Tingley Vindicator, November 21, 1912

Tingley Vindicator

November 21, 1912

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Issue date: Thursday, November 21, 1912

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Next edition: Thursday, April 17, 1913

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Publication name: Tingley Vindicator

Location: Tingley, Iowa

Pages available: 16

Years available: 1912 - 1913

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Tingley Vindicator (Newspaper) - November 21, 1912, Tingley, Iowa / A WHITE HOUSE BRIDE. Qoav l'rosliI' M« Tylor Illustrated tUo ■ !pid r.il'li1 ol" .laintnry mid Mny. ti all ill'' sloriua bo truo. mid Mi«* lVfto:n com OS to I, ho Whito llouso :i In*/', she will not. ho tholirsl. l:\ilv who , lu'riijoyotl that. piv-enniuMwc. lYo-o-1 dol Tyler anticipati'il Pivsitlont OWe-• laf just foriy-two years in eonfoiTini;' IhHhonor upon a br'ulo. Tylor iv;w wju hi:^)wn Irish anion or witlilv poJlI him, our lirsl pooond hand prosi-ilftt. aiul his administration was tho 5 Limit st known in our annals, oxmipt., |>c|u\p;, lhal of its ooimlorp.frl, Au-ilfjkv «lohnsoti's. Tylor personally is ft.sjnttti'ly forgotten as tho ohsonrosfc r.M^rc.smau who poured mriletliolions upon 0 in with impeachment, anil there prob'ally uro many woll informed person* \v;,<i know but little moro of him lliaii I lint he bdraycill he party whioh rloctcd iiiin; that ho was tho ohjoet o£ .,;omo o£ Henry Clay's most tremendous i were strong LV pililUppios. and that ho had something I naneod neither tio with tho :mno>,xat.ion of Texas. When lio siwreoilod tu the presidenev on tho 4th of April, 1811, ho was in his 51st year, lie hail irrown sons and daughters, some of whom woro married. His wife, whom ho hail married in 1813 and to whom ho had always boon a devoted husband, was in vory feeble health, and did not lonir survive tho honors Uivuat upon her. She «lied at t.ho White house September 10, 1SJ-J, find hers was the second doath, Harrison's being tho iirst, which occurred in that mansion. Tn tho winters of 1812 and ISliMwo young Indies from New York were tho reigning hollos of Washington sooiely. They wero the daughters of David (iar-diner, a. descendant in tho younger branch from the famous'Lion Gardiner, lord of Gardiner's island. Mr. Gardiner was bred to the law. but, having married an heiress, novor practiced. He held a seat in the New York senate for four years during the governorship of Do Witt Clinton and was an active partisan of that, groat man. After that lie never sought nor h"ld official station, but spent much time abroad wiili his family. While at homo his winters wero passed in Washington, and his summers at his own residence in East Hampton, Long Island. Ho gave groat attention to the education of his daughters, and the eldest, Julia, was a young lady of «jreat beauty and accomplishments. bhe was tho Washington sensation for two winters, and her hosts of mirers wore led by the gallant widower president,. Whatever may be said of Tyler's political sins, his domestic and social virtues wereoi a high order. Iiis man-uers were refined and pleasing and he hail nuich of that hiiru-bred courtesy which made Andrew .Jackson so great a favorite with the ladies. J1-? soon distanced all his competitors in the f ft vor and alluction of the New York heiress. The actual engagement was kept a profound secret, however,though tho marked attention of the president made the gossips talk quite freely, and it became well understood some months before the event that the White house would soon have a now mislresn. A terrible tragedy interrupi.vd tha marriage preparations and delay•!•[ it a short time. That, was the exph>.;:on of the fi^fat. gun on board the Prin-rWn. i.T lor in those days a few pages of this ( diary will !>■' «[iiiio suiVieient. ' Hut Tyler and his lair young bride heed"d not the Mirly erities. Mrs. Tyler Introduced mueh of the etiquette of Windsor eaMle into ilie Whit • hnu.-e. gave niau'iiilieont dinners and balls, and swayed society with th? easy grace of a queen. As the .»inumer p:i<^ed, h became evident that Tyler would not be his own suoees.-or. earnestly i\< he had striven for it. lie was the nominee of a so-■ called national pariv, but the real con-| test raged between Polk and ('lay. lie j withmvw as a candidate, and threw^'s intiu-cneo in favor of Polk. The following winter wa-' one of greai gau-iyin Wasliinglon sociel.y, but the end of tho reign of '.¿neon .Julia wa - near. A few nights before the -Jih of March. 1 .Si."», President Tyler gave a farewell ball. Then» was daneimr hi the ea-t room, Mrs. Tyler leading o!V the iirst quadrille with Judge Wilkin«, secretary of war. This was the hist entertainment of that kind known al th ; While house for many years. Polk and his wife bvlerians and counto-Irinking nor dancing. Tho sideboard disappeared from iho ro-eepfion room and danc:n'.; music from the. parlor. Mr. and Mr-'. Tyler retired to their plantation at Hampton, near Richmond, and Washington society } knew them no more. I Tylor emerged from his obscurity j for a little time in the spring of 1SGL as I president of the peace conference at | Washington, which trim! to avert the 1 civil war. Kol'ore ils laborous elioru ; could he concluded Ihe gun< that opon-ed on Fort »¿jlmiler blew il into space. Tyler then boeamo a member of the confederate congress, and died at lliohmond on January 17, Mrs. Tyler soon afterward came north, and has since resided at. Ka-i Hampton, Long Island. She did not receive a pension as widow of an ex-president until after (lie death of Gar-lield. Trior to thai, however, she was in receipt of a pen'sioti from the government as the widow of a veteran of the war of 1812, Tyler having served in that war for a short time when the British attacked Washington. 11 ut; when a pension of i(>0 was conferred on Mrs. Garliold tho pensions of Mrs. Polk and Mrs. Tyler wore raised to the same amount. — CIii>:u;jo A'ews. The Pages ori/oiiRTess. Fifty of the brightest boys of tho i'niled Stall's are employed at the National Capitol as pages to the Forty-ninth Congress. Little fellows of from twelve to sixteen years of age, each with a round, shining silver badge on Iho lapel of his coat labeled with his number, ihey run in and out of the bail-, now darting through the aisles A Napoleon of Swindlers. A Vermont man named Plymouth White died in that Stale last week who first and last in thirty years made $1,000,000 on a capital of a gentle winning manner and an appearance of entire frankness. _JJ He began his State bv buvin Tho Princeton was one of th • first steam war vessels of our navy, and was under tho command of Commodore Stockton. It carried two imm ¡use guns, the invention of the commodore, and named bv him "Peacemak r" and "Orator." On the liSih of February, 18-14, an excursion party sailed o:i 11ns Princeton down the Potomac for the purpose of witnessing the liriug of those guns. It was composed of tho president and his cabinet, many senators, among whom was Senator Uenton, other ollicials ami their wives, and Mr. Gardiner and his daughter, Julia, who wore nob the least conspicuous of the guests, owing to . their supposed relations to the president. Throe successful shots wore made from the "Peacemaker1' and most of tho guests, wile, the president, retired to the saloon lo partako of refreshments, when it »v/au suggested that another shot bo gred. Among those who remained to witness it were Senator .Benton, Mr. Oardiner, Mr. Upsher, secretary of state, and .Mr. Gilmer, secretary of the navy. Fortunately for Mr. Benton, he took his station at the rear of the gun, but the others were arranged along its side. The gun was tired and exploded. Gardiner, Upsher. and several others were instantly killed and several others wounded. Benton was thrown down by the concussion, but not seriously injured. Tho bodies were taken back, to the president's mansion an buried from there, and the tragical event cast a shadow over Washington rtoeioty for many weeks. Miss Gardiner returned at once to her home in New York cily. On tlie 25th of June following the president, accompanied by his private secretary, John Tyler, jr., and Commodore Stockton, quietly left Washington and reached New York city (lie same day. The next day, Wednesday, Juno 27, 1841, he was married to Miss Julia Gardiner by tl ' /Riilht He v. Bishop On-derdonk. Tie/wedding party loft Now York by boat,-for Philadelphia and received tho presidential salute from the guns of the' rts and Unit (id States vessels in No ork harbor as' they sailed by. Amr/ the vessels saluting them was tho J5'- steamer IVmc/eton, whose decks witnessed such an awful tragerV roer hi his naIive grfit. quantities ol land with worthless note.s; mortgaging the land and then retiring to New York whore h'-^bcfiji^a regular business of swindling'njj^pit'rowing money on gold dust and "nuggets which ho did not. own. When iio^ was at last Judged in jail he porsfudi'd an under sheriiV to advance him £;»ub,0U0 to buy diamonds al.a great, sacritiee, of which amount he finally robbed tho deputy of £V>O,uo0. He even induced the tender-hearted jailor to let him out of jail in order to engage in this enterprise, ilo ne'er cane; back. Ho went to Louisiana and helped to count in Packard a< Governor, but. the people there having no motcy to lend, he was forced into hone-l industry. He frirled the raising of chickens on an island o!V the Tosas coa-[. but a. storm drowned out hi- lo.ium fowls and v> he decided that, honesty was not, the bc.-t. policy, lie robbed his partners and creditors of frlTo.OUJ in a dry goods business at Denver, leaving a lot of empty dry goods boxes as the only a'sets. lie often made his Ioaners believe him tie- .soul of honor by paying back their borrowed money witli money borrowed from others whom lie did not pay. lie had two or throe wives at once, celebrating his marriage to tho Iirst one by swindling her brother and sister «.ait of £00,00d. Hi.i wives never knew of his crookedness; when ho was in jail ho made them believe ho \v:s> awav on a business trip. lie borrowed £">0,000 as .security of one man on a solnnn promise not to cash the cheeks. He promptly cashed them, ajid then laughed at his victim. Thirty years afterward he called on the man he had thus duped, asked and obtained not only forgiveness, but £3.000 more—the savings of years—giving him :is security a blue envelope on condition that the envelope should not be opened for two months. Strange to say, his former dupe agreed to this condition. Tho securities were found to be worthless. lror this White had to spend three years in Sing Sing, not. however, until he had been once released on false hail. That such a man should die from a boil on Jus nock, is almost as inglorious a« that the great Napoleon should have .tied from a cancer in the stomach.--Detroit Free Press. und"r the vory nose of^ member who is tnak'n^a great-speech, now carrying •xroat ai^ifuis of hooks to one Congressman, and now taking a letter lo post for another, or bringing a glass of water lo the man who is speakimr. Here one is moving about with a great album in which he asks each of the members to write his name; and there, others are bus^ taking the cards of ladies in the reception rooms to somCongressman whom they wish to call out. Tho pages of Congress are gathered from Iho four quarters of the United States. They are chosen by the ser-geants-at-arms of each House, and represent nearly every Slate. The pay of a pa ire is •"v-.oO a day, for the session, including Sundays, t hough there is no work for them that. day. They genor-crailv save some of their money, hut l h.'y'must spend enough of it to. keep themselves well dressed. They do not have a very hard lime, and on ordinary days their hours are from 0 o'clock until the ilou^c adjourns at 1 or 5. About half of mcjr Saturdays are holidays, as the Congress often adjourns from Friday over to Monday. The daily sessions begin at noon, but the boys must bo present earlier, and lilo oaoh Congressman's bills for him. After Congress meets they have, plenty to do in running errands, i During a night session they grow very 1 sleepy, and as a general thing they are not asked to remain. When a member wants a page lie claps his hands, and the pages, who, when not busy, are generally standing about the clerk's desk in front, of the llouse, or sitting on the stairs leading to the Speaker's chair, run to him for their orders. Is the position a good one for the »oys? Well, on tho whole, and for, perhaps, one session, yes. Their associations are not bad. and if bad hoys arc discovered among those chosen, they are quickly dismissed for fear they may corrupt the others. Tho duties of a page compel him lo be polite and gentlemanly, ami he learns a groat deal. During the recesses of the House they often discuss among themselves bills and questions which would be thought beyond their comprehension, and they delight in aping their congressional masters. There are thirly-six pages in the House of lJepresenlatives. and fourteen in tho Senate. Two of the House pages are mounted, and it is their duty to carry letters and messages on horseback for Congressman from the Capitol building to all parts of the city. AMERICAN FABLES. THE ]fAT AND TI1I2 PEASANT. A liat who found himself cauglit in a Trap Appealed to the Peasant to be Kolcasod on tho grounds that ho had novor Stolen any of the Cheese. "A* to that.1' replied tho I'eaaant, 44while you have failed to get at mj Cneose, il ..was only because your Presence forced nie to'put it Beyond youi Keach." Moral -The Tramp who hasn't Stolon a Horse Deserves no Special Credit; TlllR FLY" AND THE OX. While tho .Ox was Grazing in his Pasture a Fly came Along and Abused and Insulted him in an Outrageous Manner, and finally Challenged him to Combat. "I cannot Accept," replied the Ox. "While your Abuso does mo no Harm, a Victory over you would bring mo no Credit." Moral—Tho Prosidont vs. tho Bung-town Bugle. THE GOAT AND THE FAWN. A Goat which had Fallen off a Ledge was loudly Complaining of his Ill-luclc, when tho Fawn.came along and observed: "Although you mot with a Fall it has saved you from the "Wolf lying in wait beside the Path you would havo Traveled." "if we didn't havo corns wo might break our legs.— Detroit Free Press, When. Hen Flee. Had a hungry lion boon turned loose, had a mad tiger been released from ita cjige, had a terrible serpent mado its appearance among mcu, thoro would have been a frightened rash and a sinking of hoarts, but no such fooling of terror as fell upon nion when the shout was sudnenly hoard: "Look out for tho mad dog!" There was a wild, desperate rush for places of safety. There wero women at tho doors—children in tho strcofc-but men lied away and loft thciii to tako care of themselves. That cry had struck the heart with such a chill ns tho peril of lire or Hood or the battlefield can .never bring. It was God's mercy that the brute paused for a moment at the head of the street—not in fear—not for observation—but to turn and writhe and twist ami savagely bite his panting sides and tired logs. A niaslilV which would almost rival a lion in size and strength—his jaws dropping a yellowish foam—his black breast Hocked and spotted—his eyes blazing the tires of a thousaud agonies his lips drawn back to show his terrible teeth, and men and women and children knew that his bite meant death in IN most awful form. That one precious moment saved a dozen lives. As tho brute ceased tearing himself and continued his way, the street was clear of human life. There were horses hitched he.*-» 'yd there. The poor beasts aocincd, Fall Bennls and Red retttcoatfc RaffiUo Express. People who can ivmember back of tlio civil war must kuow that slewing was almost universal In those day6, nrul Hint when the contrary practice began it so agitated the country that tlio newspapers were filled with leading artlclca on Beard Movement" and "The Mnstacbc Movement." Probably most of our older readers can reinembc.r when they iirat sntr a preachcrtn the pulp!!-, wcarlna mustache and the shock It gave them. It was, If possible uor6e than the other BacrilegtouB act of bringing fiddles into the choir. The event which started the beard movement was the ylslt of thewonderful Hungarian orator, Louis Ko6SUtb*fc who was extremely handsome and picturesque In the full heard and mnstaehc and soft felt hat with curling feather, lie Introduced the soft hat as well as the mustache, and as he Vaveled all over the country in 1S54 and 1855 and spoke everywhere lo great crowds whom he powerfully impressed with the masterly English which he had learned from tho Bible, Shakespeare, and Webster's dictionary whilobelay in An-Austrian prison he advertised both his hat and his hair very widely. It would seeln rather trivial nowadays for tho newspapers to gravely discuss the "beard movement," hut that was not the most trivial matter with which the newspapers of thirty years ago busied themselves. Prominent amonff their themes shortly before the war was "the Red Betticoat Movement'" It became the sensible, fashion for women. toi "wear red flannel petticoats Instead of the white cotton one which had been the universal wear before. This was an Innovation that worried the newspapers seriously. Many of them held the red garment to be, if not actually Immodest, at least bold and flaunting, and a symbol of the degeneracy of the age. Charles Mackay, then visiting in the country, published an earnest poetical appeal for "the white, the modest petticoat," which went the round of the press. Wc arerleased to learn that so many of our young friends are preparing to attend Elliott's "Business College at Burlington, Iowa, the coming falL It Is the finest school In this country. Tliev ride to the Capitol, put tho bttor/fcut a BOnteiibat some awful danger nieii-in a leather pouch, which they carry.'! :fm„- „ pointed forward—with i strap across their shoulders, and :iir itenuary, Mtniu nd fuU Qf f(jar_with lajry to the convicts; had but ended raj) : ride oil' for answers to them. Sometimes those boys carry ' Ilio President, sometimes to i'íu tarv of War, sometimos to tin N'cr. Atto tío scriijlurcH, and his their fate. The * .. a". ¡comed to arouse makea it vury^ impre andhc spran? ney (Mineral, and in trjrt, to all tin lifijtcnei'M. ' . :earest horse ami ¿rival, departments ot tho Governin-nit., | <iod and froth to Tl.ev enjoy the.ir work, ami tlmv are ^r,inu ^Mnifs had enfc- litlle envied l.v the hny.^'ho stay inMcting Will be t.«—atiiirtl—a fourth der cover. Speaker Carlisle, I lie. talftSPy jq^ t0 19th; .^i-'ded. Ho seemed . who presili*, rave, smnoth-faecd mai ver the House, ha< a pa liso t lie Serpeanl-at-Anu. and ils clerk. ;i'ore the limine and iold a miniature (. as havo the lion-Often meet, th zed with sudden 1 under a wagon and '■V i of their own. One of the the speaker's chair, and h gavel, another stands a.« behind the clerk's desk. for him.sid:l^spi|ces Oi tho' ....................... s <•'Temperane "iiT m mMcd as if cxpectiü; ^^¿r^' *>"'*' nl. The horses ncrvousl Senate res» A Wanderin corno r, 1 in VÍ i o villa hoy i uct.s into »Ids iho ivorv clerk below while others nii'l sly ho shrank nrway. our came around tho . loudly at tho stranger md thè brute so terrible witnessed Mich an few months before. .. - ftvï TlyV^.'idal paly reached Washington ay evening, anil on Saturday tho l:/UiJ held her Iirst ly-eeption in the fa-¿ors?i east, room, :vrid received tho con- J,ul<Aious of hi»v'r friends. A magnili-e.nt bridcH-Jiiiike and sparkling champagne were served to the brilliant throng, auA the distinctions of party and opinion worts for the moment laid aside. The garden was thrown open to the people, ami crowds assembled there and cheered the president and his bride as they appearrd togotfc1^on the portico. The bride was and the groom M years of age. But, bright and joyous as it all was, there wor* a good many cynical comments on jt, a fair sample of which may he seen in the diary of «John Quiney Adams. Under date of July 1, 1HM, ho says: Captain Tyler and his bride aro the laughing stock of the city. Jt seems as if he was racing for a prize banner to the nuptials of the mock heroic—the sublime and the ridiculous. He has assumed the war power as a prerogative, the veto power as a caprice, the appointing and dismissing power as a fraud for bribery, and now, under circumstances of revolting indecency, is performing with a young girl from Now York ».he old fable of January and May. It must, be admitted ¿hat old John Quincycould oxpress himself with considerable force when he tried. To a person who would like lo fy&ow how tho whigs regarded John Ty- A Word to Voting Men. It is as easy to be a rich man as a poor one. Half the energy displayed in keeping ahead that is roi|uirod lo catch up when behind would save credit, give more time to attend to business, and add to the.profit and reputation of those who work for gain. Honor your engagement. If you promise to meet a man, or to do a certain thing at a certain moment, bo ready at the appointed time. If you go on business, attend promptly to matters on hand, then as promptly go about your own business. Do not stop to tell stories in business hours. Jf you have a plaeo of business be found there when wanted. No man can get rich by sitting around stores. Never "fool'1 on business matters. Have order, system, regularity, liberality, promptness. Do not meddle with business you know nothing of. Nerer buy uH^iirtiele you do not need, .simply because it is cheap and the man"' wl'io sells it will take it out in trade. Trade is money. Strive to avoid harsh words and personalities. Do not kick ovorv stone in the path; more miles can bo itftde in a day by g"ing steadily oil than by slopping, to kick. Pay as'you go. A man of honor respects his word as he does his bond. Aid, but never beg. Help others when you can, but never give what you cajinol allord to, simply bocause it is fashionable. Learn to say "no." No necessity for snapping it out in dog fashion, but say it Jirmly and respectfully. Have but a few confidants, and tins fewer the better. Use your own brains rather than those of others. .Learn to think and act for yourself. Be vigilant. Keep ahead rather than behind the timo. Young man, cut this out, and if there i be folly in the argument, Ictus know.— Ualtimorcan. yeall'Ted about the room make speeeb.vjs just as the Congressmen will do an hour later. r Tho prince of pages ami the father of them all is Isaac Ihissetl, who now lias charge of the pages of the Senate as tho assistant doorkee.pe.r. Kifiy-tivo years ago, when he was a black-haired boy of twelve, Daniel Webster, then a Senator, took him on his knee, ami asked him if ho would not like t*» bo a page. He has been in the employ of ilie Senate over since, and during his whole service ho has not been absent from duty twenty days.— Youth*x i'oiii-puuiou. A liasc liall Dog. The rival nines wen; mado up of boys under thirteen, and Major. As I reached tho ground, it was his inning, and Ills master, who claimed the privilege of striking for him, was at the bat. Tho dog was right behind with one paw in advance, and his eyes on the striker. In came tin; twislers, and Major made s"V-eral false starts; but, linallv, as tho ball went scudding from the bat, oil* lie rushed for Iirst base, his ears Happing, his plumolike tail out straight behind. l»ut iho short stop was loo nimble for the dog, ami just before he reached the base, tho ball arrived there, and ho came slowly back, his tail hanging low, and a very mournful expression in his great eyes. "Maje's out,—side out!" cried tho boys, and immediately conceiving a method by which he could retrieve this disaster, the dog seemed to regain his spirits, dashed into tho jield, and was speedily in his position as left iioldur, before any of the others had reached their places. In the preliminary "pass around" that preceded the plav. Major was not left out, and 1 saw tliat the balls that woro thrown at him directly wore quite as swift as those delivered from base to base; and in justice to him, I never siiw him "mufT." When a hall was thrown at him, he settled back and dropped his great lower jaw, mio which tho projectile seemed to lit; then, with tail wagging, ho would hu£icn to carry the ball to the next player, lie was equally proficient with low balls, either catching them in his )fJI1T h or stopping them with his href ' nest, and in Holding lie could ><. .'»; outdone. When he caught a bill, he carried it. at full speed to the nearest thrower, and not a few players, were puL out by his quick motions and activity.— St. A'irholas. Buchanan anil tho Newspapers* B. F. Myers In Ilfttrlsburph Patriot. The lapse of a quarter of a century has changed the relations of the press to the public men of the country In more ways than one. One night In the Bummer of 1S59 President Buch anan received by mail at Bedford Springs 8 copy of tbe nttsburc;h Dally Tost containing ail editorial articlc advocating his re-election. I was at the time tee editor of the Bedford Gazette. Instead of dictating to a stenographer what he bad to say on the subjcct and giving IiIb views to the daily press through the medium of the telegraph, Mr. Buchanan sent for me and placed in my hands an article prepared by himself, which he requested should be published hi the Bedford Gazette. The article was printed as an editorial In that modest hebdomedal, and was everywhere regarded as a scrnl-ofllcial announcement oi the President's unalterable determination to refuse a re-noroi-nallon from his party. Public men do such things differently nowadays. A private secretary, a stenographer, a type writer and tho kind ofllccs of the daily prcss'Vould now be required to perform the task which Mr. Buclian-au then accomplished with his own hand through the columns of a country weekly. If you arc going to get married, call on tbe publisher of this paper, and ask him to order the wedding stationary of the Printers' Supply House of Iowa, tho Western Newspaper Union, Des Moines. A new material, laine vitreaux, has small checks with lacis canvas lattice work. It Is in colors worn over pilk corresponding to the darkest shades of the chccks. Father, Mother, and Three Sisters Dead. Mr. David Clavpool, formerly Sargeant-at-Arms of the New Jersey 8enate, aud now Notary Public at Cedarville, Cumberland Co. N. J., makes the following startling statement: "My father, mother, and three sisters all died with conbffmption, aud my lungs were so 1 raised blood. Nobody thought I could live. My work (fihipsmltblng) was very straining on me with my weak constitution, and I was rap-Idly going to the grave. While tn this condi-tlon I commenced using Mlshler'e Herb Bitters, and it saved ray life. Becausc It was «o diffl •Hit to get it In this little place, and IJiad Improved bo much, I stopped taking It for a time, and the result Is I have eommeuce.l going raploly down hill agAln. Somehow. Mlshler's Herb Bitters gives appetite and strengthens and builds up as nothing else does and I must have a dozen bottles at once. Use this communication asyou please, and if anyone wants to be convinced of Its truth, ¡let them write me and 1 will make affidavit to it, for I owe my life to Mlshler's Herb Bitters." Thesccret of the almost invariable relief anil cure of consumption, dysentury, diarrhoea dyspepsia, Indigestion, kidney and liver complaints, when . Mlshler's Herb. Bitters If Is used,Is that it contains simple, harmless ar.il yet powerful Ingredients,that act on the blood, kidneys, and liver, and through them strengthens and Invigorates the whole system. Purely vegetable In its composition; prepared by a regular physician; a standard medicinal preparation; endorsed by physicians and druggists. These are four strong points In favor of Mlshler's Herb Bitters. Mlshler's Herb Bitters is Bold by all druggists. Price $1.00 per large bottle. G for $5.00. Ask your «fcniajsfc fMisnLKn'a He; tbhs. if. h^l-^cif.ol;. thingel\»oiAtaentl aposta. card to iwisiiLhB Hehi^/ iw Co., 525 Commerce St., Phila. z-l_ , ^ . Black silk hosiery Is worn with evening toi let and with light dresses of every description Kidney troubles manifest themselves In n variety of ways. Prompt action Js necessar;. to prevent them from resulting seriously. Mr. R. Bailey, of Chlllicothe, O., writes: "1 have at times been afflicted with a severe pain iu my hack which I suppose must have originated from an affection of tho kidneys. When I ipd the last attack I used Mlshler's Hert Bitters and tfas relieved, I think It Ib an ex cellent tonic." a MOST I.HM5IÍAI» «PPEUt Tuli Voi.taio Biu.t Co-., Marsball1Mlcb., of. fiT ,o send their CVlehratcd Voltato Beut» nini Klectrlc Appliance* on .u,v imui atlUcted with Nervous J?isW"ty, Loss ,.f"Vitality, Manhood, &c. llUßtiw«! pam-^ct in staled envelope with full partisan), mulled free. Write ihcm at onr«^ Shoe unii liarO^^Tcäl^V "»ell Icon's Heel StlfTon-ersi (hoy keel» boots Bomcrcifí^ifií^ 5®?1 all opon sore* and cut» with Stewart h Healing Powdor,j£and^Ocentsa box.All Run Down I'rom Iho «nkcnlnir »Heel, of wwllirr, W Imrd work or u Ion« IIM.o,., you need » L-ood lonlo.nd blood piirlltor like llooir. fnrnnnirllla. " you i.evertrlod ml. |,ceulUr mcillcl»« do no notr. II Flu 1,-lvo youstr.iiKlh and appullle. _ "I was complololY run doiin. »nd wai for n.nrir four yoars undor inoillcal tri.atnioiit,b;lnii sl'on np t. dlo by pliy.lclam. My mother urBnl mo. to t.HO llood'a SarsaparlllA. At last I conMntod, »nd ",T0 never taken anvtliluK ivhleh liolpoa mc so much OB Hood'» Sarsaparlll», .vlilcli rcalowd mo lo health mi'I YiBor. 1 hnvo boon talilnii It about four month., uni am now n dlllorunt being. I Co/xvork all day »111« vory llltlo Tatlcuo. I rceominciyl It 10 anyon«. will» iy.tcm Is prostrated." Nf.i.Ia .Nlnl.i:, I'oorla, 111^ "N'ftiiiioo iiu-.'k, ot N'urth mumiffitfnr, - fiVVV itmorcd ' Pleven years with a terrible varicose nlccr on his IeR> so bad that he had to Klvo up business. He was e"tlro-l.v cured of the ulcer, and also or c.tarrh, £nrsAparll!a. F Hood's Sar9ar-'ct)lun"3- SoM l»y ftll druffgltts. $1; ilx ; wavm.fe the »00 Poses^t, ,,JV fnr lh0 PATKMTSobtaincah.-iat^^ve^itlreaJy ""STiijuT ,".c1ir co. (»SO .Invs-SiiiljIf i® ^Tumor* nnil u'nioiiionjJjofoiv «rruvolod in the dusl ; l 11 - J how'nul ill <li<m;iy It r:- so with paroxysms of madness. ItoS-wn.-i ro.se up, slunk off down tho >*ttvft, ninl, v.'hon limling himself followed, hi' turiuid twido into an open jrato to bido himself. The hand of IVovidcneo was in it. Ilo ontorod paddock from which there was no rsi-upe. and a trembling hand closed the upon him. it was not a moment too soon. The tires of madness blazed up :i^;iin. nnd sent the blood boiling through every vein, and fear was no longer in control. -He dashed about tiu' inclosure snapping at every stick and chip and bush—tearing at the hoards—{linking his froth over tho gra<s and high up on the fence. Nov.', as the head and shoulders of a man appeared above the fence to observe his movements, tho dog became the incarnation of ferocity. His eyea blaze .anew; his fangs gleam through bloody foam; his hair stands ercet; his tail lashes the ground in subdued fnry. . lie moves toward the fence—orcopiug —writhing—choking back his agonies lor the moment while he scores another victim. Creep—creep—tho foam dripping—the fangs clashing—tho muscles gathering for one mighty effort. Now, with a terrible growl he springs, soem-ing sure of his vengeaneo, but ho strikes the boards ami falls back on the ground to writhe and twist and tear his own Ilesh again. Other men appear. Guns aro being ought out to shoot, the brute. Tho sound of human voices enrages him to fury. He goes rushing about, .snapping, snarling, vindictive. Wounds but add to his fury for the time, and the hands which hold ritle and revolver tremble is the weapons are pointed. I3y and by, worn out with his exertions and weakened by loss of blood, ho stands and faces his enemies. In those blazing eyes is Terror. In those fangs is Ferocity. In that dripping foam is Dijath. Whem lie finally sinks down and dies n town draws a long breath of relief. Not lire, nor ,flood, nor cyclone, nor epi-ilemie wo M havo so unerved mon and - '' ¿¿M:-nrl-s women.—Detroit ,Je8 wisfc.--^- v.n t,* seli0u>jGredit. j'.Ir. S., an im. nrier Mi the Swamp in New York, t<;/1 :t (tend tho other day' If you want ball programs, announcements, oiff^veildlng stationery, ask the publisher oC-ttas paper to do your printing Also request lilin to order his stationery from the Printers' Supply House of Iowa, tho "Western Newspaper Union, of Djs Moines. A mass of lead in un elevated furnace In Paris was completely dissipated by a stroke of liRhtniuir, no trace ot tho metal belna; found afterwards. _ Falling of the hair Is arrested, and baldness averted, by using Hall's Hair Kcuewer. Obftttate cases of fever and a<;uo can bo cured by taking Aycr's Ague Cure. A .two and. A Careon City Indian, whose squaw would notjclve biin money with which to play poker, killed himself by eatinfr wild parsnips. ARBOLISALVE cures ltchlnge nnd lrrl- _ tfttlons of tho Skin nnd Scalp, Poisons, "Piles nnd Ulcerfl. Cum Burn«awl Scaldswith-out a Scar. '¿5 and 60 cts. at Druggists. y till Cur««L WrlUfor pamphlet. UoHey, lUlwaukoo, wii. e at Old" y For Bunlnonoat ôldast and Hedí r*tCom'crcial CoIIob'o. Circular Iroe-Addr.088 O.UayleoB, IftibuQUO, I». find"Morphin« îtîhltCiired InlOfcO ;)0 Kcfec WÏUÜO patients cured .naJIpurti. DrillArsh, Quincy,atoh. kü-Xenm .ber* Mj •-""XÄÄwS rtBo'fl Heme<b for Catarrh is tho Best, Easiest to TJse. ami Clieape.it. This mediolne, combining: Iron with puro "fcpctable tonics, quickly anil completely Cures P.TBpepalti» InrilHCntlnn, Wenhneas, Implicit Blood, UlalttxIujCbllln and Fevers, and NcurnlRla. It Is an unfuilincr remedy for Diseases of tlio Kidney* nnd l.lver. It is Invaluable for Diseases peculiar to Women, and all who lead sedentary lives. It does not injure the teeth, cause headache,or produce conmipation—other Iron mcdicinr* do. It enriches and purifies thobtood, stimulates thei»ppctite, aids the nRFimtlatlongfifood, re-lle-J-y Heartburn nnd Belehlng, anu strencth' ens the muscles and nerves. For Intermittent Fevers, Lassitude, Lack of Energy. Ac., it has no equal. .Co-*The genuine has above trade mark and crossed red lines on wrapper. Take no other. Beiif m.i» v-r rnnnr chkbkaIi co., HALT i si otic, niv Also good for ColJ In tlift Head, Hcadaelie, Hay Fever, Ac. 60 cent«. 1 liATa » putUlt* rtmidr '«•" tli« »bore iJl*«»*»: t<» thounndi orc«tes ot lh» wcr»t kind anJ or loitf »«««ndlue bat« l.oen cured. Indeed, io «rone 1» my f»ltti In I that 1 will Rind TWO IJ0TTIK3 iREB, toeelhsr wlt'b » VAl«-uahle THKATISK ou «tl» fli»e»i»,to any «ofifrer. pres* «rd 1*. O, addrcii. .................... fnnko killed ut St. Matt fully developed heads, It còuul travel citbcr w: Matthews, S. C., liad oue on each end, ay with case. • ^ TlirowAivay Truuaos and employ our radical, now method, guaranteed to permanently cure the worst cases of rupture. Send 10 cents in stamps Tor references, pharnphlet and terms. "World's Dispcusary Medical Associatlon,G63 jrain St.,Buffalo,N. Y. A Massachusetts woman has just Riven birth to her second installment ot triplets, both within lourteen months. A Brooklyn womau is keeping In n book a list <if things she ouyhtto purehusc but cannot afford to wear. She culls the book bcrought-to-buy-uyrapky, Can You Tell Us Why A man's tooth stops aching as soon ns he ronchos tho doutists? A small do# has a more extensive lung power than a largo one? Why a butchor always weighs his hand when you buy moat of him! Why tho fool killer does not, surround the man who has a new .story? Why a dude who wants his moustache shaved off does not bring it with biin.—Toronto Grip. The New York Sun pronounces the late tfenry Jlobson Rii-hardson 4'not merely the nist M'oMlcot of uur country or of our ago, Imt lae grt-^tr.;;' that has lived In many ecu turies." "Her face so fair, as llesh It seemed not, But heavenly portrait of bright angel's hue, Clear as tiie sky, without a bhirnc or blot. Through goodly mixture of complexions due, And In her chcoks the vermeil red did show." This is the poet'8 description of a woman whose physical system was in a nerfcctly sound nnd healthy state, with every function acting properly, and is the enviable condition of its fair patrons produced by Dr. Pierce's "Favorite Proscriptions." Any druggists. A Jersey heifer died at Milton Junction, Wis., from chewing tolmoco. liifo In the I'arU Soworo, is possible, for a short lime to be robust, but the majority of rctinod persons would prefer immediate death to existence iu their reeking atmosphere. How much more revolting to' bo in one'« self a living ttwer. But this la actually the c»6e with those in whom the Inactivity of the liver drives Die refuse matter of the body to escape through the lungs, breath, the pores, kiduev» and bladder. It is aMoniiwdng iluit life remains in Mich a dwelling. I)r. Pierce's "Golden Medical Discovery" restores normal purity to the system and renews iho whole being._ A mule died of hydrophobia in Houston, Tex., last week. Mules have never been known lo be liable lo ilie disease. BITTERS. it is xnm Blood Purifier § Health Restorer. It novor fall» to do Its work In cases of Main. rJa, £121 to u uu oca, <;oiintlimtion« Head« ncho. loos of Appotito aud Sloop) Norvoiu Stobillty, iviournlsla, nnd nil Comalc CorviplnlntM. Hopa it .Malt Bitters Is a Vc{yo« tn l>lo Compound. It in a Itlodiclne not a I3ar room Drltilc. It dlfTcrs as ■wrlileiy an doei day and niRht from tbo thousnud-ui}(l-on< Mixtures of vllo tvJilwUy flavored with nromatte«, flop« & Malt Bitters In rceom* monded by Ph yulcluiin, 1V2In Intel'» and NiiroouasboInRtho BSest Family Mediclno evni e(Jinpaund«(]. Any woman or clilldcan take it "From my knowledge) of Its ingredient«, undei nocircitmstancpB can it Injure anyone usinR it. It con talus no inlnoral or other deleterious sub. etinieo. rorgeBiInc real merits, the remedy li deserving succ««. C. E. DkPdt, Th. G„ Detroit, Mich. Til© only Gontilne aro manufactured by the HOPS i• MALT BITTERS CO., Oolrolt. Mich. T„ « V ÏN' K T i IN SAH LUIS. EXHAUSTED-VITALITY. ILLUSTRATED SAMPLE FREE. A Ore.it- Medie il Work cm MnnlioocI, Nd'ons «4 I'hyakAl Di^liility, PicmaUiro Declino li» /fri*, B*^ ItVltAllty. ¿e.. Ai-., and tho unto/d njliPna» rcmillluK from Indisvrcttoii nr pxcc.»s«-!.i 300 psC.S, MilM&utlnlly bouiiil In jrllt, nmslln. Chinina moro tliui) hivalnnble jm-soriplioii'i. rmlffAclHi t»©ry vi'Kftaliloreniody lu tli» »liarmaciriilspor all acnt« ami «-lironlc ilbea«cs. It Is omi'liuti'-tfll.v a book for pvi-ry man. I'ricc only 81 by mull p9»\pal<l, concealml ÌL'LUSTRÀY.VE SAMPLE it! E E TO ALU yuiihR and iiiiilill.'^RH men lor tno next ninety day». Send now, or cut this out, a» you may never son U ntfulit. Address, Dlt. W. II. l'AUKlCH, i Buinnch 8t„ ll<N.Uj"~Dr. I'arkor enn be conlblenUiilIy consultod oa all de&casm of man, tils *j>«>d«Hli'rt. _ al furl, in norie: Jn tlio Conniry all Summer* The mini who take* his family into tlio country for thu summer should remember that lie will Bare his children n ^ivatdealof pain and himself a large amount of money in doctors' bills, If In; is thoughtful enough to earn n supply of Piniur Davis' Vain Ku.mik. I'hV mcdicine is a btnndnrd «peclliti for ull cases nT cramps, colic, cholcra morbus, diarrhoea, or dysfintcry. Aro Opium in l'iso's Curo for Consumption. Cures where all other remedies fall. D5c. ll'at Uv. lin'' |lt Jno thousa s all parts nr own so dull a time as ity-uine years ho had Haiti he, "to 1 tr:u1(i is, a man was arc yesterday whom ] ■T-i r«f)'usi!il to trust. 1 was so lo m:ik(! a salo that I called I him sonic stock and ilion credit. He looked he had alw anxio;.«. him in show vited him lo hnv a little astonished, but after a pause said: 'No, I piess not; the price is low and the terms arc satisfactory, but I don't see what I eould do wit.li the skins."'—Shoe, and Leather Reporter. It is said Hint a flour mill at PJankinton Dale., has been run for tin; past live months hi stonili próilneed by the heat, of flax straw. The cost of running the mill by the Jlax strau power Is but a trille more than half what the cost wan when coal was used. fimplQlnts un:' tCiin-» liyfrx iuk Constipation,IlltiouKnfsx, Jaundice, Hcntiai'lir.Malfiri Hlicumallum Woro Disfnuea result from an Unliealth IJror than Any olhprcaiiKo. Dr Hanfortl'n Llvprlnvii orator RriflilatOB the Bowels, Vurlfl-s tlio Blood, Aaslhi. Pii.'MMnn, Rtrcnethens tlioRri>tnin, rroventi rrverf, lufitis Anr.LI*0I,C ANIHNVAl.UAlM.B PAMII.Y URDieiM* Thousands oftestimonial.3prove its merit isr uuuooiiT wn.t. tn,l vou rra iiepiitation. "FOR SALE OR EllM Three Hundred aud Twenty ncrcs heavily tim hered land in Morgan county, Mo. Will rob cheap for cash or trade for Des Molne eity pronertv. Addiu'-ss for pau'rieajrars, WISTEKNAEWBl-ArKK UNION, J)e« Molne«, Iowa. The wont W'twHìtrful Avrimltu FtirrounOtd fcv rio^prrom minlnK towns. FA Kfa ICK'M PA It A «INK!, rent crop* roUfd In l«'.. THODHAMW OF At'Itl'fl or OOVK1CNME.NT J.ANÍI, Kubjoul to pro-iMiMUicn anil lJon.esto-d. I.uml» for a-iln to no tiul •etilem at «300 |irr aero. l.ORO 'II!U>.. l'«rU irritateli by limnrnna canals. ClR-ap rkilroaJ ratef. K»err utt^ntlort »liown feitl<rs. lor ina¡M, p«nj|>hlf(», eie., ««Id reu, eul.OIlAUO LANDA LOAN CO.,Oliera llouso UlOLlt, Denver, Colo., Hox'-'U'JJ.Printers, Attention! We can fuvnish you with any-lliin.'i' wmited on short notice. □ ENDBTJIMPTD H.H.EfiUTTEHDEH Sc DD. ---, ________DES MtïJ-NI^SjA. fttt»" «o» ro fi, tutti" TREATED FREE! Or. H. H. Creen & Sons {£i/teclulUts for Thirteen Yi-ni-n l'a«tv UaYn treated Dropsy and Its coiiiiilicatlonn wlt^f ht nioft wondi rful »uccch?! us® vckdahlu ri'iiicdiciffn tircly liurmle-fl, Hemovo all i'yju|)toiiis of dropsy It i-ijrht to twenty days. euro patients pronounced hopeless by tlio best oi rlivalcians. 1 rom tlio first d0R0 tho tiynipionM r.M'I'Hy 'li . pi nr. and In ten days at Joust t;vo>tlilrds of ull tymp iiiiiif am retnovod. S«itn« mny ory liutnlwg without lniowlu« nnylliinc iihuiit It. itoincinber ll «loos not co>-t you iiiiyllnii:: u i(m1|7u the merits of our trtattiu-ul for yoiirM-ll In ten days Iho difllmlty of l)rciithlii)r Is rcll<'Vi!<t. (h puleo rt fiular, the urinary oruaiH tn.ido lo ili-rh.u ihrlr full "Inly, elceii Is restored, tho xwcllliur «" iifiivly pone, tneftrenplh incrciiRoit nnd appi'iito in hIi lioml, wc aro con*tnnily curing csh-s ol" Ion : in^f—ronei tint hnro hoi'n tapped a number of tli nnd the pntlcnt di'cUrod unuliln to Uvo n wi-fi;, t full history ol ciii-r, Nnme. hi'T. how lonp ulllli i -il im« l.ndlj fwollen and wliorc, are b(nv«>lico«tt<ri\l liuiiti'd ninl dripped wmtei. for fire | I li'rt (MiiitanihiK levtlinonlal*. Miiostldtiv otr. T«'ii day» trmlmrnl fiirnlfhcil Ire«by mull. If you order tri»l, *end IO rents In f-tampi to p.tj ° :i,1'MI. green KO\S, M. w*,t SGOK Marietta Hlrcvl, Atlnntu, Git. Ki»1lc|i»y (Fill) l'oalttvely Currd.Type SoM at Chicago Prices! KSTIMA'I'ES FUKNlsnBD. We bnví» Kar^nins lo oiïer In the , Press, and in New II¡ind rrcss^^"* OOnKTOCKO^-V^W' 8«g- FLAT & RULEf38 Utx™ul]> , , „,, «ilo mail for a Is inofit rnmi)li't<). i lu: .T din£ mid lililí l'ro.!;iiiiiis lijie judge« to lie •i:s'i'j:iisr siti j^yo the --:- -Kfinco wiCliMr. %iat no raori-J r: J110 ■'foutul in I,ist oí? »iüfíbolievo always cui-..^.âifiilnous ; b;T 10 party inveli m LïlBjfENT, W. N. U. D. M. V. xiv. Ko. 27. Ah a gemimi .Illing tile vitality of wonmi : compares fiivorubly with thiit of man.". A1 1 ! panieiiiar tbiii^ we liave noticcl that wiilov.-i ; invariably mrvive tlieir husbauila, j Ism Best Waterproof Goa-, M Made. Dou't wnsU your moncv on n pnm or rubber coat. Ths FISII15HAND RLICK1" nj is absolutely iff'-rntitl iM'ti'lfcnor, ami fvilt keep you dry in tho hardest utonni Aalt lor lhe"FlSM HKANI»" M-icarn and UXa no other, if your »torotsener «Io.m: wend fur I vajM/iJot u « to A. J.-TOWRK.gQ Hlmmons SLjIonton. if a xj ^ OP ANIMAIS, Pemtche», Horo« and ft ni le, Spn\W> C'i'ucliB» Wer OTT Worm, fïrnb» Foot Hot, Hoof All, I,nmenet<ii Swluny, Fotuüori, ■' Sprnlnn, .'3trnÍLij, ¡jaro Fcet» Stirrncan, OP KD SÌA N FLESH. HhciiiniiiiNmi Tlurnn iukI Scalds, HtincK nuil Hites, Cuín und UrnlöüB, i^pruluB Az Sii teilen, Contraeteli .Ilúteles, r-tUlMoliiU. Ilachucho, i liriiptiouN, * i'ront Ilitct», ' . .mi all ei tornai ilisenr.cB. and tvery hurt or aceldenl. or general uso in family, stailo tmd ntook yard, it la Till! REST OF AI.Í, itf.-.iaswwawb ;