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TlfK DEMOCRATIC NOKTWHKST THURSDAY, JACTARTe.7T.8a 17
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Teas Jut bet-tod rh. woodshed, - -
OH gtortoa. stunaaer day,
far o'er Umi hUU UuatcktocMn
rvmd tta westward
Aad la my long srt-lusloa, '
Befrly resnoved af er
torn aU mKIi'i confusion,
I mot 1 my Bret cigar.
Ah, bright the boyish faoolr
-. Wrapped la thWMtiwo(blnr:
Mj .yea grew dim, my head wae Uk1.
Use woodehed ronnd ane law.
Dark slf ht closed la wound ma,
Baytoea. without a alar, .
Orlm death t thought had fuood at.
"And spoiled my rst dgsr.
Al,lUd wee niy noble taw,
Tta waning al(ht as late,
My startled mother cried, In fear.
"My child, what have yon at 7''
1 heard my father'e amotherad laugh,
It seemed ao atranga and far
I knew be knew I knew he knew
I'd amoked my nrst eigar.
The Omnipotence of God.
Goi is omnipotent because he 1ms
alt power from himself, and the power
of all other beings is derived from him.
His power and will are one, and since
he wills nothing but what is good,
therefore he can do nothing but what
is good. God also is good itself, and
therefore while he does good he is in
himself, and to go out of himself is im
possible. Hence it is manifest that his
omnipotence' proceeds and operates
within the sphere of the extension of
good, which is infinite; for this Bphero
fills the universe, from its inmost cen
tre, and all and everything therein,
and from that inmost centre governs
the things that are withont, so far as
they enter into conjunction with it. ac
cording to their respective orders. It
is very evident from the Word that
the Divine Omnipotence cannot so go
out of itself as to enter into contact
with anything that is evil, or in toe
least promote evil from itself. , ' '
From these few consideration may
bo seen tho great folly of thos who
imagine, and more of those who be
lieve, but still mora of those wfio teach
that God can condemn, cn'or cast ip
to hell; that he can predestinate-the
soul of any person .to' eternaVdeatti, or
can avenge lnjtjnBs, oo angry uu puu
ioV TJnf l.air mAmW(l m v friends
JQUt VKH W " J '
h rtannjc'even turn- his face away from
an'one, or regard him with the least
seventy oj "countenance, inese auu
thn likft acts beinar contrary to his es-
8ence""ana . consequently contrary to
himself. ; iii is the prevailing opinion
at thn nregnnt dav that the omnipo-
' tence of God is like the absolute power
of an earthly monarcn, wno can exe
nnta hia nwn will as he chooses: can
absolve and Condemn whomsoever he
pleases, and under the slightest pre
tpriKPB Hnrive his aubiects of their es
ta.tesV'and condeiilh to death, with
iriany-other acts of the same arbitrary
nature. , " ;
Supposing th6 Divine Omnipotence
' extended alike to do evil and ' to do
good, what difference would, there bo
between Urpu ana ine aevu,; oui ukb
that BTihBist.inn- between two monarcbs.
one of whom is a king, and at .the same
whose-power is controiiea. so r,mu ne
' nnrit. h called a kinsr. . , '
"Who cannot discover that good and
ntril urn nnnosit.es. and that.. SUDDOSinir
" " i i 1 . c
God by virtue of his omnipotence to be
capable of willing ana aoing oom ice
one find the other, he would in fact be
abletowii and to do nothing at an,
'consequently: would ; have no. power,
much less omnipotence. If the omnipo
tence of Gpd according to the prevail
ing belief of, the times be allowed to be
absolute and equally capable of effect
ing good and evil, would it not be pos
sible, yea, would, it not be. easy for God
to exalt the whole kingdom of, hell in
to heaven, to change devils, and satani
cal spirits into angels, and to purge ey,
ory sinner upon earth in a moment
from his sins; to renew, to-'sanctify
and regenerate him, and make him. a
child of grace instead.of a child of
wrath; in other words, t'q justify him
merely by the application and imputa
tion of the righteousness "of His son.
But be it known my frien'dshat God,
by virtue of his omnipotence, cannot
effect such things;' because tey are
contrary to the laws of his owmorder
established in the universe, and at the
game time contrary- m the laws on or
der prescribed to every particular man,
which require a mutual tendency to
conjunction on both sides, before God
and man can be conjoined together.
From this infatuated .opinion and be
lief respecting the omnipotence of God,
it would follow that God has the pow
er to change the nature of a goat in
any person into the , nature of a sheep,
or that he could, at his will, transmute
the spirits of the dragon into angels of
Michael, or in short make a man a
dove, who was before like an" owl.
Suoh things are out of God's power to
effect, since they are . contrary to the
laws of his own order.
If the power of God were thus abso
lute, ho would never have permitted
A Ham tr ohfiv the somen t' and eat the
fruit of the tree of knowledge of good
and evil, neither would he have suf
fered Cain to murder his brother, or
n'aviil tn number the doodIo. or Solo
mon to erect temples to idols, or the
kings of Judah and Israel to profane
the temple as they so often did; yea,
had his power been able to effect it he
umniH vortninlv have saved the whole
race of mankind without exception,
through the redemption wrougni oy
his son, and would have rooted out all
the powers of darkness in hell. ,
The Gentiles of old ascribed tsuch
absolute omnipoteuce to their gods and
goddesses, which -gave birth to the
fabulous stories relatd of thpm, as to
th story of Deucalion Fyrrka, how
the stones they threw behind them be
came men; and to that of ,A polio, how
he changed Daphne into a laurel, and
to Diana's turning a huntsman into a
stag. A similar belief prevails at mis
day respecting the Divine Omnipo
tence, which has given birth to so
many fanatical and heretical opinions
in every country where there is any
religion. J. W. H.
The 5ew Tors World and Hon. Frank
At the outset of the present seMion
the Wurld had occasion Vt commend
the spirit and energy with which Mr.
Hurd. of Ohio, came to the front with
a. resolution cmbodviur the, sound
Democratic doctrine concerning reve
nue which this journal has never
ceased to urge upon the majority f
Congress. VV hen Congress re-assem
bled alter the recess it win he seen
that Mr. Hurd is prepared not only to
deal with Pennsylvania and the theor
ies of Mr. Henry G. Casey, and Speak
er Randall in the only wa compatible
with the success of Democratic princi
ples, but also to speak We truth in love
to Louisiana. The tibble -btown by
Mr. Boutwell and , Edmunds as a
proof that the workmen of America are
benefitted by tariI monopolies could
not be more neatl pricked than it was
yesterday by Mcr Hurd in the follow
ing remarks nisue to a 7crW corres
pondent in Washington.
"Protection operates as a robbery of
the laboring man and the" man" receiv
ing wages The agriculturist has no
protection, except pretentiously on
wool, wjile he has to pay 7a to 100 per
cent, oh the woolen . goods he must
needsjhave. The day laborers receiv
lng wage, or the mechanic, carpen
ter shoemaker and men on a salary,
alf have rio protection and all are com
pelled to pay from 2.' to GO per cent.
of what tbey receive in the increased
price of goods which are protected and
which they are obliged to buy. I visit
ed the bouse of a friend of mine in To
ledo the other day who had a family of
.seven children, lie haa a wage oi
$1.50 a dav, bringing him, in a year,
an income of 400. I asked him how
much he paid for' his stove. He said
$50. I told him that he could have
purchased as good a stove in Windsor,
Canada, for S30.. 1 .asked hira how
much he paid for the clothing of his
family. He said $100 at least. I told
him he could have bought those
clothes in Canada for $75. J demon
strated to him that he paid in a year
nearly $'200 more for articles required
by himself and family than they could
have been purchased for in Canada. I
told him that this was the nefarious
lesult of a protective tariff: He xaid
that this was a new light to him, and
that he would tell all his neighbors and,
taking nearly one-haa their wages,
which the government did not receive
because these goods where not inanu
factured in America, and therefore
paid no duty to the government, but
which went into the -pockets of the
home manufacturer. The result of a
protective tariff for twenty years has
been the robbery of all men on wages
of from one-third to 'one-half .of what
they have received with no advantage
to compensate for the loss to any, un
less it be those who are employed in
the manufacturing industries whose
products are protected. But these men
are out of employment a great poition
of the time, and for the last ten years I
will undertake to show the average
wages of the men in such manfactur-
ing industries have been less daily than
those of the same persons similarly em
ployed for the ten years preceding
I860 under revenue tariff.
How to Make Wood Country Schools.
Elect Tibrie but live, educated men
Have good school . houses, neatly
built and well ventilated, and
thoroughly supplied with good furni
ture and apparatus.
Have the school year commence t,he
first Monday in September and con
tinue, with a holiday vacation, till the
first of May following.
Employ none but trained teachers,
or those qualified to lead, rather than
mislead the young. ' - -
Retain tho same teacher throughout
the school vear.
Pay said teacher enough to enable
him to live and have a little money to
spend for fitting himself for higher
isefuluessin his calling.
1 Don't employ a teacher because he
underbids some one else, for in ninety
ninS out of a hundred cases lie is
worthless. Cheap teachers, like cheap
jewelry, are not madoof good material.
Avoid $nem. ,
Let parents, ' officials, ' and others,
visit the sfehools frequently, not to find
fault, but to encourage ootu teacner
and pupil. . v -
Pon t bo afraid that your scuooisare
costing too mityh. Your children, pa
rents, are moro valuable . than .your
horses and cattle tho theory of 1 many
school patrons to ttyo contrary notwith
Have a special pride in making your
own the banner school of the town
ship or county. Faith as large as a
mustard:, seed will remove mountains
of difficulties in our school work.
T i . 1 1 ' .1 . e Y -.
rarems uuu menus ui our- country
schools. think of these things, and go
earnestly to work to maije your
schools what you would have them be.
Good schools do not, like the manna of
Israelite times, drop from the clouds.
They must bo made such by rnVey
and work.-1 jYorma? .School' Visitor.
.. -' "
A LOST 805 KECOTEEED. .
His Wbereaeeats Disclosed la a Dream
A Remarkable Story.
About eighteen months ago the four-eeo-years-old
son of paliceroan ttsrk
Lawrence of the Second Precinct, Jersey
. City, N. J., suddenly disappeared and in
spite of every effort made to discover kls
whereabouts, no tidings of hira could be
obtained. The Journal says that it wan
at first thought that he bad been drown
ed or kiJnapped, but tlteaav eupposiUooa
were at length dispelled, and the bereav
ed parents settled down to the belief (hat
the boy had gone away voluntarily, influ
enced by some .visionary idea of seeking
his fortune aloneand unaided.
:They still, however, mourned for him,
almost as one dead, harassed by) the
doubt and mystery that surrounded , his
disappearance. With this troubling bis
mind the father lay down to sleep a few
davs ago, he sleeping in the day tfme, as
he is on duty at night, and while asleep
he dreamed ns he alleges, he saw .his long
lost son on board a canal boat lying at
the Long dock, and that the name of the
captain of the boat was Hoffman. . On
awakening, the dream was so impressed
upon his mind that it appeared a reality,
and he at once proceeded to the dock and
made inquiry for captain IJoffman, and
was informed that a canal boat having a
captain of that name had been If ing there,
but a day or two before had gone to Perth
Amboy, and also that a boy was on the
boat who answered the discription of his
sou.. . - , -r'
Officer Lawrence then informed Chief
Mnrphy of what he had dreamed.'and as
certained that the latter, more to satisf v
Lawrence than from placing any faith in
the efficacy of the dream, telegraphed to
Perth Atnboy, making inquiry for captain
Hoffman, and received an answer that
the latter had heen there, but had sold
his boat and gone to his home in Ulster
county. New York, taking1 with him a
boy wly was in hisemploy. , -
On the receipt, of' this information
Lawrence wrote a letter to 'Captain Hoff
man, describing his son, and. asking jf
such a boy was with him. On Friday
morning Mrs. Lawrence, in the absence
of her husband, received the Captain's
reply, stating that the boy who had been
with him on the canal boat was
UNDOCBTEDLY THEIR SON, .
but tliat he was now living with neigh
boring farmer. The following - day Mrs.
Lawrence started for that place, "and oh
arriving there was overjoyed to find that
the canal boat boy was indeed her long
missing son, and the joy of ' the boy on
seeing his mother was equally great. She
found that he had a comfortable home on
a farm, was going to school and making
rapid progress in his studies. His teach
er begged that he might be allowed to re
main one week longer, when he would
receive a diploma. , .
That time being so short to what bad
passed since his disappearance, she" final
ly consented, and returned - home with
the joyful news to her; husband, who did
not until her return know she had gone,
The boy gave for his reason for leaving
home that he had played truent from
school and stayed out late at night,; and
was afraid his father would whip him.
At the end of another week he willre-i
turn to his home, bringing huppiness and
joy to his parents, and in this rase, at
least, proving the efficacy of a dream.
The Heavens in 1881.
The sky wilf not present suclj. brilliant
pageants again this century. There
will be a remarkable series of conjunc-
tionsand doubleand triple conjunction?.
The most intersting of these is the great
twenty-year conjunction of Jupiter- and
Saturn in April. This conjunction is one
of the strongholds of the astrologers.! As
it occurs in the sign Taurus, which they
say rules Turkey and Ireland, they feel
safe, on account of recent occurrences,
in perdicting very momentous effects in
those countries from the conjunction.'
There will also be conjunctions of Jupiter
and Mars, Venus, and the far-away giants
Uranus and Neptune, will play apart in
this remarkable planetary levee.
Venus will reach her greatest brhj;ht-
ness in the spring, and will be so brilliant
as to be visible at noondav. Her delicate
crescent will be a favorite object ia: the
amateur astronomer's telescope. Saturn
will open still wider its wonderful rings
and will be one of the chief attractions
of the evening sky. for several months.
Jupiter will not lose much of his present
brilliancy before he becomes a morning
statin April. Mars will begin to brighten
in the latter part of the year, and (then
his snowy poles aud shadowy continents
will again become the admiration of those
who gaze through the telesbope.' In
short, there will be no end af attractions
in the starry heavens. J"
An Age of Improvement.
We live in an age of improvement as
is evident to all when we consider the
wonderful discoveries which are coining
to light day by day. One of the latest
and most wonderful is the discovery of
Kendall's Spavin. Cure, which will cure
a spavin, splint, curb, callous or Ring
bone, and remove the enlargement with
out, even blistering or causing a sor and
it has recently been tested for deep-seated
pains, rheumatism, enlargements? and
many similar difficulties oh man as well
as beast, and it has been found to woj-k so
well that it is now believed to be the
very best liniment for external . use on
man, that has 'ever 'been discovered It
can be used full strength at all seasons
of the year with perfect safety, pead
the advertisement for Kendall's Spavin
Cure. ' ' ;i
... -e. v .
It some of the children's dolls jwere
made cross-eyed and freckled they would
be more lifelike. -.'" . i
Demecrsry Will Sever Die.
The following patriotic words ut
tered since the election by Gen. Samu
el F. Cary have the true ring: '
'The Democratic party a-ill never
die or surrender as lone as there is a
free Goverbment on the face of the
earth, or the bopeof securing one. It is
the party of the people; its instincts
and sympathies are with the toiling
masses who are struggling to better
their condition. hen they who as
sume its leadership shall quit courting
ine favor of Overgrown wealth, of cor
porations and monopolies, and will in
good faith, honestly and earnestly es
pouse the cause of the people, it will
bo successful. .Until this is its policy
and line of conduct there is no necessi
ty of its accession to "power. 'Whom
the Lord loveth he chasteneth, and
scourgeth every son whom he receiv-
eth.' The party is duly beisg chast
ened and scourged that it may be bet
ter prepared for its holy mission in the
luture. l ne corrupt Republican par
ty will now have control of all the de
partments of the Government, and it Is
a problem yet to be solved whether it
will have its chains fastened upon the
limbs of the people that they cannot be
broken. The means, agencies and in-
8t rumentalities employed to elect Gar
field cannot be repeated without peril
to those business men who have been so
generous in their efforts, so unscrupu
lousin their intimations, so prodigal in
their money. The Republican party
cannot pursue its settled policy for
lour years without arousing a betrayed
people and invoking upon their betray.
ers retributive justice. The Democrat
ic party will . not only survive defeat,
but its future will be more patriotic,
and it will write a nobler chapter of
our country! history than has ever yet
The Columbus Journal copies what
the Timet had to say about locking bub-
lic funds in county, township, and cor
poration .treasuries, and after strongly
endorsing the sentiments advanced, says:
" There is not the slightest occasion for
paying officers to disburse the public
money especially moneys belonging to
counties, cities and more populous vill
ages. Instead of paying for the safe
keeping and disbursement of such nion
eys, the public should receive a primiura
for the privilege- of keeping- and disburs;
ing them. 'Let the law authorize the
County Commissioners, and other public
authorities to advertise for proposals to
disburse the public moneys of the county
or municipality, requiring the successful
bidder to give ample security for the pay
ment of all checks drawn upon him by
authority, and the public will realize from
1 to 2 per eent. on all moneys disbursed
iustsad of paying for the disbursement as
at preseut. Why should the public be
placed under disabilities as regards mon
ey transactions? , . ,
' This, is a good, suggestion. ' It would
not only result in economy in the dis
bursement of public funds, but it would
give greater security for the safety of the
people's money. Instead of costing a
quite respectable salary, as at present, to
keep and pay out the money derived
from taxes, fines, etc., a fair per cent,
could be realized from it. But the great
est advantage would result from keeping
the currency where it legitmately be
longs, and where it is needed in the
channels of business. Let the Legislature
remedy this evil, since it may be done
without impairing the security of the pub
lic funds. Toledo Times.
In case of a gentleman wishing to mar
ry literally in the market with his
heart he wears a plain or chased gold
ring upon his fore finger of the. left(or.
heart) hand. When success attends his
suit and he is actually engaged, the ring
passes to third finger. If, however, the
gentleman desires to tell the fair ones
that he not only is not "in the market."
but does not design to marry at all, he
wears the signet upon his little . finger,
and all ladies may understand that he is
out of their reach. With the fair sex
the "laws of the ring" are: A plain or
chased ring on little finger of , the right
hand implies "not engaged" or in plain
words, "ready for proposals sealed, or
otherwise." When engaged the ring
passes to the first finger of the left hand.
married the third finger receives it. If
the fair one who proposes to defy all
siege to her heart, she places rings' on
her first and fourth fingers one on each,
like two charms, to keep away the tempt
er. It is somewhat singular that this
disposition of rings is rare.
The Best Wood to Use.
The fuel question is one of a good deal
of importance. A majority of consumers
regard hickory, beach and hard maple as
the best for heating purposes, but maple,
though it burns readily, is not as
good as oak. A cord of good seasoned
white oak will make more than a cord
and a third of maple. In any event it is
a convenience to know the comparative
value of the different kinds of wood for
fuel, and the Minneapolis Tribune pub
lishes the following; taking shell bark
hickory as the highest standard:
Shellbark hickory 10 Yellow oak 60
Pignut hickory US Hard maple .........69
Beech U0 . Whlteelm . . . : St
White Oak 84 Bed cedar.. 56
Dogwood. . . . ....i 77 Yellow pine 84
Scrub oak 74 , Butternut..., 61
Red oak 69 White birch.... 48
Blroh OS iWhitepin.
The New York Sun, basking the opin
ion upon the tendencies of the times as
indicated by statistical facts' during the
last twenty years, says that one quarter
of the people of this country will probab
ly dwell in the towns . and . cities in
Some editor whe is livinc economical
ly, gives the following receip for mak
ing soup: "Take a pail of water and
waah it dean, then after boiling it till it
ie brown on both rides; potir in one bean;
when the bean begins to worry, pour in
more water. Dry the water with a clean
towel before you put it in: the drier the
water the sooner it browns. Serve
Saved Trem Death.
Mrs. Jacob Willison. Marion, O., aavi
bet child was not expected to live, owing
to a severe stuck of Croup; she tried Dr.
Thomas' Electric Oil, which gave imme
Mr. C. Clendennen, Marion, O., used
Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil for Bunions; he
says at first start he thought it was like
the rest of the advertised humbugs, but
was agTeeably disappointed sud now
would not be without some in the house
for any money. For sale by J. C. Saur.
An exchange ssya: 'When you get
chilled all over and way into your
bones, and begin to sniffle and almost
Btruggle for your breath, just begin in
time and your tribulation need not
last long. Get some powdered borax
and snuff, the dry powder up your
nostrils. Get your camphor bottle,
smell it frequently, pour some on your
handkerchief and wipe your nose with
it when needed. Your nose will not
get sore and you will wonder what's
become of your cold. Begin this
treatment in the forenoon and keep on
at intervales until you go to bed, and
you will sleep as well as you ever did.
1 arn just telling you of my experience.
A Cough, Colder Sore Throat should
be stopped. Neglect frequently results
in an Incurable Lung Disease or Con
sumption. BROWN'S BRONCHIAL
TROCHES are certain to give relief in
Asthma. Bronchitis, Coughs, catarrah.
Consumptive and Throat Diseases. For
thirty years the 1 roaches have been rec
ommended by physicians, and always
give perfect satisfaction, lhey are not
new or untried but having been tested by
wide ana constant use for nearly an en
tire generation, they have attained well
merited rank among the few staple reme
dies of the age. PubMc speakers and
Singers use them to clear and strengthen
tlie Voice. Sold at twenty-five cents a
box everywhere. . oct7-lyr
A Compound Tincture of the most valu
abl remedies known to the medical
profession, prepared upon strictly
An experience of twenty-five yean prnvv tt to be
the greatest Antidote to Malaria end U other Ague
intluonewi known to the world.
Tbe only abmlutm cure for ell Affections ef the
Kidneys. - In JLWer Complaint UypiMun,
all Disorders of the BowekHandialf Atten
tions of the Throat and LeairsV'ft is mjttaUy
rtfirtirum, while a a remedy for cuiupiainta peculiar
to the female sex it haa no equal.
NOT A BEVERACE
But an old reliable Honsrhoid Keaieely,
thoroughly adapted to assist nature. -
- - 1 sappaies tune- to the eteraach, irinvifforatea the
digestive orjnns, stimnlatea the secretions, and pro.
. motifig a ftnlar action' of the bowela, enables every
organ of the body to perform its allotted work ncu
. larly and without interruption.
Its highest commendations come from those who
have anal it longest and known it bent.
' Nowhere so popular as in Lancaster, Pa., where it
has been in use for more than a quarter of a century.
Highly conMesars as a Oeneral Tonic
and Appetixer. bold by Druggists everywhere.
THE MCSSENCER OF HEALTH
A large sized paper descriptive of dieeaee, its origin
and cure, will be mailed free to any address on
THE MISHLER HERB BITTERS CO
tWm We strongly recommend to mot hen ProfV
Parker's Pleasant Worm Hyrnp, It never
fails, is easy to take, and zu aXttfr-poysio is required.
Profitable Reading for Everybody:
lousiness men cl women, teac tiers, mecnamcs.,
farmers, ministers. moLlitrs. and all who arc tiret':.
out by the constant toil an J worry of your work !
,uon c unnx: imoiciH.in butcnt, but use
Arc VJd k.iaiu't.iJ L'-.ll IVsnt-ti;:). U lunmi-1
tism, Neuralgia, or wi.ii Cowl( Kidney or Liver
'comptamts, you cm hr. cured by uning 4
If YOU are WOSliaZ awaV CnncumnliAn 1
Female Weakness cr an v &icLucss if von h.-ivn 1
,bad cou?h or col . 1, you will find sure relief in S
If vouare enfeebbd bv dh.ea.e. acre or dksi-'
nation, and your system needs invicoratinff, or,
if you nave pimples and blotches, and your blood
'needs purifying, you crm alwavs depend on
Made irom Ci.rnor, Buehu, Mandrake, Stillin
'lis and OlhiT of the hrt mfHirinp lrni-,arr, it- .
:he Best Hoslfch & Strennth Restores. fc,-r'
Used far superior to Bitters, Essences of Gin-J
;er ana otner ionics, as it never intoxicates,'
ind combines the best curative properties of all.'
It Has Sated Hundred! of Ilrea; It Hay!
Save, Yours., .- ,
i Buy a 50c. bottle of yourdrufist,and to avoid'
counterfeits be sure our signature is en the out-
;ide wrapper. ' Hiscox & Co.; Chemist N. Y.
Parker's Hair Balsam.' FSlrS-:
Th Beat Xott Economical Hair Dressing
Cont-.iiinj only ingredient that are beneficial
to the hair :ini scalp, the Balsam will be found
far more satiilactory than any:.othcr preparation.
It Xarer Fails to Restore Ura or Faded Hair
to the original youthful color and in warranted to
remove dandruff, prevent baldness and promote a
Ifc-mvth of young hair, itf by druggitts at 50 ei
QUICKLY CURED BY
These plasters contain Smart Weed and Bella
donnaboth wonderful pain relieveqain addi
tion to the U3tial gums, balsams&c., used mother
porous plasters, end are. consequently superior to
all others for Weak or Lame-Bacit, Back
Ache, Rbeumatlsra, Nsuralsia, SoreneM
ofiha Chest oriiupgs, AsttuaaTRevuisy'i
Kidney Troubles. Crick in the Back-Stiff--neasot
tho Joints, and for all Pains unci
Aches, arid wherever a" Plater can bo
used. . If you have any need for a Porous
Strengthening Plasterf we know this one will ,
please you. H is sure to give relief, and pain can
not exist , where it is applied. - -
Ask your druggist for Carter's Smart Weed and?
Belladonna Back Ache Plasters. Price, as cents..
CARTKR MEDICINE CO., Nw York.
sept2S-lT . . ' -. '; '- -
MBS. 1 LYDIA L PIHKHAU.
CP LYNN, MASS.
LYDIA E. Pir.KHAF.V8
Tho PnalrlTO Cm ,
For all Female Complaints.
This pranaratka. aa Ita aam. steaUML i
Vngtbl Propartlaa that ar. harwlM. Ut b awt dat
ieataumlld. Upon u trial tha Barita f this Coaa
pound will ba raeoznlaM, aarallaf ia Immartlata aad
when Ua oaals oontbned, ha Blasty-ate. can. a a hua.
drcapraaieaten.laMraeteil,aathauanda win tea
Ml. O. aoeout af Ita prma msrlta, It hi tdar
commended aad prsacrUwd ay tb beat physician la
It will cur. mtlrsly tha worst form f faDlnc
of tha oteras, LcuoorrhtM, Irregular aad palaful
11 fRftruation, all Or&rlu Troubles, Inflaamaitoa and
Uleoratioa, Flooding!, all Oiaplanmrata and tbe eon.
aequentapinalweakiieaa.aBdla especially adapted fa
the Change of Life. It wltt dissolve and expel tutor
from the .tenuis aa early ataga of development. Tbe) .
tendency to oanoeroua humors tsera ia checked very
speedily by its use.
In (act it has proved to be the great.
est and best remedy that has ever been discover
ed. It permeates every portion of tbe ayeteaa, and gives
new life and vigor, it removes falntajesa,nB.tutency, da
ttroya all craving for stimulants, and relieves wsalmsai
of the stomach
ItenreaDloatlng, Iteadacbas, Venous Prostration,
General Debility, Sleeplessness, Depression and Indt
geation. That feeling of bearing down, canalng pain,
weight and bar It ar he, ie always permanently eared by
iuusa. It will at all times, and under all elrcmnatan.
ass, act In harmony with the law that govern the
female syste sr.
for Kidney CnmplaiaCs of either sex tUs oompoond
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound -
la prepared at 233 and Us Western Avanae, Lynn, Xaaa.
Price Jl.OO. Six txitUes for ts.0. Sent by mail In the
form of pills, ulso In the form of Loasnges, on receipt
or price, CI-, per box, for either. Mrs. FEfKBAli
freely anawers all letters of Inquiry. Send for panv
uhlet. Address aa above Jfenrto thig paper.
So family should bs without LYDIA K. P1NKHAM'
LIYElt PILLS. They cur. Constipation, BUkMiaueea,
axl Torpidity of the Liver. O oanta per box.
STRONG, COBB it CO., General Agents,
n thetrack with a fulllineof
HOUSE TRIMMINGS !
;. NAILS, GLASS,
PAIXTS, OILS&YARXISIIES i'"
ofall kinds. ,
IRON AND WOODEN
Spouting, ItooflniT) Tin, Copper and
Sheet Iron work done to Ordr,
on Washington street. oppositeTylerElorV
HELLER k COOYEB.
A GOOD FARM
IT'arm situated one mile aonthweet of Napoleon, oa
JT Boiith aide of tho river, congiBtinff of Ifttf acre of ' -the
bent land In the county. Good house and barn;., .
good well and cistern ; aluo a line orchard; fences and
everything in good ahape.
: Persona desiring toptirdiuHe a form will do well to
call and examine this one.
- For further information enquire at this office or of
Charles U . Belknupr at the above described farm, tf
P A TENT S.
r". A. LcUuiiinn,. Solicitor ol Amer iron and For
eign Putfents, Washington, D. C. All busines&con
neeted wlih patents, whether oel'ure the Patent
Office or the Courts, promptly attended 10. K.
charge made unless a patent issecuiifd. tjend in,
U I TIVThi MISTER, SoUcitor of '
ATA X. Xsll AO Patents, 617 Seventh St., or
Box 22!), Washington, D. C. No fee required unless
Patent is obtained. Send for circular ijiving term
4c. Established 18711. octal tf
Extension of Time in Wltkli to Pay
TKBASunaa's 0n!!, Hbnby Co., I ',
Nafoikon, O., Dec. 22, 1880. (
NOTICE is hereby given thsttaxes will be received
at this office until the 20th day of January, 1881.
Special notice is ijtren those back on personals of 1870
that the time is up, and if not paid by Jannary 1st,
must be pat hi a. collectors hands for collection by
distress or otherwise. UAK. H. GIDI.EY.
4t Connty TreaHttrer..
aesi afaaaa afja Great chance to make money, we
if I I I need a person to every town to take
W VeUaVl subseriplsons for the largest, chesp
. ... .est and best Illustrated family pub- '
Uoatiott in the world. Anyone can
become a successful agent. Six elegant works of art
given free to subscribers; The price is so low. that
almoBt everybody snbsnribas. One agent reports tak
ing 120 subscribers in a day. A lady-agent. .
report - making over $20(1 clear proilt in ten
days.' All who engage nwke mousy fast. ou osb- -devote
all your time to the buslaess, c only your spare .
time. Yo need not be away from home ovetv night. '
Yon can do it 4s well as others. Full directions and .V
terms free. Elegant audrpenstv-fltaMt 1net -If
you want prontabieworksssidyQurwddrssatonos . j j
It costs nothing to try th. basinets, JWflttWf ho en- ,;.
asge tails to make great pay. Address . Gsxmojir ' v
Hiissoa k Co., Portland. Maine, v Jlylftlrr
TTTTfl AP1?'ni mar be f otm on e at Oesi 2)
..XO.X.O r&ZEiIS, p (inwll at tvr-s Kevrspaner ,3
Advertising Bureau (lOBeroco 8t.when ndv'smit v,
contracts may toe uuuto lor It lit WJBvV aU