Newspaper Page Text
af. the Louisville Courier
een thrown into wild
terror by the fact thot a i
reform association in E;1
posed of eminently respecta
ad led by the Viscountess
propose to do away with the
e of female apparel and don
e trousers, and he shrieks
y: "We are willing that they
t have the ballot when they convince
6 "'they want it; we are willing
should ive usthe whole width
et-crossing, and take the mud;
afrewiing that they shall resign to
their seats in the horse egjrs and other
..... .o leces, and receive in return our
regard; we are even willing
thieyshall crawl out of bed first, and
o the fire in the morning; but, by
.1t)oly hide of the sacred bull, we will
.ing to our pantaloons
fTHil the stars are oldi
And the sun grows cold,'
And our lait gaUe-button shan lose Its hold I
* Womanhood Eu Mome and state.
Mrs. M E. Eastman, at Woman's
congress : ere is nothing in the state
which we do not put into it. If the word
womanhood means anything the state
sdeil as the home needs it, and if the
state is the larger home it needs it all
n~ the more. Take the wife out of the
honie and you remove an element which
can not be restored until you bring her
back. What a poor, lonesome house
keeping nation this of ours has been
and is. There is something wanting.
Study the question, and if you can find
some -reserve force that will help it, don't
hesitate to urge it forward. Wo will
have no ideal government until it is a
perfect type of the ideal home. len
want women to pledge themselves to
6 all softs' of things beforo they will
open the door, even so much as a crack,
but women must be let in unpledged in
the condition as that in which the ghost
of Hamlet's father went to his long ac
couit. The sooner women are let in the
sooner they will be able to do good
work. They are bound to get in sooner
or later. It is only a question of time.
It will be simply just on the solidity of
the human family. We are not* unique
or groat only to the extent that our
grandfathers saw a principlo but (lid not
have the courage to carry it out. With
women enjoying the same round of priv
ileges as aire accorded to men, a govern
* ment will be a reflex of both. In t'he.
sacred name of home, of which the state
- should be an expression, withhold no
element .which can contr'ibuto to the
success and good of the state.
Ugly Women Shoni~d Not M~arry in
" All brides should be beautiful," says
Clara Belle. " If thlis rule can't be en
forced-and I don't suipposo it cani-.
- then pass a law forbidding ugly women
to be married in public. If so much as
that cannot be done in the interest of
art propriety, at least let us compel
plain women to b'e married in lain
clothes. There is something shoekingly
-incongruous in the bridal clothes worn
by a bride who isn't physically line her
- self. I have seen a daughter of wecalth
and fashion at the altar with a son of the
* same. Her toilet of white satin was al
most covered with ruchings and plaited
frills of cream white lace. The bodice
was in the shape of a long Louis XVL.
coat, with loose lapels opening over an
under vest of lace. This coat was gar
nished all around the edges with rich
applique bands of pearl beads. The
* sleeves of white lace barely reached the
elbow. It was altogether an exception
ally-lQOly rig; but the young woman
finside it was far, far below the require
ments. She was round on her back, in
stead of her breast, so that tile shape of
the elaborately-wrought waist wvas bad.
Her neck, where the cutting away of
the corset showed it, was full of visible
cords and muscles, and its color was yel
low by comparison with the creamy
satin and lace next to it. Her sorawny
arnms were darkly visile through the
lace sleeves. Her face, comp losedl of ir
regular, freckled and irredeemably comn
monplace features, and broughit inlto
* contrast with the quality of her cloth
ing, seemed fairly hideous. Ini an) ordi
nary street dress she woul, no doubIt,
pass in a crowd ; but arrayed as a bride,
bfore the critical eyes of a church-full
of spectators, she wouldln't do at all. I
cculdn't help watching the bridegroom,4
when the muinister asked him if he
would take her for better or worse, and
his ey'es fell upon her for the last feasi
m ble time to back out, to see if lie hesi
tated a little, but he didn't, and I con
eluded that in his case love was stone
blinid. Poor little bride ! No doubt
she was as keenly aware of the lack of
goodlooks as anybody else in the as
sembly, and wyould have given auy price
if some had been punrchalsablo."
* Jeautirus women andftl imeua~naui
* This is an age of beauty, or rather of
a fictitions semblance of it, and it is for
this reason an age of temnptattion and
peril. Form, color, glitter are beauty,t
and this beauty wins the applause and
rules the hour. Fair women ride in '
sate, while good women weep in sack-.
~ott and ashen. Modesty is declared to a
more absence of charm, or powver to
~ttract and fashion justification for any
~s 4Wu&~rmy. At the opening balls and
eRsttainmients of the present season|t
low-necked dresses have been worn
~ ~ a more shameless exposure of person
thitu has been known for many
revious.' It seems as though the
and irkational customs which
t.has kejt up abroad, but which
))bygiving way before modern
and enlightenment, were to
and obtain a new lease of
omiunities that ought to
yes permanently from
seem to have divi
K m(or less of what is con
'with what are oalled
~t~datoes' a third, sani
~puwh~g the ut,
4N skeacrt displayed
tutis out wondor
of grace and
ad oldae ft diy ab4
geens, is.openo but
are fungi, not ite tfad
eus"Uo aimply means the ought, th
renementeulture of dress, and ex
presses itself in the attire of thousandi
of women who have never heard. the
name of "Esthet."--Jennie June.
The emphasis that is justly laid upor
ien-denial as an important element i
.ight-doing sometimes leads us to under
rate all actions that do not include it
Ehe palpable exhibitions of selfish injus
tice that oasts all self-denial to the windi
and seeks only personal and presen
gratifications are so repulsive to the jus
imd generous that they are apt to dividi
all actions roughly into two classes-th,
one self-pleasing and wrong; the othe
self-denying and right.
Such a classification, however, is no
merely rough, it is absolutely erroneous
The value of self-denial does not resid
in itself as an end, but only as a mean
to a higher state in which it is no longe
needed. For example, a greedy obili
needs careful training in habits requii
ing constant self-denial-but years pass
the habit of restraint is acquired, reaso:
dominates, and in maturity he no longe
finds the need of self-denial in this dire(
tion, for a more intelligent self-love pr(
fers the possession of health to the ii
dulgence of the palate. The right-doin
that was once so painful has becom
pleasant. So the child who splfishl
snatches the property of his plaiymat
violently away, presently learns b
teaching and experience the far hight
enjoyment of justico and sympathy, an
when he i a man it costs'him no pain t
refrain from snatching his neighbor
purse, although his desire for money ma
be even stronger than his childish desir
for the coveted plaything.
So, in every case, self-denial is like
road which must be traveled to rene'
soine desired end, but which we gladl,
he ave behind us when the goal is reoaehed
It is when right-doing no longer -o.ts
pang that it arrives at its best condition
Moral progress is not simply the work
ing up to a self-denying condition c
mind, it is also workig through sell
denial to pleasurable well -doing. Whih
therefore, it is needful to insist on Eel
denial whenever right action demand
it, it is by no means just to limit our i
)roval to thoso actions alone.
There is indeed a very large propoi
tion of good and noble deeds that cont ati:
no element of self-denial ; they are pei
formcd with pleasure and avidity ; ther
is no p~aininiu sense of obligation, ni
struggle, no collision of motives. Tb
parent who truly and intelligently love
his children does not pause to conside
his own case when their necessities de
mand his exertion ; there is no con tes
in his mind between his duty to theni
and hia own happiness, for the two nr<.
consonant ; his heart springs to plai
anud labor for their good, and in doing
this he best pleases himself. The lher<
who claims our admiration hy leaping
nto the fire or the water unhmesitatiniga
~o save another's life has not been comn
eL~led or driven to the act by a sense o:
luty, at war with, and finally overcom
~ng his desire of safety. It is, on th<
3ontrary, his quick and ready symipatha
springing to action without conscioni
self -denial which commands the honmag<
of every looker-op.
Not in extraordinary cases alone, bu
in the every-day affairs of life, much o
the right- doing is pleasant. It is no
Belf-denil that makes the lover of jus
tice upright and honorable in all hi
dealings ; he could not descend to moan
ness or unfairness in hiis business, o
take advantage of poverty or ignoranc
to enrich himself without a persona
sense of degradation far more painful t4
bear than any pecuniary loss. So thi
generous and sympathetic man bestow
his time, thought or money upon thos
who need it, with pleasure to hinmself
not with pain. The patriotic statesniui
in securing the welfare of his countryi
fulfilling his own earnest desire. 'l'h
striver after excellence in any occenpai
tion, while b~enetiting the world, is a
the same time ministering to his ow
happiness. And the best work in an
department is that which hams been
source of pleasure to the performer. -
Phkiladelphia Public Ledger.
Thllere3 is an old chest of dlrawers--m
beir-loom. It is full of the dlead years
bdid awaty with withiered rose-leaves am~i
avender. A gi'ialiother's caip, a
not her's wveddinig- combn, my own wved
ling-dress, a deep cralpe veil, worn foi
ather anid mjothier ; b~aby frocks, shoes
mud little panits, lbrm; knives, a school
girl album, full of forgotten names
mmnes covered with lichens, in the onl
>ther place where they still reain, ant
>hI letters-great b~undles of them. H1ow
these old letters comfort me oftenatinmes
No matter how thme writers hmave chanuged,
hese words live.O Mother, faithmer
-'rothers, frienids and lover, remamin un.
'hanged in thme (drawer among the with.
red roses of long ngo. I will not we'ar~
,on with the tale (of t ho sorrows bornje
he joys shared, in my own south room,
verlooking the gardeni, so fair witi.
lowers, or of. the guest room, sacred t<
riendshuip. iBut there are tears and
miles for both, with all of the) r'et,
lefore I tell you good-bye at thme door
et us~ go down, and sit for a moment iml
he dining-room. Ah ! the good chmei
hat has smoked on that long table. Tlhe
uany timeos I ha~ve stood with tired ha'd v
mit swelling hea:rt over its tempt in
rray. Each birthday, through alli the
ears, from the first one when the babhy
'egan to talk, to the last one who left a
eardedl man, has beon renmenmbered in
his room. How the b~rown turkeys,
anked b~y oysters anud cranberries, have
teamed on thanksgiving days--lthough
to are Western folk---and what oxulta
ion has the room resounded with, on
hristmas and Now Year's, when not
inly the best cheer of winter, hnt .love
ilft, fronm and to. eatch and all, piledl upj
he tables, and chairs;. As I talk of it
n its near recurrenice, the old feeling
omes back, and I feel as if all the dear
ittle people wvere only out, at sch'ool
>erhaps,. anid would I nrat in presently,
o.question and talk eagerly of the good
Oh yes, a woman's life is often a
poem, and her homn its binding, bright
mnd gilded in . (outh, (dark and worn with
11se in age 1--M. . Ilanta in indianap
BAso yourhalr all y Wnt to, girie.
Then poople can hear it, and know that
you are comng; beside, the bang must
end a killing effect to it. And if " he'
eneers at It, bang him, Sa any thing ,
~w~Banagher H on wi; any thing*
4*a n ., n.
0 t 6E .s-atreetTheater in Bufflo, over
e years ao. wen he appeaed
a aomedy. It has been imiproved
or varnished up since that time, and i.
now ( I may use the expression) " Rip
Vun Winkle with variations."
I have heard it played by Joe Jeffer.
son and others. At the hazard of being
called an old fogy, I will state that I
have never seen Hackett's superior in the
part of "Rip." He was, to use a trite
saying, " head and shoulders" above
any of his imitators. In the wizard
scene in the valley and the dreary tramp
up the Catskill Mountains, carrying a
keg of liquor upon his shoulders; in the
long slee% of twenty years, the awaken
ing, the search for h1's gun, which was
found in a tree and abo-:e his reach, the
sorrow depicted at the loss of his favor
ites, Hackett was inimitable. How life
like *as the acting when he appeared in
his native village after an absence of
r twenty years, where he saw only a few of
the descendants of the old Dutch burgh
ers-his recognition of his son, a chip of
the old block- his emotions manifested
on hearing of the death of his " frau,"
5 Dame Van Winkle, and particularly hi
old Snyder-the change that had taken
place in the village inn, once his favorite
haunt and where he often met his boon
companions-the new sign with the like
ness of George Washington upon it in
stead of George IIL.-the election at the
old hotel where he is asked "who do
you vote for ?" his reply, " George III.,"
not having heard the name of George
> Washington, are interesting scenes, and
when Hackett acted were truly life-like
y to me.
0 How successful has been that amusing
Y comedy. It has netted to Jefferson and
r other,% thousands of dollirs. Yet, as I
learn, the original was written when
4 Irving was in a happy mood, and was
a not considered by him as of much im
Y portanco or as a good produtoion.-De
0 troit Advortiser.
n HoRsE-rowE i of a belt equals velocity
in feet per minute multiplied by the
width, the sun divided by 1,000. One
inch single helt, moving at 1,000 feet per
minute, equals one horse-power. Dou
ble belts about 700 feet per minute, per
one inch width equali one horse-power.
For double belts of great length, over
large pulleys, allow about 500 feet per
minite per one inch of width per horse
power. Power should be communicated
through the lower running side of a
belt ; the upper side to cariy the slack.
Average breaking weight of a belt, three
sixteenths by one iich wide, leather, 530
pounds ; three-ply rubber, 600 pounds.
The strength of a belt icreases directly
as its widih. Tho co-ellicient of safety
for a laced helt is Leather equals one
e sixteenth break ing weighit; rubberequale
Sone eight brieaking~ weighut.
r jNo MA Tna :iways~ he a philosopher
- whot is inI the habit8 of walking; barent4Ot
t ed aroiind ai mom in which hi. wife is
1 eareico. w here shie dimprs thle taefs.
FaoM an extensive use of St. Jacobs
Oil in thme editor's family, we are able to
speak confidently of its great worth in
numerous ailments, and fully recomn
mended it as an article most desirable to
have on hand in the medicine chest.
?Samford1 (Conn.) Hecrald.
AN INVENTOR prlooses ta make ifaz
chine gear wheels of raw buffalo hide
by cementing andli pressing together as
-many laye'rs as are required for the
breadth of the wheel. The lanks thus
prepared are cut to formi thei teeth in
the usuaml nmanner withI suitab~le tools.
The advantages claimed aure, smooth
andl niseless atction at very high speeds
and greater durability without lubrica
A Bairoad Omtelal Inater'vlewest.
Not every one so cheerfully comnmuni
cates his knowledge and opinuions as
recently did E. L. Loweree, Esq., cashier
of the Cincinnati Southern Railway, that
siAcndlid outlet to the South fro~m the
Ohio. Our representative waited upon
Mr. Loweree, and in reply to certain
questions the latter gentleman observed:
S" I was suffecrieg from a very severe
attack of rheumatism in my right foot;
- it was in a terrible condition ; the pain
was almost intolerable ; our family p~hy
Ssicianm waited on me without success; ;1
Y sent for another well-known M. D., but
a even the twain could do nothing for me;
~ I could not get down here to the ofice to
attend to my duties ; in fact I could not
put my foot under me at all, and after
nine weeks' suffering I began to grow
desperate. My friend (whom, of course
Syou know, for lie is known lby every
body), Mr. Stacey Hill, of the Mouut
Auburn Inclined Plane Railroad Co.,
called to see me ; lhe spoke very highly
of St. Jacobs Oil, and recommended the
remedy to me in glowing terms. I
laughed at the idlea of using a proprietary
medicine, and yet the party recommnided
it, (Mr. Staucey lill, remember), being
a man of sound judgment, set me to
thinkng the matter over. The next day,
when the physicians called, I dismissed
them, and said to myself that I would
let nature take its course. That resolu
tion Ins ted1 just a day. On the following
morning I, in a fit of desperation, sent a
servant for a bottle of St. Jacobs Oil. I
ap~plied that wvonderful remedly, and it
penetratedl me so that I thought my foot
was ab~out to fall off, but it did not ; in
fact it did just the o)pposite. The next
morning the pain had entirely left my
foot, the swelling wias reduced, and really
the ap~pearanice wans so)different altogether
from the (lay before, that it actually sur
prised me. I applied more of the St.
Jac(ob s Oil, and that afternoon I walked
down here to the oflice, and was able to
attend to mny duities and1( get airounid as
well as any one. Let me say for St.
Jacobs Oil that it beats railroad time,
and is always sure to win.-Cincinnatti
Ir is announced that " each but toni
on the dIress has a sep)arate design." It
also nanally has an eye to its own ad
" GOLDN Med ical Discovery" (words regis
tered as a trade-mark) cures all huimora from
the pimpule or eruption to groat virulent eating
1-r c.'sts 40,000 francs a year to .:wetr;
ihe GIrnd Opera House, Paris, and tlw
gas bill is 240,000 francs a year.
Tas "Favorite Proecription" of Dra. Pierce
enres "female weakness' and kindred affoo
tions. By di uiggists.
Tn'umx is no feeling, perhaps, excii;
t he extremes of fear and grief, that do.
niot fid relief in mulo,
"Tharew Phyale to she Dlag., I'll None
We do not feel like blaming Macbeth for this
expression of disgust. Even nowadays mosit of
the oathartics are great repulsive ills, enough
Ito " turn one's etonmachi." Had Macbeth ever
itaken Dr. Pierce's " Pur ativo Pellets " he
Iwouan n am .i4..~A 41 - --
0i 6, per M dth "
tion being made on the rbeoasisd
that. a coin in A togs a I
ave h th of itst .
The ooin- is ko~d i 'i Of 90
each. These are f m= bank
to bank, and the roatnt oM whiph
is made in handling and weighing wears
away the edges and faces of the 6o4 so
that, sooner or later, a beg falls short In
weight, and valuable time, as well as c
money, is lost in determining which bank 1
shall make good.- the deciency-the
labt lI attached to each parcel, on which
appear the names of the banks through
which the bag has passed, being the only
means to Aid imn a u te rspn
sible p arty. The Treasury epartient
has refused to issue gold certiicates for I
large amounts, on the ground that it
would occasion trouble and expense for
the Government. Other expedients pro
poned are, the appointment of an institu
tion, not chartered by the United States
as a gold depository for the national
banks, the interchange of certificates
amorg the banks, and the establishment
of the clearing-house as a depository.
There are objections to each plan, and
another-the division of the burden
among five or six banks-is the one
which may be temporarily adopted until
Congress shall supply a permanent rem
ody. The packing of the coin in bags is
a conventional way, and it does not
reflect much credit on the inventive
faculties of bank officers that they have
not thought out a better. If the coin
were packed in boxce fitted with grooves
in which t e pieces would lie close and
so confined that they would not move in
course of transportation, and these
grooves were made so that they could be
lifted out, with their contents, the loss
from friction in tumbling around the
bags and pouring out the coin as though
it was sugar, would be very much re
CONSULT Pho lips for opinions, the con,
duct for convictions.
ONAtLrs-roN, S. 0., Jan. 20, 1881.
H. H. WARNZA & Co.: Hsirg-My wife'as pegn.
liar An'f"rin!"-4 ware completely alleviated by
yu sait'o luty a i.v.r Cure.
11. 0. MosELY.
A RUSSIAN claims to have found a new
substitute for rubber. It is strongly
suspected that while traveling in this
country recently ho tackled a ham sand
wich at a railway restauraut.
A Maine Deacon at the Pump.
One moonless night an Auburn deacon
lighted his lantern, took the water-pail,
and went out doors to the back-yard
pump to get a pail of water. He care
fully adjusted the wooden pail to a favor
able focus, and absent-mindedly hung
the lautern on the pump nose. He then
seized the pump handle, and worked it
as vigorously as 'a well-preserved but ab
sent-minded Auburn deacon could. The
stream of water gushed out of the pump
and broke the lantern into fragments,
leaving the Auburn deacon in the dark
and his water-pail in a thirsty condition.
If he had been anybody but an Auburn
deacon people would have said-well,
what wouldn't they say?-Lewiston
A Nr~w JEnsEY mau can take a load
of pine saw-dust and tran'sform~ it into a
gallon of good whlisky, and( if science
enn go any further than that let her
F romn the 10th of October. 188.~1,
the 1st of .July, 1882, g.ennine RocE
SPRIN(; WATERt will be supplied ts cu+
totmers b~y Elis & Co., of Bailey Springs.
Ala., at. the following rates:
Ten gallonM in anti-corrosive can.. $5.0 t
Samc can refilled at.............. 4.00
Five gallons in anlti-corrive can.. 3.25
Same can refilled at....... .... ...2.5
Nine gallons in glass bottles. . .. 7.5(
Reasonable freight and express rate'
are ive by n~A raiboaiu~ds. T his w ater
hiasibeen iknown, for neauly fifty year~s
as a sure cure fur [Dyspepsia, a sure cure
for diseases 'f the Kidneyv und Bladder,
a sure cure for nil curable cases ol
Dropsy. a suire cure for Scrofulous esses
of tlie B mve~s or Skin, and a certain de
stroy( r of the terrible thirst for intoxi
cating drink that overcomes so matny
*tmorthy resol uiionM, Deprivye a dIrunk
ard of his drami for three days and
meanwhile give him plenty of Rock
Spring Water, and he won't want 11
whvisy. D 'tyou thinik it's wtert i
trying If you do, drop a postal i'
Ellis & Co. It will e >st oniv a cent
OAUSE~ and effect are not well bal
anced. A man with a good cause often
make little or no effect.
Osa Thaty Days' Tr-ial.
The Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall, Mich., will
send their Electro-Voltaic hoets and other
Eslectric Appliances on trial for thirty days to
any peorson afflicted with Nervous Debility,
Lost Vitality, and kindred troubles, guarantee'.
ing complete restoration of vigor and manhood.
Addrcss as above without delay.
P. 8.-No risk is incurred, as thirty days'
trial is allowed.
SOME pahrasitic plants, like the corn
inon do-Idecr, begin life int the earth, but
:ft-r wards attach themselves to plants.
O~ bers, like the mistleto', are never
f11und except~ ini a parasitie staLte.
A OOD FMIL RIfl!
HARMLESS TO THE MOST DELICATE.
By Ite fal bflqEeCONSUMPTIN
Remedlos and Phyeiciane
have failed to effect
J.EREMIAH WRIGHT of Marion county, W. va.
wvries us that hin wire han PUtLMonaST consVMPrrov, and
was pronounced IxcuUSaarE by their phyniclana, when ILe
use of Atlena's Lung Balaam Iarrant.z OIuxMD nxa. He
wriie e tat hie arid his neighbors think itthe beat mneri
wM. 0. DIGOCES, Merchant, of Bowling Green, va.,
writes, Ap~ril 4th. 1881, that he wants us to know that the
Luxe BiAaAa Has avaan Nil MoTaxa or CoNsaxrrros -
alter thri physician had given her up as incvrabie. Hi
says others knowing her case have taken the Baltam and
beeti cured; he thi ks all so afflicted should give it a
DR. MEgREDITHf, Dentisnt, of cilncinnati, was thought
0 be In the last staoen or conaxuniov aiid was induced
ny his friendls to try Allen's Lung Balsamn after the for
mul~a was shown him. We have his letter that it at ooce
cared his cough and that be was able to resumr his
W M. A. G RA HA M & CO.. Whetlesale D~rugg ae,
Zaniesville, Ohio, writes us of the cure or Mat hias Pree.
man, a well-knowni citizen, who had been afflicted wIth
Baow*mrrzs in It. worst form for twelve years. The Lung
Bialsam cured him, as it has many others of Baewonstzaa.
CONSUMPTI0N, COUGHS, COL.DS,
a? Di.ea esor ue TnasA T LU?45s adai
PU V'aonny emeA x. ,
C. 8 MA RIN, Drng;oskly Ey. rIke i
aess o tedems nkdht.i 3W e gyenu ?eL
A ST. LoUIs woman has earned a
iAtional reputation as a maker of box
OXmran hands, face,"4e and rough ski
ured by usin Juniper a ap, made by Cas
reli, Hasard & Co.New York.
"WHAT plan," said one actor to an
>ther, "shall I adopt to fill the house at
ny benefit?" "Invite'your creditors,"
Vas the surly reply.
- KIDNEY-WORT radloally cures biliousness,
les and all nervous diseases.
Tan Baltimorean says: 'A painted
woman is only a picture of health."
A Nm Cure gar Wits
Will be sent by mail to any address, postpaid, on
receipt of one dollar. Address J. Alonzo Greene,
radian Doctor, 816 Pine 8t., t. Louis, Mo.
SO HOR8E will die of Colle, P.otq, or Lting Fever If
Poultz's Cel( brated I[rse a n,2 fuld Ca0t4 ul'mtets 1-re used
teoe(di nig to the dircto . Thi- y a il c !enn-e i. he .
HiiCa, pilrify and invigorate thu bs-teli, thu s po;re'Venting
IfoW TO MIWU E IF,% 'er.
It is *tranige any one will sntfet fromi di:movSments
briutbt on ly Inpunt blood, when RCOVILiA R3A.kRA.
PAI.A AND STilLINGIA, or BLOOD AN[) LIVER
SYRUil will restore health to the phyral or ganisiation.
Iti n strengthening syru p, pleats'i'titofato, sawd t le BEST
BLOOD PURIFIR ever discovevi, e'ring !crofuja,
Syphiltic disorders, Weakness of the Kidnoyi, rvsire.
las, Malaria, Nervous disorders, Debility, Biliotte eom
plaints and Diseases of the Blood, Liver, Kidineys,
Stonach, Skin, etc.
BAKER'S PAIN PANACEA cures pain in Man and
DR. ROGEE'5 WORM SYRUP instantUl deetroys
ASK your Ir'igg.-t for Shrinaes i Hani Verminige,
aud if 1 o f.iilH to :mI hlyly you, niire lt Prolicietor,
DAVID ill. 1 OU't'%. nttiioll-, Aid.
A Friend in -Need is a Friend Indeed,
And by sneh a one's symnpathizilg adie anid
a itan a trotible h %; >vein liftet and burd-i
lightened. Stieh a friendship is worth keeping,
11t1l wheni, from hit experience, lie advises. and1t1
lustrnlcts, his opinlions shottli .be leededl. If kind
words enjn never die, 11n gotod deeils ire never
lost, the indltiiement," fior alwavs doilig tile godi)l
one inn is still it great 4one. Ma iiy Ieop'le iuiigitte
that thmey' had better do nothing tioti do a ittle.
1orgetting that it is the detail that Inakes the ag
Srgate-the (rop4 that foin the shower-the
111(1 kindnibesses of lif1 that rmu ke existence tn
(irable. As, Ii the picture, the good old Sr.
JAron is eXtenidinig' reli to ile stileriig slippli.
alt by Iollering a bot ile of that wo'ilerittl reimeidy
ST. JAcon1s Oil., so all eIIn (10 Iohlet hing ofi bne.
lit for his fellow men in their time of trottle or
sickneiss. In how maniy instanc*es could the sim.
Il meto f tewrd S. l ns01
onle wthtem ofidreeni n r
oVtagrnnt brn ele nder!t.hses
4.ngwih h. ma.s.. Inve ,fthI odr
~1 liesit, ofersi the lio~ "T. ~ofsI~ auly.fo
'verlct -wnet ptierti yet pe~rsstently, urgeei
Lppll wait n di seases ame. 11 .4wo hearingern
nmxd that the'highest good from man to ma~n
'lnsist' mn that wvhich tends to promote their
eCeOL, welfare and(1general hetalthI. Amilongothers
rhoa havte n1o hiesitat ion ini gIiving free exphressioni
a t&helr opinion is Hishop (;ilmouir, of Cleveland.
hiuo, who has usedi the G;reat Ge'rnman Rert"dy,
r'. .Amns 0i1., and endorses it highly, Ife
'rites ilaot it as follows. "I ami plased to sav
but the use of ST. .1 A(ns 0O1. hats benielltedl m'e
rellytI, aid I have 110 hiesitaitloln to recommlienid
Sto all as an excellent enirattive."
A remedy with such a reputation as Hoeietter's Btomach
Iilb-rs deserves a fair trial. If you are dyspeptic your
lulta lv will evenally yield to it; if you are feeble, iaoh
tesh4 anil feel despondent, it will both '.build and chee,
!ou up; if yon are cnstipated It will relieve, and if MS.
ouis, healthfully stimulate 7o0 liver. Don'S despond,
mnt make this efibri in the right eemo.
For sale by all Draggitsed Diealere
fRAPE VINES !
I 9OO,,OO; 2rar, er, tao 540.5
ther varieties cheap. AIlren 4: khis ofttmaili J.mit, Plants
i .J 'Treo. D)R. se. ftIlI KODSEst Blonominglon, Ill,
Boilers & Machinery
$econd-hiand and new. S~end for' elreular to SMITE h
cINTYItE, 'fidioute, Pa P. 0. Box 765.
rhe Itsaa,. says: " Mr. Lethvwpfs asabition to do
st through literature (.nereasee wit hi. opportunity, ane
opporityalf goes to the setent qf putting *,eoo,oee
mke to ereadation every year"* Meesrs. D). Lr rp sop a
, ostow, asoe publish Wuen AwAu3, Bast:.An,IS
-riSx Po:.fkIt Rris'3a, and8 Ts Pawsvi I'o erery' Btay
d Girl senadisg fr Ue, stmnpe far samples of Ihe'se four
'tori l masgtzuhe, promising to try to secure subscrip.
uns for them, the pubitelhers wIll send their new tt lus
*.1 '0as ay Aur;uose lee. Book Calalogue for H one
.I -rn l.iibrar ia. Naas .
bave a positive reinedy the above diseae; by Its
ase thousands of cases of the worst kind and of ion
have e . InIeed se tr m fah
tether wi h a VALUABLE TREA% on this disease
to an jper. Give I and P orkaddress. DR. T.
A.B~ is18 Pearl gtret, New York.
AR Plower es
Veabe Cr stifleMnt for
sanaaaan. Guaranteed fas and reliable. Is neat
ex ee forwent. f.ud for price Uist of
sejfree. Jris lowest In the trade.
PJILADTLPMIA SUED O.9
4 W. Seventh St., Philadelphin, Pa.
A. S. & A. P. MAey Patent Solicitors,
Washington, D. 0. our valuable
Hand Boops Patents," And " liGts
A LeAmdlag Londonile laa
taifbaseft hbe te ten 1"Y001New. .
Yorki for thae Cere or
From Am. Journal qf Medicine.
Dr. Ab. Meserole (late of London), who makes a spe
ealty of Epilepsy, has without doubt treated and cured
more cases than any other living physician. His success
has simply been astonishing; we havo heard of canes of
over 20 years' standing successfully cured by hin. He
has published a work on this disease, which ho sends,
with a large 'ottle of his wonderful cure, free to any
suffbrer who may send their ex press and postoflice ad.
dress. We advise any one wishing a oure* to address
DR. AB. BFISEROLE, No. 9G John Street, New York.
Ata 5.N a P WANTED for the Beet and Fastest Sel
A ing Pictorial Book and ltibles. PriceN reducefdal per
cent. Nationral Publishing Co., Philadalphia, Pa.
1100lRE' S BUSINESS
Atlanta Oa. One of the best practcal
schools in the country. Circulars mainled FRU.
IUMEbleste Reablt Curetd ti 10
to days. Nopay till Cared.
Da.. W.Fmaze, Lebanon, Ohio
TRU T H garm-"v"ata,'
Degh oeleref dye. &ad lk of eir. sE a oeAssa E
per... of your litwo huebaad ovutte, pelebtiegttl2
"=14 WritM. ti6 sis r.Ta.a.TIhG
BEST IN THE WORLD I
Devered on Tri . FREE OF CHARGEd
Shuttle Sewing Machine I
BUY NO OTHER!
LASTS A LIFE TIME. Warrsted 5 Yeas.
SEND FOR CIRCULAR "II."1
AGENTS WANTED In Un.,cu pied Territory.
Addrv-moWll.80N K EWINO MAfi[INXE CO.
255 & 257 WAtbash Ave., sago.
%% a30'o Ei Oliftgs los"rif
N O"!PAer URhe t. Sur6 oum
i iring a ur~elo perm anetcr hu
ua, D.lPin type. Issued eo ly. ancaedCi
MILL ~ ~ Z N and FATR UP is
antaors i the United States, postage p.14, ta
trwoDlar- a Yeair UvrY new subscriber gets a
N oAL KAYNDS. BUETN. Hng.z~OSo
Naa nd PACKINc,0 l PUTMS Al.
sIDirng aPsE, permanen, cur ihu
sR eRec. wSl adesd at for Pi
st ALL KIND. DLTING & O.~
4-3 MaIn Street, LOUISVILLE, KY.
3 - t~rn 1er3 wib th imred
aVEnter EcT of ' -E', -uee nta
AR, IF.I raEeec. In an CAe. hs
FOR THE PERMANENT CURE OF
atNo other' disease in co prevalent in thir cotcx.
Stry ns Constipation, an~d no romedy has ever
eqlualled the clobrated Kidney-Wort as a --
o uro. Whatevor the cause, however obstiantc -'
the e, proper use of this remody wil
SPILES Tlnl. distreesin, comn.
.oompicatdwith a ti~,on d~'ny4ot,
Sstro:4thor.3 the weakened ijart:i and quicy y
cures allkcI-ds oftpils even when physicians '
aid medi'ines have beforo fated, .
EtIf you hiavo eit her of theso troubles
PRICE e1. USE o~u t~ic:,
Th ipet COhe apest
%' yaovern-ado Or.olOc ni
44, ~O dace enl Aoo mofree
Te AUoIorMANnATeAYL~OR 00vo. ancyeld.Ohi
SS_ to__ S2B'',stu- g rgo, Vt
ENLMN P il hav n Dn.. I WnOxnE Ino 'I
wet-iveyer n on, a never found
InoN T~CRdEs. InTuany as o fvu'ros
as Dn. H~nT R'8 IstoN oNI lar 'ne esitenm
T~lEAUI/MAN TAYORST., LoUifeMd., o.
- twientycoiv h-s-Inodr,lig, atnn'rfod
IRNThN d dges.l orgn ca so Nr~s 'o
itpoelicableii of henelodtispelsrm
DebLqctht h, boaill of o oformote.nn h
aos and ItIT~tSmONtOnc ancsst nm
1 Baby ine.' 1. LOiss Mo. Nossv.
O Th tleos~ a1e. O0 Fo r o
heregWasv orgsa nd / hn
118ro~a aven, werena1ldnt g okb
48 T eliaL te to y t ne,. 1 / hrr
POW Coman d ept n e. asn olr
MlAFATURE bY THE thDRn. HaannoR MED
60 a Mi ne. o 0t ythle 1 is W ai0 No a
6S The OldCarin oe. 16saJAnnFlowe -
eo Take Bacte neat o. 170 TheO Log Cnbe
T8Oaaher e o 181t N 7 MT We T nhen I
35Wee a osswen t he Lkinhr 185 Oher is ehind
348 ndee h B h an laren Ort8 I Belmben
8 Wh n y ant I wer F e u 14 he y Look, b
0 Whe u S w et el li hme. 10 There's No ay a
4Te iLeeto My Mother bhrr Yoarc
4o9e A b M yoSdelo Datrmg. 1361 I've. Biror No
LUWie' seCommazet.p ,lc a68 Mssof In do Cang
04 iubad' Conmnrmes 159t ay a Kinalerds
.4 LiteOl o 1abi InothLaw. 1-1Cant i th1
Hollow. I an
for al these Pataul onspla'ste ind
%eseemse teou our female
:6 will -ure entirely the worst form of
plarts, -A ovarian trouble. InIlammation ad
tion, Failing and DI- .1--cments, and the
Spinal Weakness, and IA particularly adapted
Change of Life.
It will dissolve and ex pci tumore from the
an early stage of development. The tedeneos
cerous humorethereIs el.cked veryspeeditloly
It removes faintness, flatulercy, aestroyeall
for stimulants, and relieves weakness othe
It cures DIloating, Heada-:hes, Nervois
General DeAbility, Sleeplessness, DepressIon Mnd
That feeling of bearding down, causing pain,
and backache, is always permanently cured byI Us
Itwill at all times and underallcircumstances
harmony with the laws that -overn the female qam
For the cure of Kidney Con.plaints of ei1he01 f
Compound is unsurpassed.
LYDIA E. PINEUAM'S VEGETABLZ
POUNDIs prepared at 233 and 235 Western
Lynn,Mass. rticu $L Sixbottlefor. Sentby M
in the form of pills, also in the form of losenge
receipt of price, $1 per box for either. Mrs. Pl as
freelyanswers all letters of inquiry. Send forypinb
le. Address as above. Xention this Japer.
No family should h without LYDIA E. PINKERAKW
LIV'R PILLS. They cure constipation, hilIoHWMW
and torpidity of the liver. 25 cents per bo.
Mr Sold by all Druggiasta.-GE
to make money rapidly selling our aew
New York by" "
Bhowing up th New York f fo-day, with itt
paaces, its crowde l thortarrtre, ILts rushing
evated traini, Its cntlessi algit9, its romanoaG
its mystery, t' dark e rnei antd terrible
dies, its chari: 1i, ao!lin thet every phase of ll. 1 J
In the great vity. Iont't wasto ti Ime selling l -
books, but sewil for Ivrsttar.t givIngc full table as
contetit,, tern to nog.tts. &c. l'rospectus now
ready and te'i tory itn grat ((imitd. Addre
DOUGL.ASS BROS, & PAYNE tcInatdL
A !Tg"a's CI good wages.; pay weekly,
LigNTEOat atj work givesn, to be madea
is-ase. Work called fmrs and delivered ir e. Olebe)
1Ntaitttnst 4o., 167 No.13 51 s.. Dess:, Rlaae.
Th'is Riding Saw Kachine cuts of ai
foot log in 2 minutes, mud warranted the
beat and cheapest that is made. Weo
will not be undersold If we know
it. We want the
f~.address of every
one who intends to
cut logs, wood ot
tiesi. TIhe person sending us such names can buy
our rnachino e.L wholosale price. Circular free.
United Stuatos anf'g Co., WYashington, D. 0.
THE OFFICIAL HISTORY OF THE
This is the only complete and fually illustiated " Lib
md Trial of G1uateau." It contains all the testimony of
hbe experts and other noted witnesses; all the speecbes a
nade by the cunning assassin in hi. great effort. to escape
he gallows by feigning insanilty. Beware of catchpenny
>ooks. Millions of >eople are waiting for thia work.
6GEN'ES WANTEA) Circular. free. Extraterns
A ddress NAvIOtat. Pcstjsnais. Co., A tlanta, Ga.
to end8-e. san~ fo teaot complete Catalegus et
rYPE, BORDERS, OUTS, PRESSES Ag.
I ATNAL TYPE C0.,*PH,$pD"W
(OUNG ME fyuwn ~er oerpys
alien, address VALENTINE BROS., JansIlle, WI.
sitively preven t a ase an w o
Ively cure nine cases out of ten. Information b
nill save many lives. sent free by mi.Do' dela
noment. Provention is better than cure. I, U o _
Lop&_Co.. Boston, Mass., formerly Banor,
aweek in your own town. Terms and4. outti
fe.Add ess H ar.Pr o.,Plad.e.
77L7 4Tl sad toe geteal
F.1 1I.Yeke=F. Augusta, Ma,
IIJYI RATOII8 RE!
Every week Solid Silver Runtint-ease Wates y
iven away with 'A be Iloy.' ClaassfItem.
amnes of those wbo gel watches are published each wes.
SIs the Best Bloys' Paper in the World. 6und esats
>r a sample copy to
CIIA MPIO'V PUBLINEKING 4.,'
S101 WilIans Mi.. New Yos- ats
ublishers' Union, Atlanta, Ga............8iZ1
Aeornbistaiops of .Po.
toieof Iron, IMeruaSie
that wie eswt blaches. Ehe
teeth, 80 chareteristioe1
other trons re attos.,
ONIU in may pract ce, an n ana experis'ff
an ythg to give the resutlts that Da. HIAnTUn's
ation, Female liseases, pyspepsia, atld an i.
y, has In muy hands, madec some wonderful.euraes.
siclane. have yieldIed to this grent and incompae.* *5
aprenarationI made. In mdsuch a compolund
Sractice. DB. ROYBEd 84MUELS,
th 1881. A
COINE 00.. 218 N.MAIN IL,.8
rDarling- 928 Love Amonu the Roses.
>ther's (rave ?i.a Old Arm Chair (as sung by B
on the Hill. 239 The Sailor's Grave. [ini tho Ea
Rye, 141 Farmer's Daughter ; or Cle.
[eet as Strecngers 148 Oh I Demi Golden Slippers.
the Door- 346 Poor, but a Gentleman Still.
u, Love, in My i40 Nobody's Darling but M itt.
(l'rayers. g51 Put'MyLlttle Shoes Away./
It Musn't Touch. 1o3 Darlin Nolile Gray.
Seat ia the P'ar- 255 Little ronJug.
154 Ben Bo1t,
w, I'm reein 3 -7 eod 0 Seetheart.
1When~ You clan. 370 Tim Fin zn's Wak',.
Old Songs. 575 The Hat Fathetr Woro,
lig for Thee. 17iss Me Agnawltoth
r ot Xidai 3 79 The Vacant Chair.
My Mothteribied 180 The Sweet Sunny South.
4 Uasmo, round(. 2as Corne Rome Fathter.
mm, (n' o. 184 Little Maggie May.
[ise You e28 Molly lawn.
the Poor Hlouse. 'as Sal in Ou Aly.
Ith Me, Darling. so') Poor OlhI~
an il o[ohe, kn the on is Looking.
ud to Love A n- 300 My LittleOne's Waiting for X
int I'll Forgive. anE2 The Buthe By
uther's Dving. 8i'5 I'seOne*Bak t xue.
Whtem I'm 01d. 808 Whtere is My loy Teght,
to the Sea. .~a inge, u J"D~allan.
no- :to Dancing In the Maunlgt.
r' Oenrts ; any twenty.Atve sontgs for I i
* .ong". isipal for 4) contta. hemo
Senet on or ttreo centpotesam.
F'O Co.. ?2 NamsuStreet. Nw Y
' Storie I OeRt Ba &
A Kfexican Adventnre, as
Good FrIed. Again. Is*
N )I grg Ne App1y. -