in all his operations,
o relegate or trust to ant
oucr'sduty in the work of
that farm. r
rolled around, and the out-
y still went on-some of the
being borrowed dollars, but
e wand of..the enchanter was
Id ruins now stood out in a
ossoming and golden splen-
ire there was once the aban-
elds and deserts, with here
e narrow patch that attested
able corustalks-the work of
butcher and shirk-there is
a beautiful and broad ex-
acres of Yadkin bottom uin-
blot or blemish, and over
foot of which the mowiung
can be run without let or
the cutters, save only in
-here the new barn has aris-
the shapely walnut rears its
to shelter the .animals that
aol under the leafy foliage
summer days, And the val-
iopcrty today is placed at
is against a cost of $10,000,
nprovements and the work
a-all in a period of less
rs. The owner says now that
the meantime made nothing
the sale of a single bushel of
found of hay or meat he has
money in seven years farming
her man around withle more
end originally, anud who has
while selling the meats and
uand lie profit has been simp-
rease in the vale of the lands
the owner will indulge in a
smile when lie tells you he
sold both meat and grain to
cighibors who once prophe-
, or discussed his "folly."
rein lies here
there in the example before
ic the southern farmer gener-
r a lesson of usefulness and
at, also, is the available phT-
t in this history which lihas
to that which had been giv-
e province of the de ad?
word go, werever the cow-
e induced to grow on that
0d, i5 was put in and then the
ed back into the clay. If
wva toe poor to sprout the
coaxed into life with another
A1 the peas ripened they
y picked, and then the vine,
eaiuder of itc frteit, wa''1 plow-
with the heavy two-horse
i sowing end turning under
has been going on all the
the mau took the place in
eover small, select areas could
o grow other crops in prom-
re devoted to the production
rn. ryeaend oats. Today the
is in a high state of fertility
yielding. rich and abundantt
say handsome dividends on
ent in cuhivation. Let us
the present nutput in the
eratiouss properly-tho facts
me in a recent visit to the

0 acresle in bottom lands -all

ble soil on the place- thirty
his year in when, thief yield
hundred andl li!ty vushels;
were in oats, the harvest
hundred bushels: s xty acres
which is sui posed toh be
cut forty -'bushclh to the acre;
re in rye. anid tih, menidow
embrace about thirty acrez-.
irc no', cro'aiuLg iLn !',as. On
'es about niutety ltbahels of
w le is to pick about fived,
's rule is to pick about five

bushels of peas to each acre sowed. Ti
vine is then turned under with the rest
of the crop when it is all fairly ripened
-heavy two-horse plows being used for
the purpose, the ground broken'deeply,
so as to havp a good 'loose and deep soil
for the coming crop of wheat which usu-
ally follows the pea. ''pon the ground
thus broken the'crop of barnyard manure
waved on the place is scattered, and th-a
plowed in with a shallow turn, the seed
grain afterwards put. in with the drill.
This process leaves the soil in good con-
dition for the corn crop of the coming
This practical agriculturist tells me one
thing about the pea which had hitherto
escaped my notice. He says that in its
growth it has no natural enemy, and that
it can be fully developed in any soil. It
is subject to no disease known to him,
nor is it attacked, as other plants are, in
its growing state by vermin. The only
drawback to its culture with him is in
wet seasons w&en the crabgrass struggles
with it for the ascendancy. If, however,
this annual overcomes Mhe growing pea
crop the grass has simply caught a tartar
- and they both ride in the barn togeth-
er as the best of cowfood in the dry win-
ter forage.
Mr. Gwyn's enemies to the corn crop
are wet weather and Jim Crowv. He
doesn't try to control the clouds, but be
fights the black-winged thief with pois-
on. And if the rain fosters too much
crabgrass for the grain crop to thrive, the
barn again levies tribute on the spread-
ing grass, and the farmer makes blessings
and riches out of the curse to the corn,
the grass being converted into the very
finest of hay for his mules and horses,
of which he keeps only four. A yoke of
oxen came in for the extra heavy work
of the plantation. The enemy to the
wheat crop in this climate is rust. This
is remedied by kanit.
I asked Mr. Gwyn if he had, out of the
abundance of his experience and observa-
tion, any special suggestions to make for
benefit of the farmer generally. Here
are some things he said:
"Tell the farmers everywhere to pay
more attention to their farm-to real ag-
ricultural interests-and take less notice
of political frauds. Don't makethe farm
simply a staying place for the owner at
night; but let it be converted into hopme,
comfort, happiness, prosperity. Each
farmer ought to try, by all fair means, to
increase the fertility of at least one or
more of his fields each and every year,
until all tho place is brought up to the
highest possible state of productiveness.
Don't scatter too much in unpromising
places-neither in energy, money or fer-
tilizers; concentrate is the word-until
you can afford to scatter generously.
Some people call- it intensiveness in
farming. It is simply common sense.
Good judgement should dictate that
there be no wasteage of any element on
the farm, The Armours, of Chicago, got
rich in tiune slaughter -business-simply by
taking care of and convert-ing into good
value every thing about the butchered
beef-even to the blood and the hoofs.
In increasing the fertility of soil, the fu-
ture expense in cultivation is always les-
sened, while the product is enlarged. A
plow runs better and easier ia a soil orig-
inally deeply broken and made mellow
by peas or other good vegetable man-ir-
ing, than if poor and half broken at the
start; and deep soils are always the best
protection from drouth or excessive
rains. No man should think of making
a success in farming until he has a good
soil to work in; if the farm is naturally
thin, it can be brought up to a produc-
tive condition by proper cultivation, un-
less the substratum is a sandy sponge
that absorbs the food element from every-
thing put above it.
Mr. Gwyn is a zealous allianccman, al-
though he has recently felt called upon
to publicly oppose 'ome of the extreme
nieasures of zealots in the alliance party.
He says that the alliance was originally
intended to benefit the agricultural inter-
ests of the country by making simply a
brotherhood among farmers without any
ultimate interference in professional poli-
tics, but that designing and unworthy
men have prostituted the association to
different ends. He says that as long as
the democratic party continues to evince
its sympathy and gives its labors for the
farmer, he expects to stick to "the old
ship;" he don't like the idea of getting
into little boats that have never been
tried in bad weather. He takes Mr.
Lincoln's advice, not to swap horses in
the middle of the stream.
Mr. Gwvn and ifs wife are members of
the Methodist church. They have two
living children. Hle is about fitty-six
years old, and he had some experience as
a private soldier in the confederate army,
especially in the first battle of Manassas.
He has the knack of managing men, and
especially of getting good work out of
"hands." He noes With them. and if he
cant do anything In the labor he makes
the labor of others interesting to them-
selves; but he wants his men to keep at
the work while he tells the big stories.
He works chiefly with the hireling labor
system, ignoring somewhat the tenant
system. He loves to have his farming all
done under his own eye, and then he
knows it is well done. He has the repu-
tation of paying liberally for the work
that he obtains from his hired men. Some
people here criticise him as heing too
democratic and too liberal in some things.
He gets all the white labor he wants at
$10 per month, this including the hire-
ling's board. He now raises all his fam-
ily supplies, and has an abundance to
sell to the man who comes to buy.
If there are blessings or honors for those
who make two blades of grass grow where
only one grew before, this man, in h's
success, certainly deserves the highest
meeds: and I have given his experience
as an instance of a man who has made a
snug fortune in farming without putting
himself to the strain .of producing big
annual crops for the world's markets.
He has dou, it by being up oarly and
late, and making the improvements of
his lauds the highest consideration-the
raising of grass, and grain, and meats
being the secondary condition-a condi-

tion which in the end brings its reward
of success also.

Loss to the Standard Oil Compaa,r-.
BAvoNep, N. J [Special.]-The great
barrel works of the Standard Oil Com-
pany. at Constable Hook, are burned,
and the loss is estimated a 500,000.
The fire started in the heading roomi of
the barrel woeks


Arp's Sympathy for Cyrus W. Field
in His Affliction,

A History of the Field Family.
- Without a Parallel in This Coun-
try. Their Usefulniess to
the Country.

I know that a thousand hearts are beating
in sympathy for Cyrus V, Field. It isso
sad to s e the last hours of a grand old man
crowded with grief over the wreck of a way-
ward son. Right now in the midst of the
Christmas season, when everybody wishes to
be happy, there are thousands who are suff-
ering sorrow and make no sign. We grieve
for them all, but somehow it comes wita a
.-ener iang ftor the old man whosa life has
been such a model, whose great works have
been sueh a blessing to mankind and v hese
illustrious kindred have shed honor and re-
nown u.on the family- name. My friend,
Dr. Powelt, would say that no law of heredi-
ty had been violated in this defection of the
son, but that his environments have been
bad-so bad that heredity was smothered.
Noxious weeds grew up and blighted tbo
corn. The old man wes so absorbed in work-
ing for mankind that he didn't observe the
weeds and failed to cut them down.
How many noble spirits have been poison-
ed and wrecked in the same way-w-recked
by environment, by bad associations, by
barrooms and billiard tab es and theaters,
while their fathers are absorbed in doing
some great thiu g or else in making euoney-
more money, and neglecting the moral train-
ing of their children. I know wealthy men
in Atlanta whose sons are slowly and surely
wrecking the family name and will sooner or
later bring down the gray bairs of their pa-
rents with sorrow to the grave. The great
men of the nation are more liable to this sor-'
row than any other class. It looks likh a man
can't be great and at lbhe same time do a
father's duty by his children. He hasn't got
the time to devote to them.
But this notable family seemed to be an
exception to the rule. They wero so moral,
so well balance 1, so learned, s, noble in con-
duct, so perfect in example that it comes like
a shock, a surprise when one of them falls.
One hundred and i ten years ago the old an-
cestor,David D udley Field, was born, and
lived a long and iuduitrous life. He died in
1867 full of honors and blessed with sons and
daughters who were always a comfort to him
and an honor to humanity. The old man
spring from revolutionary stock-good old
rabel stock-and had he lived in our day, and
our section, and our environment, he and his
boys would have been in the front ranks of
secession. Environment made men rebels
just as it did in the days of the revolution.
David Dudley Field, Jr., is now eighty-six
years old and stands erect and. kingly, full
six and a halt feet high. He was for forty
years regarded as the first lawyer of the na-
tion-a great, broad-minded lawyer, who
wanted law reformed, and to that end he la-
bored, and wrote, and spoke until twenty-
four of the states adopted his reformed eivil
code and eighteen adopted his criminal cede,
and then he launched for greater things, and
framed a code for the civilized nations, by
which war was to be avoided, and peace and
justice be preserved. A chancellor of Eng-
land saidsaid o him that he had done more fh.r
law reforms than any other mnan living or
dead. Added to ll tho all is he is a democrat,
and advocated tha seating of t'ildvi instead
of Hayes.
Next comes Stephen J. Field, krown as
the jurist. He is now sel. 'y eix years old.
In early manhood hlie cait his fortunes with
California, being first placed on the circuit
beneh and then on the supreme bench, and
later, on the bench of the federal court. He
was chosen on the electoral commission that
seated Hayes in the presidential chair, but he
voted with the democratic minority. He an-
nulled the validity of the ironclad oath tLat
was passed to humiliate the south, and wrote
a dissening opinion in the confiscation cases.
In 1880 he secured 65 votes in the nomination
for president by the democratic convention.
He was always on the side of the side of the oppressed.
Cyrus W. Field chose merchandise as his
calling, and when fifteen years of age obtain-
ed a situation as clerk with A. T. Stewart,
the merchant prince. In a few years he be-
gan the manufacture of paper and became
the head of a large and prosperous bhisinese.
In 1853 he conceived the idea of laying a tel-
egraphic cable across the Atlantic ocean.
lHe enlisted Peter Cooper and Moses ayeor
and a few othethers i the enterprise, and ior
thirteen years never l g;ed nor faltered in
his faith It e as his rapturous enthusiasm
that kept the projectfromn being abandoned
by his a-sociates. He crossed the Atlantic
forty-four times, and devoted his own for.
tune to it. In 1858 a cable wa laid and a
few messages sent, but it soon ceaesd to
work. Tha civil war began and nothing
more was dons until 1865,, when another a-
blh was laid by the GrEat Eastern, but it was
broken in the bottom of the sea wren 1,200
miles had been laid. Not disheartened, he
tried again in 1866 and was successful. His
life's great work was accomplished, and lie
received the gratitude and admiration of qll
nations. He has in the last few years blen
engaged in a project to lay a cable acb-os the
Pacific cceanm by way of the Sandwich is-
lands, and thus belt the world with an elec.
tric chain. Wliat a wonderful manl-what a
wonderful life he has lived! Iu t1876 hi con-
ceived amd projected the systein of elevated
railways in the city of New York, and statc-
ed the balk of his fortune u on their success,
He was always a T ioneer- an originator, but
there weregredy corinoraunts around watch-
ing and aitig. They built anoheer rystoemi
and planned and plotted to break his down
or btuy it. Secretly thly crowded and de-
pres ed his stock down to the lowest point
and then bourhlt all bhut his and consoli-
dated it with the Manliattuan and ruled him
out, anid in many vway- udr.ve him to the
wall. It is stalled th,.t Jy Goud made two
millions out of him in one year- aand then the
o'd mau went to him e ,siisid: "Mr. Gould,
I am old and tired. You have aiseady got
the bulk of my tortuone, and I thought that I
would come and beg S\u to stop rn.- ptt me
keep whati little tirere is left". And Gould
stopped. He could not r-fuse while stand-
ing in the presence e. the grand old man.
That little was loaned to the boy he loved,
not wisely, bat toe well. And now it is all
gone and the dying man is p;-nniless and
heart-broken. Oh, lihe pity of it.
And last end sounmeest of the brothers
comes Dr. Henry M. Field, the man of God,
the gifted editor of the New York Evanue-
list. I have be i taking that paper for years
and never found a line in iu that wounded
my southern feelings. It i,. always able,
conservative and interesting. ~ Dr. Field has
visited the south, anti his paper has defended
us and plead for us with Mst'northern breth-
ren. He is the friend ef all humanRjnd. Ho
was Henry Grad'y'. friend and I have before
me now a letter writteu to me from Nuesv
Yoork, in which the writer says:
"Not long ago I called on Dr. Henry Field,
a splendid otd genteluicn awiLu e heart is full
of the milk cf human us iidn,!nns 5rid who is a
great lover of lhe south. VWe chatted oe
Georgia and of the south and of Grady. tie
said 'yes, I shall nevsruto:get how Gradly got
his start in the wcrsd. One mn'rning I drop-
ped in to s.e sy l,rctlh'-r Cyrus at hi5 office
and fouad hicn ,-p inuc- h-s mail. Among
his letters uas c n foeit (G't- r C'or-edon

asking for a loan, a loan for Grady, who, he
said, ga e promise of becoming a brilliant
journalist iit be eould g-t ut sitt on tte uPF
grade. ie wanted -.2-, 0 to purchases a
fifth interest in 111 Constutlion. Go niii
wrote so much in his favor that Cyrus asked
mie what I th.ught of i1. replied that i-
asnmuch as be had the mosoey to -par, and
wove-n' misa it. I w.-uld let the vounmg sman
have it. Ha drew a check for :t at crc)e i c
cent it to him l-y the nxt n ail. 11, p id
half thae n-i ney back at the enl of the y-ar
and the -the hialE at thi e cl f the .i:u c d
yea'-. WhD', he wae brre hortfy before his
reath ',e talked cr lIaughed oier th'e matter
and he said. ft"DIcc r. II pai1 our br-ther 6
plfr cesan intpr-et on that money. How much

Highest of all in Leavening Power.-Latest U. S. Gov't Report.

i^B^. ~~~ -0**S^

H ~ ~ W- -<-81> 1~~r
Bm I~lal i _ ... _1 iiI

do you suppose I made on the investment?"
"Of course I coull not guess, and ha said
'just 41 per cent,''
Take them all in all the Field brothers
have had no parallel in this country. They
ar' all greati a. all ud The-.ea.incapa-
ble.of-conceii n g a .m mFan t4ingI TheyJive
just above, Ih, erlth nid ibreahu an atios-
phere that ii higher and purer than preju-
dice or revenge. There are many families as
good, but mr-ne so great and good.
It is well for a man to contemplate such a
family once in a while-and to draw the con-
trast between true greatness and the small
magnitude of the multitude who are only
great in making money or in sect'ing fame
and office by artful practices an'd questiona-
ble methods. Ih-ire are but few great men
now. and not many are coming on. Environ-
ment is getting the upper hand. But the
common people will be as they have ever
been, the safety of the republic. The hum-
ble people who toil in the shops and oi the
farms for their living. in rar their living. n war ey fight
our battles, ani iin peace they preserve our
morals. God bless them all and give them a
happy Christmas in their humble homes.
Friends-readers of The Constitution, this
is my last letter to you. For many years I
have made you a weekly visit, and have tried
to cheer the fireside and give good counsel to
the child-en, end comfort to the parents. It
grieves-me to say goodbye, but my time is
out, ind I must give place to worthier pens.
My occupation is gone, atd henceforth I
must seek some other whereby to provide for
the few years that are to come. Thanks for
your kind cos'deratioln. Thanks for the
many' l tters that have given me.comfort and
enjoyment. I wish it were so that I deserv-
edA theeulogy that was given to the poet
'"Not one immoral or corrupted thought,
One line while dying he could wish to bl: t
BILL ARPT, in Atlanta Constitution.

Thirty-three Carloads of Mexican
Troops Arrive at Laredo.
LAiEDO, TEX., [Special.]-Thirty-
three carloads of Mexican troops, com-
prising about eight hundred men, arriv-.
ed in New Laredo, Mexico, from Saltillo.
This seems to indicate that the reports of
advantages gained along the border by
Garza are not altogether wrong. Those
newly arrived troops will proceed down
the river at once.
Two more companies of United States
troops are expected to arrive in this city.
They will leave at once for the lower
Rio Grande to aid in guarding the-Texas-
frontier from invasion by the revolution-
ists. Considerable uneasiness is express-
ed for the company of United States
cavalry who left for some point down
the river without taking a guide. Noth-
ing has been heard from them since.their

News of All Sorts.
Four-fifths of the steam engines of the
world have been constructed within the
last twenty-five years.
i The trouble between the Southern -Pa-
cific company and the Order of Railway
Telegraphers has been settled. Conces-
sions were made on both sides, -but the
result is a victory for the telegraphers.
The Baltimore Evening News has pass-
ed into new hands. Charles H. Grasley
and T. K. Worthington will manage it.
They announce that the report th't those
paper had been bougoi t to fight Gorman
is nalse.
The orange crop of California has be-
come so large that it cannot be marketed
at paying prices. Thousands of acres of
aud of California are now bearing young
lemon trees.. The olive and fig crops of
the State are now profitable. Experiments
in the raising of Ceylon tea in Southern
California will soon be tried.
It is noted concerning the appointment
of Col. William Preston Johnston to ser
vice in connection with the Smithsonian
Institute that he is very tall-well over
six feet--and that not only is his head
destitute of hair, but he has neither eye-
brows nor cyolasldes, all of which he lost
by an explosion while he was in the Con-
federate armyn,
New Orleans people are ambitious and
sauguine. They are prophesying that
their port will become the greatest ship-
ping port of the country within the next
ten years, greater even than New York.
They say the producers in the Northern
States west of the Ohio river and in the
Southern States west of the Alabama riv-
er have found out that they can ship
graiu, cotton and pork to Europe from
New Orleans more cheaply than from any
other port. A few days ago a committee
of the Kansas Millers' Association visited
New Orleans to make arrangements for
exporting Kansas flour to feign coun-
tries by way of that port at the rate of
10,000, barrels a y

Minister Matta's Cheek.
NEW YoICu CrrY, SpeciaL]-Thce-Her.
ald's Valparaiso dispatch states th-at iu-
ister of Fo cign Affairs 3Matta sent his-now
famous dispatch in reply to the demands
of the United States government without
submitting it to 1 Presidens 3lontt or the
other merbc'.s of thu Cabinet.
Tilis information is procured, the Her-
al's correspotident says. on reliable au-
thority. The present ministry, it is ad-
ded, is preparing another document .as a
substituIte fur Senor Mfatta's undipiomat-
ic letter.

Mrs. Jefiterson Davis' Pension.
Mtnasres, TEN.N, "[Speciahl.,-At a
meeting of prominent ex-Confederstes
in tbic:- cily a resolution was adopted "ap-
pointing a committee of five to present
to t'ie ncx.t General Assemblul a bill ap-
cnoprial ir.ug the sum of $1,000 annually
uis a pension for tir sue ofr Mrs. .letitesion
le.', -c. It was further resolved that a
-.cneseittece will correspond wiih the et-c 'us a id other citizens of other S,.ith-
--c-u -tat- requcAing them to call the cut-
lnuti,)n of their'legisl atures to this sub-
-s.t ai d re-commend the passage of p o
ake ,pocp aiiation bill.


To Transport Western Wheat to the
I.Starving in Russia. ..... ,
Wr WAS mraTO, D. C.r [Special:]-No.
arrangements has as yet been made for
the transportation to Russia of grain
gathered by the State of Iowa, under the
auspicies of Miss Clara Barton, Presi-
dent of the Red Cross Society. The
Russian government has signified its wil-
lingness to transport the grain and flour
from Iowa, Minnesota and other States
on their merchant marine vessels, if this
government finds itself unable to volun-
tarily tender the use of its ships.
Senator Allison, the representative of
Iowa in this matter, has so far made no
request of the Secretary of the Navy for
the designation of any ship. Senator
Washburn has done so, however, as the
representative of the Minnessota millers,.
and if Secretary Tracy does not tender
the use of a naval vessel. It is proba-
ble that the grain will be transported in
Russian crafts. The' executive committee
appointed under the proclamation of the
Governor of Iowa, calling for the relief
of Russian sufferers, which includes in
its membership four ex-Governors of
Iowa, had a meeting in Des Moines, to
devise ways and means for the transpor-
tation vf wheat, corn, oats, rye and flour
donated by the residents of Iowa.
No reply has been received in response
to a telegram from Miss Barton, as to the
result of the meeting. It is probable,
however, that the committee will avail
itself of the-invitation extended by the_
Secretary to superintend the transporta-
tion of supplies from New York. Ship-
ments from Iowa, however, will not be-
gin till the vessel which will take the
supplies has been settled and the date of
its departure fixed. Miss Barton thinks
it probable that the President will select
the Scoll ship. Constellation, which
was suggested by Senator Washburn to
Secretary Tracy, and which performed
the similar service during the last Irish
famine, as the most available vessel to
transport tha cargo of flour donated by
the millers. Its subscriptions are fill
being received for this purpose. It is
likely, therefore, that no definite action
will be taken in the premises until Con-
gress convenes. Miss Barton, in response
to requests from various sections cf the
country, has issued a call and is receiv-
ing numerous individual contributions of
one dollar for the relief of the Russian
peasants. This money will be used by the
Red Cross Society through MissBarton, for
whatever purpose it may ba deemed ex-
pedient- All contributions should be
Hotel Oxford, 14th St. and.N. Y. Ave,
Washington, D." C:
Why .the Calhouns Were Ousted.
SANAN'NAn, GA, [Special.]-The Sa-
vannah Evening Press prints what i
claims to be inside facts in the matter of
the ousting of the Caihouns from the di-
retctory of the Terminal Company. The
Press says that the principal reasons .of
difference was that John C. Calhoun pre-
sented a bill against the Terminal Oom-
pany, for $35.,000 for services as broker,
and threatened it that sum was not paid
that suit would be entered against the
company for $50,000P
Another point of difference was the
feeling on the part of the Ter-
minal that Patrick Calhoun's political
ambition was construed by the company
as an embarrassment to said company.
The Press claims to have its authority for
these statements from a high source,rand
its article creates much interest in Savan-

A Probable Deal.
CHARLESTOY, S. C., [Special.]--Rum-
ors of a deal by which the Louisville and
Nashville railroad will absorb the South
Carolina road are again rife here. The
statement is positively made by a respon-
sible railroad main that such a deal is on.'
There are two parties in New York
promoting a plan of ie-organization, onhe
of which proposes to restore II. P. Tal-'
mage to the Presidency, and the other to
make D. H. Chamberlain Vice-Presideat.i
In any event it is said the Louisville'
and Nashville will absorb the roads in its
svstem and make Charleston its outlet on
the South Atlantic coast. The East
Shore Terminal, .which controls the rail-
road along the east 'water front of the
city, is also said to be in the deal.

Bids For The Convention.
WA8suINGTON, D. C., [Special.1]-In a
shQrt.time the Democratic National Com-
rmittee will meet in this city to select -the
place for holding the Democratic Na-
tiopal Convention. A number of cities
- desire to get the convention and their
representatives are already hard at work.
)Detroit, Milwaukee, St. Paul, St. Louis,
Kanrsas City. and other Western cities
have entered into a hot competition,
whiedi will not cease for a moment until
thie committee makes its decision.

Whether a Georgian tells a hunting,
snake, or fish story he believes in telling
a good one. For instance: While out
Shunting the other day Lamar Perkins, of
. Peekins' Junction, Ga., shot and killed
two wild turkeys. Orie of them fell at

his feet, but the other flew.away. What
was his surprise on.-returning home to
blind the missing turkey dead in his front
yald. where it had fallen in its flight.

The Kansas State Board of Agriclulture
.ep-rtedl a total winter crop of that State
ot 5i,170,691 bushels, aud of spring
sybas" ?2.3h'J,959 0 bmushela',"making a
total seg,,esate tor the State, winter.and
spring, of 58,53>,653 .ushels.


I~t]BI~f~ -mw-T

. ILI S m D E M O C R ,BT .-P


tlaaiy, the creature of neredity adn en-
vironment; his parentage pand educai
tion mould him ilIto shape just as plas-
tic mortar Is made into square-cut
brick, Thus mean, cramping condi-
tions, give a shriveled, emaciated spec-
imen of humanity; while generous cul-
pure, with parental antepedent tenden-
cy, shows us nature's ohbleman. The
stalwart man near the equator is im-
,neasurably superior to the shivering
- dwarf of the arctic circle. Men are
cultivated as the strawberry, as the
rose bsh., "a the Itorse or the cow. If
Pne stock is wanted, conditions must
be given correspondent to products.
Poverty and squalid want are fester,
inghlot-bedi of sin and prime, It re-
quires more money to arrest and puns
ish criminals titan to run our schools
and colleges. Stop the liquor. traffic
and vice will burst out in some other
way than beastly drunkenness. Re-
pression never cures a radical diAeasel
the ferment goes onl in a corked bottle,
pud devilment is always frothing in a
bad man's breast. Stop the breed of
thieves, adulterers and blackguards--
that is the only way to make this world
fitted for eocent people to live in. The
remedy a terribleone,i-notawhit more
terrible thanLthe disease. The lanes
U(n aIllep of our great ci;iea, swarms
ing with burglars and plekspockets,
produce criminals with tropical lux
uriapceg, The child villainously born
]1as rascality organied tin him. Every-
thing propagates its like, from a cow-
pea up to a mian. Any phrenologist
will tell you that a. boy child born of
Toguish parents, lhas the bump of ac-
quisilvtyenss big as a gooe egg on his
head, Su runs the entire gamut of
possibilities. We may cut the weeds
down, but they sprTng up without any
fertilization other tani that in the
Tank soil ot hlmwan dopravity.
The preaching of the gospel is for
those who go to church; that is to say,
decent people. For the outlying heath-
eus of thhoe alus aild brothel.4, thor0 as
pi) prraohing, Not a handful ot those
mostly Ineedlng salvation ever hear
anything qetterthan soundingg braps
pr tinkling oymbhal,"
Our entire system of eyanglligation
is a travesty upon rpal christianity.
Talmage is a millionaire; and sa are
vTearly all the big guns of the metro
politn pulpit, They preach to people
who pay them fat salaries; but lol
Christ and his apostles preached for
pay hereafter.-H. E, Neeld, in West
mi~buyu Trimo ,

-' f jni @ .J* 20 1 o0 erat T0 7 ls Dgeally I'rautll, 11 iat uto do d 'o u tw i Oni. m
.. Edi.torTi e-.t)eunournl: 1Oh! that slops you, does it?l W ill
-- --- --- Iid t iend to further prol.n)g you read tlhiy Wil) you rl':as1;. ,1'itlh
4-.-" 'W7-, the third party discussion on my lart. me; Will 'tl act oi tlt yourl own .jitld-
pmQCOORAT PUt LISHINC CO but in the language of Richard the ,?**nt--uyolr .'onvictiot'.s Or hwe y'o
Third, "there is another lRichmond in 'v ol either ? Hw many of vou will
OLI1tR J, FARMIR Edior, the field" in the pvsouu of Eli, who is 1ve 1 thiuk atl thU uti!t't) r o4i' oigovue'
to ,Jacksonvillh to ;ll.-isl!ss th. uo lln:e
E in one respect a rival of Eli Pe:kins, situation ? Not two ii West it I ..boy' e
UaI.\EMHBER of the FLOUTDA and as to misrepresentation he certain I Ml t siud
pREsS ASSOCIATION; aftlliated tI vturp to sa. to o wil l a
piLS A.SSO AT ; aAlliialted ]y "gets there." -.e proves woiderfiul io,-tunie atnd a llalt lifi-timei olf laii.r
with the NATIONAI EDITORIA things by the testimony of ii grmnd to intak tlhe r(ve, but aiter that it i s
ASSOCIAMT0^, father, The.deisity of thdt gr'iiitld a s,.sttless si-r';hii oIM I)the miIarkets

t'riS PAPEPR 'o nrf, anfi,'tt*o-,a, father's ignorance is beyond compar- fr'oa uiserIt'able utta itt for wiN'l 'e11
,A,,.rttst. S s t.a.m ),,,hom .i ison, and it is still in the family, hav I have iide, Bieh ld 'ai uI th ,', r;, '
n g been transmitted to Eli, who ex- rushitgll inl he'r ihalf-r1iie h'rilt to lir.t!t.
(ELnered at the P. 0, at Brono04 hibits it when he claims that the dem- the ii;trk..is for lhat oul lore Ilorl!elrn
as s~cou.l class matter.) ocratc party is an outgrowth ot tle contitunities w.ltr'e hfru'iit i'tltpt',
and besides in double; datn.'er 4t b;iig'
--- --- ---- i--- old tory party that was opposed to the l id i e'
THURSDAY. January 11, 1892. ~conies in their struggle for inde. 'st, to hiuk ? I say, uoi w h -,o. I
.- ..- .. pendence Think tl Thomas Jefferson, have toiled so long, will you sI10lop :)l
There is a whole bshel of sense ai the author of tho Declaration of iinde Ihink ?-oe idea is worth a bi linl
the following whieh we clip fronm an pendence and the founder of the dem- liks. 'Well, here it i.s : Do't vyo1
exchange: "The best thingto give an ocratic party, being a atory. nMadion think Hot if South Florid, had notl
piemy is forgiveness; to an opponent, and Monroe were democrats. Can any yet s.ent in a sinugl box ot or(ianges
tol .rancel to a friend, your. heart; to oqe with the slightest degree of into;-. that our truit .v.ould be worth frolim
p child, good examnpla; to your father, ligence or knowledge of history claim twoto four dollars per lbox I Tdo.
ldeforenues to your mother, conduct th.t they were stories? 'lhe littlschiol And wt'hy ? bcau.se this would idi.
that will make her proud of you; to ehilhI.,e can tell Ell better, unless, oitlO "iot Iau't of 1110 )pr','-lt SIlul
y.urse-lf respect; to all men, charit." chance, pe 0' a ben i lnd it is (ie t'great ovOrI-iIppvl of' uli'L
p, erchane hae teir c tpalati ble l tt that ls blrbkeo inl l
Yes, a-mati hag a right to lend his teacher. demoralized thle it'markets. No, there
p,.wspaper or magazine to all b What Eli says about the Democrat- is no nied of hur'ralhig around a herd
pailhb)ro, andi the right to lend his ic party in connection with the war is of stampeding asses. It is best to let,
toothpick and 1airriage certificate but too oilly to unotie; it is contemptable, th)e bilk of t- hmrd go over thloe proi-
it'he desires the editor and publisher Hi endorsement of the carpet bag and pic of destruction, while the remain-l
or whomhe professes friendship to scalawag misrule in Florida, the res inzifew lake (he back tra(k and quiet-
Sd i ask th w membrance of which is a stench in the 'y settle down to iii'elliiit tusimtness.
cee he wi ask those wo come nostrils of all honest men who had to I was fool ,iough onie to inarket a
s borrow to subscribe. Any paper t, s up his trurop of 235 boes in Jatiiiary ait jst
-qrth taking iswtoorttaextend lpdudre it, shows up his true charac, r 5 nu ^ jus
Wqrth taking is worth effort to extend st11 a statt at the mir'et s tiS '1
jts circulation. ter, now, and I got $105. I reasoned that
The following comparison will show I had better not. marketed but 40 box-
This year's bounty on Vermont ma. what credit the democratic party de- es in March. IHatd I lost all but 10
ple sugar ip estimated at $100,000- series. In 1876 under republican mris- boxes trom drops they would hive
plnd no questions naked,, But why rule we had to pay $2.55 on the $100 saved 1o10 lots of work, fd my f-riuends
should the people be taed to pay that for State an.1 Cotinty taxes! in 1891 and ncighburs on oranges, and given
Mnonoy?--New York World. it is but little over halfof that amount., me more mniony.- After lithit I have
They are taxed just thatmutch to In 1876 we had 22 schools taught bad pleunly of money when I had plon-
pay for the privilege ofusing cheap (?) three months whose teachers were y-wIy a fewV orvniges. I I luive lolst
Fugar, MJr. Disston, of Florida, real- paid in scrip which they had to (lis- of oranges (lie best way to get moy1101
sized a bounty of more tha sixty count at 40 and 50 per cent; in 1891 out of thell is to tosS abot t 25 p1r
thousand dollars on his sugar made in we had 54 schools taught fiye months tent into wthie tlscoeirh sil< ([ ion
Florida last year. That's the way pros the teachers being paid in cash. In cent apiece at half price for the wiuu,,
tection protects-by enriching a man 1876 any service rendered the county anal if it don't make wite you can
that hailohs already,--Factse was paid I norip worth from 50 to 60 bet on the rankest vinegar evei' yua

Begin the first day of the year cents on the dollar; now all obligations saw. But now, this is not sweet, so
to improve your condition. Deter- of the county. are paid promptly with- I'll make it short.-IBill Neeld. iln
a fir.n.ot to get a dollar's credit, out discount. In 1876 jurors were Wst. lHillsboro Times.
rrao ge to raise everything possible paid $1,25 per day in scrip subject to J. M. Jackson & Son, druggists, do-
to eat at home, put in as much tobac. the above discounts in 181 they weir sie to inform the public, that theyi
po as you can handle properly, and paid $2.00 per'day in cash. Iu 1876 are agents for the most successful pre-
if you plant pottoal, le it be a very the deaf, dumb and blind children of paration that has yet been produced
few acres. Ti a little of every, the State were left without education, for coughs, cohls and 'croup. It will
thing yoqr-la;d will produce and do s1 advantages: now the State main- loosen and relieve a severe cold in less
pot depend on any particular crop, tains, at a cost of nearly $100,000 a time than any other trcatient. 'The
and this time next year you will be year, an psylum where every blind, article referred to is Chauberrin 's
pnd,re ip4epenet than you have deaf or mute child can, nine months Cough Remedy. It is a medicitue hat

i.,n for year, yof each year, be comfortably c'red fior "ts wton fame a td pocaliatyl on wa 's
be. for yand educated, without cost ,to the par- deneo d n e t, It it; t uyl kliwmi

Man As IIe Might Be, cents or others upon whom devolves the re edythat will prevent croui It
Biology teaches that man is, essen. care of these unfortunates. In 1876 must be tried to be appreciated. It is
4 4111 4.- -_P -- t.hi mainlmed and cripnnpled nfedelratep .... .. .. ..... Q 1,i...,



-.-,- -..-- -'... --,-.-.---------.... l, u n iu cchu iltuit 1 ,uL tu.. Address, Tu l S. Bxtn}'s Sos Co.,
soldier, and poor and destitute widows -l
were compelled te struggle in order to Talkativeness has another plague Chicago, Ill.
pay exorbitant taxes to the party th attached to it, even curiosity; for p'rtt,
y ioorkn t o. .o ev a ers wish to hear much that they may i)'ecr'HoIi P,'aije.
li is now working or. Now everyhav mch to y, We deire to s to our itize
widow or cripple who is unable to sup- that fo .re1s we havte bueei selling Dr.
port themselves by manual labor has .Bucklei's Ar'nica S:ilre. xin.v.'sXow i)is'ov.u'y t'orcoi.-;nlluionl
$400 worth of property exempt from The host salve i.N the world !or cts, Dr. King"'sN Nw }ife Tiis, iBckl'n's
taxation, It is not necessary to coll. ruisels, cau's, UlJtos, Salt ihiciiI, Arnica Salve Ind Electric 1'itirs amnd
Fever Sore T, Tl.ter, Chappcld glands, h ,,,iwew(.I"ie':,. ,'c1 die that 6.l!
tinue the comparison any further. It Chilainis, C(orns. a all kiI E'1p- is will to' thaI 1 II siich ,it u
is plain enough to convince any fair tions, and positively enre- l'i!es, or ino o tIsl satiislactio, n. ''e da not hl.si-
minded man, and the public records Iy retf e d, It is glraiUied to to1 uOarantieI tillIhm every tien e,
and impartial history will prove the iitd" i' c 2t cents ]r box. For I t.; ,i ,t IN I,
ltlo"[i{ll, 1p cents ier box. For10 p hll .iz''is .ta' t t!C'aet 'vII ,'t'It-v t
truth of It, and is far more reliable salo by J. -M, ,rJacksi.on, & Sotl. Ilo nlt l'ollol\' thei i's10. 'These I(ni-
than the assertions or opinions our edies have wo\von! wir !,i' t('It opiulariit
grand tathers may have made or en- LEMON ELIXIR.. (i their merits. ,. Jack'oun & Son,
tertained. Mr. EH, y'ou had better 1ts JIonderjf'il Ffec:/ on the 7Lirer,
post'yourself a little in history before SIomJIach, iLoletl d Ait Ki ey.,s. A lown who is snm1rt in his prof.',
you prepareanotherindictmentaanst Foooun Constipation an sn ny acieve qito a r tatio,
For liiliiots1lltp, Constio111on and a i r ttb',
the democratic party. DEMIOCRAT. Malwri', tike Lemon liixir. Ih;t a minister who is a ., .' i loses

The ( Of microbes (micro-or- For Jligeslion, Sik and N'ervous thie high honor of the sanctun.y and
Invisible ganisms) is a mighty fleadache, take Lemon Elixir. fails to gain even the poor applause o1
Army host, which indeed no For See,1 essness, Xervoisness and a circus.
man can number. Invisible to the lI'oartfilt're take Lemonu Elixir,
naked eye, the poisonous part of this ta lor Fevers, CiX s ani d Debility, i|'. .atei It l T '. JaIsc ov
army is the cause of fourfifths of all take Lemot l 1lixir. 1|h' Pelce, at itl'.hiatl, Nl*.Il skai, atms,
army is the cause of fourths of all s, l ad t ougho 'o e to hi be last winter wi th a
the diseases of the human family- galc ,cgulatiu>n, inke L.emon Elixi.. sevlero attack of lumbago ; bt a the-
they destroy more lives than war, farmn Dr. Mozlev's LoelUtIon Elixir will not '"oug'h aplli-atiion t' (;habi..trlain's

lne, fire, murder and shipwreck com-
bined, and they actually abbreviate
the averageterm of human life by
three-fourths. The way to relieye the
human body of these microoes is to
take Swift's Specific. When this med,
icine gets well into the system the
poisonous gerni must leave he cannot
pe4it there, hence he seoas an exit
through the pores of the skin. After
he departs, a continued use of the Spe-
cific will force out the poison, and the
patient is well.
'.Tre!tia.e olt tIloot and .Skin nl'iseaseo
mailed aimu, iaWUi F'Pl cite C CO.,
Atlanita, ix .

Ill humor arises from an inward
consciousness of our own want of
merit, from a discontent which ever
acoompaniea that envy which foolish
vanity engenders.-Goethe.

A Million "Friends.
A triOulldt it coold is a fr'ioiil indood,
aiid Inot s tls n (I4ole t1io llion people
have found just such a t'riold in Dr.
King's New lDisovory for Consump-
tionh, Coughs, and Colds,---4l' you latve
never tisod tlis 'Great Cough. Medicine
one trial will ultivinia;t you tlh t it has
woiditrlt',l Iurativo lIoWii'S ih all di-
seasIs ot'lThroat, Qihost aind Lqugs,
Each bottle is guaranteed to do all
that is claimed or nioney will be re-
funded. Trial bottles free at J. M,
Jackson's Drug Store. Large bottles
50f:, and $1,Q0),

fail you ill any of the above mone, Pain iBalni un:.bled hiw. to get up anlti
diseases, all of which arise from a tor- ._io to wo'.k. air. Price says; "The
pid or diseased liver, stomach, kid- htnii(l'dy telnotiu l e icmililanded to)
nicys or bowels. highly.' Iet 11)' t) on trl'Obl led wit1
Prupjrul only iby Dr. lf M,>7,!e I'O li si n P, tl or ll l 1a k
Atlanta, (,a.re.u c h".Q h. give it a 1rial tni they wiil be ol thr
diugt ists. sa ne o; ii i i. 50 j <;' ot lotlles.for sal,
A PROMINENT MINISTER ',W. U,, A ,irus;,. src 1ii' an
After ten years of great sufferhing Practical educe.tlon teaches you what
fromi idig] estitlon, with g'alat l nerv)ii l- n ,, s e c, .
pros lrtlioi bilolli sness disort(erh toi do in od.Ir I t succced. Experience
kidneys and (constipttlioli. I hii. ,.lacsyi-u who yu might h Wave done.
lieciI cured by Dr Mozleys Lti:i -- -
Elixi, nild ai. Ilno'v ,. well an 11,O',T" i11, !tf.' i.1 7'rr
R.,v, C, C. iA1 ,A l.,Er,1n. ?.E. f- Chul l,' LtI.
South, No. 28 TaLuall St., Atladani, Can be had 1by twing' lDr. (. t'ncobts
G 't. "\erv\ ,n ,id P al';roiiii '.i'For I elt. !o Illu!-
:tal, si' tii tl ni boia ily d tv- ':lk icss io:
o I'?7 TOl V U tl'Eo ry' ki1l, u' u S g'tl'r:llter d. Ad-
(COq.I1 ? J C 'JS ) d ss with t;,i, I tjao.hoils' l hIl'lrinad ,-
An old pldyl ician, 'c tired 'romi prac- Co.. Aliialita t, a. e iIvortlliulniiu
tieS, having had plaWcd inll his hands by .clseowhle.
anll East Ildia nisSionary tIe forl'ilalik
ot a .simplile vegetabtll rm-edy tor lihe
speedy inId perl'llinolt cure of CIoI- I 'fu'' o' 'n -
sUltliptOil, Blroill itlis, Cata'rlh. As- It is p,.,,,ut; wiat.- Miah'rit., Indi ctitn,
Iimna and all lithrot and Lungl Aflee- Iosna, Liver couplaint and::Ati
tions, also a positive nil radical cure
tor Nervoqs Debility and idll NiervoIus
Coinplaints, after having tcstAd its THEi SOWER ''AS
wonde.Il'ul curative powers in tihous=- NO SECOND CHANCE.
hands of cases, lias melt it his du'y uo ,-- ., .,. H
make it know i tm o l is shi firing i'i lows. -
Actualcd 1by tliia lltoti:e and I dt e.ir~e ,,,,.. -.< ,'i ,
to relicey nIII Ia it > WI. V HiI sehd .. ......ll d.
free of chlarlgo, to all whlo desire it, jn' '1,.'.' :ds and ,n ,t, l'.,riei 'ui '. s
to rl v hiiitiieasitt ti .t .lis-tillri 'uictis. "l
Ihis recipe, in Ger'in, i''enlcho En- Ferry's d al r
gli,-h, with full diections for "prelp ,'- tw| t whle e,, ,t_-Sent fc for t!h-
ing aind usinr. S.)t by, m Hail hy ad ai-.g. i. n:'tow... s&du, t mi,-iatit.
dressing with saItllp, 1a1nliiuiL this i D.1.FE-Ry.a &CO.,Dctrilt,"!uch.
Ilpaper.. rW, A. Nvoes, N 820 P'owe" .
M hoc..k, l oel le ter,,XN N .

The large crop of cotton for two
Esucccoeedi'in years, says the Atlanta
CoiiStitution, has cerlt'in.y ihad some
eifect. in producing low m 'pri s fbr cot-
ltoi, but this is not the oily cause whyl
cottIon is chlioaper than it has been in
forty-three yeirs. Hl-n!rdi timi.,:s ff'ct
* the price of cotton. V' have l too na"y
I w-:!. out of'eplo .ymout, nid timeies are
too hard forr men to buy what they
need of 'et'on gio,'s.
* CoUttn is i''tl (tii moe .," poor men
Sthaln by the rich'. The' ri; vwelr v-ery
little .ton goods, wool, si'k anod lin-
eni emering pirinci'iply in the goods
worui iy Lnem. Cotton tuppliei thie
Saints of thie poor ni'al. It lie is uns
able to purchase it, even when it is
cheaper than usual, it makes the price
of cotton still theaperi', ta.d this hias


J. jiack.:;,ii & Son, lhronson, aw'l NXON.'tE.
,V, 0. Andre'e;vs, Ar;her. St;de or 'or;'da,)
-----. (''o,;:'y i letvy.' To George 3100ooly.
KOT E OF ItNSOL-E CY. i. w;ehnult l II'et i a i ntof
In ('Coui y JIicgs C',`r,i i'. Levy L ouint!', v ,m :\lt, 'o your ,priprty ti.(ched to satisfy
l'or'ida: thie dOnudl (lt Eighiy-oue DIolli,'M a11L1
" Tioi.Ei AS, X. ;. <.!.arr, naminisqa ntw tt-1 e tie Iten t, Now, !;Ihs youn shall
V i tr oilAhe. estate ofi l Cau rteir,(h!- l ypoi'r tv rt BL e '(,l l'Fried(li;ai. a County
c'easeti ;ati( ot Levy coni'l;y, liivi, r lilme ,tuil;d t oge in Han! for sai coun;;ty, at his Hiit-o
in theli nliie or the Coiuntl v uld e'-' i(r saiii at rlin'son, l'ia., oil the s.'h day of Felbril-
(ounity a wt'iII,. s .|-ti-on or thel int'ms!-, nry, A. D., II2, at t ou'clockr in lthe ore-
v(-ni 'y o' Of idli(" .;!;Il!( ll)io i is t Jl, iveni | tl'n, iu'.';l;eni ''ill be' rcmH'el d ag;inst
to ali peirns l iioti iu: u iiiis .h..t I' ,a'i you, ;'ld.'yo u 'ir pruol oerts y sold to pa y the
1stlate ofl t' y 11' ;1!11'' lld 1( 0V \ i : lh 5 (et.
snr nul ,auth!t in tlo ol tic o D atd thi litl lay) oIDe ., A. D., tS92.
the ((,unlivJ.udu'py or soid (un!\"(, o o r. ho- IA UOIUDA SOU'TUEUX %, it, CO..
"ori"! lh first M onflllyv in Jtner '. I).. lu2, D lrc. 17-'%v ]Plaintitr.
the 'l! e I. ; lf !l (F;;111:; t-, ) i '- llOC t .I
whliclh timie lh,' vr il a i' pro ru'ia p:'y-. yIC! .
mient to ce,'.ii!'ors 'citiO.:ud t 1h"rcto, and thie "1te '" n'Irila.
.'alidn slli n tr:' ti i '.i!l,',:l C(m vty oitf L'vy.S To Gm ,rgo3'1 1s V. looyK .
ilis 'MYuA uIty ,'.V K t n n' ''c i )., n11.

'OTICE i 1 FIL.11CATC1.1 y. 1i oI ,1.elv nllnhev to' siisf
Ls 1 do1011 e at oail)'SNlc 5 'l. .iis. o !l ;i,,a;Or I,e-
-Nov. 2,! I.l, t'e iMe n 1 'rio11 '; ;.n a('o !'o iI!(! ;t(!h V ofm h isv. a t ,' o v7 -a t l + l'l o nsl. '. l
N-im e h ar "P i h' ev o Ishonthe +llow nl(. the ti a I o i'e, ry,rA.1).

>a. e 1or (- thr e s; st1l. l5' 1.o i 0 h .uI. 0 ,' t d -
t l 1 ]l i ., o Full.-,1 2,V "edl s .th d yoI A. D., 1.
E.: Nj .. .0 "' T 1C!E.

much to ,o w'ih tiue present price of
Let the farmllers of Gorgiti and tlhe
South ri's-olv to ti;e' enoughiii oil their
fitis o:ii which to live at home and
lmilke cotton thc-ir surplus crop, and
thty Will not ,![i ns much by overs
producLion o',r low' price.

$C0 0REWARD. $100,
The readers of hio 'teiFs-DE,1i(
AP.tr will be pleased' to learn that
' there i. at lei:st nie t dradled disease
that science Ihas libeem able to cure' in
all ii s 'slt'ges, and that is Catarrh.
ilall'sItCat'arrn l Cure is the only posi-
ti ye cure now known 'to tlheI n1odical
frlternitWy. Catarrh being' a coo.stil u-
tinual disease, re(ulires a constitutioin-
al tre tmentl Jt:l|l's Cattirh l Cure is
taken internally, acting. dire-tly upoin
the blood and tl(lcoI's Srflac'l('eof the
sy'stel0, theireb destroying' the foun-i
ilatiotn of the disease, ind iving theo
patiIenl strength by building up lhei
constitution aind assi. tinlg nature in
doing its Twork. The troprictors lave
so chitii faith imn its curatiiyo powers.
that they oflir One hiitdl'd oihtlt'rs
tor ani- case that it fails to citr'e. Send
Co" list of testiioniihlS. Address,
F. J. CliENEY & CO., Tolcdo, 0.
-"S-Sd by D WDi,.. -, 75c.

f'ihe .;..%,-- .' .... ." G u de.
Every music teacher, student or
music lover should have this volume.
It contains 212 pages of valuable mu-
sical information, with full description
of over 10,000 pieces of music and
music books, biigraplhinil sketches of
over 150 composers, w\ith portraits and
other illustrations. Also a choice se
election of new vocal and instrumental
ninusic and other attrct live features,
Upon receipt of eight two-cert stamps,
to preptiy. ,i., w e' it'dl mail free,.a
copy of The Mi.si. itiS:v'tchid also a
sample copy of lirainords' Musical
World, containing 82.00 vwoith of new
music and inter-sting reading matter.

ih'outso, Fla.,*

AMOji5 a o

AT~'~ P~r xz

11te viines tlve Lolt iow'.nz 'itCstt oStefFo'iat
pr'o'e 111i c.n t;v sI o I;eii, d otint s- p1 Luvvy.To (irorge IV. Moody.
(-in ,1tviollol 01, said1:111d, viz': ~ I'areee vnutitllil that a writ of
VI n.1ttu i, IR. 1'. JI~' ,. C. L sight- X t Sic ne l it 'Iall!)r is."led ;g iI ins
Sev J 11 Iga ll.Eo'. I n. x~ oivd 'u(Pi ropeiltN a ttaulicd to satimsfy
A LE.-LYNH, 1--i~tr 't~i delmul o tFf t o]itus. 1Now, liii tess
IN Ol'l'E '( i~I U1LI A''ION. oll s-ti atllapear tictote BellFriedman. a
_N OI FO P1,11LC."IION'Oml. Jhtido 1) iiamd tor' sa1id coun tv* at .
Lanid Of"Ie at Gairt NifleiPk' j (, F a.t I'stil t a iM fill file rotthe ;lday
1"-;M. 0 1t i1ii Vuru r A. D.IL 52;, ;it 11) o'clock i`n
No ceis P'erO','1'' (h at tie follow- the lbl*CIV,0D, jlIdgII1Q't;t oiii tbc remoelict'
ing-lia iaedl si. thpt!rllslA I. notice p1' is it- Oin patst vyou, alit!ylour iroperty suld to Fpay
50111ol iito bel Ie n)i 110oS ill mite ,:t Idft( ehe r~.-1 orD A I)
, Is claims. aidthalit-sad" I i1 l i.11IC0 1);tedti]'idyo Ie. .I.Tli
before .Judite, o,01'1 ihis lboa e ler '.(l kCii t('lt.1.(1.ILI taitt'
'I t 'o tat BfOlra to, .it, Cill'4V(:) !, Wi'. I.-Sw.
JOHN C. IDECEc, (or FlueyFla, Q j I 'filn ti hstroil (1date I wit!jiresent 1MY
1101. M."16 1,01. thle 5' 01 5 'i ll and WIN' 01 f ilia~tl zlooili ts n11 i tu l iqs (as 11(1ii ll-
V ,<" litic. I'M T 12 S. 1. 151-' l, 1"ta :itlic''state t,' h Jacuh So dt e-
Itoale's1t.' 'duo ipwitesesto ce',' i, tato CifL 1i V3 colOitt Nto Itlo'1ou
prawe tl ei 0thilnons rt,;'l'lcn.e Up oil, andIt ti el "(ialna ii (ltuty .101150of Leovy
c'ult ivzztioiuof', sa:J ltih. 1/: ( llt ',tll twl tto o d".1-igeli tid a., usflsit
S. A. 1" 'lc1'ilS. A !-I. J. tP. (11 noistrator. 1). 1P. N12WSO1,
1alie.o f*. M t' Vt y, anld Silas '-i.I oA*ite-Adill'nif-tiatui' de Isniis nle.
vsv illc, Fla. P 'olisonl, 'a .. IDec. ii P!,tDI.

"TICE I FOR1 i M1 UtIAil Il'I W aaTOIll..iis !l l2.;N w i%-t11th.. Op!:wraIrolti
Land (ci lltei. -at 0:1*i lsflo lulil~p0 tNi1 ..I l. a htv i i' -iicd aIii'' \tittttac iio t

SI~ ~~~ O'A F 1'.BPA 2,ofEl. e, ItiS L.'t y .\1.;- punit. Ctru, ol Avilet-
ing-11111(d, cttl-r I. I;, 111(I 01 ie of11:ait. 'v i tionthe h11 i 115tt'Oill etiI. Thi
h11.1s cl t, 1(1i' tl'e 01zk V yn c idt 11,0 Iiiciii'ritl~id tiO ii it (Oihiaooilee
ito utacs lI~' 'Iourt '' r ill i stn- lto Si"'ilda to .'ro vtu l ;c ia' to It a 1,tttea) t'ill li
',to lt 101w Ii. it t aoil : i f, 1Citl.:dI 'C 1th A.I).1!wt
I t.Ley ~iI.hi. lt. iIU1, HA,1,19
-`I .S E__%Ro E~e, ,,Jt tifl 'tIL
ci~~11llalto tIi'lls LiAi: K.1ji(T ]1"i 11p 1 Assrosiab'. 'li

is.iv l V ihft(, it ,to oba1l*
11 d.152_), 1'r t h ha! of' N NV (11i'l-ter 01:1 t( rof imorpo i .in s -llpl~

U' leAt j1.W 1,1,11
'-a', ilt '! .C llo1,.AY,


ro Ctao"L odPrcowitote an~~c1Vr

Austn, Tmlinon &Webser Iffg7 Co;

b'.iic I 151 in ronancii .


Dors,- A'N, D -

enld list nl ric'ori~i'iI1


frLtiCardens, Far:nRuhsat alod
I'Occ tiCE.1 .Ot2CliO. (Sc-liby i t,'.FitEl~I'SPAiD.
ffM l~t-ON'S itOULT11X lI~i~NtI, N?~isg~tl2
So 9;lQAi""i.'et No .h~utv Fitra loenvv,'l
vh. I~uln oe Will) Nnew Co.. Ch "'n..

,iJite lit0 n..-;C w~th-

wa e'JtI sc I 'F lit j.'S


1 i2
i'1'i T "

an'd 1 "is ndls 's 5

n~w h~d flled
15 ad 55nW AS f Sooby p

.o MXL !;S I ()N lI'S ALE. Px:ofessio-a.l Ca cd.
T'-r()T'!'I( i i sIold'.-' i'i that Iidr itlatd -. .- l----- -- -...
i"t 1. vir 'u ) o' (a' di tlr to (dii-rectd J. J CA1LSO, 1,:. -. CACLSIJ ,
i,. his fl'n). liBen Flri iia iii, ') Zin ;.. ,!" .v- IN i ll, 011hridli, 1 ill o. D TT I& T S ,
+; 5i 'siu;. ,;z!:' t id: y '"' Feb r, A. 0 ,.
SIi:, 'i'.;is' tlic It, alI h,'trs !o sal!e on said ( ARCIJEIi., LA.
6*% tol..., I .w i a to h Sthe i'Ii
S' '' i r, EST 1Materia l test wori k gularante(ed
'i .r 'Ir hit'" (i, g'-rv in l;1- to-,. tito If l ,'Oll;o',B ( J I)Fi I",'N'*, a sI.t'p iailty. All
S;' loi'i i" '.' .! ,sirte. l x.- i ork Il iromtiItly attt i.dt.d to. Coe resi.oii.
il na-. Kl teii it n tl e ':' i lh,' (.ioulil'.y oit' dlen!'o siolicitd. decIll ly '
to tu'I Il.tL. t 1"" a ,,
SC., f.K ( h" i ,si y {( r ,': de(; si.t lateof a ,-
S 111 i ,) i ilo i' ti ii i 'l d .;''l'i-
Id i 1 ',N;,. i, : T:I' sli"; iil ll' of Attorney-at-L w,
ill nl" l ttif io' aouth GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA.

. S o. ld eRi) t'o 1 the i Prompt and careful attention given
)or n;i!cs. t:,N tT P. 'i ';, r o business, ly
C 'oi'.ini; isioier.,
.i .i-o ]7 .1., Dnee. 31, will, OEIRY ?.. <'OLSON, ,
Land Olfiue at (;;ihe.l v!x ie, o lla..4
Pc ii. l1Wt. WILL give p.ll BILLS for collection
"On'- ce is ht.reol.y og'v.!. tl h! lthe I lAlovw'ing- seut wue, special attention.
til!. iu l1 .eihii' ttiil't plo o r ill S oilpD' ort, f ia-
!.rfove.-,i;, o" in ils absencec, ltlerk cir- "'lOl.r-frg aCehS,
cltil f oll t a, o.1at Brol soil., i, F1 0 l ,'!eb gi, g- i S
,.1AC.,;- STANLEY, of Parco, Fit., ed
o -< :, ni,'A. c-i !t'> :u'. i: '. 14 '. SOLICIT CORREiSPONDENCE.
iV 9) .., -
i i' 11, i. e f1' vilz witeloS to i F. tlY I Cot'LTE ,
|w h;.i-4 i'I; l;,.s r .s 'eI Iu ponl, and JUL
S. :iito A. :in,!.ns, l IOSIIN L L-A.
l, ...s, 'iii-i, 'of Bare, lit. AT'T'O INEY & CON.SELLO-AT.LAW
Ai-;;EX. Iy.Y CItl, .'inhisteten. .. ..

'EM KU ''P buildii.

MRS. SJ. i 1111"'52


Heeps oilh iltid i.1giiv llera sot c
of Ladlie,",,Misses'a' nd Chiidretts

of the latest styles. Also a full liii
)t li 1 \1 hG daps.

Archier Fla.

Hores nntI t-gigencsby Ihe hour,
da l. iIv 1 eeki. Vto.ihterospecturs
call be aoillott'i
W. 11. IPIGI IAlf,
jte2:91-ly I'rolorieltor. .

IDenlid(n & Gh'seuv

Blacksmlits, Gurismn"11hs

.Are prejlmaed to de aav aund afil

Plows. ISIC at short notice.

d Da bae i -,

ol C.


- ~ 4.


Church Directory.

Methodist chiurch-Rev. VW. S. lheh-
ardson, pat.or. 'Preachimi. I he first
Sunday in each mouth, at 11 a. in.
and 7 p. in.
Sabbath school every Sundlay at 3
1. l ; Dr. J. M1. Jackson, Sr., super-

Baptist church-lRev. IVobt. Keith,
pastor. Pireaching Ih third Sunl-
dav in each ulonli, at 10:30 a. in. atid
7 p. i.
.Salbalth school every Smniday at
9:30 a. in. ; 0. J. I armncr. Supt.
Evangelical church-Dr. S. Bean,
pastor, preach) s every second anll
1,01rth Sunday in everyls mouth, at 11
a.m. and 7 p. m.
Sabbath school every Sutidav at 10
a. it.; Dr. S. Bean, superintendent.

Secret SoAieties.
Bronson Lodge No. 7, F. & A. M..
holds its reguitr (eouliunicatious on
th first Monday in each monmt l. Vis-
iting brot-hers invited to attend.
C. A. liA\Nsos, Sec.

NOTICE.-Mr. Jno. E. Bodley, of
Minneapolis, Minn., is authorized to
receive subscriptions to this paper.

January 14.
Monday was a summer day.
SGanesville haa a lady lawyer.
J. M Clyatt,of Levyville, was in
2 town Monday.
The county teachers' institute will
meet Saturday.
7We want that other railroad before
7. this year is out.
Bean & Boothby's cotton gins are
running again this week.
Mr. E. F. Reynolds returned home
from the North last week.
S Mr. Henry Hafele, of Ocala, visited
his parents here last week.
Major Russel has promised to meet
the temachars here on Saturday.
t, Miss Leila Shands returned to her
School at Saumpson City Sunday.
S Mr. and Mrs. C. IHafele visited Mr.
N. Schlemmer at Cedar*Key last week.
Mr. Bachman says the cold snap
did not affect the oranges on Mr. Mc-
Nab's groves.
iFo SALE.-A fine colt; good stock;
2 years old in spring. Enquireat this
office. 4t.
1Rev. J. A. Doll, of Dade city, will
Xfill the Baptist pulpit here next Sun-
day, morning and evening.
Let us do our share towards raising
that world's fair fund. Florida will
be at the fair, anmd so nust Leyy.
e'-' children have had at !otg rest,
"iit (s.im nor,,w h.-ad every energy to
their books until the close of school.
Mrs. J. E. Peacock, who spent the
hIidiiii's with li-r. father, Mr. Jnao. F.
; Jackson, returned to her home att Lu-
ra title on Thursday last.
S- Eyery few days a carayau of immi-
grants passes through town, from the
"ortt journeying south. Florida can
Sfurniah homes to millions of industri-
aus citizens.
: "Eli" is a good fellow, and he does
not come before the public often, but
She usually manages to get his "foot in
It." It is not always safe to tell wlat
one's grand father did.
Tihe new year opens with two new
buildings to be erected. Let the good
work go on, so that the year 1892
h may be note- for the improvements
Made. Let a new era begin.
Lumber is being placed on the
ground for the erection of Denham &
GOlfson's new blacksmith and wagon
s hops, The building will be 30x40
h;. t, two stories, and will give tbis
i-popular firm tlae room it growing puat-
r: renge denmands.
T' he Levy county teachers made a
:".i S i-;i.' rt,'f ii';ini g th li v-fia of the
ai L l:',,d ,d 0''-' ,.,hl e-ac~ 'er.s pres.
<:-,.,. Tiiey cant hol :e r'efreshlied antid
.ihi"oi'rLagedl to rIsi'uOoi ti!,h arduous
dutij-s of ithe sclio;,

I t. T tl iI|f.h 1- :. ;2.. '."he cou-
i',''.' l',r a fine r,.idInii e, .ilt
:i hi's grove hem-e. The l:oe.e ;S to be
two stories, costing about $2,000), and
whlei it is completed rumaior SVys a
2'ir.. ,. will be introduced t,, Oir pei-
1'ec, Mr. F[i, A. Fa.,inei, s t.h c0i11
.la. tor. Wepehoje to see itUy new
"in!its go up during '1)2.
K-E',..rson, Lummus & Co. are in
'rSindepce with W,/ill A. Brown,
"'A~t,,i, tC. .er, 'I s1t1., wlto, im coin-
"-' wi: il tr, e other genteme: dec
,;3 ,.,; a few weeks down hlure
filing. Of c;.in-e theo
:'- .:.. the splendid ganie, and we
...... b'h;> ^lad to have hum and his
(: :.. come, but we doubt if any
: ,n1) was md0 o'a giamre iaw,

'he Floridal 1a.ptiits held an en
iisestic coUnv'tion at Kissimnicee
-it week, at which the missionary
spirit was demonstrated in a practical
manner. Revs. W. N. Chanudoin and
W. A. Ba ley were re-ele'ted pres-
ident and secretary respeIeively, The
citizens of Kissimninee are good enter',
taimers, ianI we shall haive something
further to say of their town next week.
Last week was general moving week
with sonme of our citigoens. M's,I L. E,
Taylor moved into her Louse just
completed, and Mtr, J, E. Jones moves d
into tie home vacated by Lp(r, which
he lhadT purlchmsed. Then Mr. S. E.
Bcarbrough moved into the house va-a
cated by Mr, Jones, swad MI', Inehuit
nioved his family into tie hotlse left
vacant by Mr. Searbroijch. It was a
g.ie'iatl ), ing your prlnrie;" business.

THE ) Sh( w. that all epideni-
GERM ic. eni.mic, and con-
TJBEO-RY n) a;uios diseases lare
produced by miniiit infecting gerims
or miucrolb's, cr-cuiiar to each diseasee,
which enter th'e sysern. It being a
well settled tact that any remedy which
would kill the germ or microbe would
destroy the lie of the patient, it has
been found that to force out these
germs is the only safe rdlioffrom their
ravages. In this way Swift's S.)ecific
has for 60 years been curing blood and
skin diseases. It forces out the microbe
through the pores of the skin, and
soon scnde out the poison wlich they
may Lave left. In this way the disease
is curmd, and the general health of the
patient is built up.
Tr'atisti on li);il alt Skin Disonse,
aihilid 'rue. SWtIi' sI'C['I'hC ().,
*Al!:,n[l~i, (in.

ullst encloie si.x V, S, 2 cent stamps
tot' sample miitmtber containing full
particulars. Senld to-day. Yolu Imny
secure a valiuble pri'.e. ,$10 in gold
will be paid for lhe best original pro-
Wlaml to be published in a ltuttra Utlm-
ber, Addrcss Tlhe Canadian Quleen,
Toronto, C(0ti,

LUXOMNI--The Gem of all tenmale
I'In.'ilie's 'lor irrtcgll i'lt' es, paills anld
disotes pIleculiar to women. Used 50
year bIy nill eminent iphysician. Never
it ils to u'te. Adli'oss with ttumpi,,
liuxonnii Co., Atlitatti, (a. I', 0, Box
357, Seue idve'tislenit olsowliert.

For las'A1
Contatlna Ose -Tlaudre h1.1 teilic olull Candy cle;.ply i' n iilt 1 11d c y
at tl1ine. Tlills aoli i'-S given awy ut drug
autt gaCc1t7i d r'aee.

Phosphate lands in western Levy
are being found very rich and plenti,
Alfred Smith left Tuesday for Tamn-
pa, where he will make his future
The Owens sale near Judson on Mon-
day had a large attoudance, and goods
brought good prices.
Mr. W. 1H. Whitehead left Tuesday
morniing for Waltham, Mass., after a
short visit here. lie promises to re"
turn agaiu soon.
Rheumatism is like sand in the
bearings of machinery. ltood's Sar,
saparilia is the great lubricator which
cures the disease.
J. II. Holbrook will reach in the
court houseat Bronson the 5th Sunday
in January, at 11 a. mi. and 7:30 p. in.
Everybody invited.
The freight train was Cerailed just
norl of Archer Monday evening, and
the south bound passenger wan delay,
ed four hours in conse iueuce. .
Dr. J. M. Jackson returned Mon-
day from attendance upon the Metho'
(list conference at Tampa. Rev. VW.
S. iichardson preaches this year at
Bronson and Cedar Key, and Dr. J.
F. Shands goes to Feruandina. We
welcome Bro. R. back.
N. A. Chandler, foreman on the Ams
bler road was killed Saturuay night by
George Washington, a negro employee,
near Early Bird mines. The shooting
was tunprovoked, and iif the murderer is
caught before the excitement abates lie
will probably be lynched.
"Eli" pays Asses-or 'I. J. Prevatt
a well merited compliment. It is a
matter ot comment that. the books
lately turned oyer to the commissiont-
era are unusually neat and corect.
This is no disparagement to Mr. Pre,
vatt's predecessors either.
Mr. II. W. Denham is in receipt of
a letter from a genti'eman in Missis-
sipi stating that lie would like to
move with. his family to Bronson if he
can find employment in his profession
-that of a mechanic-and that four
other families would came with him
and buy homns.
Mr. P. M. Colson informs us that
Dr. D. Mason, of Trenton, will be in
Bronson one day this week on his
way south lecturing on the Bible, and
if it is desirable, will stop over one
night and deliver a lecture on "Science
and the.m3ible." The doctor is an able
mal, and knows how to meet the att
tacks made on the Bible by infidels
and atheists.
Travellers may learn a lesson from
Mr. C. D. Cone, a ]tprollinent attorney
of Parker, Dakota, who says: '1 lne;-
er leave Iome without taking a botlic
of C:>an,'berl!i'im's Colia, Cholera and
Diarrhm'ea Rcimudy with tte, andu on
in rlyoccasions have ran with it to
tile reliefoiSf asoli sillbUer :tid have
ioever known ii to fail. For sale by
J. 1. .Jiteckso.s & Sont, I onson ; andl
\V. C. Andrews, Arclher.
We return home from our short trip
to South Florida more in love with
Bronis-oi andl Levy county than ever.
Not., perhaps, that !his is a superior
sec.itoll to any we saw wihile absent,
but it is at east as good in many re-
spects, if not s-uperior.in a few, and if
the capital was invested here that is;
everywhere app-ireint there, Levy
would be second to no county in the
state in wealthy and material advances
ment, even as she is not now in point,
of health andii natural resources. We
vay this for the benefit of those who,
like thie little boy, think tito slice of
cake they didn't get is the largest and
-weetest. Levy is all right.
No wide-awake citizen of Levy
county can afibrd to be without the
LEVY 1'IMES-DrEMOCItAT during the
campaign year of 1892. We shall
advocate such measures and support
such men as in our humtb'e o.itndliol
will best serve the whole people, be'
living that they, atnd not the political
demagigtte, should control thegover;:-
ment. And yet we do not hope to,
paiilse all our readers, tor once in a
while one will order his paper discon-
tinued h,'cause w'- do aiot see the qitu-
ation litl'lihi ti ;h' .* : s, But Sit 'Ii
chihlidiiinu .-y c:;-ql,.n rI.'e us from
the curse s i;;:;,',.e be right any
or11101e than it cain we're- nt the changes
of thl. mon. TPhis is niii age of reiuson,,
n ;i th d.i ii 2'-,.l r,':. 1,.hoosiDng ari

condw tin ,r i t: '- a l This

paper will strive tno r t.o be unjust to
any class or interest while democracy
shai be its bhaut-er.

I have tatkl'i up and have at mny
l.ii; Spanish brandt. Ilas becim v'itli
ly sitick sititj' July 1. 1891. Owner
teti hrave salle bly iv yinig for this no-
tice aund ex],en.se o keeping.
Dec. 31, 1891. Brousoul, I' la.

Coutltt Cont.lis.ifoncrS.
Board met in regular session Mon-
day, Jan. 4. Present, Chairman Bat-
ty, Messsrs. Clyatt,, Smith, Kirkland
and Blitch.
Minutes of last meeting read and
The following accounts were audit-
ed and ordered paid:
J. M Stewart, ji ilor ......... ... .110
W aillkr, Evaus & Co :swell .... 1:1.2-
Ben F'riodio at, county j'dge.. .... 41'2.0
T re 2a suirer h a S lld s ................... .2 .
Vin. Batty, 2 days inspecting road.. 4.00)
Geo. W IKin'l, wvorkl on No. 4 road.. 10.00)
Prince McClellan was placed on
pauper list at $4 per month. Elizabeth
Jones, pauper, was allowed $5 per
mouth. Mary Pool, pauper, was al-
lowed $7 per mouth.
Thle account of J. M. Stewart, jailor,
for state prisoners, $13.20, approved.
The accounts of various officers tor
costs in criminal cases before circuit
court, were approved.
County Judge Friedman filed his
report showing that licenses to the
amount of $20.75 had been collected
Juri)g the tnmonth of December.
Treasurer Shands filed receipts from
school board showing that he had paid
in cancelled warrants $2,414.77. IlIe
then filed his quarterly report showing
that he had overpaid his account to
county revenue proper .6c. and that
the balance in treasury on other ac-
count4, Jan. 1, 1892, was as follows;
School funti ........................ $189.67
Qtiar itine ftii ndtliiu ................... ;)..
Road I u ... .. ... .. ....... 2.48
The bond of Geo. W. King, con.
tractor for road district No. 4, with W.
11. Anderson and S. C. Reddick as
stneties, was approved. 'rThe bonds of
Eli0ha Walker, Alfred King and D.
L. MuGowen, road.overseers, approved.
The bond of J. M. Jackson for hire
of Ed Adams, convict, approved.
A petition asking that the road
from Lowe's landing to Bronson, and(
Crystal River road near Ishazu Steph-
ens be extended eastward to county
line, was granted.
A petition asking that the road near
M. Hughes' place to Old Station Pond
be placed back on section line where
originally laid out, and the present
road be discontinued as a public road,
was granted.
The financial statement of board of
health for 1891, filed as information.
The following persons were appoint-
ed to assist the assessor in making valn
nations under chapter 4010 Sec. 15:
Dist, No. 1,-L B. Lewis, P. M. Colson.
S2.-N it Carter. J ,l ('li'att.
3.-Isharnm Stplhens, R M Ellzey.
4.-ItM 1ozier, FE Inlle.
5.--I M Steplen. RT .King.
6i.-. S Sistrunk, N A Blitich.
I.-( Wi Villis, 1' C Price.
.---Twi'gs Allen, Ilaac Pedrick.
!.--J P Liltle, C W Caitsn.
l.-.-J WV Adams, A E Colson.
11.-J F Mc1)oull, BI B Lowinan.
The petition of J. V. Burke to have
the assessment of lands of C. L. Miller
reduced, was refused.
A correct abstract from the min-
utes. J. M. BARco, Clerk.

"Ve will ima:tke a round for Collect-
ing and assessing taxes as follows:
l'roinson. Monday, Jan. 4th, 1892.
Judson,l Wednesday, Jalm (tlih.
Levyvillh, Thursday, Jan. 7th.
Elilze'. Fridtv. ,jan Stii.
811(l"]Pond. IM onl;>y, Jau. l]lth.
Williston, Tuesday, Jait. 121h. i.
atlflordsIPon:d, Wednesday, Jan. 13lh.
Four Mile Pond, Thuritilay, Ja!U. 14th.
Ihactk I)irt, Fi'iday., Ja;n 1531.
Gu(il' Il: mniiok, Sat.urdaiv. Jan. 16th.
Cedar Kev. Ttes.lt'd anid Wednstlay,
Jan, 26th and 27th.
Rosewood, Thiiur.-day, Jan. 28th.
You arei earnestly requ te4d to imnite
us at the v.riius "pre'ie ts. eilne!ii-
ber thlat under lthe ne\v law, exec'l-
11011s nlui-st be issued for al inmpaid
Iixes on pertsoil ipr'operty, and all
I as- .not paiid oin will go into tie.
po.ssessio of tihe Sitale onl Mairch 1It.
W'.. II.A. A )El:Sox, ('Collector'.
Tiios. J. PiEVATT, ASSeSSor'.

Died, at har home in Jonesville, on
J:i., 10, 1892, Mrs. Sidney J., wife of
W. J'. Kinght. To him a son was
giyen, from him a wife was taken.
The funeral was conducted from the
Jonesviile Baptist celurch at 3 p. in.
Jan. 11. She had been a faithful
member of above churcim for two year's,
and having fought tie filht and kept
ihe tilhii, she lhas gone to rceive 1
crown of glory. The chilh is doi!ngu
well, and her husband and family
have our sympathy in this their deep-
est sorrow.

Hlow alany C(ts?
"If 300 cats can kill 300 rats in 300
days, how mliiany cats will it take to
kill 100 rats inll 100 dta.s?" A fine
toned Upright Piano will be given by
The Queen tto the first person answer.
iug the above problem correctly ; an
elegant Guil Witlci will lie given for
ilie second correct;. a China Dinner
Set will bo gicn tor imhe third correct
answer; lin cli'eant Silk Dre-ss Pa'tern
will be given fior the fourtnlh correct
aunswe'r, anid many other yvaittlable
prizes, all or whilh will be aniiounccii
in the next issue of Thlie Queen, As
lhe object a otf oflring thoseo prizes is to
attracii attentiou to on 1,opnlar fainily
nli'gazine, e:wh person aiifwering

IUJ'O5IEN.- A safe, simple and harmless
remedy ifor all irregularities cf women. It hai
,eeni exteuMvely used by D)r. A. L. L.arry,
piromieii tpa lysi'eii' of Atlanta, Gn. of i5yeara'
exlperi-ne,a with unvaryilgt success. It makes
lil d-lirth easy. dilmiinshets danteaar to mother
ind chitl, and is a sure cure for excelnilv,
painuifUl. H'laty Ox unisprcsed menoatrua-
lion. leneorrl auP or whites, Iuilinsor 1aIhcebast.est, osf lthe wouils, eira't, ia.lt ie-
I tieeali iuas-y troa rsie-, an dtheannouuisaug
syliupti:-n m silcieii t to a v l'iagte in Hifir.
It ontirelyt alu permanently relieves all pains
ieinldenit to felial]e i' eas es,' li. d t i ,hlest h ll, e s'k-
hi'eadlehe, (OI'nieliatdi to. geincrail lassl-
ig lde i ,u depresilonsa o'f tiirit,. it buitdj
tP from tie first dase It al'maKI wuoaaIInln
For th'o cure aot yHttri,1a, nurtlrigl. Ovarian
pains, restlc' essn a lerv''ouslieCs. etc., it is With-
out a rival or a l oeer i I ahe wllh ra.ngO f nia-
teria m ed ic. It is not a so-called pitea t iedii-
eine, lut it is prelred b the direction (if tan
eminent ti pecialist. i ho'has niale IenialIt dia-
eapes a li study. it neverfails, and Is
Thousands of whom attest its virtue and sound
its pracli. ]ly the ts e of Ltxonll the i whole
parsteti is strengthened antd invigorated, alll
ou'het' W'Oil it ade tnore lovable. cr yoiurt
girlm yueS budding into wounlailtood it Is tlhebeas
of'frientd, Sent b, y intlt,'oirvty Sainked and
free from observation, for ei. We iruacrkatee
satisfaction or the mouey will he refundedo. Sent
stanp for Circulars. AIdrosse Iloni Cux n.
pany, 1*. 0. Box 357. Atilanuta, 4a.
tteePrences : 'a)ital City Bank, Atlanta Con-
tlilion, Commeniurciai AgeLnies.,

"Wear It a week or two or
three, till you make up your
mind about it, and then go
back to the store where you
bought it and get your
money back.
W ear it a year and, if a
bone is broken or kinked
or slipped or shifted, go back
to the store where you bought
it and get your money back."
What do you think of the
Kabo corset when it is sold
with such guarantees as those
There's a primer on Cor-
sets for you at the store,
CnitAGo Cor.s;:T Co., c.eictsgo rnd New York.
TEN NV I L )S:NrVioll i) ll Nr v,'hlIrl-
-' ill-' il over the Wlli 'lll to
SlI''ll Q lulliishIers, Mlannhmituirers.
2I s N I' patrntue.,as nld tlicns. emiiloy-
lT VIts, nil will briIg
81liJ It | "V h1:1e10a ,,;f oriok;, Ma-
:iZ:'iII(.a. P0aIcrs, Mladlr''s, ilna sililh s of'
ii( :l1, o tIl'il'A VOU. i; !in l ci tet .
A ilrz'e:s, Au '(;,N''S' itCOa'tll),
li y ` "2, Atllntl, (;;l,

Makes the

Weak Strong
The marked benefit wh!ch people in run
down or weakened state of h-alth derive
from Hood's Sarsal'arilla, conclusively proves
the claim that this medicine makes the weak
strong." It does not act like a stimulant,
Imparting fletitio.s strength from which there
mist follow a reaction of greater weakuess
than before, but hi the most natural way
Hood's Sarsanparilla overconmes that tired feel-
ing, creates an appetite, purifies the blood,
and, in short, gives great bodily, nerve,
mental and digestive strength.
Fagged Out
"Last spring I was completely fagged out.
Iy strength left mei and I felt sick aid mls-
erable all the time, so that I could hardly
attend to my business. I took one bottle of
Hood's Sarsaparilla, and it cured mie. There
is nothing lilko it." R. C. BEGOLE, Editor
Enterprise, Belleville, lMich.
"I derived very much benefit from Hood's
Sarsnparilla,whlich I took for general debility.
It built ime right up, and gave me an excel-
lentappetite." ED. JENKINS, Mt. Savage,Md.
N. B. If you decide to take Hood's Sarsa-
parilla do not be Induced to buy anything elso
instead. Insist upon having

aarsaparill ca
Fold by all druggists. 1; six for F5. Prepared only
by C. I. LIOOD & CO., Aipotlhecaries,Lowell, Maiass.
100 Doses One Dollar

A .lappy Orplhat. XII.
KEiroN Co., ICKY., Oct. 9. '90.
In our orphan asyluin here there Is a 15-
year-old child that bad been sutffering for years
:roiu nlUvouuVajess to -such an ,oxtnt that abhe
fttime~ in the night got. up, and with flar de-
;lct-ttd on every feature and in r. delirious con-
lition, would soek protection among the older
V(op)lel o11 an imiaginAry pursuer, and could
nly with great diliculty boe again put to bed.
Last yfea llov. K. Koanig, v.hile on a visit hero,
happened to observe the child, and advised tle
u.e of rtstor Koenig's Nerve Tonic, a!d lindl
,urnishod us several liottles of it. The first bot-
tli showed a marked improvement. and arft
using the second bottle and up to the present
timo the child is a happy and contented being.
All those suffering from nervousness should
soek refnge in Pastor lcniig's Nerve Tonic.
1iltV. B. HILLEKZIANU, St. Juhu's Asyllnm.
F E--A ValuableS ook' :on ervoue
S Diseases sent free to any address.
Sand poor patients can also obtain
l .tI this led.icni. tjee or charge.
This remedy has been prepared by the Reverend
Pastor Konik. of Fort Waynu, Ind., since 181M and
snow prepared underbhis direction by the
SoldM y Druggists at S1 per Bottle. 6 fo'r 5.
Larie size. 6.75. 6 Bottles for 89.
I'i Jacksonville, Fla., by A. P. Fries
& Co.. 19 E. Bty St.
I L M "tIAiAEESMS (gives Instant
relief and i's an infallible
Core for Piler;. Price Sl. By
DS Sf v rug~gistsorm n:hL Semples
Sree. Arddress"ANA; XESS,"
B & lox 2416, Icw York City.






JARS. Il. J. TERRILL, Prop.,
oct'it Bronson, Fla.




Staple and Faincy GrocIe'





Produce received and Sold on Consignment. Giveme me a ca.
e i


SStap a -o-

t MVe keep a jresh and well selected stock of D
Goids. Clothing/, Hats, Shoes, Furniture,
Sdil everything 'iisuaifllq,foutmnd in a
first c/ass store. We pay
the htihet cash
price for'
- Country Produce, an.d iinvite your patronage, I
will please /oli( ith good goods, lowv prices,

(aoltt jdar de(a i.gs, I e will sell
cheCea)er th(an yo can buy
elseirh ere,





SFurnituLre Emporium.


The TIowlesade and'-Retail 9mer-
chints. We buy fbr cash. and
c(n ( 'tord to sell cheIap. O(nr
goods are the best and our prices
the lowest. We hate the largest
stock of Dry Goods, Groceries,
Jf1rd't'are, Etc., erer bromuht to
J.'ronson, and mnust sell. I9you
v'ant to be convinced call o'n'

Epperson, Lumimus & Co.

We can make it to your interest
to trade with us. We are going
to please our customers bq selling
them 'what they want at astonish-
ingly lw prices. Bear this fuct
in mind. Come to us for your
orange crates'

We BUY for CASH and BUY to SELL!


1 have just enlarged my store building to make room 1ori ny
large new stock of dry goods and groceries, and
am prepared to sell very low. I fact, I
will not be undersold. "Honest
weighjts'and low pri-
ces'' is my

Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, Dry G ods, Notions.
. o. .-. . ........ . . . ....

i am agent /or the "Gossypium IPhospho," and "Sea Fowl"
Guano, and can sell you a "Tenressee Gem" or
"Florence" 'wagon at factory prices.
I can sell you on9,,.u1n/j
you want at your
own price.

J. B. C ARSEY, Siy



p 1a a *t

d AND~~Ia'~

EC GN M,'! 0A L, V. W., -,S, OtRhAMENAL.
Wxte fur circllars zade ~ntost

90 sI Uto Ba 510.S. o, Srf "ai, ., ,..d 812r I, kSt" VPIls.

N. I -If yons will apontlon Ctls ~papel
whom'wrtin~ ad waas' uteaa 'stresssciofi'five

f a -

'4 lit'

2~'V 1iil '1cey y i'guv

"itC .. .

St,'l \

,Joblin P. c'okl, f
N' Plill for I Ii'!h itrt~ and

T !PP Q:a !`' ('0il d 'o ''l torl tin be
alts bil ll) o I 1 nI (, (";, :Ct!'a,n t a ?1 ,1 a
(lCook, ofro (S'nl''.,) te' 09,'(jl ~ oim

that 1A., .'i'U'O, Clark
15fuoruol ci Id S;a ~wd~"aditd

tet -lci'i itoIlid. ''' i i ll .ilpii'tO

al ,1 )7112, vi,: Ietllcl:,
deer)o, 1Yr P eiifASiPOD ofipio'st,.
ft-Id. 1, t9rh er o' titl-o1'id O I '. rec. 21)t. 12~
puS. tw ft. ou. o ',7i
Wlie'Iitis myhe il',l sea' t'l t iiC tdOayo
Janutaryilti'A -D. liai
(v'\iaaCoultr i. ar 1 .uY.1,on 'F. V'. Sligs,

J Land 'a 'ii, oil, on sn ila.
k l X I tC'flt lcaifotlow-

itli~~~~~~oc of hcu,~i ,1I ''~ii in.lIc
Ihel ol otia''o 11'1Ee fnalJ no !; fm otill' fl

hi 6 61).lilid, Iint i, A I) wi' !) it b e'
bitale ailju ila,('ri n Il.', i ca lix kci' -'
oit t o rat bd e l'llc'll, a 0 c :1i'-Fat b.10,-

aHe's tt11 i v l l 12s "I, Car5oll 1 Ii 'ti'vtolit
proe iytes cnc''e'' ou a'po n.i lV a 11 ere
11. au. 'e A ,,`'2'i. D 11 'au n ai i.'1% '.':'v for
J. 11f. .1 1, ititsl ('oltlcer

Is the strongest
in tiho world.
ly wfes haIt b .n aslictid for slx yrearswith 1
lma.t ir'iAr'lt i Baoaal Poisaouill sof IIIe kina l, ca!l`OA
az','ll.slvniOaent.th i.'lvM.iauan During Ilhis pieriodt
o -. '' t* 1 .' ini spCialisls. la-s taken
o i'-i n 'I i o I *i arth n tthe lairket.
i ',thi nt r.'a-ll'l.h nvy -peciat biueflt. She Is new
u-wl vWool.drdge's XV'uleirful Cure. a few bottles
Of which have- iii.ti icit'eilpletecure. I unheaitat-
I,,gl ,Tecoln:end it ai. the ba'st blood puriderL ever
disi,i'ered. Yours truly, A. C. CtiGEEE.
Columbus, G.., Kli:ceh 2,3,ISS9.
CaluitialB;s, Ga.
Goodl brothers tj.e Life of the Nation.


A' N n Is > VAERYWHT IiI CiN6l1i)Er'-'0IE n-
COMIM, in :: .'n.: affnrd the mot _
System fori i .:.r -*?IMt i!: a --3aB F:;;ci:- o -- c
T'1ESI- AND o01* 1o 1( ; o r- i t SA OLLER COPIER.
SI o'2ON FILING CABINET. lFO a R i.n31EC' I ANDl 1 Pu eiti i0T'1(1 .1
Ta']LT ill i.Lm
.B.ANCHrES- 170 ork---i--Chi:.V.-- Thi h ,iah-W an-hi n an I:e,.ci:zo T'rcute.

o. SolidTirsSTRICTLY iO. 0, Ladies' Gushil Tires,
R. Solid Tires, S 5.00 HIGH GRADE. $95.0
No. 2, us'Jin Tires, No. 4, Gonvertihie Solid Tires,
$9.00 $35.00
No. 3, Ladies' Solid Tires, No. 4, G, cushion Tires,
OUR $5.00 95.00
fIsonllO1 T~sireS N ii No better
AR machine made at
Warrant any price.
Illt~r0ll- 0 i A' Bicycle Cataiogue Free.

$85.00 -- $85.00
Send six cents in stamps for our 100 page Illustrated Catalo.ue of ,m1 n, lies, evo'lvhers, Sporting Goods of ail kinds, etc.



= 19 YEAR OLD -


SAll other Story Papers $3.00 per Year,

1 FOR -, .[- r .L
,we, u". :



W. D. BOYCE, Publisher,
if your Newsilealer or Newsboy
doos not handle the Ledger, ask
him to write to us, and we will send them to
him n=. aic.. Speak to your Newsdealer about It.

_u ^ wday' E ~ade, 0111Llos X3


LOOK!! .U1t trfI S For ASHES and

Steel Octagon Can. Steel Can, Wood Straps. Steel Can, Wrought BaSnd. Steel Plain Can, Steel jacket Can,
Neat, Time Tried ant Tested, Durable, Handsome, Well Made, Guaranteed Steel,
Agents Wanted. Liberal Discounts. Send for Catalogue.
H.- CHUBBUCK & 00., (Sle ien ") BOSTO M ASSn.

Musta n

A Cure for the Ailments of Man

a-and lBast.

A long-tested pain reliever.
'Its use-is almost universal by the Housewife, the
Farmer, the Stoc'k Raiser, and by every one
requiring an effective liniment.

No other application compares with it in efficacy.

This well-known remedy has stood the test of
years, almost generations.

No medicine chest is complete without a bottle of

Occasions arise for its use almost every day.

All druggists and dealers have it.



Every pair stamped on the bottom
WALP & C0.


If he, does not keep them the pub-
lisher of this paper will tell
you where to get them,





Tetter, Groulnd Icil, tholing Pihes, Ring
Worm and all Itliulig iidn Diaeases.
If you have TETTER, it matters not h oew lot g it hias
existed, TETTERIINE will as crn 0inly cuira
s y as loue u ii.
Harmless, Painless ai-i F ,: :'.-
MONEY ,,f ,i. ...... ;,,i '
ewith imhe reuilts-.-'i- 11r 11 e.--
Qoutlerna 1Sn1 of t ta'oft 0" 'h-l -
Ia 1r -n lank, an d Nationa b t 'f'. !:;*

J. T. SHUPTRIN &:'. .


0 .c IiI y.- -.


In the Factory, Engine Room, machine Shop,
Plumbers' and Painters' Shops, and any
place where oily waste or clothes a,' used.
They are acknowledged by aUi to be the best
thing for the purpose ever invented.
Frank E,' Fitts M'f'g & Supply Co,,
1 76-78 Pearl Street, Bpston.

oat' o f. r u 1Reader,
k '. .a l h, b, .... a..

S al lgIes. In aIne I art of
i coniufll nt.( it tollte, gtv-
lare M' Ol

14i u, '( OR THE

H I' lu VII Always Worksi
'i" ,,i, i -l y Immense Light,
I 1 Econo ical,
I II Handsome,
Sand is Perfect,




G OO D i' 1. i'le onstruotion, ma
Con.eed K... n and t ppe rance ruor
.. r our ew ir-
CHEAP D ,, 0... o 1o1nvl0,d; then buy



fllEi H!;SS 5! BE SE3R;SNBiilESilBSB
.S __ _._.._." lT-ac ast mo sem LO e1mm, .


6a Askyour

gt Grocer or
Condensed $ O
D ruggist
Milk. t .. 'forit.
____ \ J I- '
r4.. i- *, - .-*.
( .. -. ,' _. .- .. _,,>,^

Be Sus e on, ir G Laai0!.

LGmC 0.5.,N C-I U CO.
L;C J 21 A

1uW to FrCeell a Storm.
TV l!';n t. iru bars at seven or
Qi -t vayjris instance from uach otheratnd
plhinO 1i:' ill coullmiinicatioin on on(
, r. I'" i-'u l-h I');ipr wire and on
t i,- -t-' vc iu witH telephoneue, it is said
tiit sto,'; e Cia10 prcdictecl twelve
aour's aa.1), t'iiou;Iih a certain dead
nld he]ir in the receiver.-Sat FBran-
Cow~'A Me~,

]low's This T
We offer One Hundred Dollars reword for
ely (as" of Cuatarrh tllt rOnnot be cured by
te.jing Holl's Cal arrh I' or.
F. J. '!inl-N" & tCo., Props., Toledo, 0.
We, the nu'd,.rsi eurl, Ihave known F. J.
Cheney for the last J, year,; and bolve hiat
S ,f., I huon rhlo in $li hnsincF' te'ansac.-
-. !-I linan.lcialy able I I c 'rry out ainy ob
._..'.,;,aald -r -I
,i ,, TnLa, I Drugglsts, Toledo,
WALDXNG. IKr:.T- & 1MAVINT, Wholesale
I I ,- ; I dI. .o O.
1!t L t- L'me' s1 taken internally, act-
tn, ,.i .. ". thlae li)l and mlucous sur-
f... the - el. Testimlonials sent free.
'n,-.-. ...- per bottle. Sold bv all druggists.
TnraRE are over nine hundred grain ele-
vator's in Tirthi Dakota.
FoR Dysper p:. T,. i...'-. .r. an.1 Stomach
disorders, use i ,.'- ,I ..1 I ,1. 1 The Best
Tonic, ;it reiilils the system, cleans the Blood
Kllel strenDl't hIUns Ii-i l1! 11 A splendid tun-
ic for weak andl ,. .1 ,-..I persons.
A NEW excitement fur Oklahoma is E6p
phed by the discovery of gold-bearing quarts
at Ihandler-

Like Magic
Is the relief given n 11many sever cases of dyspeptli
troubles by Hood's Sarsaparilla. Possessing thebest
known Stomach tonics as well as tho best alterative
remledies, this excellent medicine gives the stomach
the strength reuqiuired to retain and digest nourish.
Ing food, creates
A Cood Appetite
and gently but effectively alsists to natural motion
the whole machinery of the body. Most gratifying
reports colue fromn people who have taken
Hood's Sarsaparilla
for dyspepsia, Iundigestion and similar troubles.
Hood's Pills.-F'or the liver and bowels, act eas-
ily yel promptly and tfacleenfly. Price, 25c.


| -7 To Young
"'N Mothers |

I i

M a| es ". eisth |EaSy,-
I Shortens Labor,
Lessens Pain,
Endorsed by the Leading Physicians.
SBook to oIooters"mailed FRE. .

HOUS ? It so )uy your Sash, Doors.
B U iIit1id, touhldiihgs, Brackets,
H US Ei Balusters, Newels, and all kinds
of Turned a ild Finished wood work from us. We are
manufacturers and have tihe thIrgst plant in the
State. Agents wanted i.. T an idCountyin
the South. Price lists .... .i s us
ha1 r ~,~i, ,.-I ioor ind Ili'nid illa. Co.,
Or. 9tL. J I r. r CHARLOTTE, N. C.
SSS~S6S65SSS^SEx wrm'aaesa9SSa


Of Roxbu ry,Mass.,Says:
Strange cases cured by my Medical Discovery
come to me every day. Here is one of Paralysis-
Bliudness-and the Grip. Now how does my M3edl-
clAl discoveryy cure all theseS I don't knov, an-
less it takes hol ot the lHidden Poison that makes
all Hlumor.
VIRmsNA. CITY, NEVADA, Sept. 9th, 1S91.
Donald K 'nncdy--Dear ir: I will state my case
to youth: About nine years -go I was paralyzed in
my left side, and the best doctors gave me no relief
for two years, and I 1was advised to try your Dis-
covery, which did its duty, and in a fe'w months I
was rms(0ored to health. About four years ago I.be-
came blillnd In Ily lefrit eye by a spottId cataract.
Lasi .]liIli I -w1', t111 cn wit ,..l ,.I- vas
contain 'd oi 'I y ed Ior lthreel I i Of
that lime. as in the stIirt, lthen it s(rtiek mie that your
Discovcry 'as, 1 ....., -..I [ got Ia botlio,
anid hefIrov, it as '- ,-- I lee to go to lly
'k ill tle iiells. ... ..... 'eyes, as lost
my left eye, ind a,' i ... --" right ey
became afle-tcd withil black spots over -.. sight as
did the 'itft eye-perhaps some twenty of themi-but
since I have i eien using : II .-. iu rv r'i" il
.',' .. .~ (1-once more making its appearance
I i. [ am wonderfully astonished at it,
land thank God and your Medical Dis-nv,'rv.
Yours truly, ti .
should send aStoonce t i r. .. .
C., I. t I. & P. It R.. Ci oeagc T ,. i ,"I .
i '. ,' I by ekx ress ten packs.

Ely's Cream Ba lmn
Is the best renmedy for children R (A 'i
sun'ering fromnLD IN

Apply Buil uto cauhli nostrl.
LLY BROS., 56 Warren at., N".Y. 50c

.... ... .. .. ...- ..
,, i' t.1cs, ]': !l!. antid Paiints which stain
',, I I----- ---- ----, 1l ib lO'.
,,' '." ,.' i -is rilliait. Odor-
i I o :enr p s for Lo tin
or g la; pacitag weiLi veciy purcha'Chie.


Shave allthevirtuev oft hel srtrois; e
equally effect e; purely vegetable.
Exact sizo siho'n iti tus border.

THE exquisite taste and flavorof ViennaCoffee
can culy be obtained by using two parts
of Coffee one part of


This is the best, rheapesE and most healthful
coffee mixture.

Ask Your Grocer for ItS


Address, Sole Asents for U. S.

317 and 319 Greenwich Strest,

I the manufacture of carriages it used
to take one man thirti-five days to lmakl a
carriage. It is nown made by the aid of maa
chinery with the work of one man in twelve
STHE NorLhumberlaud .' i.-i miners
have rejected, by a vote i- .". against
I 28S9, the propoatioa to alvoc'at5 the passage
of a measure providing for a legal day'9
work of eight hours per day for boys.
TRADE unions must have been very strong,
even in ancient times, if we may judge by
the unanimity of 20,000 mine workers for an
increase of wages from seventeen to eig-teag
cents per day in 413 B. C.-just 2S'34 year
ago-with the result of overthrowing the
Athenian GovernmentL

T''exas cowboys expelled a drummer
from a railroad train in that State be-
cau c he had on a red necktie. So it

se- ms that flaunting a red rag in the face
of a bull d iver lhas exactly the same ef-
feet upon him tlatt it does upon the aui-
Ital hic drives. Probably this is caused
by such constant tassociattions between
those iped and the quadruped.
riorocc wiil -V 0,i(i -,OI no i sowt-
t, manners, cusrems 'ndl products of
that country "t the Chicago Fair. There
-illi be a full ttibe of Berbers on exhi-

THs German Kaiser's favorite horse is a
coal black mare.
THE wealth of Baron Hi.scli is just about
equal to that of Jay Goald.
'WHITrER wrote his first published poem
when he was seventeen years old.
KING Oscar, of Sweden, is a, collector of
books of poems with autographs of the
CONGRESSa1AeN cC MILLAN, of Tennessee,
commits a poem to memory every moramng
before breakfast.
QJEEN VICtORIA will open the Brit'sh
Parliarsent in ,-erson istrea. Iof by de.'uty
in 1892. The date is February 9.
SPEAKER CIISP has the faculty of re: r:m-
bering names and faces, an invaluab i ac-
complislhment for a ian in public life.
FEI'CE CHRnISTIAN was shot in the fac3
by the Duke of Connaugnt while bunting in
England, and one eye had to be removed.
oRa MORtIuLL MACKAi'-ZIE is devoting mre
and more tim'e to literary work, for whih
the English magazine publisiners pay a big
MICHAEL DAVITT,the Irish Pariuamneuntry
leader, was only eleven years old when 'i e
lost his right arm in an accidact in a Man-
chester mill.
MIss HARRIET HOSaER will give $25,0-0
for the "Queen Isabella of Castile," to b-
unveiled at the opening of the Women's
Department of the World's Fair. ,
Don PEDRO'S daughter, the Countess
d'Eu, might have been a first-class primna
douna hadshe given attention to the higher
cultivation of her naturally fine voice.
more, is to be President of the Union Bank
of South Carolina and London, shortly to
be established at Cohumbia, i, C., with
$5,000,000 British capital.
JOIN P. IICIIAPDSON, who died in Louisi-
ana tl other' day, was the largest planter
in this country. IHe owned fitteen planta-
tions and eight stores, and his .-r' .:..,
were always conducted on a vast -
Me., believes he as the only survivor of the
crew of fifty-two who sailed in the Uniteo
Statessteamer Jamestown forty-three years
aro to carry flour and grainto Ireland duc--.
injg the food famine. Every one of the
fifty-two men before the mast had previously
been master or first officer of a ship and all
served without pay.
Li I-IUN CnAN', the Viceroy of China,
has a thoughtful, not a canning-looking
face,o eyes straighter ti a-n we are accustomed
to expect to see in a Chinai-'aa, an'l an us-
usually long, dioioping moustache and im-
perial or "goatee. His hirsute adornment
alone stamps him as a man of disOtinction in
his native land, for nan ordinary e ..
wouldnitthink o trying to grte., -,;;-'
; FRANCE has 40,000 Anarchists.
< JERUSALLM now has 50,000 people.
( ALkASKA'S exports amounted to $8,941,51.5,
THE latest estimates give China a popuala
tion of 350,000,000.
EXTENSIVE bush fires in New South0 Walea
have destroyed crops and cattle.
BROOKLYN city officials too'' dinner in a
nowly-lnisihed sewer the other day
THE English ironclad Dread'naught hal-
her protection decks bent by heavy seas.
THE taxable value of property in Tax.is ia
$72,056,000 larger than it was a year ago.
THE annual cloth statement of Fall Riveor,
Mass., shows a pro lueblon of 9,93'j,0)
THE dogs of the Unite! States rnu-n.sr
20,009,000, and it costs $290,009 pur aunuaiut
keep them.
VIENEZUELA iS on tihe verge o0' war.
President Pal'cio is regardsd as to' radic.d
a dictator.
vWHOLESALE concessions to monopolies
havaleft the Treasury of Transvaal, South
Africa, empty.
TwO HUNDRED census clerks in Washington
will on January 30 be furloughed for sixty
days, without pay.
UNDER the new State constitution there
will only be ona election in Mississippi bh-
tween now and 1895,
THE United States Government is sai 1 to
be endeavoring to secure a coaling stat-on in
the Gallapagos Islands.
ENLISTiD mnen'hava lrovad uusatisfacto'y
teachers in army post schools. Congress
will be asked to provide civilians who ara
SoME flour bough? in Russia by officials
for famine relief, at an exorbitant lprice,has
been found so badly adulterated as to bh un-
fit foPfood. -
THE Boston Board of Aldermen passed. a
resolution looking to the. estabslhmonit of a
free university in connection with the pub-
lic school system.
THE Fourth Assistant Postmaster-General.
says there are now 65,0S7 postoti5ces on the-
records of his office, about 3000 of them beain
Presidential offices.
A SA.XITARiUI for cure of the liquor,
opium and tobacco habits has bees opened
by the Womnen's Christian Temaper'a-ac Alli-
ance in Chicago, Ill.
THE jack rabbit bounty of twenty-Svae
cents is costing some oL the Ca!i'ornia coa-m-
ties a pretty figure. In seventeen days Sanu
Bernardino paid out $793.
IN the standing army of the Argentine
Republic of 6000 mea there ara over fi.cty
generals, or about one t0 every on' hun-Irel
soldiers of all other grades.
T'IE Brazilian Government has asked an
extension of time for the ratification of t IV
arbitration treaty formulated by the Iuter-
national American Coaference-
LONDON has 15,00t0 casbmei-.
VAITEiBs' unions are spr'ea'i.'ng
QUEEN VICIORIA bas sixty sr\va'I'fs.
NItElW oYORK has 20,003J waitors and bar-
TIE tfunard steamship line oamp.oys 11,003
BnOOKLYN (N. Y.) bakers' unions have
iTEAl engineers talk of a home for dis-
abled eng ineer's.
ELEOc RICAL appliance workers of Newv
York will raise tilhe iniliation fee ftrom $1 to
T'IE Cramps have now $iI,000,000 worth
of ships in I he i"oclis at Phtildelphia and emn-
ploy an army of o000 men.
UtEcAT BarrAIa.-talks of loans to improve
the dwellings of farm laborers and to assist
them in getting seiall holdings.
THaE labor organlzaitioins of Cincienati,
- Ohio, are circttlaaing a petition asking the
local autllorities to establish munic pal gas

BAN FtANCISCO coopers were disoba geol
for kicking against a r-.' -7._.--."... ..'I
apprentice. Tie union ,. *.: t ., -i --
year-old boys.
THE stik manufacturers of the country are
making an energetic effort to have a large
and fill display of goods produced in this
country at the coming World's Fatr.
ta'ts anfcueo slae tue

,. i, -- .- .-,v ? '-- :.
"_..I ,,' ." -

Both the meet od and results then
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshin>o the tate, and acts
gentlyyetpromptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sya-
tem effectually, dispels colds, head-
tches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. STyrup of Figf, is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro-
dluced, pleasing to the taste and ac-
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances,
its many excellent qualities com-
mend it to all and Have made it
the most popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50o
and $1 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 aot accept
any substitute.
M4.ffisM1. y A. NEW YOrX N.y.

Mr. Lorenzo F. Sleeper is very
Well known to the citizens of Apple-
ton, Me., and neighborhood. He
says: Eight years ago I was taken
"sick, and suffered as no one but a
dyspeptic can. I then began tak-
ing August Floa-wer. At that time
"I was a great sufferer. Every-
thing I ate distre--sed nme so that I
had to throw it up. Then in a
-" few inonierl's tl.-at horrid distress
" would come on and I would have
"to cat and suffer
For that "again. I took a
"little of your mned-
Horrid "ine, and felt much
Stomach `boUier, and after
taking a little more
Feeling. August Flower my
"Dyspepsia disap-
"peared, and since that time I
have never had the first sign of it.
"I can eat anyth'rg without the
"least fear of distress. I wish all
"that are afflicted with that terrible
"disease or the tro'l.bles caused by
"it would try A't gust Flower, as I
"am satisfied thera is no medicine
equall to it."


A Terrible Storm on the Pacific Coast,
It has Lasted 21 Hours.
S.t Fr.A NCsC'o, CAL., [Special.]-A
ran and srow storm which has raged over
24 hours on this cost is ihe worst in
years The reports received by Southern
Pacific officials show that the snow in
Shasta and Siskiyou counties is the deep-
(st ever known since the building of the
road. By actual measurement it is 12
feet deep on a level from 8iskiyou moun-
t;i'.a iear the Ori-'on line to Mount
Shasta. The record of d isaters on the
c ;:t is ,. t '- I lv",vv a, the winds
h:v been ilov ng a dale i-t shore for 24
The Om-r One Ever Prlnted.
These is a 3 inch display advertisement In
this paper, t his v,'ek which has no two words
like except one word. The same is true of
each new one ]amparin'- 1eaeli week, from The
Dr. ifarter mhaiiine C'o. 'l'hi: hoi-e places a
"Crescent." on e--erythir. I- ...akeand pub-
li"h. Lool ... i -end '. .. 1 name of the
word anld I I i return you 1'IOK, BEAUTI-
nruL ill"HOH 1'Ius or SAMPLIFS IEE.
TrazaE is en rptdemi i St forgery and ooln.
Inc in Germi-uy.
IFOR impure of thin Blood, Weakness, Mala.
Nria Neuralgir, ndicostion. and Biliousness,
take Brown's Iron Bitlers- it gives strength,
making old persons feel young-and young
persons strong; I leasa'nt to take.
. AEEaiCAI-MDAuA shotguns are greatly *ls
demand abroad.
FOR indigestion, c.,,. s... .. s.ieck bead-
cle, weak f '. 11 l r-take
Lecclam's i, I .. l. 1' duggists.
SMa JOMT MA AODONAL'5 ese isa valued
at aendOOnL
realltI good things, they are imitated. The
genuine are sold only in boxes.
FITS stopped free by Da. KLINE'B GREAT
NtIEVE RiRTOuER., No fits after first day's
use. Marvelous eures. Treat.ie and $2 trial
r-otia free. Dr. Line, 081 ArchSt.,Phaila .Pa


S ure cure tor SICK HEADI
ACE]B!, impaired digvetioa,cOnll
patton, torpid glands. Theyarousa
O" vital organs, remove nausea d
rti lines. tMagical effect on Kit.
zi ( egs and ladder. Conlaet
l orders. Establ le
0 0y ural DAILY ACTION.
Beautify complexion by purifying
blood. I'PaL.Y VBKeTABLS.
Thld.o fell nicely djusted to suit ease, a3 0nBpIllean
eter betoo inucil. Eacl val ontais '42carredinetl
pocktd, like lead p-e'il. ltinmuess m n's gpea
convenient. Taken eaier tIhn ul.ar. Soldevery-
where. All genuine goode bear".Croelent."
uend 2-cent at'amp.You ge 32 page book witheampla.

SN G Thorough, Practical Instruction.
Er j f& "Catalogue free. Write to



C consumption,

T1 '!:.lS CHE i0KEE F~ E Y OF
U- A 1 U L Td I N

A ouL r -.rugtgitt or merchant for it, IND TKE .', S'BsTI'TrT ,

We are anxious to know every one

who wants a piano, new or second-hand.

Are you one of them? Then send your

address, with request for catalogue, etc.,

to Ivers & Pond Piano Co., Boston. -

AW -mmmgm

Full of trouble
-the ordinary pill. Trouble when
you take it, and trouble when you've
got it down. Plenty of unpleasant-
neosF, but mighty little good. t
With Dr. Pierce's Pleasant PelletN,
there's no trouble. They're made
to prevent it. They're the origin:
nal little Liver Pills, tiny, sugar-
coated, anti-bilious granules, purely!
vegetable, perfectly harmless, the
smallest, easiest and best to take.
They cleanse and regulate the whole'
system, in a natural and easy way-'
mildly and gently, but thoroughly,n
and effectively. One little Pellet'!
for a laxative-three for a cathar-'
tie. Sick Headache, Bilious Head-
ache, Constipation, Indigestion, Bil-'
ions Attacks, and all derangements
of the liver, stomach and bowels are
prevented, relieved and cured.
They're the cheapest pill you can '
buy, for they're guaranteed to give
satisfaction, or your money is re.
turned. S
You pay -only for the value .*-
ceived. (Jan you ask more? ".
PATE N T SO T.-h ,,ig ,.

0nf B .I 'Korphine Habit Cured In 10
to y tia S A No pay till eured.
r lDR. J.STPHENS, Leban nOhio.
A$&5 A iONTH for 3 Bright Young Ien or
P^I.;,dlesai eac ount". Address P.W.
$6 VZI.GLER &CO., PhlUla., Pa.

P, F Prizos. Word Contest.
For (letall'send 2c. stomp to W. RILl
IS tAiER a CO., Chanute, Kansma.
E:a'1 00s1Vreas-Dne all SOWUIEBSS
P T, disabled. 2 fee for increais. 2 years ex-
perience. Write for Laws. A.W. McCoaMIci
iTIT, rrTT T HealtYh Helper rnrr
IS- ,ui i U i te lsl5w.o.ayear.Fl'r
Send for sample. Dr.FR -
IETJ.'u. ,E, L J. U. BDYE, Editor, Buffalo,N.Y.
A TH & IA --incvcr fat;smendusyou
addressw will mail trial WURED HidUOTTLEFREy
PENSIO NI Pension. 1o
= AUhIlN4IO C.

By or sell your Cotton on JONES
o 5-Ton Cotton Scale.
F oe tonls addressl

SConsumptlves and people
who have weak lungs or Asth-
I ma, should uon PlBo'sCure for I
Consumption. It has cured I
thousands. Ithas notlnjur-
Sed one. It 1I not bad to take.
Solderrerewh nac. 2.


_Braakfat Cocoat
'," i..mwhichitheexcess of oil
-. ha been removed,
1 "'aNn I absolutely pure and
it is soluble.
in its preparation. It
l ore than three times ithe
i 'h of Cocoa mixed with
I Arrowroot or Sugar,
1.' | ,l .. reforefo far more eco-
S.... osting less than one
S .. .I Itsdelicious,.nour-
I i l..,, strengthening, EASILY
DIGESTED, and admirably adapted for invalids
as well as for persons in health..
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass.