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e10hooS footsteps through
atthe sseht nighL
athe shall be daintily fed
ton sumbers sweet,
go to o sleepless bed
e vra crumb to eat
I whad the hours go joyfully by,
- lttlewe stop to heed
and sisters' des iring cry
r wo and bitter n I
seth a world as the angels sought
world 9 ours we'd call
It 06rbthtberly love that Mhe iather taught
Was felt by each for al.
Yet a few short years and this motley throng
WW all have passed away,
And the rich and the poor and the old and the
WiU be undistinguished cla,
And Ip that laugh and lips that moan
salin silence alike be sealed,
And some Will lie under a stately stone
An4 some in the potter's fold.
But the sun will be shining just an bright,
And so will the silver moon,
And just such a crowd will be here to-night
And jus) snob a crowd at noon.
And men wiD be wicked and women will sin
As ever since Adam's fall
With the same old world to labor in,
And the same God over all.
"Guilty, but Drunk.
Capt. Henry's misadventure recalls a
story which went the rounds twenty-five
or thirty years ago,. ani is old ono ugh to
be new. It illustrates the embarrass.
ment which a glass too much sometimes
occasions the best of men. There ived
in Georgia, says Col. Bradbury, whom
Burton credits with the narrative, a (Iir
cuit Judge by the name of Brown, a
IMa of apility, of integrity and beloved
and respected by all the legal profession.
Bnt e had one fault. His social qual
ities would lead him, despite his judg
ment, into occasional excesses. In
traveling the circuit it was his habit, the
night before opoping court, to get
"comfortably corned.' In a certain
county town, one day, a tough citizen
was arraigned on a charge of stealing.
After the clerk had read the indictment
to him he put the question:
" Guilty or not guilty ?"
"Gaiilty, but druk," -answered the
"What's that plea?" exclaimed the
Judge, who was half dozing on the
~"He pleads guilty, but says lie was
drunk," replied the clerk.
"What's the charge agatinst the man ?"
"He is indicted for grand larceny."
"What's the case?"
" May it please your Honor," said the
Prosecuting Attorney, "the man is 10e.
garyindicted for stealing a large sum
rom th~e Columbus Hotel."
" He is, hey ? and he pleads "
" He pleads guilty, bult drunk 1"
The Judge was nowv fully aroused.
"Guilty, but drunk!i That is a most
extraordiary plea. Young man, you ard
certain you'were drunk?''
" Where did you get your liquor ?"
"Mr. Prosecutor," said the Judge,
" do the favor to enter a nolle n-owf qui
in that man's case. That liquor of
Stcrritt's is mean enough to make a man
do anything dirty. The court- got
drunk on it the other night and stole ali
of Sterritt's spoonal R elease the prisoner,
Mr. Sheriff; I adjourn the court."
Loievill Courier Journal.
ELast Indian Snakes and Wolves.
"An East India paper says: " One
A thousand two hundred and sixty-four
-persons were killed by wild animals and
9 I 515 b snakes in the Presidency of
.engal astI year. In the same periodl
the number of cattle destroyed was up
ward of 12,000. This, says a Bombay
paper, is a considerable bill of mortality
for one Presidency, but we suppose i'n
this, as in all other matters, as is so
often asserted, the 'minor Presidlencies'
must admit the superiority of Bengal.
Compared with the returns of 1878, the
-figures quoted from an interesting state
ment just issued by Mr. Counsell, the
Acting Beg'strar, show a considerable
increase. ~n one respect, however, there
was a-falling off, nalnely, in the number
of persons killed by wolves-eighty..
three, against 152 in 1878. Probably
wolves are less foracious in Bengal than
they used to be, but the shikars, ama
teur and professional, have not shown
more consideration for thorn than fee
mrerly. Indeed, the sportsmen have met
with greater success than ever, for
nearly 500 more were killed than in the
previous twelve months. Altogether
5,548 wild animals were destroyed dur
ing the past year. From the statistics
oe iu to G*overnment it "ppears that
21,102 isnakes were killed, against 24,276
A 1878 but the actual number was
iobbl very much larger. The re
4~ t*tasrelate only to the snakes for the
S4stuetion of which rewards were paid,
4 ~l'b~~p ewads are only .given for co
4~ ~cI~brasand keraits destroyed
litmts~ of towns,, mUuiipIIb
villesn white Vlag' e
kMaree aot is in foree, and It seemsa
'~' ~Imry esons who destroy venomous
Swithin the limits for which
2 ve, never ask for the
they are entitled. The
(i pidein ewardg last year
A Oxrss Tlug."
0 et the Lime Kiln
1hd orfOra tat)ty.
oars. Me, had th e mas, oneof
John, enisted in the army dur-"
e"i uplbasantw," and was
The gthe two sons were named
Vornelius and William. Cornelius was
a lad of seventeen years at the outbreak
of the war. He suddenly left town and.
his parents hearing nothing of is where
abouts concluded -that he, too, had en
listed, especially a
re Finn,9 attached to,
ork regiment, being killed. The
family mourned for him as sincerely as
they did for John.
Recently, William went to Colorado to
settle hoping to better himself. While
seateA in a room in the Western portion
of the State, one afternoon, soon after
his arrival there, a minor entered and
announcdd to the company present that
Cornelius Finn had opened a new mine.
William, taken aback somewhat by the
name, said he had had a brother once
whose name was Cornelius Finn. To
which the minor responded by looking
at the stranger and declaring that he
resembled Cornelius Finn, the miner,
and might be his brother. Subsequently
the miner met Cornelius and informed
him of his encounter with William.
Cornelius became greatly agitated upon
learning the name of the stranger and
that.he cane from Dadham, and im
mediately started for the town.
The meeting was decidedly affecting.
Cornelius at once recognized William as
his brother, although William, being
younger, had not so strong a recollec
tion of Cornelius. Mutual explanations
followed, and Cornelius related his
wanderings since leaving home. He had
gone South in 1861 and entered the
rny. At the conclusion of thn war he
drifted to Colorado, where he had inter
osted himself in mining and had be
conio walthy. Regarding hin neglect
to send a leter home, he explained that
he had read in the papers of the death
of his parents, and had also the report
sul)stantiated by John Finn, a former
resi(lent of Dedham, whom he had met.
le had abandoned "ll hope of ever see
ing or hearing from his folks. He at
onco took William with him to his min
ig camp and gavo him an important
position. His father has received a
check for $1,000.--Boston Globe.
The Oriental Jews.
Before the Crimean War the Jews were
afraid to venture into Syria, and muli'red
from great disadvantages under Moslem
rule; but sin1ce British protection has
boon extended to therr., they have begun
to m~crease so rap~idly as to threaten in
time to become masters of Palestine.
They have almost closed the gates of
Jerusalem to the native peasantry by
establishing outposts on the main roads,
where they buy at enormous discount
the produce of the country, which they
retail to the citizens at a profit of a 100
por cent. They have iustituted a mon
otary curroney of their own, in the form
of dirty fragments of paper, with He
brewv inscriptions, proftnisng to pay the
sums of from one to four pennies in
Turkishi coin. These diminitive bank
notes they have forced the pecasantry to
accept, and they will rarely redeem them
except at a discount. The Oriental Jew
is not a lovable character. To those who
know the refinement and education
which exists amonig European Jews, or
who have been acquainted with the true
Jewish aristocracy which is to be foundI
among the old families of Spain and Mo
rocco, it is hard to believe that the Ash
konazin can be the same race with the<
Sophardin. The distinction of charac- I
ter is broad as that of physical appear- e
anice and costume. The tall, black- I
boarded Spanish Jew, 'with his aquiline <
features, his large brown eyes, nis flow- 1
ing robes, and the black turban which <
Hakem imposed on the race nine centu
ries ago, is the very opposite of the
dwarfish Pharisee from Poland or Ger
many, with his greasy "love-locks," his
dirty garbadine, white stockings, and
furry cap-his face wizened and greedy,
his gait cringing and subservient, his
reilgious ideas confined to the senseless
repetitions of Talmudic ordinances, and
his soul filled only with the deisi're of
money. Those who know the Ashkena
zin best, have but one opinion of their
Ignorance, fanaticism, selfishness and
immorality; and the tales which circu
atamng men quite free from any anti
Jeihprejudice, concerning the fithi
nsofthe domestic habit of the Oriental
Jowv, will not. bear repetition or even
allusion. It is with such specimens of
the ancient people that the four holy
cities of Palestine are becoming rapidly
filled, while the richer and nobler Jews
of Western Europe appear to take, as
yet, little interest in the home of their
Here is a boy's composition on fall
This is fall, because it falls on this sea
son of the year. Leaves fall, too, as
well as thermometers and the price of
straw hats. Old topers, who sign the
pledge in summer, are liable to fall when
faleide.-making opens, for straws show
-which v-y the cider goes. Husking
corn is one of the pleasures of fall, but
pleasure isn't good for boys, I don't
think. Old men want a little fun ; let
them husk. A husky old man can go
through a good deal of corn, sometimes.
Digging taters is another of our faill
amusements. : The way I like to dig ta
ters is to wait until they are baked
nicely, and then dig them out of their
skins. Most winter schools open in the
fall. The best winter school I went to
didn't open until spring, and the first
day it opened the teacher took sick, and
-the school house was looked up for the
season. Onceina wile wehave avery
severe fall, but nothing like the fall of
Adem and Eve in the Garden of Eden.
Summer is misnaed. It should be
onlled pride, for doesn't pride go before
a fall? ____ __
A Horrible Custem.
Amonmg the barbarous customs that
0bn pople alive Itp sta
~e it ilagie oalled U . to calleet
eanI ke eWadve
to ~4 the M.
n slw~rasha It ozen 6w
414 f to dinner with - him"
h that dation way td dowa
to 4h aseoretary, asking per.
mission to come to pay our respects t,
the old gentleman. But we had uegleoted&
to do that, and some of us were on the
point of leaving Paris as we wrote out
names on a card with the magio word
"Chicago," thereupon and wended our
way to the Avenue Viotor Hugd. We
were shown into the parlor, a pleasant
s, Veetin candeleir, an
xld old clock, and a few choice bronzes
lere and there. Two'visitors were-wait
ng for dinner to finish although it was
dready nine o'clock. 3y and by the old
poet and his friends came in. He il
nuch more gentle-looking than his pie
bures represent him to be. There is a
3ertain ruggedness, almost coarseness,
ipparent in all likenesses of him. This
-. not natural. The' benign old face
with its crown of white hair is singularly
bender and lovely. His secretary pre
iented us-" Americans who wished to
salute the poet."
. The gentleman of our party shook
hands, said and received a few pleasant
words, and then our turn came.
Little Edith, a tiny maid of eight
years, held up her little hand.
" At her age she may have an em
brace," said the seerdtary, and the old
poet kissed her upon her forehead, giv
ingher his blessing. Then a very much
excited young girl standing by cried as
she saw that embrace, "0, am I too
large to be kissed bythe poet ?'"
" Yes, yes, mademoiselle," cried the
secretary, but the lovely old poet said,
" No, no, dear child." Then he took
the excited young girl in his arms and
gave her two good k'sses, at which.she
was highly delighted, and said, half
laughing, half crying, "I thank you a
thousand times. I shall remember this
And the poet said, with his hand on
his heart, " No, no: it is I who must
thank you, and it is I who shall not
And then everybody cried out, " Oh I
how charming, how charming I And
the excited young girl retired in confu
sion behind Edith's mother, who received
anothqr embrace from the kind old man,
anI then the Chicagoans managed to get
out someway, and stood on the street
corner talking altogether in a highly in
coherent manner for fully ten minutes
before they remembered that it was ten
o'clock and quite time to go home like
ordinary mortals, who had not been to
mnke a visit to Victor Hugo.-Paria
Correspondence Chicagqo Ineri- Onean.
A Strange Story.
A very strange discovery of a lost
woman was recently made at the Lan
caster County (Pa.) Alshouse Hospi
tal. The woman has been missing for
eighteen years, and was finally found in
carcerated in the insane department.
She wvas not insane, but simply slightly
weak-minded. Jane Fay was the daugh
ter of a wealthy farmer of Fuilton County,
Ohio. She was wooed by a youhng farmer
named Billings, from Lancaster County,
Pa.,. who was in Ohio prospecting',
Against the wishes of her parents the
girl married Billings in 1856, and settled
mn Flatr~ook, Seneca County. In 1'60 the
couple moved to the husband's native
county, Lancaster, Pa., and settled in
A damsatown. At times the woman wvas
wveak-mninded, and in 1g64 she was taken
t~o the county hospital for the insane.
Fler husband wrote to her Ohio friends
ibout it, and they directed him to send
ier home at once. Billings says he
iever received any word from them, and
sonoluded that they were satisfied to
iave her remain where she was. She
ays that she frequently wrote letters to
1.or parents in Ohio, but that they were
:ither not sent or never received. At
an gth she gave up all hope, and earn
atly prayed for death. She told her
implo story hundreds of imes to
trange visitors, but they thought she
vas crazy, and paid no attention to it.
?inally a new steward took charge of the
lace. And Mrs. Billings wrote a letter
mnd asked him to mail it ior her. He
lid so, and the letter found its way to
bhe woman's friends in Fremont, Ohio.
is speedily as possible her brother,
Foseph A. Fay, and her sister, Mrs.
Deal, went on, went to the asylum, and
here saw and recognized their long lost
uister. The meeting was an affecting
me, and all were in tears. Mr. Billings
joy on being assured she was really going
home was unbounded, and she could not
sxpress herself for weeping.
It Didn't Squeak Again.
Fred McCabe, the ventriloquist, was
a great joker.. Some years ago he was
mn the Mississippi, on board one of the
steamboats, and making the acquaint
mno of the engineer, he was allowed
bhe freedom of the engine-room. He
sat down in a corner, and, drawing his
dat over his eyes, seemed lost in reverie.
[n a few minutes a certain part of thes
~nachinery began to squeak. The en
gmneer oiled it and went about his busi
ness. In another few minutes the squeak
ing was again .heard, and the engineer
rushed ovar, oil-can in hand, to give the
ffending spindle another uIat
Again he rushed to his t, ua ag
bhe spindle began squeaking louder than
aver. "Jupiter," he yelled, " the darned
bhing's bewitohed." M~fe oil was ad
ministered, but the engineer began to
smell a rat. Pretty soon the spindle
iqueaked again, and slipping up behind
NicCabe, the engineer poured half a pint
f oil down the joker's back. "I guess
bh ere sindle won't .squeak again."
Neighborliness of Juries.
Sometimes neighborly feeling may be
sarried to .a mistaken extent. Lord
Damapbell, in his " Lives of the. Ohan
sellors," relates an amusing incident
in Lord Eldon's early career which gives
mn example of this. Lord Eldon, then
Mir. Scott, was engaged for the first
time in a trial at his native town of New
aastle. He himself had small hope of
his client's success, but the jury unani
mously found in his favor. The mys
befry was explained by the foremaa, whc
bustled up after the trial to oongratu
late the young 'advocate on his success,
" O course, Lawyer Scott, you were
inre of my vote."
A similar mlsapprehension of their
inties is-related of a jury at York some
years later. Lord Eldon, wvho was trying
ae, found that a juror was missin8
hisplae, hereon oneof th
~WSphs , reark: m o h
rOA, seBtoki 9 the
omntly celebrated is sivr - weddpg.
Among the -nddents of the festive 'eo
asion wa th ireading of a letter
14W*. .L . savage, ls pastof, In whi
"Ipro therefore--entrely for-your
.w -to suggest a few faults. If
you can only manage to cure thede you
will have becotne the ideal' sexto; And
you can commana a salary of 410,000 a
ear or erh more than that, by
tyofthe age The faUlts I-the
to are such as thee:
"First-You have not yet learned how
to make the church hot and cold at the
same time. Iou must leayn how to
nake one pw mark seventyafive degrees
Fahrenheit, while the next one t6 it is
down to a point whore it would be un
comfortable for an esquimaux.
"Second--You do not seem to know
how to have a free circulation, a plenty
of fresh air, and yetnot have any draught
anywhere. You must invent some way
to make all the draughts skip the pews
where rheumatic and bald-headed people
"Third-You have not yet acquired
the art of having the church flooded
with light while the blinds are shut at
the same time. This should be attended
to at once, and you should not offer any
ouch poor excuse as that it is impossi
"Fourth-You must find out some
way of giving everybody the best seat,
right in the center of the church, n
matter whether the pews are already fu
"Fifth-You must learn how to fill all
the pews with strangers without making
anybody ' mad' 'about it, and, at the
same time, have plenty of room left for
the regular pew-holders.
"Sixth-And finally you shall spend
your lci"re time in inventing a patent
church that shall be just warm enough,
and not too light, but just light enough,
whero all the people, whatever their
mental, moral or physical condition, will
be perfectly comfortable, and-crowning
achievement of all-that shall have all
the seats in'the middle. ' *
"What is a sexton for, anyhow, if he
can't please everybody at the same
Rev. A. J. Lawrence gave some good
advice, that is worth repeating, to the
graduating class of the Newton High
School. " I-hope," he said, " none of
you belong to that most unfortunate
class who imagine themselves lifted
above the necessity of effort ; who think
that their family position,or their fath
er's wealth, or a little money 'of their
own, is going to bring the world to
them, anud that the oyster is quietly com
ing too . itself for them when they
are read to eat it. The oyster is a
great dal more likely to swalow tem."
A classmate said to me, when we were
leaving college together, " Well, good
by, now .good-by ; we will meet again
on the door of the Senate chamber at
We have never spoet there yet, and the
chances are growing small hat we over
shall. Nor has it been altogether my
fault. The world swallowed him up
after commencement, and nothing has
ever been heard of him from that day to
In this struggling life there is no place
for "lucky " men. The prizes are for
the worgers. "Why .are you in such
haste ?' saidiktthe other day to a man
who~has made his mark in the world.
"Why not wait and see what will turn
J' Turn up 1 " he replied, "I 'never
knew anythmng to turn up for me in this
workt unless I turned it up 1"
He who trusts to good luck to bring
the world round to him just 'when he
gets ready for it, will find himself like
the clown in Horace, waiting on the
bank for the stream to flow by, that he
may paos over without wetting is feet
The oyster is a very fortunate creature
if it be fortunate to be much mentioneA
in history. People who have swallowed
an enormous number of oysters figure in
anecdote, and are considered to have
donesomethingmeritorous. The Roman
who first formed oyster beds, which he
did at Bai,. is known , to have been
named Sergious Oratar who had the hap..
piness to live to the time of Augustus,
and who is known to have made a reat
deal of money by the exercise of his in
genuity. To-day it is mentioned in the
encyclopedias that Apicus, a contempo
rary of Trajan, was the first who taught
the world how to pickle oysters. His
famo reets upon that fact. There was
another Apicuis distinguished for his love
of lobsters; there was another who set
up a school of cooks; but the oyster
pickling Apicus has a distinct fame, and
survives freshly in classical dictionaries.
When George I. came to England from
Hanover the royal cooks could not please
the royals palate in the matter of oysters
until it was disco'ver.ed that his Majesty
liked themn stale, as he had always been
In the habit of eating them. -When Mr.
Thackeray first came to Boston certain
of his admirers asked him to .supper.
There were, among other delicacies, gi
gantic oysters. The novelist could not
comprehend that he was to swallow one
of these in an undivided state, but, being
shown the way and having accomplished
the feat, he observed that he felt " as if
he had swlowda baby."
Too Troo, Too Troo.
Man that is married to woman is. of
many days and full of trouble. In the
morming he draws his salary, and in the
evening behold it Is all gone. It is a tale
that is told, It vanisheth, and no one
knoweth whither It goth. Hie riseth up
clothed In the chlygarmaents of the
night and seeketh te somnolent 'pare
gone wherewith to heal the colicky
bowels of his offspring. H~e imitateth
the horse or ox, and draweth the chariot
of his posterity, Hie spendeth his ghekels
in the purchase of fine linen and purple,
to cover the bosom of his famil~y yet he
himself is seen at tho gate3 of the city
with one suspendet. He cometh forth
as a flower, and is ouit down. There is:
hope of a tree when It is cut down that
the tender r~ ta thereof will sprout again,
but man goeth to his home, and what is
he then9 Yea, he 15 altogether wretched.
One of 'the Results of Estbetteisn.
-A youngn man of Bed Bluff, Cal.
dressed himself as Aesthete and on aI
wager invited Miss E~mma ifoller to ac
company him to an entertainment. The
young lady did not knew that her escort
was .resedlz thz i dilos fashion'
untI, she rieckd the plaos et amuse-:
Ithe Canto -~
every countty soch
to know aoiAe
natural history, t
instruct his ,
lage. hs t
'adyou~ men who tZV 4the
until the corxletion of their hirteth
year-may obtain- furthew intrigatoin
mattersi:eating to their.
during the winter, lectures ar in
the yiage school-rdoms-4ome e in
the yIl- -,-ourches - bt professorg
froi the University, on agricultural
chemistry and. kindred subjects.
SBAr the Brooklyn Eagle: M. R. 0.
Moote, of Messrs. VernaM & Co., 84
-Now Street, New York was almost in
stantly relieved by 9t. Jacobs Oil of
severe pain following an attack of pleu
risy. The remedy acted like magic.
Gnras, if thdre is one thing more than
another that holds the young men of our
day back from matrimonial ventures it
is the disheartening spectacle so often
prosented them of. their dear papa and
mfamma walking into church glorified
respectively by a $12 ulster and a $80
bonnet. That's what scares the boys.
Trm art connoisseur and exhibitor,
Prof. Cromwell, was cured of rheuma
tism.by St. Jacobs Oil.-Norfolk Vir
LIonTnY dead: We do undersigned
hein' a coroner's jury to set on de bod
of Sambo, now dead and gone afore, hab
been sittin' on de said nigger aforesaid,
and flud dat de same did on-de 14 day of
Jinerwary coma to death by fallin' from
do bridge ober do riber and broken his
neck whar we fud he was subsequntily
drowned and afterwards washed to do
riber whar we supposed he was froze to
dcath. -I- _
Advice to Consutnaipive.
On the appearance of the first symptoms
--as general debility, loss of appetite
,alor, chilly sensations, followed by
night-sweats and cough -prompt measu res
for relief shoudd be taken. ('oislitu Itior
is scrofulous (lisease of the lungs:-ticre
fore'use the great anti-scrofuila, or blood
purifier andstrength-restorer,- -Dr. Pieree'
' Golddn Medical Discovery." Supterior to
Cod liver oil as a nutritive,-and un zisur
passed as a pectoral. For weak lunigs, snit
ting of blod, and kindred afect'ions, it
has no equal. Sold by (Iruggists the world
over. For .Dr. Pierce's pami 0phlet- on Con
sumption, send two stamps t, WoItiIs
DSPENSAIRY MEDICAL. ASSOCtATION, 13ni11lo,
IN TAE details of the first voyage of
the English to Igdia, -i' 1591, we find
rhunocerous horns monopolized by the
native sorcerers on account of their re
puted viratues in detecting the presence
of poison. _______
Fit., Fit., Fits,
successfully treated by WorldI's Dispensary
Mcdical Association,. Address, with stamp
for pamphlet, Iluffalo, N. Y.
A HOMTEL but sensible Philadelphia
girl; who never wore a big hat at the
theater, has been married three times,
and on each occasion married rich.
. cu-e(r, na 4c lar -rnaam-.
aire treattedl with utisual success by
W\orld's I )isPenzsary Medical A ssocizitionz
liuffalo, N. Y. Send stamp for pamiphlet.
ADvionsto wives-Man is very muctn
like a egg-keep him in hot wate- anpJ
he is bound to become hardened.
Evenu (Jreaiter' ihtan Ioctors.
RtIcIMosn, Va.1*, .Jan. 31, 1881.
II. IL. WAnNjp.a & Co. : z'rs:-Yolur 8afc
hidnzey anzd Liver Cure saved my lire. when
the doctors~ gave mec up. JOuN 'J. DAVwS.
EACH year 12,000,000 heads of cab
bage find pale in the Philadelphia mar..
kets, and 5,000,000 are converted into
K w>Nr-W~VoIi tis saon sustains the
systemi and( keeps up the strenigtlh.
Gov1itNirENT bonds at present prices
net the owners 2* per centl. interesft--a
low rate for money.
bonH't Die iar l e Hlouse.
" Rough on Bats." Clears out rats, mice,
roaches, bedbugs, flies, ants, moles, chipniunksi,
HInEnlNIAN, after attentively surveyin~
a tourist's bicycle-'"Arrah, now, an
sure that little wheel wvill nivor kape up
wvith~ the big wan, at all, at all 1"
Ptmau cod-liver oil, from selected livers on,
the sea ihore, by Caswell, Hlassd & Co., i Y.
Absolutely pure anid sweet. Patients who have
onuce taken it prefer it to all other.. Physician.
declaro it superior to all other oils.
A GNEDMAN lately married says : " Id
vas yoost so easyr as a needle coed valk
out mit a camel's eye as to get der be-.
hindt vord mit a voman's"
CHAPP'ED handp, face, pimples and rough.
skin cured by using Juni per rar soap mad 6:
by Caswell, H~azzrd & Co., YNew ork.
It in the concurrent testiptony E the publio and the
fdmiinI profouitn, that H~ostttere Stomach itters is a
rnid in~o wvhlehb AchIigve result. epeedII7 felt, thorough
ate ti ln. f.nido rectifying liver disorder, It invigor
Atu feeJ~tble, congtlers kidney and bladder complaints,
ain h ou the convaleas.'.oe of those recovering frorm
iuii.4hi,. i~asot Mioreover, it 1a he grand speoliic for
1-or sale! by all Druggisteand Dealer.
.MlALELHENI5 L AY.
trv h 'trnr u on anShemis Ionaa
*At~ ) odea o4ee ate w'w .. ra. le t
that bhha.idan'm condag~ Powder..,. abaclu,~j~Pur~
a ej& wa1luaIle. N3thln ~rth SPb.~e
h~n~ I~y like *rda.CcaI fibs tow eve, ..q, ~ -
~ hy mail fc~$
('..~p if ~IfIjj to ~ 11Vu.~.
$ fago than evn
t 0- I t ttedbero
with, and represhntaii the* worth, -w.
will guide aright all saIl n UP1 sea 1ife ,
whose waters qbound Vtrl -6'0 a ond 4an
gerouspDaeo ofik~known disese. The light
it Casts1a designed to w thAt 6T,4AVO8 OIL Is i
the true and triated means of ke ebody
on its proper course, and of eahing " righting
it should It be utnfortunately cast upon the shoals C
of rheumatism or other pAinfl almnts. Thous-.
auds of gratoffil ones throughout the world iave
proved the value and felt the good of th'is Great
German lemedy, and are glad to Ye-mmend it *
to all needing the services of just such a remed y.
In this connemton Mr. John'S. Briggs, a well
known citizen of Omaha, Neb., told a newspaper
man that he ias terrilly nillicted with an acute
attack of rheumatism in his back. The disease
which had been preying upon him Afr years bad g
drawn him out of shape. Be resorted to every
remedy known toj)hysici tins, but found no relief
until he tried ST. JACOnS oil. 00 bottle of which
effected a complete and radical cure. Another I
case may justiry reference :
A VETERAN SE MAN'S TROUBLE.
Editor Inter-Occan Chlicago, Il.: I send you this,
feeling that the int ornation couveyed will be of
materlal benefit to many of your readers. One
of our oldest citizens, Captain C. WN. Boynton, the 0
Government Light-house keeper at this poit, is
probably one of the oldest seaq. n in America, f
having sailed twenty-six yeAE ui. salt water.
Afler this forty-six years' service his eyesight
failed him and he kept the Ight at Chicago until
the Government built the Gross Point Light hel'e,
when he was transferred. While seated in - y
store this morning the Captain volunteered the *
folloving written statement: " Thls is to certify
that I have been afflicted with rheunmatisin for I
twenty (20) years both in my lide ahid limbs. I
ai happy to say that, after VsIng less than twvo bot
tIeS Of tI ST. JACOBS OIL, I ain entirely free from
pain, though still limping somewhat when walk
mg, frun long.foree of habit. C. W. BoyNios a
Referring to the foregoing facts, I might alluuo to
numerous similar cases that have come to ny
notice but "a word to the wise is suficient." r
JOHN GOEBEL, Pharmaeist, Evanston, Ill
DR. B. 0. Wzst's Nuava Ana SaAtr TaiAmrMIa; a
speciilo for Hysteria, Diaiagse, Oonvulsions, Nervous
H1endache, Mental Depression, Lees of Memory Prema.
turo Old Age, caused by over-exertion, whleb 'leads te
nfaiery, decay and death. One box will cure recent cases.
Each box contains one month's treatment. One dollar a
bos or six boxes for fve dollars; seat by mail prepaid on
receipt of price. We guarantee six boxes to cure any
caMe. With each order received by its fbr six boxes, ao
companied with five dollars, we will send the por
clpaMer our written guarantee to return the money if the
treatment does not efrect a cure. Guarantees issued only
by . J. yLUIeN, ase tos, I. V. Orders b)
uail_ promptly attended to.
ALBEMARLE FEMALE INSTTUTE
Able Faculty. Healthful and beautiful
Iantion. Instruction thorough. Terms very
low. Session begins Se pj. 20:.h. Order cat.
alogue. Ruv. A. .IIANK, A. M.,
WM. P. DICKINsoN,
i[EGE'S IUPROVED CIROULAB SAW MILLS.
o S'd o With universal Log
SendforBeami. Double Ec
' CIRCULARS centrlqIF ict0n
Muautatutired by SA LKM IRON WORES SALEM. N. 4,
- Get up Clubs for our CEL.5
DR ATEDI T KAS, anel secure a beautlful
"Mons~ Ecu. or Gold Band Tea Uet," 4
.o tt i puy semmflua a clab for $25.00. Iiew.arn of the so-calldt
n"I AP inA tl irt ee nsert l-l~ey ore dangerot ,
dnnues ane1 wtth tral hands if posslibh-. No h~iobug. a
The Great Ameriean Ten Co., Importers,
0' . Box 289. -1 s S 33vESEY bT., New York.
55 to $20 Te s,"ya ';,ae . *,te r ;
At this season every
body feels weak and out 2
of sorts, because the sys
tem is run~ down, and the
blood weakened. This
condition is dangerous, I
becausie of the liability
to contract serious dis
ease at a time when
nature is less liable to
throw it off; and an ef
fective remedy, such as
BnowN'S IRON BITTERS,
should be promptlyused.
This non-alcoholic, true
tonic is unequaled as a
preventive .as well as
BROWVN'S IRON J3ITT'
imparts tone and strength to
the muiscles, makes the blood1 -
rich, clears the complexion,
andl by revitalizing the wvhole
system, gvesi odfu
dtotowithistatnd the strain (
of a chainge (f season. -
'BRlOW\N'S I RON B ITERS
is beyond question the
best-medicine made for
all diseases requiring a
Ionic, such a:; Dysp)epsia,
Malaria, &c. For.sale1
by all druggists. 1
.YDI E. PON
or all thiese Painal 001
It will cure entir ay the worst forsp of s
JaInts, all ovarir.;: troubles, imamaUn add
Ion, Fallng tn :. Dislacements, and the
pinaJ Weatr.- and Is particulerly adapted
it will Is..(eY and expel tumors from the ue9
n early stagu of development.' The tendoncay to.e
erous humorsthero to checked Very speedily by*4 ue%
It removes fafitnoes, flatlency, destos allon
oir stlimulante, and relieves weakine of the stomat.*
cares Bloating, Headaches, Nervous 'Prose
pnow Debility, filoopta==naan - Depresson @A.n
That feeling of bearing down, causing pinteg
nd backache, Ls tlwani permnanently cured by Its e
It will at all timar and -ander all circumstane AM
Larmony with the laws that govern the tentao 6ysleAI,
For the cure of Kid-*iy Complaints of eithe satum
ompound to unsurpantd.
LYDIA E. PINMAM's VEGETAS, 0
ROUND in pr epared at 23= and 2M5 Western AvenUes
gun, Ktama Pice $1. SiU bottles for S&. 9eat by afad
it the form of Pils, also i n the form of 10200M.40
celpt of price, $1 per teox for ether. Ers P
reelyanswers allsletter t of InquIry. fnd the .j -
At. Addressas a bos -enti this aaped.
4 family should bepwithout LYDIA ErotP tP
.IVR Pear They curm oonstpation,dbillous
ad torridity of tholiver. cents per box.
- re ' old by atl Drnuiate. " a
TH E CREAT. -OUR
As It in for al diseases of the NEYaS
LIVER AND BOWE
it oleances the avstem of the atrld p
that caues tho areadi a nufaing wi ;4
only the victims ofthat is can
THOUSANDS OF -CASES j
of the eoot forms of thi e terrible
haobn qunri d eid fn . h -
Yrcs, Et. Pqvine DRYS soEGRatDLU OE
jnans bie son byixtl sforlingptn~ra
e)R.p oSTiepr loNG'Seihe. P.Lb
>l y leaaingdugyst.1 FoDoulars an aim
huich Is ellsaes RoT theen
D I N C ArDNW N ..pot
tledvoho D e i s Canaase
on-y THUAD O F.ASE-S
o Andh wols ponts of theuBler
GeneEraTRTiEiH e AgeT
PETMWED FORS T
Embr lacin f'ladrusthn o acount ofd alias
' ancintiodr Ham I ueldn ay
Wichie n fl fthe IreT ROE bEmprs
Tddledoth Detrodit the f Cuanyse ,r a
> Anedioer alponts ieteen o the N WR,'
?1., etc.P0ASS. O X
And'omplet oint of the Wevelshe.T-d
Genela aesad-xreral Tito Agent.
"Mah N in th worC ase, res Art!,0
Etraci fenlnd h aele acut fesya~i
~n hedsorryad etlmno Ne us ,
Ii conttus 672Su hitclerigs st4 s h
oat mplet iToreatie f theeerpihd Ba
SAddres l tyOJ cu~urse ST Fi E G. - * 9
(Jfnusmi daurs antedto i Ink. Cirtta.
Iloma May Knau a, 22 W. 2 '1, t. .
abe lep daees cnyure ower town
Lv~ e~be. k samse~ so
~other -u~to~ , p\
DB .A E t, PropUegeg a
seDNRIFG orteh ir.) -g~
IXats eue and saa.Nj1e ene
Med rt A81 Teats ont-t
e NI .t e .N
Atlant Ga One dLuo i i~. I
blhess . Siad, A t breesl ae s
- 4ONOraife. Oue nlti~ da eI