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Bread and Butter.
Thc girl engaged in moulding breacf
Shall make some sweetheart flutter,
With hone to get that daily maid S s
To make his bread and butter.
She may not play the game croquet,
Or French and German st ut UT.
If well she knows the curd from whey,
- And" makes'sweet bread and "butter.
In meal and cream she's elbow deep, (
1 - And cannot stop to flutter;
But says if he will sow and reap,
She will make his bread and butter.
. Th?dairy maM,-the fanner's wife,
Shall be the toast we utter.
Alone, man leads a crusty life,
- T j Without good- bread and butter.
Queen Victoria's Fancies.
"Whatever may be the troth in re
gard to the report that Queen Victo
ria intends to abdicate the throne of
England, it is known that she has
"been laboring for some years past un
der at least one phase of mental in
/,Isfirmity. She has a firm conviction
. ? ' that Prince Albert is always present
.with her, and that she can hold . m
munion wi&'him. Her private rooms
,;sare arranged as they were when h?
was alive. His chair is placed oppo
. site to her own in the library, and
the.books which he delighted to read'
I to her are arranged lovingly, in or
f der, upon the table. Tn some of her
. moods she will converse with him for
; an, tour together, conducting her own
share of the conversation aloud and
with th?. vigor and interest of ol
times. He nad taught her by his
example the success of his business
enterprises- especially by his man
agement of tbe Duchy of Cornwall
;1 to superintend as much as possible all
her private affairs herself ; to reduce
f' all unnecessary expenditures, and to
''' forbid extravagance. Hence the great
" est simplicity is observed at the
. Queen's table, and she imagines that
'. lier husband looks , on; weir pleased.
".' 'At times, waen she is more than or
''^dinarily impressed with & sense of j
T(K?s presence, the' poor, fond woman
. will order a knife and fork to be
j placed on, the dinner-table for him,
7* and cause the attendants to9 place ?
. Me'verycourse before the empty chair)
as if the master still c>ccupied it. Eve
ry ' morning a pair O? boots are clean
ed and set down against the door pf I
the chamber which he once oceppied;
and-lit breakfast,' when in " Scotland, i
' she will often sit a long tim? in si
lence, waiting; for the Prince.
. The-Queen 's strong belief in the
communion of the living with the
Spirits of the dead she received, no
ottbt, from Prince Albert himself,
who was a soft of theosophist-:a
something between Jacob Behmen,
the mystic, and'.'J. Gr. Fichte/ the phi
losopher of transcendentalism. What
ever may be thought pf it as a theo
ry of philosophical or religious' belief
'by, sober, common-sense people, it is
. to Victoria .a source of' great consola
tion, and she often talks *with the
; Prince concerning the state of the
soul siter death. She has been grad
ually withdrawing from public life
for some years past, and lives in a
world of her own. Her harp and'
her ?easel are both neglected, and she
neither sings, plays, nor paints, ex- j
cept at fare intervals, when she will j
sweep'her harp-strings for a few mo
ments in memory of some swe?t Ger
man air thai lier husband loved to
sing or to hear sung.
A ' BisMA?cK ANECDOTE.--Mr.
Charles Bull?n, in his "Story of j
C?unt Bismarck's Life," tells this an
' ?c'dot? of the great Premier :
"The value bf a good cigar," said
. Bismarck, as: he proceeded to light
. an excellent Havanna, " is best un
derstood when it is the last you pos
sess, and there is no chance of get
ting another. At Konigsgratz I had \
:ohlv one cigar left in my pocket, j
%hich I carefully guarded dunng;the
whole of the battle as a miser does |
Iiis treasufe. T did not feel justified I
in using it. ? painted in glowing]
colors in iny mmd the happy hour j
When I Bhould enjoy it after the vic
tory. But I had miscalculated my !
chancos." " And what was the cause
of your miscalculation ?" " A poor
dragoon: He lay helpless, with both
arina crtished, murmuring for some
thing to refresh him. I felt in my
pockets and found I had only gold,
?nd that wpuldbe bf no use to bim.
But, stay I had still my treasured
fc?gar! I lighted this for him, and
placed it between his teeth. You.
?should have seen the poor fellows's
grateful Bmilej I never enjoyed al
cigar so much, as that one which IJ
did not smokeV'
A man went to Greeley for a sit
uation, and received the following
li fter "in Hos&ce's handwriting : " This
is the 2000tK l'application in a week.
-Go to the:dev)il. I can't hire every
Ti-;d'fobl."'iThe documents was sign
ed Horad? Greeley, butfnoone could
read it. The man presented it to the
cashier, .'who looked it over, and hand
ed the mwi $2fJ.; supposing it to be
ao/jjrder' for. his" salary, and he has
been drawing his salary regularly on
that letter for six months,
*- Speoial. 3>Tptx?es*
; TEZ CA?SE AND CTTR?f OF COKBUS?pn0?i:
-Tho primary causo of Consumption la derange
ment, of the digestivo purvis. .Thia derangement;,
produces "deficient nutrition and assimilation. By
.uiImitation I mean that process by which the nu
triment of the food is converted into blood, and
thence Into the solids of thc. body. Persons with
digestion thus Impaired, having the slightest pre
disposition to pulmonary disease, or if they take
cold, will bc very liable to have Consumption of
the Lungs in some of Its forms ; and I hold thut lt
will be impossible to cure any case of Consumption
without first restoring a good digestion and healthy
assimilation. The very first thing to be done is to
cleanse the stomach and bowels from all diseased
.mucus and slime, which ls clogging these organs so
that they cannot perform their functions, and then
rouse np and restore the tiver to a healthy .action.
For this purpose the surest and best remedy ls
Sch en de's Mandrake Pills. These Pills clean the
stomach and bowels of all the dead and morbid
sllmeHhat is causing disease and decay tn the whole
. system. They will clear out the liver of all diseased
bile that has accumulated lhere, and rouse it up to
a new and healthy action, by which natural and
healthy btle is secreted.
The stomach, bowels, and liver nm thus cleansed
by the use of Schenck's Mandrake Pills; but there
remains In the stomach an excess o' add; the
organ is torpid and the appetite poor. In the bow
els the lacteals arc weak, and requiring strength
and support. "It ls In a condition like this that
Bchenck's Seaweed Tonic proves to be the most
valuable remedy ever discovered. It ls alkaline,
and Itsnse.wUl neutralize all excess of acid, mak
ing the stomach sweet and fresh; lt will give per
manent tone to' this important organ, and create
a good, hearty appetite, and prepare the System
for the first) process of a good digestion, and
ultimately make good, healthy, living blood.
After thia preparatory treatment, what remains
to cure moat cases of Consumption is the free
and persevering use of Schenck's Pulmonic Syrup.
The Pulmonic Syrup nourishes the system, puri
fies the blood, and is readily absorbed Into the
circulation, and thence distributed to the diseased
lungs. There It ripens all morbid matters, whether
In the form of abscesses or tubercles, and then
assists Nature to 'expel all the diseased matter, In
tho form of free expectoration, when once il ripens.
It ls then, by the great healing and purifying
properties of Schenck's Pulmonic Syrup, that all
ulcers and cavities aro healed un sound, and my
patient ls cured,
The essential thing to be done tn curing Con
sumption ls to get up a good ' appetite and a good
digestion, so that the body will grow In flesh and
get strong. If a person has diseased lungs,-a
cavity or abscess there,-the cavity cannot heal, the
matter cannot ripen, so long as the system ls below
par. What ia necessary to cure is a new . order of
things,-a good appetite, a good nutrition, the body
to grow In flesh and get fat ; then Nature ls helped,
- the cavities will heal, the matter will ripen and be
thrown off in. large quantities, and ths person
regain health and strength. This ls the true and
.only plan to cure Consumption, and If a person Is
very bad, If the lungs are not entirely destroyed,
or even if one lung ls e-*'rely gone, if there is
enough vilouty left In the a er to heal up, there is
I have seen many persons cured with only one
sound lung, live and enjoy life to a good old age.
This is what Schenck's Medicines will do to cure
Consumption. They will clean out the stomach,
sweeten and strengthen it, get up a good digestion,
and give Nature the assistance she needs to clear
the system of all the disease that Is In the lungs,
whatever the form may be.
It ls important that while using Schenck's Medi
cines, care should be exercised not to take cold;
keep ln-doors in cold and damp weather: avoid
night air. and take out-door exercise only in a
genial and warm sunshine.
I wish lt distinctly understood that when I recom
mend a patient to be careful In regard to taking
cold, while using my Medicines, I do so for a special
reason. A man who has but partially recovered
from the effects of a bad cold ls far more liable to
a relapse than one who has been entirely cured;
and lt la precisely the same in regard to Consump
tion. Bo fong as the lungs are not perfectly healed,
lust so long is there Imminent danger or a full re
turn of the disease. Hence lt ts that I so strenu
ously caution pulmonary patients against exposing
themselves to an atmosphere that ls not genial and
pleasant. Continued Consumptives' lungs are a
mass of sores, which the least change of atmos
phere wQI inflame. The grand secret of my suc
cess with my Medicines consists in my ability to
subdue inflammation Instead of provoking it, as
many of the faculty do. An Inflamed lung cannot,
with safetyto the patient, be exposed to the biting
Masts of Winter or the chilling winda of Spring
if Autumn. It should he carefully shielded from
all Irritating influences. The' utmost caution
should be observed In this particular, as without lt
a cure under almost any circumstances is an Impos
: The person should bo kept on. a wholesome and
nutritious diet, and all the Medicines continued
tin til the body hos ?stored to it the natural quantity
of flesh and strength* . .
I was myself ctrjed by this treatment of the worst
kind of Consumption, and have lived to get fat and
hearty these many years, with one lung mostly
gone. I have cured thousands since, and. very
many have.been cured.by this treatment whom I
have never seen.- ,ii
About the First of October I expect to take posses
sion of mr new building, at the Northeast Corner ol
Sixth and Arch Streets, where I shall be pleased to
give advice to all who may require lt. .
Foll, directions accompany All my Remedies, so
that tv person in any part of th? world can be
readily cured by a strict observance of the same,
J. H. 8CHEN0K, M D.,
JOHN F. HENRY, 8 College Place.
New York, wholesale Agents
.:.Feh22 t - . ly ft
Doors, Sashes, Blinds, &c.
P. P. TOALE,
Manufacturer and Healer,
ivb. 20 iTaync St. and Horlbcck's Wliarf,
. CHARLESTON, S. C.
_^*This is tho largest and most com
plete Factory of the Kind in the South
ern States, and all articles in this line
can be furnished by Mr. P. P. TOALE at
prices which defy competition.
?SJ"A pamphlet with full and detailed
list of all si~.es of Doors, Sashes and
Blinds, and the prices of each, will bc
sent free and post paid, on application to j
P. P. TO ALE,
CAAKLKSTON, S. C.
Jury 26 ly 31
Kinsman ?Sf Howell,
Factors and Commission]
Liberal Advances made on
Cotton and Naval Stores.
Charleston, S. C.
Septo 4m 37
BUNDLES ARROW and AN
CHOR TIES, and for sale at the lowest I
market price. JAMES E. COOK.
Granitevillo, S. C., Sept. 20, lm 39
Red Oats, Rust Proof.
. E can fa. ;n?h these-OATS, deliv
ered at tho Depot, Sacks included, at
$1,25 per Bushel of 32 lbs. Apply by
Cash order to
T. C. LIPSCOMB <fc~SON, ?
Ninoty-Six, G. & C. R. R.
Sept 5 lo? 37
CUBES THE WORST PAINS
j In from One to Twenty Min?tes..!
NOT ONE HOUR
After renting this advertisement need any one
SUFFER. ?WITH PAIN.
RADWAY'S READY RELIEF IS A CURE FOI!
Itwnslhc first ?nd ia I li c
Only Pain, Romcdy
I That iostanily ntnps thc mott excruciating puins, ul
lays Inflammation?, and care? Ci'tigesilons, whether
of the Lungs, Stomach, Bowels, or other glands ur J
organs, by one application.
IN FROM ONE TO TWENTY MINUTES,
No matter bow violent or excruciating thc puin tin
RHEUMATIC, Bed-rlddei., Infirm, Crippled, Ner
vous, Neuralgic, or prostrated with disease may suffer,
RADWAY'S READY RELIEF
WILL AFFORD INSTANT EASE.
INFLAMMATION OF THE KIDNEYS.
INFLAMMATION OF THE BLADDER.
INFLAMMATION OF THE BOWELS.
CONGESTION OF THE LUNGS.
I SORE THROAT, DIFFICULT BREATHING.
PALPITATION OF THE HEART
\ HYSTEEIC8, CROUP, DIPTHERIA.
1 HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE,
. NEURALGIA, RHEUMATISM
COLD CHILLS, AGUE CHILLS.
The application of the Ready Relief to the
part or parts where tho pain or difficulty exists will
afford eas? and comfort.
Twenty drops in half a tumbler of wator will in a
(lew momento cure CRAMPS. SPASMS, SOUP.
STOMACH, DIARRHEA, DYSENTERY, WIND
IN THE BOWELS, and all INTERNAL PAINS.
Travelers should always carry a bottle of Rnd
! WOJ-B'U Ready Relief with them. A few drops
in water will prevent sickness or pains from change I
I of water. It is belter than French Brandy or Bitters |
, as lt stimulant.
Povor and ?s^c.
FEVER AND AGUE cured for fifty centr,. There
is not a remedial agent in the world thc : viii cure
j Fever and Ague, and all other Malarious, Bilious,
Scarlet, Typhoid, Yellow, and other Fevers (aided
by Radwoy's Pills,) so quick as RADWAY'S RE
LIEF. Fifty cento per bottle.
HEALTH M3EAUTY ! !
I STRONG AND PURE RICH BLOOD-INCREASE
OF FLESH AND WEIGHT-CLEAR SKIN AND
BEAUTIFUL COMPLEXION SECURED TO |
SAS MADE THE MOST ASTONISHING CURES;
BO QUICK. 80 RAPID ARE THE CHANGES
THE BODY UNDERGOES. UNDER THE IN-1
FLUENCE OF THIS TRULY WO?DEEFUL |
EVERY DAY AN INCREASE IN FLESH
AND WEIGHT IS SEEN AND FELT.
?THE GREAT BLOOD P??RIFIEII!
Every drop of the SAESPARILLIAN RESOL
VENT communicates through the Mood, Sweat,
Urine, and oilier fluids and juices of the system the
vigor of life, for it repairs the wastes of the body
wilh nero ana sound material. Scrofula, Syphilis.
Consumption, Glandular diseases, Ulcers tn <Ae
T/iroai,"Mouth, Tunton, Nodes in the Glands and I
other parts of the system, Sore Eyes, Strumorous
'Uso/iargesfrom the Ears, and the worst forms of
Skin diseases, Eruptions, rever Sores, Scald Ifeaa,
Ring Worm, Salt Ttheum, Erysipelas, Acne, ?lack
Spots. Worms in the Flesh, Tumors, Cancers in the
Womb, and all weakening and painful discharges,
Xiglii Sweats, Loss of Sperm and all wastes of the
life principle, are within the curative range of this
wonder of Modern Cltemistry, and a feta days''me
trill prove io any person'vsing itf ~ either of these
'orme of disease its potent power U. cure them
If the patient, daily becoming reduced by th e wt Btes
and decomposition that la continually progressing,
vucceeds in arresting these wastes, and repair? tlie
same witb new material made from healthy blood
and this the S ABS PARI LLI AN will and does secure
-a care is certain ; for woen onco this remedy com
?Hences ito work ol'purification, and succeeds indi
mlniahing tho lois of wastes, ito repairs will berapfd,
:iud every day the patient will feel himself growing
' better and stronger, the food digesting better, appe
lle Improving, and flesh and weight increasing.
Not only does the S?BSAP?JULUAN RESOLVENT ex
I eel all Jtnown remedial pgenls In the cure of Chronic,
I Scrofulous, Constitutional, and Skin diseases; but it
is the only positive cure for
Kidney & Bladder Complaints,
Urinary, and Womb diseases, Gravel, Diabetes, I
Dropsy, Stoppage of Water, Incontinence of Urlno.
Bright's Disease, Albuminuria, and in all cases where
there an? brick-dud deposits, or the water is thick, j
cloudy, mixed with substances like the white of an
egg, or threads like white silk, or there is a morbid,
dark, bilious appearance, and white bone-dust de
I posits, and when there is a pricking, burning sensa
tion when passing water, and pain in the small of |
[ the Back and along the Loins.
Perfect Purgative Pills,
perfectly tasteless, e'eganily coated with sweet gum, J
purge, regn1ate, purify, cleanse, and strengthen.
Rodway'a Pills, for tho cure oral) disorders'af the
stomach, Liver, Bowels, Kidneys, <Biadder, Nervous j
diseases. Headache, Constipation. Costiveness, Indi
gestion, Dyspepsia, Biliousness, BQ^ous Fever, In
flammation of the Bowels, and all De angeinentoor
the Internal Viscera. Warranted to effect a positive
cure. Pn'ely Vegetable, containing no mercury,
minerals, or deleterious drugs.
%3T Observe the following symptoms resulting
,'rom Disorders of the Digestive Orgaus:
Constipation, Inward Pites, Fullness of the Blood
in the Hoad, Acid ly of the Stomach, Nausea, Heart
burn, Disgust of Food, Ftiflncfs or Weight In thc
Stomach. SonrE-uctallons, Sinking or Fluttering at
toe Pit of tho Stomach. Swimming of tho Head,
Hurried and Difflcu't Breathing. ?
A iew doics of RAD WAY'S, PILLS will freo the
?.stem fiom all the above named disorders. Price,
>5 cento por Box. SOLD BY DRUGGISTS.
READ " FALSE AND TRUE." Send one le.le
<iamptoRADWAYic CO.', No. 87 Maiden Lan<.|
Mew York. Information worth thousands will bi'
J-.jly 5 ly 23
AS NOT.AN EXPERIMENT, bathos!
been tested by some of onr bps' Plantora,
and has proved to bo an EXCELLENT
Plantors, send for our Circular and
Price List, as the paco is from $20 to $35
less than any other reliable Press.
PENDLETON & BOARDMAN,
Pat?nteos and Manufacturers,
Foundry and Machino Works,
JulyS 3m 28
..ri ' . . .. .. i. ;
Rust Proof Red pats,
BEST AND HEAVIEST;
Bagging and Ties,
R. 6. SAMS.
Aurr30 _ tf 30
"SAVE YOUR MO~NEY .,'.
By Preserving your Harness
CALL and pet a Can of the Celebrated
VACUUM OIL BLACKING, war
ranted to irivo satisfaction. Foi-sale at
G. L. PENN'S Drug Store.
69 LibertyiStreet, New York.
The Original Stock Life Insurance Co. of fte United States.
WILLIAM WALKER, President.
TI.ZJTRY J. FURBER, vice-President
GEORGE L. MONTAGUE,. Actuary.
JOHN II. BEWLEY, Secretary.
E. W. LAMBERT, M. D., Mei Ex.
Tbis Company Offers the Following Important Advantages to those
About Effecting Insurance on their Lives:
1st. Insurance at Stock Rates, being - from 20-^to' 30 Per
Cent, less than the Rates charged by Mutual Companies.
2d. Each Policy-holder is regarded as a Stockholder to the
extent of one Annual Premium on his Policy, and will share
in the Profits of the Company to the same extent, as a Stock
holder owning an equal, amojaxt of ?the' Capital Stack, ...,'
3d. Every Policy issued by the Company is rion-forfeitable,
and contains a Clause stating its exact Surrender Value.
BEFORE INSURING YOUR LIFE OR ACCEPTING THE AGENCY OF. ANY
COMPANY . ...V til
READ THE FOLLOWING :
A lengthened experience has demonstrated that'the rates of Premium ordinarily
charged hy Life Insurance Companies are from twenty-five'to thirty per rent, in1 excess
of what are necessary for a safe and legitimate conduct of the business. -In-other
words, carefully and prudently-managed Companies charging : " M. ta?'i rates Jiave
beea able ?to return to their policyholders from 25 'to '30 per cent, of th'e.aj ountcharged
for premiums. ...:.,<. ...
When Life Insurance Companies were first organized, the reliability 'bf the data
f upon which the premiums were constructed had not undergone the t?st of exp'eri?nce.
' It was thought, therefore, no more than (jominon prudence to adopt a sc .Te of premiums
1 which \,ould7in any event, meet all the presumed and unforeseen cb. iijgenciesbf the
I business. . M I .'. . .
! . Ars long di the m?tter was involved iii some doubt, it was better to fix the rate too
high than to?nc?r the risk of making it too low ; because, in theformer.case, the .error
could be easily remedied, at least in party by returning to the policyholders, at. certain
intervals," .such portion of the premium charged as was found, unnecessary for the
purposes of the business and the complete security bf the Company.
Experience, however, having satisfactorily demonstrated that these rates are exc?s?
3ive, what possible excuse can there be for maintaining them ?
Availing themselves of this experience, the Directors and.Managers of the Uni??rsal
Life Insurance Company, at its organization, adopted a scale of premiums in accor*
dance therewith, and which has provejd *o be fair and adequate, and all that 'was
necessary'to meet the requirements of the business. These premiums are about twenty
five per cent, lower than those charged by Mutual Companies.
It also appeared, inasmuch as the rates so established were as near as could possibly
be determined fair rates, and not in excess of what Insurance has previously cost the
Policyholders in Mutual Companies,- that any profits urisingfrom prudent "manage
ment justly and properly belonged to the stockholders of the Company,' for the risk
incurred by them in undertaking the business. . ?,,, ,. . .
"Experience has shown that there are sources of profit in the practice of the business
which theory will not admit of being considered as elements m the calculation of the
premiums. These results from a saving in the mortality of the members: ;of a Com
pany owing to the medical selection of good lives, a gain in interest on the investments
of the Company over that assumed in the calculation of its premiums, the prdfits
derivable'frbm the lapsing and surrender.of Policies by the members, and from other
minor sources. '.Ho
Profits from these sources, in a Company possessed of a capital of $200,000, and do
ing a f-'ir amount of business, would give to the stockkaiders dividends largely in'ex
cess ci "hat were counted on by the Directors of the Universal at the tune of its
organization. They have, therefore, determined to di vide.among the policyholders of
the Company a large'part of the profits accruing from the sources n?med, all of which
have heretofore been divided among the stockholders.
The plan adopted for such division is aa follows : Every person who may' hereafter
insure with the Universal will, for the purposes bf division, be treated as a stockhol
der to the extent of one Annual Premium upon his Policy ; and will share in the profits
of the Company to precisely the same extent as a Stockholder owing an equal amount
of the capital stock.
By this system of Insurance, original with the Universal, the policyholder secures
the following important advantages : .
FIRST. Insurance at1 the regular " Slock" rales, requiring a primary outlay of
about twenty to thirty per cent. Uss than thal charged by Mutual Companies, and
which is equivalent to a yearly " dividend" paid in advance of that amount.on mutual
rates. This low cost of insurance is worthy of attention. Since its organization this
Company has received in premiums from its policyholders the sum of $J 517,000. To
effect the same am?u?t.pf .insurance in a Mutual Company would have cost them an
initial outlay of $2;000,t)?0. By allowing its policyholders" to retain in their own pos
session this excess of' $^83,000, thc Universal has virtually paid them a " dividend* of
$483,000, and paid it, too, in advance, instead of at the end of one or more years. It
is impossible to find any example of a Mutual Company furnishing insurance at so
low a cost by returning to its policyholders an equal amount upon similar receipts.
SECOND: l3arlicipation in the legitimate profils of the Company, upon apian which
secures lo thc policyholders the same treatment which Directors and Stockholders award
to themselves. This system of participation, in connection with the low "stock" rates
of premium, must necessarily secure to the policyholders every possible adv?ntageto
be derived from prudent and careful management. . '
The low rates of premium compel economy, and, independent of participation,
guarantee to the policyholder his insurance at a rate which is not in excess1 bf the cost
in well managed mutual companies ; ?'hile, by the proposed plan . of participation in
what may be considered the legitimate profits of .tho business, the cost will be still
?further diminished. -i
Thus by thc combined advantages arising from low.stock rate and participation in
the pro its it is confidently beloved that the UNIVERSAL LIFE INSURANCE
COMPANY offers insurance at it3 lowest practicable cost.
Those of the existing Policyholders who desire to participate 'in the Profits
under .'-e new Plan can do so by making application to the Head Office, or to any of
the Agents of the Company. . 1
Hie Company is in a sound fmaiici?l condition, ?
Jiatio of Assets to Liabilities 136 to 100,
a@rGOOD RELIABLE AGENTS WANTED, who will deal directwith
the New York ?ifice, and to whom full General Agents' Commissions will
be pa d GEO. B. LAKE, General Agent
- May 24 ' 2m22
violin and Guitar Strings
ifvou wish fine VIOLIN anti GUI
ITIRSTE.WS Drug Store.
Board and Tuition per annum,$226.
HELLMUTH'? LADIES' COLLEGE
Inauguratsd by H\ P.. II. Prince Ajjhor. Board and
Tuition ptr annum-, $28$. PazsroKi't : The VeryW.
I. Hellmuth. D. Pu Dean of Huron. ForPuuelan
apply to Maj. Evan?, London, Canada. Weat, ? lyS?
ASPEEDY and an effectual Renredy
'for that alpinning and often fp.tal dis
ease, and the best Remedy for Whooping
Cough and:Asthnia. For sale ?y .
G- L. PEBTN, Druggist.
"VTOW in Store a supply of SPERM.
J> ADAM ? NT! NE and Patent WAX
CANDLES-all good qualityLand for
sale low. G. L, PENN.