Newspaper Page Text
a nthat the
*~an e~o o
bsistding, and the
neoessary to enable
to reoeive and trans
had never been au
of these tyrannies is,
an injustice. The
theegraph clerk alike
to do what they find ex
can throw up their en
If they find it too exhaust..
an the same principle you
justify keeping your doctor or
narse standng during theirs at
. ,The onl result would be that you
,Voula gel worse doctors and worse
and have to pay more for them.
so it iS with the shopwomen and
etelegaph clerks. If you keep them
1ta g ,hile all their work is done
- take a grept deal of energy out of
t"a for no useful purpose--since the
zecogmijon of superiority of caste is no
eful purpose-and only get the re
mainder for your use. You necessarily
limit the class at your disposal to people
with strong legs and strong backs, and
exclude those who, with nmble minds
and sufficiently-strong bodies, have yet
no great power of endurance in relation
to physical fatigue. And you spoil the
relation between employer and em
loyed, and injure that between cus
me and attendant, evenk more than
oli lessen the quality of the service you
by. .Nobody can feel the same to an
nIiyer whose very name calls up the
6-eOtton Of organized t anny as he
ess to one who is consiaerate for hia
well as useful to his purse.
Largest Wheat and Corn Growing
The following is compiled from the
oMial reports of the Census Burean
showing the ocereal production for 1880:
Qt. Wheat. Cor)).
... 1,269,730 24,156,417
..r...................29, 07,707 1,993,325
S* . 1,425,014 455,868
M88ti ,742 1,880,421
1....... 1175,272 3,894,264
-- . -... ... 8,159,771 23,202,018
f . .......... 51,110,502 325,792,481
... . ........ .....31,154,205 275,024,247
Louisiana................... 5,034 9,900.180
Xlie...................... 66,714 960,4163
assch seta........... 15,708 1,797,5931
Mississppi................. 218,80 21,340,800
~ Nevada...... ..............9,298 12,891
New Hampshire............. 169,310 1,850,248
NeWJersey--. ....-....... 1,01,739 11,150,705
New York........ ........11,57,766 25,875,48)
SN rh arln....... 3,397,393 2,1,3
Ohio................... ....46,014,869 211,877,124
rennsylvania. --..........1,42,405 45,1a21,532~
Rhodo Island................ 92,358 11I,767,099
.. a................25770 9,6,7
Vrginia..-- ................7,822,504 29,106,6611
West Virginia.............4,001,711 14,090,609
--------.....24,884,689 8,1m .
txsah..................... 13,6919 18,742
Daig..... ....... ..... 1,921,32,000,84
Dstn of oaverae. strutur 6,40 2ung750
Ifd il la scrlyi wtrifcr
Motakn tokp th.....hand40s8 and 6rm 4sub
An Lnost aes eson hIano sim
Iners immeiknoly rae thr hany above
sonio haeagan stcrmtre mond they a
cthemlves inoa eepl i water.i care
Is taen by kee hans ad harf-mptyb
bme and th coupgs ofu ofls ar. Yt
experinnnt asshod who repeat i m-er
teir hatn sr the canent safety
fieep watinerles in deepin wte hne
bnde and ah mouthe ofhut.8 An hre
eedn surhoulde reebtle wilver
hore-hod utenils al tie easieykep.
paricuarl the womten wtand, hilthat
* wea~ ilotat eonh chae ailsafeityn
Sdeplaer lesbn keeing the adsp
Vis...rnI~Jr, ndothle wilseican be eorced kun
- wtr at once or will be tipped over
bthat the water will pour into the open
mouth, and down It will go. To chil
dren the experiment is a very impressive
one and the moral of it is understood.
The vital value of this precaution was
strikingly Iiustrated near Accomnac C.
~., Virgmnia. A niece of the Hon. John
Neely. while bathing, was swept off into
the ocean by a strong current and soon
disappeared in the high breakers. As
she could not swim her companions gave
her up for lost. Two young fishermen
who were employed some dlistance away
thoughtfully set out with a small boat in
sesreh o! her, and when a mile or more
feom shore, found her floating on tihe
water. S~he had been drif ting nearly an
hout and wasg eatly exhausted, but soon
ered.l flatedthereby making her
? possxble.-Sientific American.
'.~ elish Extravagance In Funerals,
Ohiago is noted for the almlost bound
~tr~iganoeof its funeral expenses.
pp.overwhelm themselves in
orert pay honor to the
Qfthe ded whom too often
lotdor looked coldly on when
~i*this very fact shows that
I~itso much out of love
tot the dead as proceeding~
which sees credit re
~ b~ 'ynendedto re
dei.Many a "flue funeral"
of ostetatious self
*hould be "honored
*bn the observaunce."
~h aboring men are
an exopense of from
1nitances of persons
fi~ ed t Uiok benthe genuine expMe.
d, though In an e gerated form, of i
the reaction from the Piltmism of "he
earlier part or the century. At the bot- I
om of the sham sentiment and fashion
Ible foolishnese, which as it were,
iror-plated the 6sethetho movement,
bhere was a real desire for a little more
beauty in the surroundings of life, and
perhaps even a wish for a less material
vigw of life itsel. Possibly the weakest
stripling who pored over a lily in a glass
of water was as estimable a spectacle as
" the First Gentleman in Europe" being
hoisted into his inexpressibles by half a
dozen valets, and the ladies who waved
peacock fans slowly in the dim light of
sage-green drawing rooms would have
compared favorably in all but complex
ion, with their prototypes of the Re
gency. At all events, both the male and
female Mesthetic had some faint notion of
an ideal-not wholly selfish, not wholly
base-and, though the ideal was as neb
ulous as the atmosphere of their bou
doirs, it was sufficient to prevent their
being wholly contemptible. Unlike
Kingsley's maiden, they did no "noble
things,' but dreamed ' them all long;"
and, though their dreams were irritating
to others-at least, when they issued in
action-thoy in the end worked a con
siderable change. It would be difficult
now for any one, even bufing furniture
or domestic utensils of any sort, to avoid
becoming possessed of a considerable
number of objects which were really
good in form or color, and the impnrta
tion of really beautiful fabrics an'd em
broideries from the East has increased
enormously. It is almost as common to
see a bit of 1ahodian embroidery in a
drawing-toom now as it was to see a
piece of Berlin wool-work a dozen years
go, and the houses are few and between,
in London, at least, who have not a bit
of Japanese art, whether it be on paper,
lacquer, bronze, or silk, lighting up
some odd corner. And good, too, has
been done to painting, indirectly, by
making artists feel that the sympathy of
a considerable mass of the public is
with them, and so encouraging them to
take heart of grace to work s adily in
their own way.-Spectator.
Theaters in Russia.
Russian theaters are, comparatively
speaking, very juvenile institutions. A
century ago there were scarcely any
theatrical performances in either of the
two capitals. The first Italian opera
>produced on a grand scale in St. Peters
3.urg was Paisiello's Barbiere di 6igvfg
ha, and in the same year an Englishman
named Maddox opened the first theater
in Moscow. The Czarina Catharine II.,
who found her mania for English cus
toms, comforts, and dependents, and for
French fashions axnd philosophy, quito
compatible 'with an abiding love for a
home-made and unrelenting despotism,
graciously extended her patronage and
gave handsome pecuniary support to a
company of English actors under the
Smanagement ot Mr. Fisher ; but after
three or four years the British comedians
waxed fat and kicked ; they were contin
unlxusimehng among themselves, andl
"K last Mr. Fisher's company melted
into thin air.
Oatharine's successor, the luckless
Paul, abhorred all things English, and
bestowed his crazy affections on French
la1ys and players ; b~ut the most halcyon
(days of Russian theatricals were, per
haps, some fifty years ago, when the
famous native prima donna, Mad. Sem
enof, rivaled the French cantatriecca
Mesdames Albert and Branchue, when
the Muscovite Talma was the famous
tragic actor Caratiguine, whose wife-.
better known under her maiden name of
Colossof-played Russian and French
characters with equal facility and felic
ity. The prima batterina of this bril
liant epoch was M'lle Istomina, a pupil
of Didelot ; Mesdames le Bras Paulo
were the leading stars of the French
troupe, and a "run" of unprecedented
duration was enjoyed by an operatic
farce by Von Ignats Schuster- The
Sham Catalina. N or were the interests
of the native drama neglected. The
Government gave no less a sum than
200,000 roubles for the dramatic enter
tainment of the holiday folk only at
Christmas and Easter, while for the en
couragement of native dramatic authors
a voluminous scheme was drawn up in
the Imperial Chancelleric dividing origi
nal dramatists and translators of foreign
p lays into five categories or classes, and
decreeing that they should enjoy during
their life-time a part of the receipte of
the Imperial Theaters, on a scale pro
portionate to the length and importance
of their productions. An author of the
first class might commute his life royalty
for a lump sum not exceeding 4,000 ru
bles, anx amount then equivalent to ?800.
Russian playwrights have done good
work since the flourishing days at which
we have glanced.-Londzon DailtyTele
Paithos and Sentiment.
There is al ways on the0 stage a risk in
pathoe situiations, for the "'illusion of
the stago" is so much moro talkedl ab~out
than felt. Thus great eftfects in pathos
are almost always reached in a single
sentenco, a word( sometimes, even a tone
a gesture. Long speeches, a protractedl
situation, rarely reach the heart, partly
becaulse the actors can not heap them
selves for so long to the proper pitch,
partly b~ecauso the spectators can not
keep up their sympathy for so long for
what they kunow--thougha a fiash of gen..I
mi may make them for an i :stant forget
it-to ho b~ut fictitions woe. Thus pathos,
no~ matter how b eauitifuil its expression,
to be trul y effectivo any where iu fiction
should always be brief. Anzd it should
always he horn, not made. B,-ovity and
naturalness are the cs'wntini .jalities of
pathos. When it lacks thiese two it be
ees sentiment. "The moment we
begin to reason about it, the mnomnen t wO
begm to ask ourselves whether this
culd really have happenedl this wvay or
Sh at, then we may kniow that pathos
hs lehe scene, aLnd sent mont comes
on. To hunt in biighways and bywy
frsighs, toehutnature and art for
koldgen feelig mar, the
one finds a true note of 'pathos stuk,
how of ten does it not lose halt itefc,
become lost by .repetition ? Thenali
hammeesd again and again until the
h adi knocked away, and th on
the triok of our Engliash -ito~
ave a thing, to make it toot
OQbL7 here can one in
rn Sm~AX ~tr~
*e fy Bet sg
dthioa w 0,sE,4m
When his ironolad moinster was at b
mnohor opposite the plan tion of a gen. 1
eman wel-known in Louis and x
kather of the relator of this incident, he <
asked the privilege of the proprietor of I
visiting his home and seeing ins family. I
Permission was courteously given, and <
he was at liberty to makethe visit at his
pleasure. Mr. G., as I will call the I
planter, had a fondness for cigarettes,
and having procured some choice tobacco
and a few corn shucks, he one morning
introduced his daughters and some lady
visitors into the art of making cigarettes
and with the request that they wouldI
display their skill in manufacturing him
a several days' supply, he went otit to
look after his plantation interests.
The girls were merry in the prosecu
tion of their newly acquired art, and one
of them in a playful spirit proposed that
they each smoke a cigarette. The idea
of girls smoking was "awfully" to all
of them, and with merry laughter each
lit a cigarrette and the cheerful group
were soon puffnmg away amid a cloud of
It was just rThen that Dr. Holland put
in his appearance. Without fear of re
bels in ambush he had walked from the
river bank to the G. mansion unattended
by armed mariners. He rang the door
bell, and on a servant presenting himself
lie asked to see the ladies of the family.
He did not want them notified of his
presence and invited to the parlor. He
would see them just as they were in the
family sitting-room. The inner home
life of Southern women was what he
wanted to see and write about. The
servant without other ceremony ushered
him into the presenco of the smoking
damsels. He took the maidens by sur
prise, caught them in a bit of fun in
which they never had been engaged be
fore, and in which it is proper to say,
not one over indulged again. But to the
visitor's imagination it was one of the
every day acts, not only of that company
of young ladies but of all of the bettor
class of Southern women. It was a prec
ious item to transmit to his Northern
readers, and after announcing his name
and mission he drew forth pencil and
book and his nimble fingers immediately
commenced a record of his surroundings
The yoUng ladies beat a hasty retreat
without explanation, and sent Mrs. G.
to entertain the visitor, but he, no doubt,
supposed they had retired to another
room to finish their morning's smoke.
As might be expected the doctor wrote,
and his publisher printed, an account of
this visit, in which it was asserted that
all of the better class of Southern ladies
are addicted to the habit of smoking.
Possibly the amiable doctor went down
to his grave with his. opinion of Southern
women in the respect indicated uin
ohanged, and especial so of the group
of fair maidens whose cigarette work
shop he so unceremoniously invaded,
and whose first and only attempt at
smoking he so suddenly terminated.
Two of those cigarette young ladies
are now St. Louis and St. Louis County
matrons. In the well-filled lib~rary of
one of them I found several bound
volumes of ,Scribner's Afonthly edited
by ])r. Holland, and it was this fact that
called to the mind of the hidy the inci
dent just related, and 'which I deein
worthy the record I have here made of it.
---St. Louis Republican._
Writinug "On Space."
There are innumerable stories told of
the irrepressible conflhict beOtween litera
tuers and editors, particularly in France.
on the subject of measuring copy.
Dumaa, La Martin, and a dozen other
writers are credited with inventing the
monosylhlble paragrap)h, and Buloz and
mnany another editor with devising the
plan of paying by letter to hlead them of.
The editor of ai Newv York wockly may
be credited with a not less ingenius idea
when lie secured the services of a female
wvriter much in vogue at a liberal sum
per column of nonpareil type, and set
up her articles in long primer, an
nouncing that they cost him so much
When Pon son dui Tenanil, howvever,
wvas running one of his " Resurrections
of Rocambolo" through the Petit Jour
nat, Polydore Millandi, 'the editor, sent
for him one fine day, and saidl to him
firmily, though kindly :
"See here, my dear follow, I pay you
very liberally, but it is rather an imposi
tion on good nature to run in such stuff
as this whlen you are p~aid by the line,
and if you keep it up ll have to pay
yubythe letter," and he pointed to the
liton bgnas follows :
" Never I"
" Oh, very well, I'll soon remnedy
that," said the author pleasantly.
lie did, and when Milhaud received
the next installment of the story he was
stupefied to find that it readl as follows:
eav-or-ing to d-d-a-de-c-c-c-e-eivo-.eivo
mn-m-mn-n-me, v-v-v-vil-l-lain !' said the
old corsair, in a thundering tone..
"'I n-n-n-nev-nev-noever d-d-d-dec-c-c'
dy!l' exclaimed Baccara, imitating the
defective proniunciatio~n of his inter
"'Wh-wh-wh-where is-s-s-s-s R-r-ro- t
c-c-c-am-b-b-b-bole ? A th-th-th-thou-s
s-s-s-and f-f-f-fr-francs if y-y-y-you t-t-t
"'Y-y-y-you sh-sh-sh-shall n-n-u-ne
ne-qev-never kn-kn-kr-know I'"
" The scoundrel 1" gasped the editor,
" every mortal character in the novel
has tknto stammering and using big e
Our Army from 1789 to,1861.e
The following exhibits the strength of a
bhe regular army of the United States ~
rom 1789 to 1881, as fixed by acts of
Dongress. The figures are fixed for the ,j
aggregate of officers and men:
'178-n reininfantry, one battery ar
18ma ammd a..- .--.......iJ51
Paris, who had Av
own to maintain, and
P)gsmeager resources for the
IQit kptupon a desti.
ta . whom she received
Ader mo. He leaned a trade, won
he t ,!oiat his employer, followed the
&tter to A Iam and prospered there,
Sfrequeny sent money to his foster
other, but she had got into difioulties
ut of which no way seemed open to her.
Ihen, however 1e was just on the
>ointof suoum to her troubles, a
arriage turned the corner of the dismal
iley where she lived, a gentleman and
ady alighted, and the former, after
Aimbing the narrow stalfr leading to the
widow's garret, threw himself into her
Lrms, with the pleasant intelligence that
ie had returned a wealthy man, and that,
ith his wife's consent, he had.aome to
3ring his foster mother to live with him.
Ele had inherited his employer's fortune,
md he had determined to share it with
the woman who had taken compassion
>n him years before, and had laid tbe
toundation of his prosperity.
An Ex-Consul's Sory.
To the Editor of the Brooklyn Eagle:
A late United States Consul at one of
the English inland ports, who is now a
private resident of New York, relates the
following interesting story. He objects,
for private reasons, to having his name
published, but authorizes the writer to
sub8tantiate M8 statement, and, if neces
sary, to refer to him, in his private
capacity, any person seeking such ref
erence. Deferring to his wishes, I
hereby present his statement in almost
the exact language in which he gave it
to me, 0. M. FABMR,
1690 Third Avcnue, New York
"On my last voyage hdrue from England
sonie three years tigo, lit one of the Cunard
steanlers, I boticed one morning, after i
few days out of port, a young man hob
bling about on the upper deck, supported
by crutches and seenhig to move with
extreme diffetilty and no little pain. He
was well dressed and of exceedingly hand
some countenance, but -his limbs were
somewhat emaciated and his face very sal
low and bore the traces of long suffering.
As he seemed to-have no attendant or coin
pan ion, he at once attracted my sym pathies,
nd I went up to him as he leaned against
the tatfrail looking out on the foaming
track whicl t be ! + :, :,.ing.
"' Excuse m1, liy young friend,' I said,
touching him gently gn the shoulder, 'you
Ippear to be an invalid and hardly able or
itrong enough to trust yourself unattended
an an ocean voyage; but if yoti require any
ssistance I am a robust and healthyr niun
mud shall be glad to help you.'
"' You are very kind,' he replied, in a
weak voice, 'but I require no present aid
>eyond my crutches, which enable me to
ass from my state-room up here to get the
>enefit of the sunshine and the sea breeze.'
"'You have been a great sufferer, no
iout.,' I said, 'and I judge that you have
been afflicted with that most troublesome
isease - rheumatism, whose prevalence
anid intensity seem to be on an alarming
nicrease both in England and America.'
"' You are right,' he answered; 'I have
>eenl its victim for more than a year, and
ifter failing to find relief from medical
skill have lately tried the Springs of Carls
ad and Vichy. But they have done me
'o good, and I am now on my return home
o Missouri to die, I suppose. I shall be
~ontenit if life is sparedI to me to reach my
nother's presence. She is a widow and I
un her only child.'
" There was a p~athios in th is speech which
uffcctcd me profoundly and awakened in
nie a deeper sympathy than I lhad felt be
ore. I had no words to answer him, and
itood silently beside him watching the
mnowy wake of the ship. While thus stand
ng my thoughts reverted to a child-a ten
rear old boy-of a neighbor of mine residiuig
iear my consulate res9idence, who had been
mured of a stubborn case of rheumatism
>y the use of St. Jacobs Oil, and I remem
>ered that the steward of tihe ship had told
nie the day before that he had cured him
elf of a very severe attack of the gout in
~ew York, just before his last voyage, by
he use of the same remedy I at once
cft my young friend and went below to
ind~ the steward. I not only found him
>tf duty, but discovered that lhe had a bot
le of the Oil in his locker, which lhe had
~arried across the ocean in case of anothei
uttack. Ile readily parted with it on my
-epresentation and hurrying up again, I
onpersuaded the young man tc allow nite
.o take him to his berth an d applyt the
-emedy. After doing so I covered him up
inugly in bed and requested him not to get
1p until I should see him again. That
evening I returned to his stateroom and
ound him sleeping peacefully and breath
ng gently I roused him and inquired
iow he felt. ' Like a new man,' he an
wered with a grateful smile. 'I feel no
>ain and am able to stretch my limbs'wit$
mut difficulty. I think I'll get up.' 'No, don't
~et up to-night,' I saidl, 'but let me rub you
ugain with the Oil, anid ill the morning you
vill be able to go above.' 'All right,' hesaid,
augh ing. I then applied the Oil agai nrub
uing his knees, ankles, and arms thor
>ughly, until he said he felt as if lie had
u mustard poultice all over h is body. 1 then
eft him. The next morning when I went
.iponi deck for a breezy promienade, accord
mng to my custom, I found my patient
waiting for me wvith a smiling face, and
vithout his crudches, although lhe limped in
uis movements, but without pain. I don't
;hink I ever felt so happy In my life. To
make a long story short, I attended him
alosely during the lest of the voyage-some
four days- applying lhe Oil ev'ery night,
md guarding hinm against too much expos.
are to the fresh and <dunp breezes an d on
anding at New York, he was abfe, with
ut assistance, to mount the hotel omnibus
md go to the Astor Hfouse. I called on him
~wo days later, and found him actually en
~aged inacking his trunk, preparatory to
taringestforhis hiome, that evenmngs.
Ii th a bright and grateful smile, he wel
~omed mie, and pointing to a little box care
ully done up in thick brown paper, which
tood upon the table, lie said: "' MyV e(,od
riend,can you guess what that is ?' ' A pres
mt for your sweetheart,' I answered. ' No,'
ic laughed-'that is a dozeni bottles of St.
aicobs Oil, which I have just purtchased
romt Hudnut, the druggist across the way,
nd I am taking them home to show inv
'00( maother what has5 satved her sonl's life
nd restored hun to her in health. And
aithx it I would like to carry you along alsio,
r show her the face of hilm,without who ni
should probably never have tried it. If
-ou should ever visit the little village of
edlalia, in Missouri, Charlie Townsend andi
is mother will welcome you to their little
omte, with hearts full of gratitude, and
bey will snow you a blottle of 8t. .Tacobs
ii enshlrinedl ih a silver and gold casket,
rhich we shtall keep as a parlor orna
lent as wvell as a miemen to of our meeting
n the Cun~ard steamer.'
" We parted, after an hour's pleasant
hat, with mutual good will and esteem,
nid a few weeks afterwardslreceived a let
"r from him telling mie he was in perfect
eailth, and containing many graceful ex
ressions of his affectionate regards."
"You are always kicking up a row,"
aid a gentleman to a negro and his wife
rho were having a 'tmuss." " Why is
here no harmony in your honuse ?"
' Dat's joss what I was tellin' de lasy,
rufless nmgga," said the woman. " Dar
in't no hominy in de house, nor no
aeat, and de bacon'Q all eat up, and de
aeal bar'l is empty. Hie is de only ting
ni de house what's full all de time."
No PATENT 'eqnired *iA "m'ah the
heumadam. A oold and intet to.
e, and you lme 1t'-4k. wamb
for alaawr 1~t
get the "style," g
nameles love Bomb Ia
the heroine :
He-"Do you love me"
She-" When did I tell IORI"
He--" You have not Y. but do you
She-" Have you been gong with
He-"No: wh F"
She-"I thought she might have told
you I bought some caramels the other
day. Did she ?"
-"She did not i But tell me, dar. A
lin, do you love me I"
She-"Oh 011 1 ask yotij do you love nesi
He-" No, darling, you do fiot ask We
Bhe-"Then if I don't ask you, who it
do I ask?" of
He--"You must ask yourself, do you "
love me t" .
She--" Well, *hlis ib answei-, if I ask t
He-" You must answer, darlmg." W
She-"Is that all I've got to answer,
He-" Yes, dar in
There was a pause of sixteen eoonds. e
and then he folded her (she vs a rega
lar map heroine-fourteen folds) In his F
strong arms, and just at that moment the 1
angry ightning broke from the clouds. 0
and striking the lightning-rod on top of
the house, and descended harmlessly
into the ground. The lovers have never
known, to this day, what they esoaped.
Cured a " Yiea's Invalid.
.ro. 422 Eidatd Street, Pallim ste, ka rand t
-Dr. R. V. PItuat, Buffalo, N. t.: Deir i. t
-My wife was a hoeess invalid for nearl1
twenty years. Your " Fatoit Presriptipo ''
has cured her. Gratefully, ' . b0AY.
TEM tie that binds the happy may be
dear, but that which links the unfortunate
is tenderness unttterable.
or those with weak lungs, spitting of blood,
bronchitis, or kindred affections of throat or
lunge, send two stamps for Dr. R. V. Pierce's
treaties on these maladies. Address the doc
tor, Buffalo, N. Y.
DuFpoN said thati., a pair of herrings,
if undistukbed, *oula produce, in twenty
yeats, a bulk of heitings the size of the
SYDNEY SMITH being ill, his physician advised
him to '' take a walk upon an empty stomach."
"Upon whose ?" asked S.dnoy. Still better
sdept to take vtyuld be tyb purchase of Dr. R.
V. Pierce's "Golden Me ical biscotero" and
" Pleasant Purgative Pellets," which arb especi
ally valuable to those who are obliged to lbad
sedentary lives, or are afflicted with any clironfo
disease of the .tomaoh or bowels. By drug
AN Oil City girl, whose new beau ts
clerk ini a dry-goods store, told a friend
she had got a new calico wrapper.
A nvelattee sabetee.
Anama, Ga., Web. 2S, inSt.
3. 3. Was * Onm Me-1or thirty
year. I was a victim of painfusl kidne diseas,
but your Safe Kidney and Liver Cure hsmade
me. a new man. CHar-nS LA-rnxss.
TEN boils per stalk will give 900 pounds
seed cotton per acre. Usually 1,500
punds seed cotton make .500 pounds
F rom the 10th of October. 1881,
the 1st of July, 1882, genuine ROCK
SPRkNG WATER will be supplied te cus
tomers by~ Elis & Co., of Bailey Springs,
Ala., at the following rates:
Ten gallons in anti-corrosive can.. $5.00
Same can refilled at.............4.00.
Five gallons in anti-corrosive can.. 8.25
Same can refilled at.............2.50
Nine gallonh in glass bottles...... 7.50
Reasonable freighit and express rates
are given by all railroads. This water
has been known for nearly fifty yeare
as asure cure for Dyspepala, a sure cure
for diseases of the Kidney and Blladder,
a sure cure for all ctitable cases of
Dropsy, a sure cure for Scrofulous cases
of the Bones or Skin, and a certain de
stroyer of the terrible thirst for intoxi
cating drink that overcomes so many
worthy resolutions. Deprive a drunk
ard of his dram for three days and
meanwhile give hin plenty of Rock
Spring Water, and he won't want the
whisky. Don't you think it's worti'
trying ? If you do, drop a postal to
Ellis & Co. It will o->st (univ a cent
ONE-FOURTHn of the population of Idaho
Jr the bowels are sluggish and the livet tor
pid use Kidney-Wort. ____
OPPORTUNITY, sooner or later, Comes
to all who work and wish.
WOMAN's triumph ! The discovery of Lydia
E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound.
THE mule who is tame in front is
often wild behind.
0.s Tsaarty Days' TreaL.
The Voltalo Belt Co., Marshall, Mich., will
send their Electro-Voltaio Belts and other
Electrio Appliances on trial for thirty days to
an esn afflicted with Nervous Debility,
Los vialiyand kindred trubles, guarantee
Ing complete restoration of rand manhood.
Address as above without dlay.
P. 5.-No risk is incurred, as thirty days'
trial is allowed.
ON~ slippery places take short steps
Puas cod-liver oil, from selected livers, on
the sea shore, by (Jaswell, ifasard & Co., N. Y.
Absolutely pure and sweet. Patients who have
enee taken it prefer it to all others. Physicians
declare it superior to all other oils.
TaIS good' can well afford to wait.
CH APP'RD banhle, face-, P'irpies anwl rough
skin cnred by using Junnipe r Tdr S ap, miate
by Caswell, Hazz ird & C *., New York.
SPR&xuR KurIF was wounded four
times during the war.
**Meugta em MaO.."
The thing desired found att last. Ask drug
gists for Rough on Rats. It clears out rats,
mie, roaches, flies, bedbugs., 15o. boxes.
FoUTTZ's elebrated Horse and cattle Powders will, if
given to Milk cowa, accordain2 to dIrections, increase the
quantity and qualiity of milk twenty per cenat., and make
the butter armn and sweet.
RUAUIMD FRON DlEATNI.
WIillm J1. coughlln. of somerville, Mass., 'ays: "In
the fall of 1876 I was taken with arLsanrae OP tas Lenes,
followed by a severs congh. ' lost rny appetite and
flesh, and wan confined to my bed. In 18771I was ad
aitted to the hospital. The doctors said I hadl a bole io
my long as big as a half dollar. At one tim, a report
went aroutid that I was dead. I gave up hope, but a
friend told me of DR. WILLIAM HALL'8 RAL5A M
FOR.TITE LWNOs. Igot a bottle, when, to my sur prise,
I commenced to fl better, and to-day I feel better than
for three years past. I write this hoping every erne at.
flicted with DIseased Lungs will take DR. wU~tIA M
HALfL's IA LsAM, anid be convinced that COKAtiMP.
TION fCAN R cURED. I can positively say it has done
more good than all the other medioinee I have takes
tnee nmy slokness."
A fILD'm grateit ieem Is W'.nm. who can cal
oulate the mblaery umnel asnflring a child hs toebdaie
v~g inene with~ wosaua.? shrintr's Indian Verg,
fig~ *111 detroy assi eap~I wot.o from beth cb1l4~5m
SM dWW. (haly *S.o.aatsabot~t.. .. '. . - N
bined ing f thi' me,
b o art, the bright,
noto will serve
of a beacon
arbot of New
. is another
eea r e and ad
iratIt a n cveft t10
t work above referred
it is illustrated here
th, and th d and worthy ST.
ori,hold is hd that beacon which
i guidf ar I all upon the sea of life,
tone waters wit h oala and dan
roud places4 ofAIA d @ae The light
easti s 1egif W that ST. JACo0s OIL is
e' trutb and truste e of keeping the body
its proper toursi #nd of easing an h"lgbting
slhould ct bd ufortu . Cset upor the ahoals
rheutmatism or othet tfil ilments. . hbous
id of grateflil ones throuho1dt the World have
oved the value and felt tho good 6f 141s Great
ernman Iteinedy, and are glad to recomlnefid i
all needling the services of just such'a remedy.
t thii contectiotn Mr. Joh S. Brlggs, a wel1
fiown citizedI of Omaha; Neb., told a newspaper
Lau that he-wa terribly afflicted *fth 0rt actite
tack of rheunidintIA it) lis biek. The disease.
ieli had been preying hpQI imm for years had
rawn l him out of shape. I t i-iott o 0very
'inedy known to physici ans, but foufi flo tlief a
util he tried ST. JACOBS OIL one bottle of w*u(fet
Riected a complete and radical cure. Another
ase may justify reference :
A VETERAN SEA MAN'S TROUBLE.
Editor Inter-Occan Chicagoi Mll.: I send yot this
eling that the intornmation con kbed iIll be of
laterial benefit to Inany of your readers. Or
f our oldest c(iti.ens, Captain C. W. Hovnton. thf'
iovernment LAight-house keeper ati this point, is
irobably onet of the ol-lust seaimen in Anerica,
itving sailed twenty-six years oi salt. water.
tiler this forty-six years' service his eyesight
itiled himt and'he kept the Light atChicago until
he Government built the Gross l'oint Li ght iere,
lienl he was transi'erred. While seated in ny
tore this inorning tho Captain volunteered the
ollowing written statement: " This is to certify
hat I have been afliheted with rheuntatisn for
wenty (2V) years, both in my side' anl lknbs. I
Lmhapiipy tp saythat,afler tisIng less than two bot
les of theT. JACOts t 0111 111 an efit I rely ICe from
>ain thotgh still limpisig s. oneih wiylen walk
rig froni lon'dgl bree of hitlilt. . 1. BoYroN,"
leferring to th foregoiig fiaets, I inight alltidt- to
iunerous nsiilair cases that have cone to iny
iotice bitt "at word (I) the w+e is ,t ileietit.
ionx~ ot.:n 1-:0, J'amraieist , Eainstoottill
S-Y R U. P'
1Toatetter's Stdrtistoh blitfors ia tho great hoischold med.
icine of the A morlican peopie. and is taken cverywhu'at as
at safeguard agninst epidemics and endeinsss, ne a remed"y
r 'r ?yiv-psin, beiiousness and lrregularities of 1he bowels,
is~ a eme for chills aund rover Anod rheuataic ailmentsi~, as
a N.edative mo nervous cases, ....d as a general invigt.as' I
For oat, bf all Druggoata and Dealers
.WILBOR'S COMPOUND OF
PURE COD LIVER
OIL AND LIME.
9 gie ther rteslnony In rfo of o e aof "W/M
reT Ox4-L~rer Oil and Lame.'' Expearienice has proved it
to be a valuable remedy for Cunmam tIons, Asthma, DIph
tller~ in d all dIseases or the Thto:st and Lunga. Mann
ract onl di y A. B. WYIL110f, ChemIst, Bloston. Sold
Hand Book" and "How to Procure Patents," sent free.
Uermnan A thauan Oure never atis to give in
said (ate veti In the worst eases, sures .ewafort
ebne .. g e. cre wher all othsers fail a
~ ~ fe se reh Ifer :alyjo:m n t''uw rmoF
for evsend r det s. tlil 1 nuol ra
free. TIE AUIl!'MAN & TAYLRCO..Mnafied.O.
ER100 SELECTION14 for A utograph
F rd kF rl r
asoIadLnug of rns 6 Aeta netrl,
star Puuste, 2 ChemIcal Puzzles, and ean cight-page htt-r
try er on trial 8 months. Alil the above sent en recelpt
~fi.I tamps to cover postage, &e. Address 1KENDA L
e0. oeoM s adpies h.fatr
CRAC ERS you want the best send for sam
r - becom 1A iing th ledn la
ANKDE 'AAl: .-. "^*"^ '
WATCH ES itLte~'%a
Sure PalW Pplyment l
Lddzusa KN Wd1N, MoLEARYAOO0., Farmington.Me.
I have a positve teimedy for the above disease ; by lie
nas thousada of eases ofthe wrorst kiud and of Ion
lat~n avese o.a de d so stro amy faIt
oether wIh a VALUABLE TR E ATlIE on this dIsease
A.ay U~v 181v1 E re and P.O. address. DR. T.
G U N S ?ewvee. Camalogee fee. Ade
Atlanta (Ga. One of the~ b~et prac(fltia
schools in the coun try. Circulaus tualled PhUF.
$*wW elui, I m*le'fer t~m
Gal Awe. ad 10, MlI* 20 WgS __
MaW g ee
Choicost Works of te Mie #odkltat
THkEE CENfTS K
Ask Year Newsde.Iktf
Eowe Wuanb badstwho a 4
s toapet Of~t-cas SI y
CelebrateV Ameican or European Autor
oawn w ' or Tuo use me rdy
THAGENS EsAE FOReT
Em ribntlon or, Taon 3of1t seekiit. By e agaret
Mount ...... .. .'.... elf
a n t a I n d A I erkns t m ,a a n d r ... . p...r
4. in hex dscod and it sitt lA tf the e .Wor d
e. Ac4 ans. l7 0"e hitKicat ngv n n
The olei Sast. ory of te old
Af your nec w droler for T o tmalur@ *o.. , 1 A yant a S.
no otletf. If hos not got t.be wi t aIt k e60 c
less thAno It &be pric, of other situilatr Oubltae a3 MW . 3...*
*o. .D B-o by any., .
__ eert______and _ -fected. 20wrs iue. Co
AGENTS WA.th FOR ft
B11nneoing an a t ounts of every ns1e0
of Dncient n d mo dern times, d L ho n kden a history
Me lio aEd f has of the Gree d ed a n 4114red, hoo
midde ages, Shecrusades, Me feudal system byboria.
lion, the discovery and seor lemont of the New World
It conta is 673 Haso historicul engravin nnsd In Sb*..
most complete otlory of the World aferpto sht. f e dt
fo speciehm pages and dxia terms p
DrR res B NEEInLtsuo Co., AlantaY Goe.
t hGood price paid for frut grwers
anomes to send fruit packaxacltwl *
NOTICEt. N. D. DATX%8o, 111111610, ZT. T. -
3&Iorksnd perrected. 2.54) words a minute. Oircu.*
Is lr free. Speelmeui 110. 0. W. Diithridge, Tionesta, Pa.
A ZeadIng Z9Ud0n*hyah~e"a& ue
"sblifth"e ans Ete. Isne
d evererthe .e
(Irsaart pngeMtCoo le
Dr. Ab. Meserole (MAt of London), who zkes a soe.
claty f Epilepsy, has without doublt treated and wed
Mo averi Cassh any otie t yel an. nlm se
has shriply beeb arstebsn(Vwe h'a'eha'
over 20 yolla t ucedssMU eured by bbs.E
wit aor 'ar t ote his 4
has publish on this a, wbit b9 "e ft,
wih. wonderftl oureft. to ai
sufferer w?oma60 u their expros ad poaffoead
dre. We adis anwy one wise-n a care to addreew
DR. AB. MUSEROLB, No. 9 . John Dlreet, New York.
6003 TM AE-NGN
4V RtNRS, a.L Sen1 PrI I
LiHst. W. OD.jq LLINIMR&N .
wil nve many n e sty l. n
Pan Co. Austoa, omtic Bangnes
Reialrabl anEnotcale, Calufartee
A reep of twois'r nw s Am . o dores
Prc1LA. B .. FIIJ 4 N. Boxa 860, Ave. N.i .
"ULT .ET ME STORY SUPPLIE
a-, PACIN 01 oo-re~SAL
KN, RAND-i00E F IS, BRASTS
-DB STAND READYe REPE,
LWorth $25. CVi o t 25
s ~ at wsruCOxxoxl tmgx.~
P ES o'5?dAi' sad Nb
moIORASn lt Ssa Vi nwbe Bof feencfr ve
Ll g rse ore. kua s.e e5 obmo useen
Puyde' A to c cal~. nguco'.
Ill nowDral n tonomal . o /Wsting
Enfii~ bilt tau ftot i ~th nAsomtrthe -05
8eclt'r llw ro Catalo e nd " o fnorm aw
Prce 1.V Furay & &?l5 Boxk 86ablishing.NCo.
* AND RD C PET,
Aylte athr fl
ToMot. BxR AsORA o.
- thousand and~ tonsfo ChuandofCoo all.
rhe Iunryd oh tnsRS CUspRs nf
evecw fr allscoeredCorro aR isonCon
t ont oUs ar e ictir ? eaues fo
IAv;u id n ey-Wrabortid snace,( rt
it Kwil e tsomntt ash ndOf Nigt t
eodi o e meithen.cisas i masnd Ysgw
'rcontn e for rt d.e ti~n Wrine,~
1, 001, 28: DRnUG z ost C
PFb rms ers n, tlantar, 0*........,..... Nin.--.'8
5Thosr Briadfr Eo90be -
AddesseOn 1C nON. WHETro. AN
AeSbiTti f ED
a icasme pieI
T0i WwAy s, a A n.e a .sex U h.
i a thi onause te o tht Da ns al
. ,oma r dsoere fo an -
tota~ua.ans eftin THEN gOer