Newspaper Page Text
Good woman, we know you have your
wrongs, ard we know you need your
rights, and we intend that you shall
have them-your rights--that is, you
shall have your rights if we have to give
them to you "ourself." Not only your
rights, but your lefts. Take the whole
pair ; theire is nothing mean about us.
Seriously we believe in your emanci
We know you do more work for less
money than your brother can be hired to
do. We know that you are underpaid,
ats a rule, for most that you do. We
know how you have been elbowed and
crowded out of the professional world so
long as men could keep you out. We
know that your rights have been disre
garded alike by the hostility of your one
inies and the careless thoughtlessness of
your friends. We know how your cour
age, fidelity and ability have been un
derrated. And, if we could, we would
overturn all this in a minute. Person
ally, we would like to )ut the ballot in
your hands this fall, knowing as we do
that your hands would honor it, and we
would like to seo you cast your first
vote for our nominees. But, with all
this, we fear that man is not your worst
Your most imperious and pitiless
tyrant is woman. Now, don't flare up
and interrupt beforo we are through.
Nobody, we repeat, is so hard on you as
women. No man with whom you deal
is so pitiless as wonien. Your worst
tyrants are those of your own sex.
Only a few days ago we heard Mrs
Livermore lecture on "1 Superfluous
Women." She told us all about the
beautiful things she saw at the Centen
nial, all made by women. We enjoyed
her lecture, applauded and indorsed it.
but we felt sad1 whenm she told about the
beautiful things she saw at time Centen
nial that women made. Here, to our
way of thinking, is the most imperfect
phie of woman's education. We don't,
know what she can make, but we do
know what she can't make. She can't
make her own clothes.
Now, how can women expect to go
out into the great world and compete
with her brother until she can make her
own clothes as well as her brother makes
his? Don't tell us you can, because we
know better. You can't.
See here. Three years ago-it may
have been four, btt it was certainly
three-we went into a merchant-tailor
ing establishment in Burlington to order
a suit of clothes. We selected the cloth,
the cutter measured us, the proprietor
siLid, " We will senid the suit to the
house when it is finished." That was
all. We never bothiered about it, didn't
go to see how the suit was coining along ;
it caie home, was put on, it fitted as a
matter of course, just as we expected it
would, and there was nothing lacking
about it. Since that time we have never
troubled the cutter for a newv measure.
lie does not want it. When we v it a
new suit we merel select
go out, and ows
us home. .6Ttn
home we hweo j a
is made (*), seults
as thoughi we ran a ts
times a minute.
Now, on the
want a dess.or
ha.lf a dozen stores haye uned
for the goods, themak ough
out. The matter of meaeuremxenit
tedious, and then the matter of fl
is one of numerous and reposed tils.
Finally the dross is finished d1 sent
nome. Then it is sent back to be taken
in here and let out therm, and at last,
after the custonrger has been fitted more
times for that one dress than her hus
b)and has been measured in three or four
years, tile dress comes home for the last
time, and is pronounced by the wearer,
her friends and tme dressmaker as beau'
tiful and a perfect fit, and, it is fluished.
Beautiful it certainly is, far more
beautiful than anything her husband
ever wears. Colors and material, style,
blending shades and contrasting bite of
color, are all in the perfection of good
tasta. No man can improve upon that.
Wanted All the Facts PrintedI.
There was a little shooting scrape at a
little town in the interior of Texas, and
it was not long before a reporter was on
the spot interviewing one of the princi
"So you are going to write it up," said
"Yes, I want all the facts."
" I don't care a cent what you say
about the shooting, but I have one little
favor to ask."
T1he reporter said he would grant it
cheerfully if lie could.
"'Well," said the shlootist, "I want
you to put dowvn that my grandfather
was 01ne of Lafitte's pirates; and the
worst cut-throat of the gang.'
Tile reporter stared a little, but the
shootist went on to say:
" Please put in that one of my uncles
wras hun", by the Vigilance Co'mmittee
in San Francisco, and two more of them
are making shoes in the Illinois peniten
tJary; that another one of them is prac
ticing law in Now York and my only
sister ran away from hiome with the
clown of a circus ; that as far as you can
learn there is not a member of the family
that has not done something disgrace
" Why, what do you want all that in
the paper for ?"
" Because I am sick of reading in the
papars that every fellow who has a little
shooting scrape belongs to one of the
most respectable families in theO country,
Just put it down, for once, thmat one of
the parties to the unfortunate affair be
longs to a highly 'oputable family. If
you don't putl sy you will wish
ene to relieve
SOMEBDODY for figures has
found .out that ore are 52,000,000
horses mn the world.
BITS OF INFORMATION.
THE first telegraph line over built was
that between Wiasington and Baltimore
TuE first attempt at theatrical per
formances in the United States was at
Boston in 1750. The first regular thea
ter was in New York in 1793.
THE finest emeralds come from Peru
and other parts of South America
though they are sometimes brought
from the East.
PAPYnus is the reed fromxi which was
made the celebrated paper of Egypt and
India, used for writing until the discov
cry of parchment about 190 B. C. Ptol
emy prohibited the exportation of it
from Egypt, lest Eumenese of Pergamus
should make a library egual to that of
Alexandria. A manuscript of the anti
quities of Josephus on papyrus of in
estimable value was among the treasures
seized by Bonaparte in Italy, and sent
to the National Library at Paris ; but it
was restored in 1815.
ASBESTOS being almost indestructible
by fire was highly prized by the nations
of antiquity, who spun and wove it into
cloth, with which they used to form
shrouds, in which the bodies of royal
ani illustrious persons were arrayed
at the funeral pyre. As the asbestos
did not consume, the ashes of the dead
wer. kept from mingling with those of
the wood. It is said that the Brahmins
sometimes made themselves clothes of
is, and also employed it for wicks to
their perpetual lamps. The Romans
used the cloth for napkins, which were
cleaned by throwing thom into the fire
and burning them until the dirt was re
THE standard of the eagle was first
borne by the Persians ; and the Romans
carried figures of the eagle as ensigns,
in silver and gold, and sometimes repre
sented with a thunderbolt in its talons
on the point of a spear. They adopted
the eagle in the consulate of Marius,
102 B. C. When Charlemagn became
master of the whole of the German em
pire, he added the second head to the
eagle for his arms, to denote that the
empires of Rome and Germany were
united in him, 802 A. D. The eagle was
the imperial standard of Napoleon ; and
is that of Austria, Russia, Prussia and
France. It is also the national emblem
of the United States. The Austrian
eagle is represented double-headed.
Dense Population of Africa.
Although we have not, nor are we
likely to have for years, any accurate
statistics of the population of the in
terior of Africa, there is very little doubt
tlat we have greatly underrated it.
Much important information has lately
been gathered on the subject, especially
concerning the distribution and density
of that far-off land. In the great lake
district, for instance, there are terri
tories as thickly settled as many Eu
pan states, relatively small areas
pessing millions of people. The negro
regions ke by far the most populous,
while the desert portions are the re
verse. A French geographical soeiety
gives the estimated figures of various
subdivisions of that continent as fol
lows : In the Soudan the population is
80,000,000, or about fifty-three persons
to the square mile. The town of B~ida,
on the Niger, for examlhe, contains fully
90,000) inhabitants. East Africa is rated
at 30,000,000, and equatorial Africa at
some 40,000,000 souls. A late authority
on ethnology sets the negroes as numer
ically 130,000,000 ; the Hamites, 30,
000,000 ; the B~antas, 13,000,000 ; th'e
Foolah, 8,000,000 ; the Nubians, 1,500,
000 ; the Hiottenitots, 50,000, making 'a
total of 172,550,000. These figures
only approximate, of course-are con
sidered too low b~y both German and
British geographers, tho former esti
mating the population as high as 200,
Hogs Killing a Jaguar.
The wilil hogs of South A merica are very
savage, and when aroused know no fear.
One night a hungry party of exploi ers,
camiped in a Brazilian forest, heard an
uproar of grunting, squeaking and clash
ing of tusks.
" Pigs 1," exclaimed all with joyful
ness ; " now we'll have a dinner 1"
Snatching their guns, they crept can
tiously toward the sounds. Coming to
the edgo of a clearing, they saw a jaguar
standing on an ant hill, ab)out five feet
from the ground. Surrounding him
were fifty or sixty wild hogs, furious in
their efl'orts to get at their enemy. The
Jaguar, with his tail stuck well up in the
air, and his legs close together, stood
balancing himself on the hillock. As
the infuriated pigs threatened one side
or the other, lie would turn around and
face them. He was evidently uneasy,
and only waiting for a chance to make a
rush and escape. In a moment of fore et
fulness, the jaguar slightly dropped his
tail. Instantly a pig seized it and
pulled ; then another, and another, and
the beast was dragged from his perch to
the ground. The battle was terrible.
The yellow body of the jaguar rose up
above the .grunting, squealing mass of
pigs, and his powerfurl paws struck dead
ly blows. Then he fell--the uproar sub
sided, and the hord dispersed. The party
of explorers walked to the battle-groundj.
Fourteen dead pigs were lying on the
field, but no jaguar or its remains
were, seen. Prersently one of the party,
picking up a fragment of something, ex
" Here's the tiger I",
It was a bit of the jaguar's skin. He
had been torn to pieces and devoured by
the savage hogs. ______
T HE Northwecstern Lumberman men
tions an experiment which may have im
portant results for lumbermen and grist
millers. Sawdust and bran compressed
at little cost into a spc which will
much reduce the cost of their transporta
tion. Into a block of compressed saw
dust an eight-penny nail was driven so
'rmly that it broke in the attempt to
~w it. Yet the block was easily fria
StI Three pecks of bran were com
a roll six inches long by six
e able of enduring
. easily broken by the
ess will probably
y intac use for bed
reduce the cost of
bran to const distant trom the
THE Chicago Times says: Warner's Rafe
Kidney and Liver Cure is highly endorsed by
nmsters, judges, physias surgeons, by men
of literary and scholarly distinction, and by in
dividual. In allth alkn. o, lu,
A Forbidden Land.
The only forbidden land on the face
of the globe is the kingdom of Corea.
Loosely speaking, there are not many
men in the world who care whether the
country is open or shut. But there are
enough who do care to make it very un
comfortable for the Coreans who would
much rather live in a land forbidden to
strangers than to be liable to constant
ruriptions of foreigners, with their pro
posals for trade, their outlandish notions,
and their strange influences on domestio
manners, speech mid religion.
Nearly ever since the world began, so
far as we know, with but few interrup
tions, the kingdom of Corea has been
shut up from the rest of the population
of the globe as hermetically as if it
were one of the subdivisions of the
moon's surface. Until very lately, the
only information which we have had
about the country, its population, physi
cal peculiarities and its history, has been
derived from the tales told b1 a Dutch
sailor - who was cast away upon the
Corean coast more than 200 years ago.
A few writeis, like Seibold and Du
Halde, picked up much indirect infor
mation in China and Japan from ship
wrecked Coreans, who are supposed to
have told as many lies, though of a dif
forent character, as Henrik Hamel. the
shipwrecked Dutchman, after he suc
ceeded in getting away from the Core
ans, who had kept him as a curiosity for
nearly twenty years. As we are apt to
magnify the greatness of the unknown,
the prevailing belief through the civil
ized world has been that Corea is a land
flowing with milk and honey, teeming
with riches of all kinds, and filled with
gorgeous palaces and cloud-capped
towers, the like of which have not been
since the days of Kublah Khan and his
Oriental splendor. Cupidity has, there
fore, been added to curiosity, and the
commercial world is eager to break into
the forbidden land, to ransack its rich
store-houses, and to gape in wonder at
its marvelous monuments.
Narrow Escape from Death.
"In my judgment that little follow
is doomed," said a gentleman to his com
panion in a Long island railroad car.
The train was on a side track, and the
little fellow referred to was a potato-bug
crawling intently along across the crest
of another track. "Yes," was the re
sponse, " when he encounters the down
train-lhe is apt to get considerably the
worst of it." A black-eyed little girl
heard these words and saw the bug, and
her whole heart went out to the imper
iled creature. " Oh, poor little thing ! "
she said; " why doesn't it climb down?
I wish somebody would shoo it off."
The train was coming. " Shoo I " cried
the little girl ; " oh, somebody make it
get off the track I It doesn't hear the
cars and it can't see very far I It will
be killed I " The last words were almost
screamed, and all the passengers in the
car rushed to the interesting side, ex
pecting to see a frightful accident or a
narrow escape. Had a human being
been in danger the little girl couldn't
have been more deeply concerned.
' Oh, it knowvs ! " she continued, while
everybody struggled to look where she
did. "SBee, it's getting off ! Oh, I'm
so glad !" And, in fact, the bug, either
by accident or seeing its danger, did
turn from its course suddenly, and,
when the locomotive wheels came uip to
it, they merely shook it from the rail to
the ground. "' Oh, it isn't hurt, it isn't
hurt I " the child sang, and, turning to
the gentleman who had first noticed it.
she asked what sort of a thing it was,
And he replied, somewhat louder thani
necessary, that it was a potato-bug, and
the passengers all resunled their seats.
Muca valuable time is saved by promptly
treatim Cold at its first appearance. Nothing
takes t ho place of Dr. Bull s Cough Syrup for
Coughs, Colds, Irritation of Throat, etc. Price
ARE you Wearing out from eXcessive labor,
care, grief or old age? If so, then no food or'
medicene can restore your strength your sleep
and your spirits like Malt Bitters, made of Un
fermefnted Malt, Hops, Calisaya and Iron.
MALAnIAL fevers can be prevented, also other
miasmatic diseas~es, Jy occasionally using Dr?.
Sanford's Liver Intngorator, the oldest general
Family Medicine, whlich is recommended as a
cure for all diseases caused by a disordered
liver. Eighty-page book sent free. Address
Dr. Sanford, 162 Broadway, New York.
IMPURE BL~OO.-In morbid conditions of the
blood ar~e many diseases; such as salt rheum
ringworms, boils, carbuncles sores ulcers and
pimples. In this condition oil the blood try the
V EGETINE, and curethese affections. As a blo00d
purifier it has no equal. Its effects are won
GOT Lyon's Patenat nel stiffeners applied to
those new boots beforo you run them over.
You cani live on Malt, seep on Hops; resist
agne and malaria with Caiisaya, and enrich the
blood wit h Iron. In short, you can find new life
in MALT BrrTEns, made of unfermented Malt,
Hops, Calisaya and Iron, as every druggist will
tell you. ___ ___
Thae Voltale Belt to., Narshall, Mich.,
Will send their Electro-Voltaic Belts to the
afflicted upon 30 days' trial. Bee their adver
tisement in this paper headed, " On 80 Days
IF you Would do an act of kindness, tell your
friend who suffers with Piles, that Dr Tabler
has prepared an Ointment that will cure that
dreadful disease, the common Buckeye being
the chief ingredient. Use Tabler's Buckeye
Pile Ointment., Price 50c. For sale by 'tll
Sore Ears7 Catarrh.
Svery b ever well bomn thema; this Is owing to
poetretmea enty, a they are readily curable iI
eoey treated. This le se idle boat but a etlI ave
eovrand ever era~ bm treatment. Send for
atead Bo is m ell ~lou all about theqe
pes ban l. Addre nosspeesa
DR. e. E. sEE EArlSre
P lU g Agents wanted every where to sell
NIVL.~to families, hotels and large con
VIJ~l umers ; largest .tock In the cnun
htryqult and terma the best.
Country storekeepers ahoul cal or write THlE WELLS
TEA COMPANY, 201 Fulton st., N. Y. P. . Bo 4560.
B .... Mrs-,2, d^"5
The Grape and Wine Industry.
This industry in the United States is
assuming large proportions. The fol
lowing estimates are approximatel cor
cect : Missouri has 1,0 acres o the
vine in cultivation, producing last year
5M,000 allons of wine; Sandusk
Ohio, andvicinity (including the Lae
Erie Islands), 4,000 acres producing 16,.
300,000 pounds of fruit; California60,000
acres in grapes, representing in money
including land, $300,000,000. Vinicul
ture in this country is yet in its infancy;
out the increasming disasters to the vines
>f wine grapes in Europe is yearly bring
.ng it into greater pVrominence. The
juality of American vines, moreover, is
ateadily improving through experience
and the increasing amount of capital em
ployed, and from present indications the
wine industry of this country is destined
x attain very large proportions in the
ot distant future.
THi corn crop of Iowa is estimated at
HE GRAT BLOOD PUaifER
Scrofula, Scrofilots Humor, Cancer, Cancerotts Humor,
Eryspj~a(s, Canker, aIt Itheim, Pimples or 11u
mnor in the lace, otiglhs and Colds, Ulcers
B1ronchiliis, Neuralgia, Dyrpepsia,
Rhetiuatism, PainA irs the aide,
Piles, I)ir/.nness, Head.
Pains ]it the
Faininess at the Stomach, Kidney Complaints, Female
Weakness and Generai Debility.
This preparation Is cleiiitfleally and chemically corn.
biled, and so strongly conceitrated from roots, 'herbs,
and barks, that its good eflects anr realized] utnimediately
alter commencing tsl take it. There is no disexse of the
huiann systen fo'r which the VaCoxTINK cannot be tsed
with r.RFECT ISAF.TY, as it dorg not contain any metallie
com)uontid. For eradicating the system of all 1nm1purities
of the blood it has no eq-al. It has nevs.r failed to efTect
a ettie, giva: tone and at renitih to the systetin debilitated
by dis ase. Its wonder'ul efl-ets upon the coinplaints
nameod are sturprising to all. Many have been cured by
the tv r1 tlat have tried many other remedies. It
C4111ve IC1 boCalled
THE GREAT BLOOD PURIFIERs
Dr. Callier Surprised.
Vegetine Cured His Daughter.
CAL.MasvRIr.LE, Chilton Co., Ala.,
May 15, 1878.
DEAR StR-My daughter has been aillicted with nasal
catarri, affection of bladder and kidneys, and is of scrofu
lotis diathersi, and, after having exhatisted my skill and
the most eminent phlayicianis ot Selman, I at last resorted
to th lise (of your \ n:Ori sN: (withont Cen ideice, ) andI,
to my great surprise, lny daughter has Leen t estored to
Ieaitl. a write this as a timnl e tact of justice, and not as
anl udveilisiags medilum.
T. E. CALLIER, M. D.
Vegetine is Sold _by all Druggists.
Meets the reqluirements of thec ration~al mediacal philoso
phy which at piresent parevails. It as a perf'ectly puare veg
*table remedy, emabr.ucing~ the tharee imuportanit properties
rof a preventive, a tonic, andl ani atterative It fortifles the
ody against r:lsease, invigoraites anti re-vitalizes the tor
pid stomach and( liver, anda eat ets a toet saluttat y change
.nl thue entire system, swhent in a torbild condit ion.
For sale by all Druggists and Dealera generally.
CIlGARS TO DEALERS.
$15 Amonthundex enses
Cut tis Notice Out
And send it aih your atpplication,also
Send a 3c. Stainop to Insure
answer. S, FOSTER CO.
-- Cincinnati. hIo.
A GOOD SAW MILL.
Our No. 1 Plantatiom Saw Niil Is designed to be run by
6, 0~ 12 horse power Agrionitural Engines. With this
1,500 to 4,000 Feet
of lumber can be cutl in a day. A product 25 to 50 per cent
greater than can be out with any recaprocain i~ saw mill
with the same power. The mai Is are com plete except
saw, and will be put on to. cars in Cincinnat Ifor the low
pice of 9200, arnd warranted in every patIcular. a
llutstrated irungin s, elfre, shf g, Gear ing, ho.
LANE & BODLEY COe,
John and Water Sts.. Cincinnati, 0.
FOUR YEA Ra IN UBS.
IMU NUMBERM UIPgg YRYWE
for power, except wotod-Werk 150.r OOcfce, copwe
Wood-wr=k,' 945..00. Adrress 8OU TH RNrrTAV
A MAN 65 years old has been found in
Harrington, Me., who has been out of
the State only once, has been on a
steamboat only once, and never was in a
city until he visited Portland, which he
4reckoned wasn't much of a place for
." No, I DON'T Oare for shoA to-day 11
said an art-patron, musingly. ''up
pose you give me bass-relief.'
M e X&=
S; s Xarim
will posltiv.Ay Cur FIeul h e skUPSR, a1ch aq Fall
"IF oft ho womb, Whitte 0Chroltl In1111n11n11tio 101t
U ceration of t he Womb.'lIncIdental iemorrhn e o
Flo' iing, l'akin ful, Su pprsse-d mnid Irregular eT ns
truation, &(-. An old atii( reliable reutedy. Send 1)o
tal card for a put ph lt-, with treat ient.. cures ano
certii'cates from l:sitlang nud p:utlont4. to) llo%
arth & lIillardI. UtL1%. s. . tand iv all Druggi4te
YOUNO MAN OR 0111,
uat~b~ti.o tod~ tieto. sreJ lo L' I&A
ut~ln'ariea f rcdru thevy theat kt
3 CENTS each, rornerlysi.<Nto $1.25 each: 1. Mac.
attiay's Life of Frederick the Great. II. Cat lyle's Life ot
Itobert Burns. 11. Lainartine's Life of Mary Queen of
Scots. IV. Thos. Hughes' Malnhness of Christ. 5 QTS.
#ach, formerly 01 50 each: 1. Arnold's Light, of Asia. II.
Goldsmith's \ icar of Waketeld. IMl. Baron Munchauis
Pit's Travelsi and Surprising Adventires. For SIX
CEN CN: Liunyan's Pilgrim'. Progress. Illustrated cat*
logue seit free. AM iMilCAN BwOlK EXCHANGE, John
it. Alden, Manager, Tribune Building, New York.
IDA O N i ABI-CARBe
18the best in the World. It Is absolutely pure. It a the
best for Medicinal Purposes. It Is the bet for Baking
sad all Family Use. Sold by all Druggists and Grocer@.
PENN'A SALT MANUF. CO.. Phila.
Tft BONAENZ FOR BOOK AG EN M
ist 0ellinq our isp,1,indidly', illustrated book 11ftr of
By his i(fe-Lonq friend, gosn. j,. W. FORNEY,
an auther of nalionad fame. This work Is ensdorsed by
Gess. Illancock, party leaders, and prese is In-*
priced immenuly popular, and taking like wild-fli-t
eeryer. Outt 5oc. A nts are making easily $11
Iker day. For the best ook, best terne, an fl
particulars, addres sdale
1UBBA RD ROTHERS. Atlanta, Ga
NEW LAW. Thousands of Soldiers and heIrs enti
tled. Pensions dato back to discharge or death. Tlime
istted. Address with stamp,
GEO. E. LEMYON,
P. O. Drawer, 325. Wasalagi on, D. O.
This is the chteapesot and only complete and relIable work
on Etiq uette and B usiness and SocIal Fcrms.. It tells hows
to perf'orm all the variousaduties of life, and how to appeat
to thle best advant'ge on all occasions.
AiresIa WVasstee.L-Bend for circulars containIng
a fuill descriptioni of the work and extra terms to Agents.
A.Idramq NAvioxA:. Pumnt.msmno Co.. A tlanta. (.
C F. U LO liD
Representing the ehoieest selected Tortoise-Shell an.
A mber. The lightest, handsomest, and strongest known.
Sold by Opticians and Jewelers- Made by SPINCER 0.
Mf. CO . 13 MaIden Lane, New York.
L ODERI'S EMULSION OF COD LIVER OIL AND
WIld Cherry Bark, the most palatable combination
of these renowned remnedles extant. An unequaled reme
dy for Consumption, Scrofu Ia, all Long affetions, Ner
vous Debillt, and all wasting diseases. The manner in
vhich the~o Liver Ol is combIned with the WI Jd Cher
ry, enables it to be assImilated by the tuost delicale atom.
ach, insures complete digestion of the Oil, tones up the
systm, relieves cough, causes increase of flesh and
atrength. Endorsed bythe most eminent physicians. A
well-known spcialisti a Lung affections baa used it ia
ever two hundred cases, and says "there is no combina
tion eual to It for Consumptlon, Scrofula," etc. Thou
sands of sufferers need and desire to take a combination
of Cod hiver Oil, but have been unable to do so. They
will find that they can take this prparation readily an
wIth excellent results. Price n Doilar pr Bottle,
BIx Bottles for Five Dollars. 6irculars and vluable In
frmation to all suf-srers sent on free receipt of a descrip.
Xen of case. A ddress all orders to
0. G. A. LODER, Manuflacturing Ohemiata
A3 Chestnut St.. Philadelpita. 1ea
THE ONLY MEDICINE
That Acts at the Same Time on
and the KIDNEYS.
These great organs aro the natural cleans
era of the system. If ihey wtork well heahlh
willl he perfect: if the(y becn e ogged
dreadful diseases are sure to follow w ith'
1111 lonune, Jieadache, Dlyspeps Ia, Jaun
dice, Constipat lonx rnd Plies, or Kid
ney Complnts, ( ravel, ilabetes, r
Sediment In tihe Urine, Milky /
'or Rtopy Urine; or Rlheu-/
*matic Pains an/u Aches,
a -e developed because thn blood ia poisoned
with the humors' that should have been
wIll restore the health y act Ion and all these
destroy ing evils w Il hbe Iha nished ; neglect
them Ia ndl yot w Ill live buit to ruffer.
Thlouands hiave been cured. TIry itand yon
will add( one imore to the numnber. 'Tale It
and health willonce more gladden your heart.
Why suffer longer from the torment
of an aohing back?7
Wh boar such distress from Con
stlpaton and Pics? H
Why be so fearful because of dIe
ordered urIne ?
KmiNF.Y-Wor.Ir will curn you. Try a pack'
age at once and be satisfled.
It is aS dry regetatbfd COmfpound and'
One Package nmakes six !xiarts of Medix!ne.
Your Druistl han it, or will yet it for
yous. Insist upon havi gI!. I'rlee, $1.00.
WELLG, RICHARSON & 00., Propriotors,
I vit~ i,4o post laid.) B~urlingrton,V.
tkyWhisky, meb au
valuable temie, a rioh,
to eektreublee as pe
every age ad eses ,it
..-.. CH AM
AGENTS af.LING OUR
CARE CULT- H I L
AND 1URE i DREN.
Wo IWVa i ild tgo evr one whohs b
Care chi rn. Parets a on e at]eits value and
warqly recommend it. Has better selling qualitiee than
may bok now offered to agent. Don't (nit to eoure h
e For patuars addressV11XuE e
1eoN. 181 W th St., Cincinnati, 0.
7 YEAR &no oxpess1
Aget. Outfit ree. A= 0ea '
$ 7 7 70 VICKERY, Augusa,_MaIne.
$66 t~eed": " n t"C ands.'autli
*~~~~JM IFee ?d H!..!LLWT %$ CO.. Portland. )faine.
$3 AkmQ NTH AsentsWait.
7 eli nzarel ihe world; a
3 5 ple free. JA! BRONSON, Detroit, Mich.
rdaathome. Hamples worth $3 (ree.
$5 to $20 %ddr__ S_'__SO A CO.. Portland. Maine.
A erlsity to e onme. and a ise 07
E KORAN OF MOHAMMED -?ranslate4 oom
Arabic by George Sale. Formerly published at 62.7o5- a
nA biautiful type, neat, cloth-boib d edition pe
34 ent"s, and 6 cent. for postage. (s- talogue 0? ~afly
Iwdard works, remarkably low In price with era term
to clubs, free.. Say whero You saw tbLq advertisemens.
assIcAo BoOx EXCHANqR, Tribuno DuildIn g, N. Y.
S N SSVERU
W B WANT A LIMITD NUMBER 01F Aqnp Y X eN
profitable business. a s atia this a rare ehare
T O0 M A 3W = OW a .M D j .W
Such will pleas. answer tbaever y lau~fw am
closng stanp Ir r eplya
beenieu gasI.0Nneiuti i b measb sie.
apply. . N eM aa e
fiathe "Original$' Concentrated Lye and
Reliable Family Soap Maker. Direetiens
accompany eacn Coafor mahin A
Soft and Toilet Soap Mel
full welitbt and stret&h. -As eour roear to
111APON 1IE and ak hno oter.
PENN'A SALI MANUFACTURING CO.,
Grand Mdal I Silver go"
M Phladph ial ~ jj, at Parts
This wonderful substance is acknowleded by physici sa
throughout the world to be the beet remedy I Iscover*
for Ol'e cure of Wounds Burns, Rheumatism, Skin Dis.
eages, Piles, Catarh, Ch~ilblains &c. In orde that every
one may try it, it is put u in 1& and 13 cent bottles for
houiseold use. Obtain It from your druggist, and you
will find It superior to anything yourhave ever used.
U9 1 Inte1 ance
Spee~lily cure l)by l. IEECI'S onily known anid
s.ure Reinedly. NO CIKARIGE f or treatmert
utiil cured. Call on or address
Dr. .0. BECK. 112 John St.. Cincinnati, 0.
..,eT ;-'S,.......?'4& CT. COUP'LER.
"P10A LN $65
Sent ora Tua-l Warrausaced. Catsalogese Fren,
Address, DANIEL F. EATTY, Washington, N.
y CNC MEN 0Le"rn -pa.
nation. Ar'.asenti no. nager,. ansle .ia
ON 30 DAYS' TRIAL
We will send our Electro-Voltaic Betts and othe
letric Applianc uon trial for tirt dea to tlo
nature. Also of the Liter, Kidnaeys, Rh leumnatiam, l'a
ralysla, Ac. A sue e rrant.e o nao pan. Me
*Onu itre Address Taux &Co.,A usts, 1am
P I SO'S C U thE e bestco"gh*"edcine
J.ESTEY& Co BfAa.mrLEOo Vy
i.E M*IU (f~ s Ju'e se
70,000 SOLD YEARLY.
The growinag Popaalay sand sstuslne
or CABINET or PARLOR ORGAL%S Is
showna by the fact that eEVENTY ThEOU
S A ND mare sold yearly In tiac United8 States.
The best saae the
MASON & HAMLIN
which have been awarded HranseT Drsrxo roa aix
ISTTDsuo aan:v at zvzag ova of the GREAT
WORLD'S Industrial Exhfbiions for thirteen years. t4&
put one eingle exception.
Are ready this aeason with important improvements.
FOR LArCGE CHURCHES, splendid organs, with great
power and variet y, at $370, s4go, $390, and less prices.
FOR SMA LLER CHURCHES, SCHOOLS, &o., $S4 to
500 and upwards. SUPERBR DRA WING AOOM ST TLES
it $200 to $510, and upwards; A GREAT VARIETY of
SMALLIER ORGANS of equal excellence, though less
iapacit~y,or in plain cases, at $31 to $P00 and upwards.
tiso furnished 1o3 aroxITUL or oQaarTtI WATRsaxg, $5
These organs are certainly uenrivaled in exceflenes, wA~e the
price. are nol much hyheru than those of wery Inerior .fu I
eR~orepurchasng any org sed fo rlats 11,Si
lions and prices, includmng new styles, and much usefu
entfrre and pot paarchASN AfIrlNC.
1KYO ;14Wah Avenue. CHICASO.h8re
SPRESENTH free. Send address for
ptlre. F. onRIFET, 27 School
Pubiishers' Union, Atlanta, Ga.....,.Forty-ive.--o
)o Your Own Printing.
Preysses t an ed outisfr6 to P0 Over 2,000 styles
NI. hKOOVER, Pbtadelphla, Pa.
em of Demes d ol ther Sac temles it~h. pus ci Kern.
monesoeus appeve and inva1de asset hay. A ans4
vheeenae and do~lees snmlaat, adantraMy edepted
msed from Dyspepta Malida, ete. Dlieato wmwee
a and physicians, wera-out sate, ad She fbeie o
I Sad it a gratefal iavigeast.
:BERIS & BROWN,