Newspaper Page Text
ved Mau who .
k And he was a
W. drun he -t
eoomxn," and he
aoffie an by Sign I
pAited Tom tow ite him
To said he would do
andtan Iian a
sand paper. anA ;Wif a
he wrote as Foown:
rX MAr 00NGEN I' The
hiis the di be i ?
041 of a ba ( ok46
VO ,to any
6f his hat, break his
yes, and maul the ever
A took the paper, said
%h T and marobed off to
- Y~A~4e shops. He went in as the
g around eating lunch,
16dt to a bi Irishman who had
wrench in his hand. The
it out loud to the boys,
$o (C,*crow went for the Indian. The
Maaled him with the monkey
a bliamith tore his blanket
ds the:Indian started to run, the
-06d broke after him. He was
about forty different sized
yas many tin pails, in as
nt places, doused with dirty
n as he passed Tom's office he
- worst looking, and the most
ed Indian that ever was seen in
.a, He shook his fist at Tom, and
over the hill out of sight, and for
days people who came into Omaha
ithe West, told about seeing a red
pointed towards the Pacific slope,
nd, the air was filled with yells, war
boops and language that nobody could
thderstand. It is said from that time
to this no Indian has ever begged with
a paper west of the Missouri River. If
. Ahey want anything they go and steal it,
as it Is less dangerous.-Pck'a Sun.
A Beauty Factory.
My conversation with the proprietress
of the " beautifying establishment " was
interrupted by a lady of uncertain age
and pimpled skin, who remarked that,
; hav'ing arrived at the conclusion that it!
was a woman's duty to make the most of
her looks, she had come to madame for
'':, assistance. " That's right I" said the
madame cheerily. " I can make you so
~ ~-looking your own husband v, on't
kow you." The lady's expression grew
a trifle dubious at this, btthe professor
bea."First, you must lant ml
Sfrequently ; I notice your face is na
,,turally grave. There is nothing men
like so much as a smile, especially when
It conmes from a pretty mouth, and a
mere soupcon of my lip-dew will make
yours fresh and red,andb rubbing a'
little extra on the middle of the ipyou
V,'i But 'my complexion ?" interrupted the
visitor anxiously. " Oh, I can fix all
en that. -Just let me show you," and she
std' the lady in front of a mirror,
~'wJ~ppa out a piece of chamois skin,
~~-~iippedIt in a creamy liquid and polished
of the lady's face ; then she powdered it
well, rubbed some rouge on the faded
S cheeks, tinted the lips, penciled the
brows and, presto ! there was another
On the stage she would have looked
very well, but near to, the cosmetics
Scould not conceal either themselves, the
Sharsh outlines, the dim eyes or the lack
of youth's roundness. The poor thing
harly knew .whether to be delighted or
appaled, but when the madame wont
into an ecstacy and exclaimed " Beauti
l, beautiful; there could not be a
Grae uccess," she concluded to be
delightked. " What do I owe you ?" sheo
ankd. "Ten dollars for the make-up
and materials which I will furnish you,"
adthe woman, meekly as a lamb,
Shanded over a gold piece and departed
with a packet of powders and salves.
.Net York Letter in the Ch/sicago Inter'
A Newsboy's 'Death Bed.
I had looked at the boy, whose years
numbered fourteen or fiteen, and saw
in the white face, hollow cheeks and the
Sunearthly bright eyes, the unmistakable:
nrks of that dread disease which places
it victime beyond all hiope-consump
On the table lay an old Bible, its yel-,
had Aihed reaig. Te boy' mind
waswandering. He was too weak to
S opgh, and te accumulation in his'
thtoat could not be removed.
"Sne yer boots-shine 'em fer a
mornlig apr sirI"camein feeble
noont from tle iow. "Paper sire?
~~)o~nng Part LI about the --."
dbrot whieh made an effort to clear
brot wichoccasioned something
a dadh rattle. The mother was onj
no at* the lounge, sobbing, and
'her other son, who had brought
theroom, was by her side crying.
'the wasted frame and moistened
boy's parched lips and ton e
water from the cracked glass at
6 ~ ewindow-sill. He felt the
jion his brow, and his mind
'd to him. " Oh, Jack, I'm so
e come home. I shan' sell
papers or black any more
,but don't cry. Moth er's
- spmethin' betrnnewspa
Tack and I knew where I'm
% ,~.it to Tom Jones, Ilowe
00 Brig all your moneyI
,Jack. I wonder if Il
ifo 'boots' up there?
--" Jim, the news
Jonny, "what Is a
ui~r.B., to see if
fo i answer,- "a log,
of wood or timber.
agO T..walaus was
WA ~ grew alalnh
botton, sad in not
)?*GUMZO Bub it i.
we or WS --orm
irly diao M, ro* u d-foressa. But
oe t M*1y 1W 0 prguud.
143=~ itmsfom our
Oxchanges, T rst is the following,
which speakb for itself:
A ba-walaut Pove that was planted by a
WiMgonsin farmer about twenty yers ago on
0M waste land, reently sold tr 27,000. The
trees are now from sixteen to twenty inches
This item tells what the enterprising
formea of Kanas and Nebraska are
doing in this direction :
- The Timber Oulture act has had the effect of
doubling the timber area in Nebraska and Kan
sas during the past twelve years. At present
nearly every well-ordered farm has an oui lying
timber tract of..from thirty to forty acres.
The following is part of an article in
the Iowa Homestead, from the pen of
the Hon. Horace Everett, Council Bluffs,
I have almost been ashamed to plant any
more black walnut after that romantic news
paper report of the $27,000 sale, but, 'never
theless, I have grown in the old way and hope
one day that my children may realize the story
told only twenty years too soon. Last fall I
purcbased 160 bushels of black walnuts and
commenoOd planting Oct. 1, and kept it up
until the ground was frozen. Had sixty bush
els left over, which I put out this spring. It
was quite a slow business to plant, and the
last ten bushels were well sprouted before we
could get them in, but as they were covered as
fast as dropped they are coming up very well.
We came very near losing my entire gather
ing of nuts, and, as it was from a cause 1 never
read, I shall give it for the benefit of your
readers. As the nuts were purchased they
wore thrown intq a small new cellar 10x8 for
safe keeping against my neighbors' hogs until
my planting, ground was proptred. One hun
dred bushels were thus stored, when in about
eight days, on visiting my farm, I found a
strong smell pervading the house, the collar
full of steam, and on opening the pile of nuts
found the heat at quite a high temperature.
My men at once took them out and spread them
on thoe ground from four to six inches thick,
where they remained covered with straw till
they were planted. A few days longer the nuts
would have been entirely worthless, and in
fact, I was in great doubt as to planting iiem
at all. Another lot of aixty bushels I bad
stored about one foot deep in an out-building,
and on examining them also found they were
in a heated state, and would doubtless have
been ruined if they had not been removed and
scattered on the ground. It is my impression
that many of the nuts were ruined by the for
mentation and heat of the shucks, as they are
not coming up as well as they otherwise would.
I think this shows it will not do to store them
in pita four to five inches deop. - Chcago
llerald. ______ ___
flow Grasshoppers Propagate.
A Truokee Meadows ranchman, who
has boen studying the ways of the grass.
hopper for the past two years, says they
have a touch of intellbgence in them
that must come from the devil. Among
many things he tells about the hoppers
in proof of their being endowed with
fiendish smartness, his description of
the manner in which the eggs of the fe
male are planted in the ground is not
the least curious. He says when the
time for depositing the eggs arrives the
hoppers select a patch of ground that is
somewhat soft, yet of firm texture.
Here collect swarms of both males and
females. The males set to work and
bore a hole in the ground to the depth
of about an inch, carefully smoothing
the sides and rounding it. ,Five or six
of them then seize upon a female and
stand her on end in this hole, waist
deep. They then carefully tamp in fine
dirt. all about the lower part of her
body, and thus securely fasten her in
the ground from the waist up. When
this operation is completed it is impos
sible3 for the female hopper to release
herself ; indeed, our grasshiopperologist
says he has often trid to pull them out
when so planted, and always found that
they would pull in two, leaving the ab
dominal region (greatly distended with
eggs) sticking fast in the ground. Once
the female has rid herself of her load of
eggs she can get out of the ground with
out the least difficulty.
Our ranohman philosopher says that
on withdrawing herself from the hole in
which she has deposited her eggs the
female seals up the top of it with saliva
and dirt. In a short time this dries and
the clay becomes as hard as cement.
On digging out one of these cells after
it has had time to dry it is found to be a
sort of tube closely scaled at both ends
and able to withstand both moisture and
The male hoppers that dig the hole in
which the eggs are to be deposited evi
dently deposit in it the viscous matter
that is to form the lower p art of the egg
case, leaving to the female .the task of
closing it up as her part of the work.
It is only a patch of ground here and
there that seems to fill all the conditions
required by the hoppers in their egg
planting business. On these they
swarm, and may be seen industriously
at work on almost every square inch of
ground, all the males at 'work like bea
vers at digging holes, boosting up and
planting the egg-layers.- Virginia
(Nev. ) Enterprinc.
Ol-TIme Sleighing Parties.
There is a vast diff'erence between the
sleighing parties of to-day and the
sleighing parties of old times. Then
they had but one sleigh. It was a square
box, very heavy, and the back of the
sleigh was higher than the head when
seated, over which a coverlet was thrown.
The sleigh was so heavy that two horses
were required to draw it. The sleighs
were all painted yellow and were called
the "family sleigh." They would not
accommodate more than two persons.
Then they frequently had good sleigh
mng for a couple of months, and sleigh
ing parties were the order of the day.
The farm wagon-body was placed on the
runners of the wood-sled, a lot of straw
was put on the bottom, and the young
men and women seated themselves on
the straw. The fiddler always accom
panied the party. They would drive to
some tavern, (there were no hotels theri)
when the first thing in order was to get
a glass of "flip.' Flip was simply
cream beer, which was served up in large
mugs. Every landlord had an iron rod
about two feet long, with a ball on the
end about the size of a walnut, which
was ieated redhot and ru in evr les
of beer, which heated it and maIe it
foam. 'This was called "flip." After
drinking flip the musip struckp uand
rewsa dance, and those who d not
todneplayed games of diffeent
Atan bmIO! toruths a?'t took him
nl sertoeanhanine men ont
ebieles ean be im
Ing ar were frst tdu the
carycs were far les oofrtabie
than now, both in the shaeof their
seats and the softness of the ctshions.
The ordinary oars have been improved
in such extraordinary ways that many of
them are now quite as desirable as either
the sleepers or the drawing-room cars.
In most oases the upholstery of the
sleeping oar is too stuffy in appearance
and too heavy in texture. The slumber
ing passenger is surrounded by curtains
of such substantial material as to shut
nearly all the fresh air from his touch.
The arrangements for furnishing light
at night are bad. It is true that we do
not need much light to go to sIeep by.
But the curtains shut out the glare from
sleepy eyes so effectually that there is
no need for the total or almost total
eclipse of the lamps which takes place
soon after bedtime. , This darkness is in
the interest of sly thieves who want to
help themselves to pocket-books and
other portables which unwary passengers
stow under pillows. He who would
wash his face and hands on a cold morn
ing finds a totalJack of warm water for
his comfort. EMen if there are tender
babes on the car they must be washed
in ice-cold water. A coil of pipe passed
around the heating apparatus and at.
tached to a special reservoir would
provide all the hot water passengers
could need. The expense of such a re
servoir and its spigot would be but
In the parlor cars, which are furnished
with chairs, mostof the chairs are too
high in the seat, too straight in the back
and too much like the official chairs of
Magistrates or the thrones of .Kings and
Emperors. A low and easy chair, with
its back so shaped as to be easy to re
cline in, would be incnparably better,
even if it had not half as much carving
or varnish on it. Yet with all their
faults, the palace and parlors are a boon,
even if an expensive one, to the travel
ing community. -Phailadelphia Tine8.
The law has always been a curse
when fierce controversies are settled by
its process. We venture to state that
there is not a county seat in the United
States that is not monthly and quarterly
visited by litigants who maliciously do
all in their power to gain advantage
over those who may be on the opposite
side. Farmers, as a class, are often
drawn into such petty lawvsuita almost
before being aware of it. Au unusual
degree of stubbornniess, fancied wrong,
-or revengeful motive is of ton theepre
cursor of* a long, interinalbe warferu
of a lawsuit that bankrupts both parties
by the costs, periods of time, and vexa
tions of its operations. Instances have
been known in which the amounts spent
at law in retaliation for injuries that
wore scarcely worth notice, have beon
larger than the fortunes of the contest
ants, and human nature seems to pre
sent its dark side in these matters every
time. The shrewd, sharp lawyers, who
profess to understand law, and explin
it, instead of endeavoring to amicably
settle these disputes, as lawyers should
mnystify and cloud the cases, and do all
they can to prevent a coi'nprehension of
the matters uinder dispute.
What is there to prevent farmers, or
other persons, from selecting arbitrators
and settling their disputes ? It is one of
the easiest methods th at can be ado pted ;
is almost costless, and can be ma do by
agreememt, as binding and lasting as
any decision directly from a court.
And the parties in disputo can state their
oases clearer, and make their wants -bet
ter known in one hour than all the law
yers with their "learned jargon" can
do in a year. As the law stands to-day,
we place too much power in the handis
of judges, who force every man to hire
a lawyer, and if they cannot find some
ancient or modern law as a pretext for
delay, resort to the usual plan of mur
dering the law by reference to decisions,
which practice is now allowed to become
paramount to expressed statutes. No
matter to them if their decisions are
specially manufactured for certain pur
poses, or come from a drunken imbecile
or idiotic charlatan, they are used as
reference, and nine judges out of ten
give their opinions from them. This is a
state of affirs that demands a remedy,
and if we cannot cure the evil let us
keep away from the courts. It is just
as satisfactory to gain the advantage
over our opponents by arbitration as by
resort to law,, and we know that by ar
bitration the litigant will get at least
The Conveyance of sIteami.
The conveyance to long distances of
steam for power or heating purposes has
long been a problem with engineers, and
its use has, in many instances, been dis
carded for cdinpressed air. In fact, the
measure of the distance to which steam
may be oaaried with economy is not yet
determined. A suggestion is now madle
by which owners of establishments in
which steam is largely used might effect
a large saving by concentrating their
boilers in one place adjacent to a railroad
station, or to the shore, or even con
structing a large central boiler, where
their coal may all be landed and used
without cartago, and thence distributing
the steam to their several works. The
difficulty has always been to flnd a coat
ing for steam pipes absolutely p~reventin~g
the radiation of heat, and, according to
the Boston Journal of Comerce, such
a coveridg may now be prepared. It is
made of four parts of coal ashes sifted
through a riddle of four meshes to the
inch, one part calcined plaster, one p art
of flour, and one part fire clay. Mix
the ashes and fire clay together to the
thickness of thin mortar, in a mortar
trough ; mix the calcined plaster and
flour together, dry, and add it to the
ashes and clay as you want to use it ;
put it on the pipes in two coats, accord
ing to the size of the pipes. F~or a six
Inch pipe put on the first coat about one
and one-quarter inches thick ; the second
coat wants to be about half an inch
thick. Afterward finish the outside with
hard finish, the same as is applied to
plastering on a wall.
A DoCoR at Richmond Satyb that if people will.
take a bath in hot whiskey and rook salt twice a
year they will neveroatch acold. Until somebody
has tried this new remedy we would say :-etck
to the old and reliable Dr. Ball's Cough Syrup.
Oo~ t posotor)" The yo
mmmr~:ogeus.....a - ta egi
bb b e V t it 6e*ry
kicked o t OmoEww.
our washing done the rt",
oftes*"hIarry ome nice girl and have
4t. done at 4om3e11' Chorus by six eligible
young hulis who happned tovehar
Jones and his friend talking-'A' The
Chinese must go I"
Unel. 5am'. Mem. e
Uncle Bam's letter-carriers are a hard
working set of men and are liable 1o
contract rheumatism because of the con
stant exposure to which they are sub
jected. Calling at the postoffle the
reporter had a pleasant conversation with
Mr. J. H. Mattern, one of the most pop-.
ular and clever letter-carriers in Indian
apolis. Mr. Mattern said that, while In.
the army during the ivil war, he sprained
one of his ankles, which was always worse
in the spring during the. period of the
rapid changes in the weather. He
did not find much relief from the
several remedies he applied. But two
years ago he hit upon EN Jacobs Oil,
and experienced wonderful relief from
its use. Several applicatious of the
Great German Remedy relieved him en-,
tirely. The reporter tulked with othera
among the letter-carriers and found that
the Great German Remedy was popular
in the postoffice. They use it for sore
feet, rheumatism, etc., and praise it
highly.-Indianapolis (Ind.), News. .
IF you wish success in life make per
severance your bosom friend, experience
your wise coinsellor, caution yegr elder
brother and hope your guardian.
Dn. PIacB's "Favorite Prescr iption" is
everywhere acknowledged to be the standard
remedy for female complaints and weaknesses.
It is sold by druggists.
THERE is a brand of New Jersey whis
ky called "stone fence." A Man who
gets drunk on it doesn't stagger nor fall,
but stands up and goes to sleep, and a
thunder storm can't wake him up.
TuE huge, drastito, griping, sickeningpills are
fast being superseded by Dr. Pierce's" Parg
tive Pellets." Sold by druggists.
AN Oregon man fell on the icy walk
and broke his nose, and when he came
to sue for damages the jury held that
his looks had been improved 30 per cent.
He therefore got nothing.
Advice, to Consusnptives.
On the appearance of the first symptoms-as
general debilit y, loss of appetite, pallor, chilly
sensations, followed by night-sweats and cough
-prompt measures for relicT should be taken.
Consumption is scrofulous disease of the lungs :
-therefore use the great anti-scrofula, or blood
purier and strength-restorer,--Dr.- Pierce's
'Golden Medical Discovery." Superior to Cod
liver oil as a nutritive, and unsurpassed as a
pectoral. For weak lungs, spitting of blood,
and kindred affections, it has no equal. Sold by
driaggists the world over. For Dr. Pierce's
>amnphlet on Conisunmption, send two stamps to
YoasDISPENSARY MEDICAL ASSOCIATION,
B3uffalo, N. Y.
THE god things of life are not to be
had singly, but come to us with a miixt
ulre like a schoolboy's holiday, with a
task affixed to the tail of it.
AsuH vILL1!v, N. C., Aug 23, 1881.
HI. H. WARNER & Co. : ,Sirs-I take great pleas
uire in statiug that I have been entirely cured of
rheumatism by the use of your Safe Kidney and
Liver Cure. N. P. CHEDEBTEn.
NOT many tourists go l o shed tears on
the tomb of Washington, and the man
algers of Mountfernon propose to open
a deer park as an attraction.
Abeline (Kansas) Gazette.)
A CHAPTER ON COUNTER IRRITANT.
"My name -is Max Mayer, sir, an un
attached satelite of the press. I am tray
cling throutrh your country engaged in
a work of pAilanthropy. But sometimes
I feel that I am a poor philanthropist.
I see and hear thinirs occasionally which
stir up my blood.~ I saw a man this
morning on the K. P. railroad who riled
me; yes riled me, sir. Excuse the vul
garism .but one cannot stand everything."
" What did the individual do to off'end
you, Mr. Mayer?" said the reporter.
"lie oftended me by existing. Did
you ever sec a man who in his very per
son was off'ensive? This man was one of
thenm. He walked and talked like one
who was so great that Jim Blaine's over
coat wvouldn't make him a vest. He ir
ritated me. I wanted to kick him and
would have done so, if a gentleman could
stoop to such practices and not be soiled.
aie affected me as a red rag does a bull.
Josh Billings once swore in the extrem
ity of his soul, 'durn a fly.' I felt like
adding force to the humoaist's expression
and applying it to this man. Although
a~ mere fly on the Corliss engine wheel,
as it were, he swung on enough self
importance to impress the casual observer
with the belief that lie was wheel, engine
and all. I admire downright solid merit
andi worth, but detest, abominate and
despise The ostentatious swagger of Lili
putian substance. Unfortunately there
are too many of such animals at large in
our counitry. The foolkiller is not half
doing his duty.
As soon as I landed there I availed my
self of the well-known principle of coun
ter irritant to sooth my blood. I bathed
my temples in St. Jacobs Oil, sir, and
here I am all right and able to talk calm
ly. Taiat is a wonderful substpnce, sir.
I mean the Great German Remedy. It
will cure rheumatism, sprain or bruise,
and is nnsurpassed for a burn. Mr. F.
Edgar Etter, clerk at the Henry House,
was tellbng me to day that It' is quite as
tonishing to note the evidences of popu
larity which crop out in regard to this
Oil. He says that guests in the house
frequently tell him it is the best thing
in the world for rheumatism, sivclings
from rheumatic pains, etc. Scarcely a
(lay passesS that some one stopping in th'e
house fails to sing the praises of St. Ja
cobs Oil- There, sir, is evidence of gen
oune merit, and itsoothes one to hear of it.
While in Mr. G. Northcraft's drug -
store to- (lay I was told that a gentleman
named Jone~s, who resides near this town
believes that St. Jocobs Oil is possessed
of merit which entitles it 1o rank as the
first pain annihilator of the age. His
daughte.I was afflicted with rheumatIsm.
All effort to relieve her proved futile
all remedies failed. The patient suffered
everything but death. She was finally
cured by St. Jacobs Oil sir, and her
father came to tell the druggist of her
.'Then thereIs another case in your town
sb', that of Mrs. Masry A. Barnes, who
has long suffered with rheumatism. I
think she lived through a whole
yar withut relief, although, abe
sy reata 6 s5' that for
l rible the. M"
be had to to
his taas as bb apW 1tobeome
a freeholder. Of auls the serfilbd
t9 give Immediately 20. cent., wh
the remaining 80 per cen was di'bursed
as an advance by.the-goveranmet to the
owners, to be repaid, at intervals extend
ing over forty-nine years, bfthe freed
peasants, Aocording to an official re
port the whole of these arrangements
were completed at the end of July,
1865, so that from this date serfdom
ceased to exist in ussia.
Au Open Letter.
MEseRS. ELIS & Co.-It affords mi
great pleasure .to make the followin;
statement: For FOURTEEN YEARS I havt
been constantly suffering from chronit
htematuria-the hemorrhage being a1
alimes very great, and at no time entirel
trrested. The accompnnying conget;
tion of the kidneys frequently wal.
acutely painful. I have had treatment
by the best physicians but their skill
cave me no relief. The wide-spread
'celebrity of the Bailey Springs, in the
cure of affections of the urinary organs,
determined me to try them. I have been
here two weeks and am entirely relieved.
Indeed, in less than one week, all appear.
ance or sensation of disease had disap
peared as if by magic. 'I leave for home
to-day, and make this ,voluntary state
ment, believing that too much cannot be
said in regard to the wonderful effects of
the waters here. Very truly yours,
N. W. W)ARD,
July I0th, 1879, - of Senatobia, Miss.
Cauanrs A. REED, of Newton, Mass.,
devised $40,000 each to his own town
and Salem, to be used in picnics to
children, scientific lectures and relief to
On Thirty Day'e Trial.
The Voltaio Belt Co., Mauishall, Mich., wili
send their Electro-Voltaio Belts and other
Electric Appliances on trial for thirty day. to
any person afflited with Nervous Debiity,
Lost Vitality, and kindred troubles, guaranteo.
in complete restoration of vigor and manhood.
Iddress as above without delay.
P. 8.-No risk Is incurred, as thirty days'
trial is allowed.
AccoRDING to the census report 40,
000,000 gallons of wine were made in
this country last year.
CHILDREN are cured of bed-wetting by taling
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
MonE'than a thousand women are now
teaching in Switzerland. Girls aro ad
mitted to the high schools only in Zurich
KIDNEY-WORT is the enemy of indigestion and
bilionsness. It is sure to conquer them.
THE Chicago Teamsters' Union has
Brain and Nerve.
Well's Health Renewer, greatest remedy on
earth fcr dyspepsia, leanness, montal or physical
lebility, &c. $1 at druggists. Prepaid by express,
*1.25, 6 for $5. E. 8. WELLS, Jersey Oity, N. J,
MAssAoRUSEra railroads are provided
with wrecking i~plemen Es.
Foa dyspepasa Indigestion ~depression of
'sp.Iits and general debility, In their various
forms ; also as a preventative against fever and
ague and other intermittent fevers, the " Ferro
Phosphorated Elixir of Calisaya," made by
Caswell, Hazard & Co., New York, and sold by
all Druggists, is the best tonic ; and for patients
recovering from fever or other sickness, it has
CHURNING butter is not dliflcuit when Cows are
n a healthy condl~itioni. Fontza's Celebrated Horse
und Cattle P'owdersi will correct niy disorder in the
11OW TO'I1ECURE 11E ALTWf.
ft Is strange any one will siufrer from derangempnte
arought on by impure blood, when 8COVILL'S SA RSA
"A RIL~LA AND) STITLLINGIA, or J1LOOD AND LIVER
'tYRUP will restore health to the physical organizatio,
isis strengthering syrup, plenaaitottke, and the BIES'.
iILoOD PURIiR ever discovered, curing Scrofuin,
~yphilitic disorders, Weakness of the Kidneys, Er ysipo
.a, Mtalaria, Nervous disoi ders, Debility, Bilions com-.
plainits and Diseases of the Blood, Liver, Eidneys
4tomach, Skin, etc.
BAKER's PAIN PANACEA cures pain in Man and
DR. RoGER's woRM sY2Uff instanly destroy,
A LL eienitista know the proanene~ss of isects to dleposit
their eggs in decayed fruit. What creates worms ini thle
ihumtan body? Thbinik of this and :;ive Shirinei's Indian
Vermiifuige occasionally to your chiildreni.
F'or a quarter of a century or more fiostetter's Slomnach,
lit ters hias been the reigning specific for indigestion, dye
repsia, fever and ague, a loes of physieal stamina, liver
onmplaint and other disorders, and has been most em
'liatlcally indorsed by medical men as a health and
trength reatorAtive. It counteracts a tendency to pre
nature decay, and sustains and eomforts',the aged and In..
For sale by all Druggists and Dealers
genera ly. _______
513 ws. t aday as some easily made. Costly
4 9fr6ee. Address Taels a Ce., Auusta, Me
cer, andiw Wa"
mnentu Ai Alla ning,
th19 Variouas .0tsmlh n nd Itid
ofthu weather. ntng the
ard thermomet~r ho explained I
T.thousesof the heat gauge, wb"A
upon 31r.T. anxiously InquIred it he
"hadn't ntlier un to spare-sich a
niCO merchle to sot the wreather In
hayin' and harvest time." l inspec
evoked th ex eression: "Wouj I'
1to be the racet to run tho iUt
Inill 'with."' Tho barometer was
0i)e too manny for Toadvine and,look
.Ing queerl at the official, as if ho
were utter iionniussed and bank
ruptbfwo r, said "-Frieliti,did yot
over have tho rcumatis'r Tie
abruptness ot the tiestion surprised
!th olffier, who lp 1ed - "No-ever."
What"--- 13deatly recollectin
himsel f, Mr. T.stopped ott thu a
edge of t threadbaro tnark, an
said: "I Aly wanted to know, for If
this trnp (pointing to the barnmeter)
showsthe good t bai d deatern fore
it,'s ie, it wouldi be a bully trap for
eople with freiitathii 'they coult
to hank It every thie. Up my country
when folks has It they uso lit. JACOns
30 OI L. 11n'10t'sa powerflui argyment agin
re-maic tis1-1It's i ef th iIper dotl fili th
fight eveLy tieni." ith thanks for
the unexpected informiation, V'he ohl
I cial politely turned Mar. Tondvite
over to the uhrto show hin to tho
street car, while lie. looking over his
paper. riled: "Mrs. T. A. Gist, No.
'41 Walnut sitreet. PhId111lpia, Pla.,
writes: I had in m ntory rheiia
timverybatly.rn Itonefoot nd anklo
I, seemed to have talken hold With the
pr letermI tinatlon to ti. aund the iorn
Ing I obtained the Tr. J nCOIL 1, 1
40W elAnot pu, my fot down to th
- g loor, ev for tin inistant. I used) it
50 thatevenhinc for I hle first tfime.nnl the
.n next morning- for the tcoinii tYime,
- ari thait, Tl'ternoin IL my foot dowt
Fhr sever minuts. on the Sundl 11y
following I Coitild sinnid up 1i14a wialkC
a1 few sFtep. Ol Tuesdy cl1d alk
a-bouit myi room andI -went dIownv sinirs
by holdngf q on to the bay Rerp. NOW
I bn wilk quite well eu. the-c Is
t very little pant left. Just think! one
g Ile nnl a hialf and I am almost fre
N enter's IETHe OVE raan~ cotine10cfullsets
Golenongu Waeves 27i C TOP~hcWaluor bonizedo
S ngsaa~, prom r nds 3 o ke t - ii eb r~ y ete '
wilgr as uc mui s d M MON~ eOn AN.
No other maker dao rekeuid th rntis n tented.)
afnder o inesea'ac ybca ae not isfie etr
Organyo wi o cutl nn toney throu tercat
P OM AGNTS WIAN~TED FO TE ~
Embpracn Furoll nrsalwd aiteoacutofa exeyse niof
wiof aai moern dti, a i nudng hy
Oherisand fail of0 the Gre. Pind oran Empirtos,1600
W-'i aesuth cr41usteeted Cyat amo, hereem.
DAonI', t B aaoEATTY Washiengi fte Now Wrldy
tN cothr7 dies historcal entraings athis the.
mstryee Hinstorytion and Wo rd a ever e.8n
drO WatverAth c'Sauao oee Atlntate Ga
strenthenath we ae arso ad quil **R
tiad urs alninds out ofc ee ten phyrmiian th
wilad mdicines saen bfre bfail Lo d a
aaoFa f yo P rrton citer than treubles a
PMCE$T.US DAO NDii
Ic on zate~d.Le10cn
Embr tangf and c2 autendo accounsof e2er poatlan
lofe anien n moden timeo and fbiclouc aricoyeo
the rnd fl-of ate Gre ondhc Romancmpirs h
mie agef the cade the~g feudal symhe forma-to
WEtet. RO~l~,J~. irlgot
forspcimn a s nd extru ms Agta. o
AdrW delaoswlPost.~ra. C., Asantia, Gea.
JOiNBON'.S~l E, ANDN. Ela v LI IENT wia
poieypeENt thavistebl d~ise. IanTr' d w O: poI
povelh condnion aeu of lothin.res Inomtoet
Cwils thave a le, se f oby mi.ot enen
abl rmey. 1revenrisbete ihn reuerenc to 8.y Jor
z SD T. MOI O. NOV.
The Simplest, Orhe anon
Stvoeeser mkngc tonmotbrlan
Itup~atyt en eer d.O~10cn
Poweds a any Imo 25c de od24rmr
f2v.ymnwma .n phlc Areuo maks s 58allens a
ese a a dsernvheiowhoe~wme, bosareingh tem
e rans e bet frae se yu n d r gitorenbym l
ENw.TisME eaIai he ed nIR~' nN'
tw ety-leyasi eiie hav*est eveton
a.O TNIO d1 8 n aycae f evu5ot
9sae thave ballth oe ofou mst eine nt phy
'elNi iST. d Us, Mo., NOV.preea
Sthhdfesv rgn n
Posuds nd Ipotnce
haf 0~ A~o
oth aderican os aryevb79V
on reeip o(21 o
co Five 0 Get five C. PUY
Wonderfu o001r the moea
information it contains is teorth
manv times Mie amount askced
for 'it, and it should be in the.
Possessions 0 everyibody. With&
tihis bookcinlte ZSbraryfosrefer- V
cnce, inany othere nuciA u&Ore e=
pensive wvorks can, be dispenjsed
with, and ignwranco of his
Vount'y history, bitsiness, laws,
Pto is Inexcusable in atay gMaI&.
the price, $, post..aide
_ IV FJ 1% A.~V.A. YV'
AN ELEGANT ONE-HUNDRED.PAGE
Beautifally Illustrated, and .ontaling all the
LA.TEsT STYLES 4
of Lidies' and ChIldren's Costea=n s ed
Cloaks, Fine Muslin meed Caabrie Under
wear. Laes, tevese II.,alery ilks. Vtl.
veto ad Dres Q4oodt Lme (e';tauaa s-and
The acknowledged Guld, of the seamon. No lady who
desires to know what to wear and how to dresa well ca"
afford to be without it.
The hpring number will be ready about Mfareh 15.
W13rBe sure to send ostal card (giving full name,
town, county and 8taste, when a sample copy will be
sent to you free of charge.
H. C. F. KOOH & SON,
6th Ave. saud.109, 104 A 100 Wet 23th S&9
NEW WORK Ir TY.
MILL and FACTORY SUPPLIES OF
ALL KINDS. BELTING, HOSE and
PACKING, OILS PUMPS ALL KINDS
IRON PIPE, FITiINGS, BRASS GOODS_\
STEAM GAUES, ENGINE GOVERN-.
ORS, &c. Send for Price List. W. H.
DILLINGHAM & CO., 12 Main Street,
$5 t $20per day at lioie. SiAmplem worth $5 fro.
$5 to $20 dis'ST*'sox & Co. Port land, Main*.
QL O K !$.00 cash per month net proit
to agents. Live men, send your
LOaddress immediately to AUBURN
ART UNION, Auburn, N. Y.
THE SLUNC SHOT
Is the0 best noveity out. It elings lnt with great force
at accuracy. The lairge size ill shoot a ball half mule.
Kills rabbits, equirre, hirds, and all email game. No.1i
shoots balla or large shiot best; sample by mail,. 80
cet; one dor.. by mall, $4. No. 2 shoots mmaii shot
besmt; samnple by mail, 2D cents ; ono doz. by mail, *2.2&.
Send money or stam ps. Ad'iress
t8JING 8HIOT M'IF'G CO., Commerce, Ala.
PO I M Hor-shIne Ilatait Cue-ed las 10
op~u to 20 days. No psay till Cumed.
Unl. J. IrzEnHEN8, Lebanon, Ohio.
DIse)aaaala1y. ae-s PisouestSlasrt~aand.
1Caaloge orwr k, withI'onographic alphabtand
amsn 'Par ie~ Pill m e N Bi
Blood, and will completely cha.jgo the blood in the
entire system in titree months. ' 4ny person who
will take one pill eacn night from1 to liweeks mai.
restored to mound health if such a thiz.N be -oee , . -
Bold yerywhero or sent by mail for 81 't*4e stamps,
I. . OHNSON & 00., Bostony.Mass., -
formnerly Daungor, ltIe
I anopy 'oi'. Ends up
.. less than 12 lbs. Canl be
taken olf or put on in onn
Jninu to. Afford.5 Eperior
poctio irei tn n
-ras it, bsindos wadl~r
lozasur wagons and g
r rclar nd pice i t i. enwatd fery housrat
W A NT RD-Ageto alltena
field Fanalily -published under th e direction of Mrs.
3arfleid. Samples free to Agerr~re that work. Exclusive
r,-rritor v given. .IIB. Balirer's Sons, Art Pub
lisherm, 993 t295Broad way, New York.
Atlanta, (Ga. Onae of the hest practical
schools in the' cuntry.( Circlar mulleti FRW.
W A NTED.
lGIRLe. Good t Wges. .rayl
Lighi' stcariy i'ork gi ent to be maide a t home
Work enlled for andl deliveredi free. Grong
KNITTrING ('n . (17 Sout~h M ,~ Uont Mnit.
denedg ten, ii refersncas
THA BT tocured atient. and phys
toiaas, 4~n for my book em
0UUR E. The Xabit4 its Oar:. tr.
free, THEJ AULTMAN &'ITAYLORt CO..MnaWidA.
P'ayno's Automat c t-.gIne~
Reliable. Unrabln and Ecotical, will rA7MA 4
E'/ine bqUl, not'litled with nan Automatie C ut-eU.
Soudi for Iliastated CM ailo-;uz "J,'' for 1uforaon &
l'icos. f. W 1Um'~,a & Mras, Dor &160, Coining, N.Y.
Publishers' Union, Atlanta, Ga............Fouteen.-'8r.
T RU TH . *".MA Ti a., N
51tO.4 ~hmieU.mr paoft Iro.Peeva
Barke and Phaosphaorue tn
that wvill not blac ken ths
teeth, so charocerltfe ot'.
oNIC in may >ract e ', anid an an experience o
antythin~g to~ ive thec rcuilti. that Dn. H A RTER'S
atlon, Female JDseases IDyspenula, and an im
ly, has iln my hanids, mnado somae Wonderf ul cure..
sic-ian , hauveyielded to t his aent and incompar'.
n pr uaration made. %ij fa ach acomound
Elth, 1881. 3104 Wash Avonne .
ntheb .1ice we Advertised ten usefl books for I6o as. The
uearly double rLhs ese of sbe lrevot.sl advertie Bud ten
la ne~ he foan ansnl lutrteaod printe
4. ?1l LCRI 118W A ieel, 3y Mles Molook, autheu
S.Al 4&TN novl By ecge Eliot, author ei
heCIeraed A er' La An or A novl Ti i. T. Calder,
y ag~ngl nvel. By Mrs. Ie.r o,,s.0rnh
.oveR.,g 'TO!g,, th Mys-e-y-f he Mil. Aa AUI'I.
3. A JIC.?A A oe. By the aathe g gg