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^-PISQ'.S, GURE. FOR
CURES WHERE ALL ELSE FAILS.
*u i-.i 1 $F
"Ah, Genevieve, have you divined,
That as this silken skein you wind,
You wind around my heart as well,
The thread of love's entangling spell?
Those smooth, soft hands, so dainty white-
I wash them morning, noon and night,
As you do yours, young man, I hope,
In lather made of IVORY SOAP."
Best Cough Syrup. Tastes good. Use
in time. Sold by druggists.
A WORD OF WARNING.
There ere many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the' Ivory'}"
they AR E NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of
the genuine, Ask for Ivory Soap and insist upon getting it.
Copyright 1886, by Procter & Gamble.
SAGRADA. As a laxative it will
restore bowels to their normal condi
tion without pain or griping, and has re
markable virtue the treatment of habituil
constipation, indigestion, and as a tonic for
the stomach it has no rival, as used in this
BLACK COHOSH, as used in this syrup, Is a
0 powerful and 'useful remedy, acting pri
marily on the nervous system, kidneys and
I|N(C0RN'ROOT, In all diseases of women
AM it standsfirstnd foremost as a tonic and
regulator. Its value cannot be overestimated
as used herein.
TAMARACK is tonic, diuretic, alterative
1 and laxative.
My daughter Maud has used Hibbard's
Rheumatic Syrup and Plasters, for inflamma
tory rhcumitism. Her limbs were badly
swollen, and the poor girl was in terrible
agony. In the midst of the pam. we wound
the Plasters, about her limbs, and she became
quiet and rested. The 6yrup corrected her
indigestion, cleansed the rheumatic poison
trorn hur blood. Hibbard's Rheumatic byrup
and Plasters are remedies of great merit.
Pastor First M. E. Church, Fremont, Mich.
ery bweueTvill want it. Send for Circulars and
A -ms NATIONAL PUBLISHING Co Chicago. Ill
XjrNAME THIa PA 11 erorj tim. jou write
W JOSEPH H. HUNTER, W&&SKB&
AN HONEST DOCTOR,
finding his patient suffering from that most common of American maladies-
Bilious Dyspepsia, or, in other words, from Torpid Liver, associated with indi-
gestion, advised him to go to the drug store and get Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery the world-famed remedy for such ailments.
Golden Medical Discovery acts powerfully upon the Liver, and through that
great blood-purifying organ, cleanses the system of all blood-taints and impuri-
ties, from whatever cause arising. It is equally efficacious in acting upon the
Kidneys, and other excretory organs, cleansing and strengthening them and
healing their diseases. As an appetizing restorative tonic, it promotes digestion
and nutrition, thereby building up both flesh and strength. It is the only
medicine of its class, guaranteed to benefit or cure, in all diseases for which
it is recommended, or money paid for it will be promptly refunded.
Copyright, 1888, by WORLD'S DISPENSARY MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, Proprietors.
SYMPTOM'S OF CATAURH.--Headache, obstruction of nose, discharges
falling into throat, sometimes profuse, watery, and acrid, at others, thick,
tenacious, mucous, purulent, bloody and putrid eyes weak, ringing in ears,
deafness, difficulty of clearing throat, expectoration of offensive matter
breath offensive smell and taste impaired, and general debikty. Only a
few omthese symptoms likelydtionbe present,at once. Thousands of case*,
consumption, and en th a grave
.~iJv.? *?i fiootbmg, antiseptic cleansing, aai healing 'properties, Dr. Saoe's Bemedy
CWJfOi the worst cases. Only 50 cent*. Sola by drugffivta^everywhere
Late Principal Examiner.
TJ. S. Pension Bureau.Att'y
at Law, Washington,
D. successfully prosecutes claimsoriginal,
Increase, re rating, widows', children's and depen
dent relatives'. Experience 3 years inlast war, 15
years in Pension Bureau, and attorney since then.
for 110 where I liars no agents Ouai
antttd Hundreds in uae Freight paid.
Wire nnd other fencing material at
wholesale to my customers ror machines
Cireulora free. Address
sj^BAMETHISPAFSB every Hmeyouwnt*.
TO THE PUBLSC:
We submit our formula for your kind consider-,
ation. We challenge the world to produce a medi
cine equal to it in merit. The combination makes it
THE GREATEST BLOOD MEDICINE IN
No remedy known so highly endorsed by its
home people. Our Medical Pamphlet, treating on
all diseases, sent free on application.
RHEUMATIC SYRUP CO.,JACKSON, MICH.
jjJP^ Always in seasonSpring, Summer, Autumn and Winter
Procure it of our druggist or send direct to us. Price, Si.co 61
bottles $5 co Plasters, 35c Pills, 25c
PULVER S ROOT powerfully cholagogue.1
working with great eaerjry on the liver. ItI
15 alsoan excellent tonic, laxative and altera-1
tive,acting upon the secretive and absorbent!
glands of the body.
Is powerful in its action,working5
ft ith great energy upon the liver and small
intestines, and is invariably used for habitual!
no equal for uie cure of Rheu-.
matism b3phihs. Kidney, Liver and allI
bkin Diseases, as used herein.
DOKE ROOT is cathartic and anti-scrofulous
1 nighly esteemed ior its virtues in curingI
Gout, Rheumatism, Syphilis, Scrofula, Cancer
For years my Kidneys have been diseased,,
and I have been a great sufferer. The leading
physicians of this city and Ann Arbor pro-1
sounccd my case Bnght's disease. Suffering!
under a very scv ere attack in October last, be I
gan taking Hibbard's Rheumatic Syrup, and am I
today a well man. It affords me pleasure to I
rendtr suffering humanity any good that I can, I
and in speaking of the remedy, allow me to sayI
that I think it the greatest medicine in thel
Agent M. C. R. R. Co .Albion, Mick.f
for an incurable case of
7 ^__ vnwrri n nna i
the proprietors ol DR. 6AGE'8 CATARRH REMED..
?U #&J&*^ ^K^ft^k
a Stirring Incident of War Days of Which
History Makes No Record.
Few of those who aw the stately and
refined work of Mrs Jean Clara Wal
tersm Gillette's play, "ALegal Wrack,"
would have fancied that the sedate,
motherly lady had once upon a time
fearlessly faced a scene which blanched
the face of many a strong man, caused
grown-women to scream and faint, and
produced a general panic in an audi
ence of goodly proportions in one of the
principal theaters in the United States.
Yet such is the sober fact, and Mrs. Wal
ters to-day recalls the affair and tells
the^tory of that awful night in a man
ner which can not fail to thoroughly
captivate the listenernay, almost
bring to him the realization of an
event which must have impressed upon
all those who saw it a memory which
the years can never efface
It was during the stormy period of the
late unDleasantness" that Mrs. Wal
ters found herself in the then radiant
city of New Orleans. The year was
that of 1863one of the most eventful
of the civil warwhen the minds of
men and women (particularly the men
and women who happened to be in the
South at the time) were at a tension
which nothing but a state of affairs
Buch as was then existent can produce.
The affair in which Mrs. Walters was
the principal actor is one worthy of
historic note, but which, like others of
its kind, will probably never reach
other annal than that of newspaper
record. The manner in which the lady
told the story to a reporter yesterday
in the parlor of the St. James Hotel,
can not be reproduced in cold type.
She told: it dramatically, and threw her
whole soul into the recital. The best
that can be done is to let her tell the
tale herself, minus the expression, atti
tude, modulation and other personal
emphasis and embellishment which
came quite naturally to her as the story
grew upon her
"It was in 1863," she said, "that our
company, under the management of
Ben De Bar, who will be remembered
by St. Louisians as a dear old man,
was closing- the season in New Orleans
We were playing a fine spectacular
piece called "The Seven Sisters." At
that time General Ben Butler was occu
pying the city, and was in command of
the army there. In the play there was
a number of young ladies, of whom I
was the chief, who, in the garb of Zou
aves executed a pretty drill or march
The costumes they wore were composed
of red, white and red stripesrather
gaudy, to be sure, but still very pretty.
We were playing at the St Charles Thea
ter, and the first few nights drew splen
did crowds Everybody in the city
came to see us. In the play, you know,
the young ladies executed their little
drill and then stood to one side, while I
went to the front and sang the song 'Ral
ly Round the Flag. Boys, Rally Once
Again,' etc. The song was received
with semi-approbation, for you must
understand that the audiences were
mixed and there were a great many
rebels in the crowd. Well, every thing
passed off peaceably for the first two
nights, but on the morning of the third
day Tom Davy,"who was then the act
ing manager of the theater, came to me
and told me a story that made me feel
funny. He said that the fame of my
song had reached General Butler and
that orders had been issued from head
quarters that I would have to sing the
National air and that the young ladies
must wear a blue sashto complete the
National colors, you know, red, white
and blueor that the theater would be
closed up. It was all the same to me
what song I sang'Rally 'Round the
Flag,' or 'Star-spangled Banner,' so I
agreed, rather than lose the receipts,
to sing the latter song. The news of
the order had been noised abroad, and
on that night the house was packed
from pit to dome
'We got through with the play un
interrupted until the time came for my
song. The girls did their little march
and fell back, and the flag of the Union
was brought to me. I took and flung
it around me and sang the first stanza
of 'The Star-spangled Banner.' I felt
instinctively that an explosion was
coming. As sure as I am no\r talking
to you, you could have heard a pin
drop when I began that song. This
prfinful silence endured until the first
stanza was finished, and then about half
the audience, I suppose, began to hiss.
Oh! it was awful' Suddenly the hiss
ing was drowned 4n a burst of the wild
est applause I ever heard.
"Then there was a lullthe silence
of the tomb fell upon the vast audience
and a man in one of the orchestra
seats rose from where he sat. In his
right hand he held a pistol, which he
flourished above his head. Then, re
gardless of the audience, the actors, the
ladies who were presenteveiy thing
he cried out:
'So help me God, I'll shoot down
like a dog the first fellow who hisses
that song again!"
"In the ominous silence whieh fol
lowed this feurst of irresistable passion
I could hear the 'click!' 'click!' 'click!'
of hundreds of revolvers which
were cocked in an instant. The Union
men in the crowd covered the Confed
erates, all of whom were armed, and
t'ue play, song, actors and all were for
gotten in the intensity of the excitement
The audience realized that something
terrible was about to take place Ladies
screamed, and yelled, and fainted Men
rose from their seats with flaming eyes
and swore all kinds of oaths. Several
times I heard my own name mentioned,
and I did not know but what I would be
shot myself. I tell you, my boy, that
scene simply beggars description. I
stood there, trembling like a leaf. The
orchestra made desperate efforts to
play the thing down, but it was useless.
People rushed for the door, but the
authorities had locked the portals and
ins'sted that the song be sung to the
end. If a single shot had been fired
that night, that theater would have run
^p^Vf**!**".**-.*'-.* .aagjL. Mame =a^"^^-
"Well, I sang it night after night, up with him, sent a formal notice to the
but the scene was not repeated, al- mayor of a town near the Alabama and
though the feeling ran high at times. Tennessee lines as follows: "You are
I remember the only one who had a hereby notified to immediately remove
word of comfort for me in the midst of the women and children and Kosser's
the riot was old George Chaplain, who cavalry, as I am preparing to shell tbf
anr-roached me and told me to have town. J^^W
courage. I followed
won the day.
"All sorts of stories were told of me
in the papers. They Baid I was a
Southern sympathizer, and was simply
singing the song because I was com
pelled to do it But finally the crowd
came over to me and allNorth as well
as Southwere with me and for me be
fore we finished our engagement"
S Louis Post-Dispatch.
IN THE LAST DITCH.
A Man Who Declined to Surrender Unless
Accorded Honorable Terms.
I had charge of a district in Missis
sippi after the war, and among the
many duties was that of receiving the
surrender of irregularsmen who had
not surrendered with any organized
body. Most of them came in very
humbly, glad to have the thing settled,
but once in a while I struck a fire-eater.
One day a little red-head of a man, who
had the voice of a baby and the avoir
dupois of a youth, presented himself
"Be gad, sah, I have come in, sah, to
see what terms can be secured in case I
"Haven't you surrendered yet?" I in
"No, sah! Not by a blamed sight! I
said I'd die in the last ditch, and I'veafflicted
kept my word."
"Whose company did you belong
"Belong! Belong! Egad, sah, you
insult me, sah! I belong to anyone's
company! Why, sah, I had a regiment
of my own!"
"Which was it?"
"No mattah, sah no mattah. I can
not be crushed. I can be insulted, but
not crushed. Good day, sah. I'll see
the United States weep tears of blood
befo' I'll surrendah. Haven't a card
but my name is Colonel Risner."
He went off in high dugeon, but in
about a week he returned and began:
"As the impression seems to be gen
eral that the Southern Confederacy has
been crushed, I called to see what terms
would be granted me in case I concluded
to lay down my sword."
"Unconditional surrender," I brie/ly
"Then, be gad, sah, I'll never lay it
down while life is left. The cause is
lost, but principle remains. You can
inform Geneial Sheridan that I refuse
He returned two weeks later. He
seemed to have had a hard time of it,
as his uniform was in rags and his
"Look heah, Captain," he said as he
came in, "I don't want to prolong this
bloody strife, but I am forced to do so
by honah. If accorded reasonable
terms I might surrendah. What do
"The same as before."
"Then you are determined to grind
us fo' powdah, eh
Sooner than sub-
mit I'll shed the rest of my blood! Send
on your armies, Captain I am ready
Just a week from that day he came
in again said he'd like to surrender,
drew his rations with the rest, and
went off in great good humor. He had
been a corporal in a guerilla company
numbering twenty-three men, and had
never seen a man hurt.N. Y. Sun.
CALIFORNIA has eleven Circles
the Ladies of the Grand Army.
GENERAL GILMAN MARTIN, of the old
Second New Hampshire, is now a
United States Senator.
HE name Relief Corps was first
given to a society of noble women at
Portland, Me., in 1869.
EMMA B. LAND was re-elected presi
dent of the Woman's Relief Corps of
the Department of Massachusetts.
HE Woman's Relief Corps in Massa
chusetts takes part and assists the
Grand Army posts in getting up fairs,
entertainments and camp-fires.
MRS. U. S. GRANT has given $25 to
the fund for the Confederate Soldiers
Home at Austin, Tex., because of
"General Grant's kindly feeling toward
th* Southern people, though they were
once his enemies."
THERE is a man living at Petoskey.
Mich., who served during the war for
the Union under peculiar circumstances.
His best friend had enlisted, but as his
wife was very sick the Petoskey man
took his place in the ranks, served
faithfully under the namo of his af
flicted friend and was honorably dis
EX-PRESIDENT HAYES has sent a
contribution to the fund for the Con
ferate Soldiers' Home. In his letter he
takes the ground that Union soldiers
should receive increasingly large
amounts in pensions, but that it is em
inently proper and desirable that the
disabled soldiers of the other side, who
are now citizens of our common country,
should be generally aided by voluntary
MAJOR- GENERAL RUTHERFORD B.
HAYES, U. S. A Commander-in-Chief
of the Military Order of the Loyal Le
gion, suggests in a recent circular
"that former officers of the navy, who
have papers in their possession relating
to naval operations during the late war,
such as orders, reports, eta should
communicate with Prof. J. R. Saley,
U. S. N., in charge of Naval War Rec
ords, Navy Department, Washington.
HE Department of New York, G. A.
R., makes the following excellent
showing for the year 1888: December
31, 1887, the membership was 38.852 in
613 posts December 31, 1888, the
records show a membership of 39,869
and 630 posts, a net gain of 17 posts
and 1,017 members. The total number
of posts mustered during the year Feb
ruary 23 to February 20, 1889, was 25.
Fully three posts in the department
were delinquent in the fourth quarter's
IT is recalled now that on one occa-
Peace was finally restored sion, near the close of the war, the
and I finished the song, but I can assures Federal officer in command of the
you that I did not do it with the dash forces that had been chasing Rosser for
the words called for. 8om time, without being able to come
Intelligence of Beavers.
"The intelligence of the beaver is
proverbial," says a correspondent oi
the S James Gazette, "but it may not
be generally known that if a steel trap
is left visible in one of his runs he will
deliberately spring it with a stick but
if it is so artfully covered with snow or
leaves that he steps on it unwarily, he
will twist round and round till the limb
is severed. It is only under water that
a steel trap will hold a beaver, and then
because he drowns before he can twist
himself free. I once caught a beaver's
foot in this vay, and some weeks after
ward another trapper caught a three
footed animal in a dead-fall. This was
evidently my beaver, so I bought his
skin and eventually brought it to Lon
don, where it was sold, to be converted
so I was informedinto a seal-skin
Something You Should Know.
Many of our readers have often asked
"What is Bright's disease of the Kidneys,
aboutwhich we hear so much?" To answer
their question we have secured the follow
ing explanatory article, written by a compe
One of the worst physical scourges of the
world to-daynotably in England, Ger
many, America and Australiais Kidney
Disease. An alarmingly large proportion of
the population of the countries named is
with it, in one form or another.
The symptoms of Bright's Disease (which
is butan advanced form of Kidney Disease)
differ in different individuals, but generally
the patient presents a flabby, bloodless look,
is drowsy and easily fatigued, has pain in
the back, vomiting and febrile disturbance,
Dropsy, varying in degree from slight puffl
ness of the face to an accumulation of the
fluid sufficient to distend the whole body
and to occasion serious embarrassment to
respiration, is a very common accompani
ment. The urine is redueed in quantity, is
often of dark, smoky or bloody color, and
exhibits to chemical reaction the presence
of a large amount of albumen, while under
the microscope blood corpusclesandcasts are
found. Very often dimness of vision, due
to a morbid conditiou of the retina of the
eye, and also hypertrophy of the heart, lead
ing to fatal apoplexy, are accompaniments
ot the disease.
There are several forms of the malady,
but their common prominent characteristic
is the presence of albumen in theurine, and
frequently also the co-existence of dropsy.
These associated symptoms, in connection
with Kidney Disease were first described in
1837 by Dr. Richard Bright, an English
physician, who first investigated them.
Sometimes there is a degeneration of the
tissues of the kidneys into fat, thus impair
ing the excreting powers of the organ so
that the urea is not sufficiently separated
from the blood. The flow of the blood,
when charged with this urea, is retarded
through the minute vessels, congestion en
sues, and exudation of albumen and fibrin
is the result. The disease is often accom
panied by eruptions on the skin, as boils,
etc and is frequently associated with en
largement of the heait
The causes of this teirible malady are, in
dulgence in too much ice water as a bever
age, strong di ink, high living, indigestion,
exposure to wet and cold, various kinds of
fevers, malaria, pregnancy, and other bod
ily derangements, such as a complication of
certain acute diseases, like erysipelas, diph
theiia, and especially scarlet fever (of which
it is one of the most frequent and serious
after effects), diseases of bones and other
scrofulous affections. The, kidneys being
the most important excretory organs of the
body, their derangement ntay speedily de
Common-sense treatment of Kidney Dis
ease of the character referred to necessa
rily involves remo\ al of the causes, rectifi
aation of other secretions and increase in
the number of blood-red corpuscles,by the
administi ation of Warner's Safe Cure. It is
a specific even in the advanced stages,
when the blood has poisoned the nerve cen
ters, restoring the secretion of healthy
fluids and relieving the congestion of the
brain. It speedily an ests the inflammato
ry action, which is marked by an increased
amount of urine. The albumen gradually
disappears, the dropsy subsides and the pa
tient recovers. There is no standstill in
advanced Kidney Disease those who are
afflicted with it are either constantly grow
ing betteror worse. How important, there
fore, that this terrible disease be taken in
hand in time and treated with a known
THB Buffalo and Niagara Pails Drainage
Company has been incorporated with 55.-
000,000 capital. The object is to construct a
ditch by way of Tonawanda to the bottom
of the Niagara gorge, which will be used as
a tail race for water motors.
A SCIENTIST calculates with great pre
cision what a mosquito could do if it were
as large as a human being. There is no
utility in such figures A mosquito can do
about four hundred tunes too muchalready,
small as it is.
THE idea that every white man in Ken
tucky is a Colonel is all wrong. Only one
hundred and twenty were made during tha
war, and a hundred of theseare dead.*
MORE than 20,000,000 acres of land in
Washington Territory, or nearly one-hall
the whole area, remain unsurveyed.
Are Ton Going to Nashville?
The National Educational Association
meets in Nashville July 16th to 19th, 1889,
and the Monon Route will sell excursion
tickets at special low rates for the round
trip, from Chicago and all points in the
Northwest. Through car arrangements
from Chicago to destination, and superior
accommodations on the trip The "Monon''
is the direct route to Nashville, has nu
merous University towns located on its
line, and has also become familiarly known
to teachers as the "Mammoth Cave" Route,
this world renowned
direct by the
an the & N
Rys. Those who desire to see something
interesting en route, travel in Pullman
Buffet Sleepers, Parlor ChairOars, or Pala
tial Day Coaches, should secure tickets via
the "Monon Route." For souvenir pam
phlet illustrating the trip address L. E.
Sessions, T. P. A Box 581, Minneapolis, or
E O McCormick, G. P. A 185Dearborn
UTAH is so anxious for Statehoou mat the
Mormons declare that they will abolish
polygamy to bring about the desired result.
Iw THBSS DAYS when food adulteration is
10 common, it is a comfort to find an article
for the table that is thoroughly reliable.
Walter Baker & Co.'s breakfast cocoa is
eminent in this lomted class. No chemicals
are used in its manufacture and it is abso
'utely pure. It forms moreover a delicious
md healthful drink, asrefreshing, and more
utntious, than tea or coffee, and free from
the injurious effects that those beverages
sometimes produce. And it is very cheap
tvithaL The house of Walter Baker & Co.
has maintained for more than 100 years a
jreatand honored repute by the excellence
and purity of its manufactures.
AN expert staight-of-hand performer la
what a rejected suitor in Brooklyn calls the
former object of bis affections.
Through Sleeping: Car from Chicago
To Crawfordsville and Indianapolis, Ind.
Troy and Springfield, O. A combined
sleeping and chair car leaves Chicago via
Chicago Eastern Illinois Railroad at 11:20
daily, running through to Springfield.
Indianapolis. Passengers reach
Zrawfordsville at 5:50 a. m., Indianapolis
T:40 a. m., Troy 12:04 noon, Springfield 1:00
p. m., Cincinnati 12:10 noon, Louisville 12:15
aoon. Berth rate, Chicago to Indianapolis.
IL50. Chicago Ticket Office, No. 61 Clark
rtreet, Sherman House.
SAN DIBGO, CaL, has a millionaire who is
10 mean that he never gave any thing away
in his life, excepting a fatal case of measles
to a younger brother in bis boyhood.
Fortune Seeking Emigrants.
Many a poor family that seeks the west
ern wilds in the hope of winning a fortune,
is preserved from that insidious foe of the
emigrant and frontiersmanchills and
feverby Hostetter's Stomach Bitters. Bo
effectual does that incomparable medicinal
defense fortify tie system against the com
bined influence of a malarious atmosphere
and miasma-tainted water, that protected
by it the pioneer, the miner or tourist pro
vided with it, may safely encounter the
IN taking the oath of office President Har
rison used a Bible that he carried in nil
saddle-bags when in the army.
HARSH purgative remedies are fast giv
ing way to the gentle action and mild
effects of Carter's Little Liver Pills. If you
try them, they will certainly please you.
THE town of Mills City, Va, has recently
had its name changed and now reioices in
the title of "New York, Jr."
EXPLOSIONS of Coughing are stopped by
Hale's Honey of Horehound andTar.
Pike's ToothacheDi ops Cure in oneminute.
TRAIN robbers seldom rob railroads ot
their directors and presidents. They steal
valuables when they steal.
ARE as small as homoeopathic pellets, and
as easy to take as sugar Everybody likes
them. Carter's Little Liver Fills. Try them
Few men understand the art of wooing,
but women are always ready to afford then
an opportunity to practice.
IF afflicted with Sore EyeB use Dr. Isaac
Thompson's Eye Water. Druggists sell it 25c
MARION CRAWFORD, the novelist, reads
Latin, Greek, Sanscrit, Arabic and Persian
ATDHTJGOISTB AND DFAITRH
THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO.. Baltimore. Hi.
With that most reliable
Compound. It purines the
blood, cures Constipation,
and regulates the liver and
tog the system ol all waste
and dead matter.
combines true nerve tonic and strengthenlne
qualities, reviving the energies and spirits.
I hava been troubled ior some years with a
complication or difficulties After trying va
rious remedies, and not flndmg relief, 1 tried
Paine's Celery Compound Before taking one
lull bottle the long troublesome symptoms be
gan to subside, and I can truly say now, that I
feel luce anew man. Digestion has improved,
and I have gained ten pounds in weight since I
have commenced taking the Compound
HONESTUS bTEABNS Felchvllle, Vt.
$1.00. Six for $5 00. At Druggists.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & Co., Burlington, Vt.
A Dress or a Coat,
Yarns, Bags, etc.
Md in m-ny etheer wa\s SAVEusing Money, and make
NEW, by DIAMON
DYES. The work is easy, simple, quick: the
colors the BEST and FASTEST known AsV for
DIAMOND DYES and take no other.
For Gilding or Bronzing Fancy Articles USE
Gold, Silver, Bronze, Copper. Only to Cents.
A Portfolio of beautiful baby pic
tures from life, printed on fine
plate paper by patent photo
process, sent free to Mother of
any Baby born within a year.
Every Mother wants these
pictures,, send at once.
ta^ a name and age.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO.,
XEE WOSLD 0U3S3
TI13 world ought to
i 01 for lie inthecur
ybich as sobadastoI
TO Z^OW IT.
vj but UJ DIblULIB I
wen'e to treated.
I know what S.S S.has
I of a malignant Cancer,
Jbc considered incura
lin Chicago, where I
I of my neighbors sent
Itiscmcnt in regard to
I began talking it. I got
Sdoses the poionvtas
I my system, and I was
veil. It is now ten
One1 me a copy of an ad cr
Swift's Specific, and 1
relieffrom the first few 1
gradually forcedout of I
soon cured sound and
^Mmomwx^uuLait^Jln S S S and I have
naa no si^n of return of the dreadful disease.
An Sable, Mich., Dec. 29, '88.
Send for books on Blood Diseases and Cancers,
mailed free. THE SWTPT SFECFIO Co.
Draw cr 3, Atlanta, Ga.
stimulates the torpid liver, strength
Dowels, ana are nnequaled as an
their vlrtnes are
Idely recognised, as they possess pec-
rrom that poison. Elegantly saga*
coated. Dose small. Price, aicts.
Office, 44 Murray St* New York.
Woven Wire Fencing
1-r~--"Ju.Qa*eBtonurtSi Solabynsorae All8lxa)id,wl(ttha.QatetonuUc
"Never buy loose mustard, ae
it Is srerleraTly worthkiss.
Cures all Diseases PeculiartoWomen!
BOOK TO "WOMAN" MAILED Fan.
BKABFIELB KEGULATOlt CO^ A1XAHTA, CA
8OL-0 BT ALL DUUGGISXS.
IUflQl.111Q both sexes Write Mr,
UEO. OCOTT, New York CUj.
You Need It Now
This is the best time to purify your bloofl, tor at
no other season is the body so susceptible to
fit from medicine. The peculiar purifying-and
riiiJU THIS PAPER *?7 Omt jou MM.
viving qualities of Hood's SsrsaparUla are put
what are needed to expel disease and fortify toe
system against the debilitating effects of mild
weather. Every year increaaeathe popaVtrltyox
Hood's Saraaparilla, for It Is just what people need
at this season, It is the ideal spring medicine. If
yon hare never tried it, do so.
For years my blood was In an unhealthy condi
tion. My legs, arms, and face were covered with
Borofalons humor. I was advised to try Hood's
Sarsaparilla. After taking four bottles, the sores
were all healed up. And after using six bottles,
which cost me only five dollars, I was well and
healthy as I ever was." FBKD J. M. WSBBSB,
Creates an Appetite
With the first bottle of Hood's BanaparUla, my
headache entirely disappeared, and where before I
could not muster up aa appetite for my meals, I
can not now net enough meals to satisfy my appe
tite I am at present taking my second bottle sad
feel like a different person. WILLIAM LAKSDrO,
Post 49, Q. A. R., Keenah, Wis.
Sold by all druggists. II six for $5. Prepared only
by I HOOD & CO Apothecaries tioweU, Mass.
IOO Doses One Dollar
An Honest Statement.
In endeavoring- to give to their preparatJoa
a greater publicity and a wider field of use
fulness, the proprietors of magee's Emil*
sion are presenting' no new medicine for
popular favor, nor are they attempting- to at
tract public attention to any mysterious com*
pound or doubtful decoction of dnureroua
drugs and chemicals.
It has been on the market long enough to
prove Its rare merits to the satisfaction of the
thousands who have been benefited by Its use,
and whose restored health and happy lives
bear living testimony to the power and virtue
of this excellent preparation.
It has stood the most severe tests of the
medical profession, and the fact that no other
preparation on the market has been so freely
prescribed by doctorsrintheirregularpractice,
is conclusive evidence that this has been the
most efficacious in all wasting diseases, such
as Consumption, Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis,
Scrofula, Dyspepsia, General Debility, and
any low state of the system brought on by ex
posure, overwork, impurities in the blood,
hereditary taints, etc
Ask your Druggist, and"be sure you get
J. A. MAGEE & CO., Lawrence,
by return man,
Any lady of ordi-
can easily and
quickly learn to
cut and make
any garment, In
any style to any
measure for lady
or child. Address
________^_ Ciaoiooiu, 0
GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1878,
Cocoa, from hlch the excess of
Oilhas been removed. It has more
than three times the strength at
Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrow
root or Sugar, and is therefore for
more economical, costing lest than
one cent a cup It is delicious,
nourishing, strengthening, easily
digested, and admirably adapted
ifor invalids as well as for persons
Sold by Giccers everywhere.
W. BAKE & CO., Dorcbester,Mass
L'Art De La Mode.
6 COLORED PLATES.
JH TUB UTKST PiRIB 1BD BKW
By"Order itof yourNews-deal-
er or send 8 S cents for latest
W. J. MORSE, Publisher,
8 Eas70010th.SU, Mew Verb.
rNAMK THIS PAPER mrj Om wilt*
fo Cabinet, Pattern, Plans
Wagon Maker*, MUlwrufhta, Ship
Carpenter*, Coopers, Canrert, Turners,
Engravers Upholsterer*, Machinists,
Moulders, Blacksmiths, Slaters, Stone
J, mua I ouuiaaro. ana u* IMen
Improved Lalwr-Sarlnc Tools, never before illustrated. Oar
Catalogue is the most complete ever offered to Mechanics, and
describes the largest variety of Tools. An examination of its
contents will convince you ot its correctness. It contains no
ward of 1.000 illustrations, and will be sent free, to any address,
on receipt of scents for postage 8 DESCHAUER,
Aorta Market Ontario St*, Okie
WMMl XHU MFCS rartaiNiDb.
S3t Bin* Island Art., Chicago,Qi
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