Newspaper Page Text
When, in 1863, Ward oinceived the
idea of making a lecture tour through
California-a great undertaking in those
days-he engaged the writer to accom
pany him as an agent, offering a salary
that made the insignificant pay of a
Cleveland "local" blush with shame.
Not knowing that lecturers, and espe.
cially humorists, have a way of engag
ing every man as agent who professes a
desire to travel, I made all preparations
to go, resigned my situation, and
anxiously awaited my summons.
As I waited various articles were sold
to pay expenses. I ate my stove, I re
member; I think P drank up my bureau.
At length, when nearly everything had
gone, I learned that Ward had gone,
t.0, taking another agent. I was nat
urally incensed, and resolved that there
would be a severo settlement when next
we met. I rehearsed the anticipated
sceno frequently, and resolved just how
I would go to work and annihilate him.
Our meeting was in New York in
,Tuly, 1864. I had heard of his return
from California, and prepared to empty
the vials of my wrath upon his head.
My slumbering indignation flamed up
at once. I thought of the cooking-stove
I had devoured, and the various articles
of household furnituro I drank up, and
was about to go for him, when Ward
suddenly rushed forward and, grasping
mo warmly by the hand, exclaimed:
"Why, Gris, old boy, how aro you?
When did you get back from 'Cali
As I looked at him, speechless with
amazement, he continued: "They told
me yOu CaeR0 home ' around the IIorn,
hut i ever know you to go around a
horn yet-joii me..
Now Ward had a very persuasivo way
of looking his arm in with another's, an'd
in a momentary fit of weakness I went
" Ward I" said I sternly, "I owe you
a licking on account of that California
agency business, but will put it off until
"Put it off as long as you want to,"
replied Ward, in a tono of generous ac
conimmodation, as though I was speaking
about returning hini i loan. "'If you
'Iwo me a licking pay me when you get
ready. I am ino hurry. Don't caro
if you never pay it."
Numerous were the unavailing efforts
that I made to bring Ward to a settle
ment. When I would commence, "Now,
Artenims, how about that California
business?" he would interruit--"'Oh,
never mind that whipping. No hurry
at all. Send it through the mail-or
telegraph it. Let's drink."
I have got even, however, in a menas
ure-I havo engaged a number of ageiits
myself.-A. MA. (Irisywold.
Shakspeare and the Bible.
There is a way that setemeth right to
m-an, b)ut the end thereof are the 'ways
of dleathl. -Proi. :rci., 25.
Thol~re is' no~ viee o 0)li1' butt assuinim
8Simo masI~k of virttto in its otiter pairts.
--MchanI pt of I ka ny, iii., 2.
Ho0w can yo, being .evil, speak good
thimgs. (Seeming virtues proceeding
from an evil sourco are not genine).
Mat. xii., 34.
WVhere an unclean mind carries virtu
ouis qualities, their commendations go
with pity--they are virtues and traitors,
too.-All' Well That Ends Well, i., 1.
Another lawv in my members warring
against the law of my mind. --Rom.
The fiend is at mine elbow and tempts
me, saying : " Use your legs ; take the
start ; run away." lAfy conscience says:
" No ; do not run ; scorn running with
thy heels." "IBudge," says tihe fiend.
"Budge not," says my conscience. -
Merchaint of Venice, ii., 2.
lie that increaseth knowledge, in
creaseth sorrow.-Ecclesiastus i., 18.
I had rather have a fool to make mue
merry, than experience to make me sad.
.A s You Like It, iv., 1.
I, yet not I.-Gal. ii., 22.
I have a kind of self residea with you,
liut an unkind self, that Itself will leave
To be another's fool.
--Trol, and Cress., iii., 2.
But whosoever shall keep the whole
law and yet offend in one point, he is
guilty of all.-James ii., 10.
That theae men
Carrying the stamp, I say, of ono defect,
shall, in tho general censure, take corruption
F1romn that particular fault. The dram of inI
Doth all the noble substance of ten doubt.
--Iletlt *., A.
Whosoever hatethi his brother is a
mnurdeirer. -John iii., 5.
Hates any man the thing he would not
kill ?--Merchant of Vcnice, lv.
A Big Bender.
Several casks of native wine had been
placed outside of the house and facing
the barn-yard on a ranch near San Fran
cisco. Some of the hogs in rubbing
against one of the casks knocked out the
spigot and caused the contents to run
out. The wine formued a p)ool in a die
pression mn the grounld, and around it all
the hogs, little and big, about the prem
ises, to the nunmber of about thirty, con
gregated and drank their f11l, and beofore
any person about the p lace was aware as
to what had happenet1, all thle porkers
were drunk, and going through the
queerest antics imatginlable. Some were
frisky and full of play, others belligerent
and swaggerimg around hunting up
fights; some maundering around in an
imbecile way, walking in a cork-screw
style, and stumbling over the least ob
struction that lay in their path, while
several of the larger hogs, that had man
aged to get, on the heaviest loads, were
drunk and inceapable of motion. Those
who saw this queer performance say
that it was the most apt illustration of
the saying "(drunk as a hog" that they
ever witnessed, while the inebriates
acted wonderfully like humans in a sim
ilar state of debauch. The hogs were
all '"blind drunk" before they could
drink up all theo wine, and the balance
of the grape juice was turned into a tem
perance beverage by turning a stream of
water on it. Thie hogs were all blear-.
e edad stupid the niext dlay, and1 from
- ea actiouis seemed to say that tir
"hair pulled dreadfully.",li
AN? Emperor in his nightcap will niot
meet wi th half the respect of an Em
peror with a crown,.
A .340rons was recently delivered inl
JoE~e~i" The Birds of Buffalo," and
thw ~ n't a word in it about the dear
iitt~ a of that oitv.
".Kaar estate is advancing rapidly, and
no mistake,'" said Jones, as he dug the
dust out of his eyes of a windy day.
A PRONUNT citizen ot Umicago nias a
bootjack which he has named Care, be.
.as it ones killed a cat.
A uPseriminating Flckpokket.
Dickens was the owner of a watchb
which he prized very highly, it having
been a present to him from the Queen.
He would not accept an empty title; but
he could not refuse to accept a sinple
token of his sovereign's friendship and
esteem. Ono evening, while a the
theater, in Paris, that watch was stolen
from him. His guard-chain had been
worn very conspicuously, and on his
way out through the lobby and crowd,
the inestimable souvenir was adroitly
taken from his pocket--chain, seal,
After leaving the theater, Dickens
spent an hour, more or less, with some
friends at a cafe, where he told his loss,
being free to confess his grief and dis
gust-grief for the departure of a prized
token of friendship, and disgust with
himself that he should have allowed a
French pickpocket thus to despoil him.
If it had been a pupil of Fagin's-an art
ist from the historic precinct of Tom
all-Alone's-he wouldn t have minded it
so much. "I wouldn't have believed
a Frenchman could do it," he de
But a surprise was in store for him.
On returning to his hotel, Mr. Dickens
was met by the Concierge, who had a
packago for him, which a gentleman
1ad left there half an hour before. On
taking it to his room, and opening it, lie
found his watch, with the following
note, written in a very fair hand, laid on
HIRa: I hope you will excuse me for the lib
erty I took. I thought I was relieving a
Frenchman. I never dreamed that I was deal
ing with a countryman. But the inscription on
your watch told to me my mistake. and that
mistake I hasten to repair so far as it lies in my
power. I herewith return your proporty, and
with it allow me to tender my sincero respect
and regard. Trusting, my honored country
man, that I may have your forgiveness, 1 am,
your humble and obedient servant,
A LONDON PICKPOCKET.
Dickens went to bed feeli.ig very
thankful that he had his royal souvenir
back again ; and, moreover, thankful
that lie had not been toyed with and
lesnoiled hv a Frechiman I
[.a oekson Ih)ily PatriN t.]
Ir.F. N1. Whiniotrue, Impstor M1. . 1 hureb,
MAexia1, Tvexs, w ri tes as f"llows: Sev eral
lonith.. !ince I receivel a supply (if St
Jacvobs 1i. litiing two bottle', I dfistri
bitted thle rest a long fn . It is a utost
e'XceIlent r emuedy for piains ;i 1 aehes of v.a
rious kils, (especiallV neuiralgiilia an1d rlheu
'An Effective Poem.
It is a common saying in Washington
that tho most eloquent speeches in Con
gress influence no votes. Each member.
votes with his party, and is indifferent to
inets, or logic, or pathetic appeals from
the leaders of the other side.
Oliver Wendell Holmes, however, en
joys the rare credit of changing the pol
icy of the Jackson administration, not
b~y at spech, but b~y a poem. The frigate
Constitution, the most famous vessel in
the American navy in the wvar with En
gland, 1812-15, was an old hulk in Bos
ton harbor, and it was decided to take
her to pieces, and put any good timber
in her to other uses.
Boston patriotism was roused by this
report, for the Constitution was looked
upon as a specimen of New England
skill, and a monument of Yankee cour
age. Dr. Holmes, then an enthusiastia
young man, fresh from college, shared
the general fervor, and put it into a ring
mng poem, called "Old Ironsides." The
poem b~ecame very popular, and was
'opied in all the papers of the land. It
was struck off'on hand-bills andl cicu
latted freely in Washington. The ad
ministration did not care to resist the
p~opular feeling, and the orders to break
up the old frigate were countermanded.
JTamies lhutler, Esq., ('lerk of the Rloxbury
C'arpet Co., Bos'ton, Mass., emuployinug eighlt
hu ndred hands, in a late conumu inication
conmceriining the admirable wvork ing of an ar'
tiele initroduc(ed into the factory, says: Thte
famious Old Gernmn Rtemedy, St. ,Ja(cobls Oil,
has effected several eures timlong our men'
who have been badly hu rt. in working in the
factory, andi tiley pronoiilee it a~ sueCss
A Long Jilaje.
A young Bible-student was asked :
"IHowv many boys are there in your
Hfe replied : "If you multiply the
number of Jacob's sons by the number
of times which the Israelites compassed
Jericho, and add to the product the
number of measures of barley which
Boaz gave Ruth, divide this by the num
1her of Haman's sons, subtmect the num
her of each kind of clean beasts that
wvent into the ark, multiply by the num
hetr of men that went to seek Elijah af
tor he was taken to heaven ; subtract
from this Joseph's age at the time lie
stood before Pharaoh, add the number
of stones in David's bag when he killed
Goliath, subtract the number of furlong.
that Bethany was distant from Jerusalem,
dlivide by the number of anchors cast
out when Paul wvas shipwrecd, sub
tract the number of persons savedl in the
ark, and the remamder will be the
Hop1 ilt ters, which are :ivert ised ini our
columnitis, ire Ia'I ure' cuire fo'r aiguie, h'ilIiouis
ness5 and ki(idey coinlineihts. Th1ose whoa uI.
themi say t hey cantnot he too h ighily re(com~
inmnled. ThIiose ailieted should iv e t hem a
fair trial, and will hieo:nec thiereby enthusi
asti(e in the praise oft their cutrativ~ l .:alities.
THU State of Louisiana levies a poll
tax for the benefit of the public schools
u pon all male inhabitants over 21 years
of age. It is a lien on all property of
the tax-payer, and employers are liable
for the tax of those they employ, pro
vided the service has been for ninety
days during the year for which the tax
is due. The property of employer or
employe, in ease of non-payment of the
tax, may be seized and, after ten days'
advertisement, sold to pay the tax and
costs. The tax is never to be less than
8I nor more than 81.50.
There in mo Hfappier wan
in Rochester than Mr. Wmn. M1. Armstrong.
With a countenance beaming with satisfaction
he remarked, recently, "blessinga upon the
p~rop~rietor of Warner's $afe Kidney and Liver'
Cure. It saved me."
A COmoAao oman whiose husband is
a policeman donms his uniform while he
sleeps and goes out and knooks the boys
right and left.-Detroie 14-ee Press.
"Gun 6 of Werk,
and sick with my kid neys for years " wrote Mr.
Alenndm(er Ferris, of Chenan o Eorko, N. Y.
r('eently. Hl( uised WVarner's ( ate Kidney 5a
Liver Cure. Now lhe sayvs: "I c heerful ly re
Some Physleal Fruits of Idleness.
The mind should always be occupied;
it is stren'hened and preserved in a
healthy ate by work; whereas it decays
or becosnea impovished by disuse; or,
what is even worse, since it is impossible
to keep the brain absolutely at rest its
powers should be profitably employed, or
they react on the system, and give rise
to thle numberless ailments, physical,
mental, and moral, known as hysteria.
This term almost implies that I am think
ing of the female sex; certainly it is to
women especially that the want of oc
cupation applies. Young men are forced
to get their living whether they like it or
not; but a large number of young ladies in
a family have absolutely nothing to do..
Those brought up in the country have
this advantage, that they may always
make work for themselves; the village
children may be taught and otherwise
cared for; bringing not only a blessing
on them, but healthy body and mind to
In town the condition of middle-class
girls is to me pitiable. They are too gen
teel to follow any occupation; there are
often too many in a family to assist in do
mestic duties; they have returned home
from school with some very poor acoom
plishments; their knowledgo of French
and German is notsufficient to allow them
to converse in these languages; and music
just enough to indulge in a doleful song or
play badly on the piano. They dawdle
through the day in a listless way, and
fall victims to a thousand little ailments
which the doctor is supposed to put
right by physic. And the most curious
thing is that should the instincts of the
girl force her to put some of her energies
into use, she is as likely as not to be
thwarted by the mother. I am a daily
witness to this; and when young ladies
are brought t4) me for advice, the in
variable story is that they are over-taxing
their strengti; the maternal instinct be
ing so perverted that it has become with
many the belief that every movement
means fatigue, and absolute rest is the
way to insure health.
It is against this very erroneous view
that I am now preaching. These mothers
do not come to the doctor for advice,
but can'o to dictate to him; and they
say: "I want you, doctor, to insist on
my daughter not playing the organ at
church, for it is too much for her; or
having that children's class once a week,
for she is always ill after it; but order
her to have her breakfast in bed, and a
glass of port wine about 11 o'clock." It
is this fanciful care on the part of
parents which is so injurious; for the
very energy of young people would com
mand them to occupy themselves. I do
not know that girls are worse than boys
in respect of idleness; for probably the
latter would not work unless obliged,
and even for them an occupation is good
quito apart from that at which they earn
their daily brad.__
WOLvEs are threatening large districts
within hail of populous towns on the
niorthern shore of the Gulf of Finland.
Eleven children have been carried off by
those ferocious marauders, .stealing
down from the neighboring woods to the
very thresholds of the peasants' houses.
The Finnish authorities have offered a
rewvard for the head of every wolf killed
or captured. Two kinds of dogs are in
dicated as most serviceable in wolf hunt
in1g. These are sheep dogs and bull
(dogs ; tile former to drive the game and
bring it into a circle, and the latter to
pull it down.
A oTRn will not refuse to marry a man
because he is poor; but she may refuse
him because she does not love him, and
she can not be exp~ected to start out and
love a poor man.
'I'HERE are four newspapers in Texas
edited by women. Does this account
for the unsettled state of the male popu
lation of the State?-Boston Courier.
Shirewdniess and Ability.
Hlop Bitters, so freely advertised ini all the
paIpers, secui r and1( religious, are hiaving a
large sale, anrd are supplhuanting all other
medj iines. There is no0 (deny ing thre virtues
of the H op p)Ilnt, anid the proprietors of these
Bit ters have shown great shriewdnes~s amnd
abil ity ini conpoutndinig a1 Bitters, whose vir.
ttues arie so plpllable to every e's observa
tlOlh--Examinier and Chroniele.
A Camnp-IMeetig Anecdote.
An incident of camp-meeting life, de
tailed by a clergyman on a Baltimore
steamboat, is thus reported in Forest
.An old couple had supplied themselves
withl a bottle of pennyroyal oil with
wich to keep off the mosquitoes. They
extinguished their light and retired,
forgetting the antidote.
The mosquitoes were very bad, and,
after standing it as long as they could,
the old1 lady got up and got a well-filletd
ink-bottle instead of the oil, and gave
the old gentleman a thorough lubricat
ing with the fluid, face, hands and feet ;
she0 thlen anointed herself in a like man
They again assayed to court the
drowsy god, but could only get an occa
sionial nap. Finally the old lady got up
and struck a light. Giving a glance at
the bed she had just left, she beheld, to
her horror, a colored person, as she sup
p~osed, stretched in the place of her
She quietly got the poker, and beat
the old fellowv over the head before dis
(covering her mistake. Later on in the
ntight, we found the old couple on board
the b~oat with us, 1he with his head near
ly as big as a hale of hay, and she caring
tor him with thle greatest solicitude.
BUAOUSNEss, dyspepsia, sour stomach,
etc., have their source in a disordered
liver, which can be regulated by that
genuine remedy, Portaline, or Tabler's
VTegetable Liver Powder. You can buy
a sample bottle for 25c., or a package for
A teacher in a Sunday school, wishing
to impress his class with the necessity
of faith, asked tile class why did Moses
lift up the serpent in the wilderness.
None of the class knew, except one. He
said Moses lifted it up because he knew
it couldn't bite. It was the same youth
who said the Jews made a golden calf
because they didn't have gold enough to
make a whole cow.
INJUO ESTION, dyspepaa nervons prostration
and all forns of eneral' debility relieved by
taking MENRMAN4'R EPTONIZED BFECV TONIC, the
0on1y preparation of beef conitaiinuig its entiro
niutritious properties4. It coutainis blood-mnak
ing, force-generating anid life-s ustainaing prop
erties; Is Invaluable In all en feebled conditions,
whether the result of exhiau'diona, ner vouis pros
tration, overwork, or sats diseasoe, particularly
if resulrtinag fromn pulmionary compl~laita, Oin.
wll. Hlaard & Co., prorietors. Ne w York
Pottery In the United States.
There are now 800 potteries in the
United States, the total products of
which supply 50 per cent. of the wares
anuually consumed the chief centers of
the industry being n the cap tal
of New Jersey, and East iverpo, in
The former city offered peculiar at
tractions to the potter, both from its
railways and canals connecting it with
the great cities of the Union, and its
nearness to mines of the raw material.
West and southwest lie the coal, kaolin,
spar and quartz mines of Pennsylvania,
Delaware and Maryland, and eastward
the fire and white clays of New Jerse.
The clays of Ohio, Missouri and InTi
ana. and abundance of fuel, have built
up East Liverpool, making it the cera
nuu oenter of the West. For thirty
years it has been engaged in the manu
facture of the ordinary Rockingham and
yellow wares, furnislung the greater por
tion of the $2,000,000 worth annually
produced in this country. It was not
until 1873 that white ware of any descrip
tion engaged the attention of the Liver
pool >otters ; to-day white granites,
semi-chinas and "cream colors" are
manufactured in fourteen thriving es
tablishments, and one or two firms are
experimenting in china.--harper's
How to Treat Frost Bites.
'he American Agricu(turiat says:
"If any part of the body gets frozen the
very worst thing to do is to apply heat
directly. Keep away from the fire. Use
snow if you can get it; if not, use the
coldest possible water. Last winter our
little boy of 5 years frozo his foet while
out coasting at considerable distance
from the house. He cried all the way
home, and the case seemed pretty bad.
I brought a big pailful of snow and put
his feet into it, rubbing them with the
snow. Bit my hands could not stand
the cold. I was alarmed to see him keep
his feet in the snow so long, but he could
not boar them out of it. it was half an
hour before he would take them out and
then the pain was all gone, and when I
had wiped them dry and rubbed them a
little he was entirely comfortable, put
on his stockings and shoes and went to
play. He never afterward had any
trouble with his feet on account of this
freezing. His sister got her feet ex
tremely cold, and put them at once to
tho fire. Her case at first was not so
bad as her brother's, and the result was
much worse. Her feet were very tender
all winter, nnd she suffered from chil
blains. Her feet had a swollen, )lumrple
look, and she had to take a larger size of
GLASS can be readily and neatly drilled
with a small drill operated by a bow and
kept moist with spirits of turpentine.
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of the Chest,
Gout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swell
ings and Sprains, Burns and
Scalds, General Bodily
TotEar an/ Headache, Frosted
Feet and Ears, and all other'
Pains and Aches.
No Preparation on eairth egnals ST. ,TAcons oIr.
as a Rvafr, aei~re, almpl~;e bnd cheap Exterua\
lBinmedy A trial entails but the comnparativey
trilling outlay of 50O Cents~. arul evr one wifering
iti pam can have cheap anid positivo pI..of of its
irectione in Eleven Languiagea.
BOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS
A. VOGELER & CO.,
Baltimore, 211d., Ti U.. A.,
Invalids who have lost bt nre~ recov'erineL
vital stamina, dlelare in gratefuli term.s4 their
appreciation of the mrerits as al toi i of los.
tetter's Stomach Bitters. Not onily does it
impart strenth to the weak, it o'rrects anm
irregular acid state of the( stomachel, malke%
the bowels act at proper in tervals, gives ense
to those who suffer from rhieiinmatic and kid
ney troubles, and contiuors as well as pre
vents fever and~ algue.
For sale by al~i Druiggistsi andI Deailers
C ht Pond's Extract Is the
3 3r onlv sit'iille for this diseasE, Cold
pared to meet-serious cases, contains all the curat've
propuesQ or Porid's Extract; our Nasal
Syringe (23 cents), invaluable for use in 'atarrl,
StIehI'Is, 4' mmple and efrlive.
AQo4D A UV atXan.
* Egyptian Obelisks.
There are thir of them at the pres
ent time scattered over Europe. Bome
has eleven, four of which are higher
than our New York obelisk. The high
est of the Roman obelisks, which is also
the highest in Europe, stands before the
Church of St. John Lateran. The obe
lisk in the piazza of St. Peter's is 82
feet 9 inches high. Both of these were
mounted on high pedestals. The ped
estal of the St. John Lateran obelisk is
44 feet high, making the entire height
of obelisk and pedestal 150 feet. The
pedestal of the St. Peter's obelisk is a
trifle less than 50 feet high, making the
whole height of the monument 182 feet
2 inches.-Sciontfio America
k GOOD FAMI BEDY!
[This engraving represents the Lungs in a healthy state.j
What The Doctors Say!
DR. FLETCHER, nf Lexington, Mo., says r "I recops
mend your 'Balsasan' in prefence to any ether men
sine for cougns and colds.''
DR. A. C. JOHiSON, of Mt. T inr, 1ll., writes of some
wonider ful curen of Cnon p Ion 4Mhis place by the
use of "Allen's Lung Balsan."
DR. J. B. TURNER, Rlountaille, Ala.1a practicin
physician of twenty-five years, writes: 'It ls the des
preparation for Consumption in the world."
For all Diseases of the Throat. Lungs and
Pasunonsary Organs. It will be frund a
nost, excellent stenaeay.
AS AN EXPECTORANT IT HAS NO EQUAL.
IT CONTAINS NO OPIUM IN ANY FORM.
J. N. HARRIS & CO., Proprietors,
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
BEFORE BUYING OR RENTING AN
O R CA N
Send fot our LATEST ILLUsTRATaD CATAoVe (S2pp.4te),
Wit h EW LaT STYLKR, at $51 and upward; or S6.S per fue
fer,and ap Santfree. MASON & HAMLIN OG AN CO.
154 TremontSt., NOSTON; 40 East 14th St., NEW YORK I
144 Wabash Ave.. ORICAGO.
$99a year to Agents, and expenses. 6Outfit fire.
Adress F. SwAIN & Co., Augusta, Me.
A CENTS ! ATTE NTION !
H A " R OTE'" A s-EW BOOK .
M Y T'fl.\l.S W 111l .JOSIAll, TIl E WlIDOW lIWM',
A pply u t onice for territory and. terms~ to
So uther n l'ub.( Co., Box I ib, New rleanis, Lat.
A history of every Admnistration from Wadi..'fon to
Inle present ilmo. tinchties snuch Peraonml andi Pr.3.
maate history never h'efo pubhl . A 41 IC N T N
W A N T EID For full de.sciphion airess the~ Puli..hers.
F~lislEE Mc:1.%lKIN, Cincinnati, Ohio.
P AGENTS WANTED FOR THfE
HISTORY O TlEWORLD
Embracing full and authentie accounts of every nato
of anlcient anl muodeornt t imeis, and includ(11ing a ilstory of
the rise and fall1 of thme Greek andi ltomann Empires,'the
nddeaetihe crusades, the fetadal systomn, I he reforama.
dio, he covery nnid settlemeint of the New WVorld, etc.
It contanins 673 line historical engcravings amnd is the
most comgplete Ihistory om Iho World ever p-ihihed. Send
for specimen pal'es and extra terms to Agent4. Address
NAT ONAL. PUar.Jsr IIo Co. , A TLrA TA, GA.
Representing the choicest selected Tortoise.
Shell and Amber. The lightest handsomest,
and strongest known. Sold byOticians and
Jewelers. Made by BPEN(E OPTICAL
MF'G CO., 18 Maiden Lanei, New York.
(A Medicine, not a Driuk.)
IloPS, JIUCIIU, MIANDRAKE,
A NJ Tni. Pt 'rArsT A .m lmeT '. Qi t A llac
Tl ' I T Al L 01C 3 1 .
All T)l iseasesof i, th~imn'h. Bowel s, Blood
L ive, l iine. nndh l'inr 1133a. Ner-\I
y ousne. epIIittli ne an 33d eSpeIliy
I-e ii oin uplai t.
$1000 IN COLD.
W. ih he pasid for a case they will riot care or
help, or for any3i thig i mpuro or Injurious
found in thern.
A k your dlruitJ for 110; Ititte'rsand try
themJ before you33 sletP Tj ak no0 ot her.
DI. t i an absolute and irresistible eure for
Dru mnkettttess, utse of opliumf, tobacco and
- SEND FOR CIRCULAR.
All albove sod lay druggtsts.
rt Bittersa Mfl. Co., c hester, N. 7., & Toroto, On&.
Used and approved by the leadini
CIANS of EUROPE and A MERICA
The moat Valuable
..CnhColds, Bore Throst,Croup
ArTr them, 5 an 50 st sies <
BRANlD MEDAL AT TED E ILADELPE
o_ OILVEB MEBAL AT5TR PA5EA N
AI NN. AMBER SUGAR CANE SEED" ;
Postag. gL44. V. 2.RoaR, ..m .
latIRP R Nsat
.1 L t ..Invalds n& matter
S. T. BAEA, Ba14, DnB ado . Y.
w " Electricity & Absorption
2 . Combined
Sjpeedily restores the Vital=06
beat rnotend an AThe
- SW 3m-'y g ie'tro Msu ATi
Belt and Absorbent ?ad Cobluine4
(sis of Pad, 7l0 inches, 4 thum
larger than others), reacies at.
once the seat of diseass Do not.
purchase any old-styls 690 Delta.
when you can get the l,,qt Ins
pved for $2.00. " IO
lFrht,"1 a lftrse 24-columin n,-'"
tper sent free anivatc4; e
431 West Lake St. Chioago, 1I.
E LOMENT-ra '*A==
tAdv A J1e Pr =Oreen JyU r X
&&an uosee se Prm. vdqneann10ati
MIRCHANTS AND OTHERS
irari. g Stall Capital
Can make money handling the New No. S
Silent Light Runnfling Wheeler & Wilson Sew
ing Mac'hine. It is the only machine having
an establisked reputation which is oflere4 at
wholes .le i , this territory. For nearly thiity
years "Wheeler & Wilson" hafs been a house
hold word, and the niame of thl i company is/
a sure guarantee for the super'ority of the
achine, iand fair, liberal dealing. Retail
buyers are referred to local agents and dealers
wh'lo sell the No. 8. Write for rices and terms
to Wheeler & Wilson I'fr Co., Atlanta, Ga.,
for Georgia, South Caro ina, Florida, and
Southeastern Ala., Nashville, Tenn., for Ten
nessee and North Alabama; New Orleans,
LI., for Mississippi, Louisiana and Southwest.
Needles for all kinds of sewing machines
at wholesale and retail
LIST OF DISEASES
ALWAYS CURABLE BY USING
OF HUMAN FLESH. OF ANINM,
Burns and Scalds, Sores and Gans,
Stings and Bites, Spavin, Cracks,
Cuts and Bruises, Screw Worm, Grub,
Sprains & Stitches, Foot Rot, ]Moor AU4
Contracted Muscles Lameness,
Stiff .oints, Swinny, Founders,
Backache, Sprains, Strains,
Eruptions, Sore Feet,
Frost Biutes, StL~hess,
and all external diseases. andevery burtoicidens
For general use ini family,stableand stock yard itla
TIlE BEST OF ALLX
lir Dven t h SAFEST
tid BE'si; it acjtna in stta
x'usy poducing t heo mon-i
liatu1.4 nhad ~oick or
Browsn ;dnen NOT rsT A INlhe
RIS ADO'S tia:a 'n;r,-;rt~r iitii
appointed toilet for L'ady or
gnstn ami ny 1,lied by Hi
Dr sss. I epot Ua Wit
liam. t. N. Y
C. N. iTTENTON, Ag't.
77 A YEAR and expen s.s. to
~ if if if Ag~ents. outit, Free. Addroen
SV. lCK(EitY, _Augtusta, _Maine,
P 180 U U R E h b ti.*ugh mediciicinet.
I will ;.ays fitl mau,1-t pr- ,fo I, m~~g3 ('() .
I 4( .~ * tras f. .ht an,'i eo. n aio , Cf I s year.~'s
'fI hi"''"l '" '. E- tii a ' u, iny~i Milk 3rurs
dca o tih.h beot bled. A.ir,j
Be'st boo)k oni Business, Penmansip, Book
keeping and social forms ever published. We
have alls two other new andi popubir books.
Apply at once for territor - anad terms to
Sothern Pub. Co., Box 116 Ihew Orleans, La.
MORE THAN 100 STYLES OF THE
MASON & HAMLIN
- are now regularly made, I'rm erma.
109 cuhotwn in the cut), the latest'
and sallest szepplalRi n
to a large CONCERT ORGA N at.
*900. T wzmty smu at from *29
to $120 each; sixty STLzES at *120
to $160; louTT 5TYL1~5 at *160 to
*i000 and up; cash prices. Boldl also
qurter up. The BAB ORG
ls e peel lyadapted tochildren,bu
PRICE, $22, ' adult, ,havin rne q'ualitye oftne
and power, and sufficient compass (three and a guarter
octaves) for the full parts of hymn-tunes, anthems, sons
and nopillar sacred and secular music generally
ifARON & HIAMLIN ORGANS ae certainly the
BEST IN THlE WVORLD, having wn HIOlHEST
ONE of the GREAT WRI D' EXHIBITIONS ro
TUaEraUmn TAEs- being th eonly American or gans whic$i
have been found worthy of sucha at any.
ILLU STRATED dATA fLOGUES and saroa rIste 9
free. MASON & HA MLIN ORGA N CO.. 154 Trem.,nt
URK, IOTN 4 as 14th ,t O dinlot Square), NE W
AGENTMWANTED for the Best and Fatstn t'ell
ing Pictorial Book and Bible~s. Pr ices reduceod .'13 per
cent - ational Publishing Co,., Atlanta, GaR.
Publisher' Union, Atlanta a.............T~n.-1.
YOUNG M EN '''"r*'Teigaphy v ant 0 o$0
(fnicIs. A ddieas VAJEN'TIir B uO. JnuilV
T RIJUlT H , P;::f. M~f~uz ii.;;r
Spol. Pm not'%I.p wifor.w~- w Th e Toil.
Tr eatmen'. 0C. it io asii.eline CodI vream
tl~~a Im.rfit,. ita re .1aga r't Qe se . oe
r mdced ihm, ti. YA iIe. Co se TIONN.
Mallo r an .. I; Soy i. i.sns- t.- -