Newspaper Page Text
tform for 'the American l'eople.
rhu duvelopmcntyof our own re
nu tno nnn possession 01 our own
are mucn more important tnnn
C . ... At- I. .1?. ' 1 1 At.
mercc to mo weuure ui. nu me
us jintion, to tne, solvency ot
the Government, and .tactile- attraction of
the bettor cipsa orimmifrrunts ; nnu ny no
other riifcthosLcnn ft durable 'resumption, of
Bpecio payniOTitH be, attained than by In
creasing AnieMcaii. production and cheek
ing Importation. . ,
Bccondly. ToyJialhtalri such possession
of our own,'ftiafAet,1 nnd thus to attain
llnancial Independence, Wo must he ablo to
t , produce at homo xncarly .nil 4ho umnufac-
inc those which require, the fncIlltieH of
LU1LU UJ, llUVn JILUUVU Win ULVI'iVi iiv,iuv
great establishments, of many workmen.
" tnuueti to special arts, nu;or large capital,
I andiwo must also bo constantly undertak
ing tbono new. Industries Which the tid
i ranees in the arte and the progress of civi
i Thirdly. It Is impOtfsiblc'fbrsuch great
r! establlshmcntsto prosper, for smaller ones
If to spring up, and for the new Industries to
$ . tako root, under ft tickle and sometimes
unfriendly policy which hoMn them, con
etantly in fear of revulsions. t
Fourthly. Ah' a means of nromotinir rce
ular growth in the productive powers o(
our country, it Is the duty of tlio Govern
ment to announce, adhere, "ton and. slead-j
lastly act.upon me policy oi. .ucieniung its
citizens in their industrial conflict with
arc supporting the Government n marked,
preierencc in our maricets over aliens, wno
i aro our rivals in peace and our foes in Avar,
and of obliging foreigners who wish td
I reap the advantage of the better markets'
created by our institutions, to nay toll upon
the goods they send here, and thus sharu
the expense of maintaining those institu
tions. Fifthly. A policy of llrni and steady pro-"
tcction to American industry being dis
1 tinctly announced, a general tariff layi
should bo framed., embmclnir the entire
range of imported goods, and superseding
all former tariff laws", thb duties helner.
i made specific so, far as conveniently posst-!
uic, anu nign cnougu to niiont fair wages,
ami reasonable proms to sucn American;
workinmnen nndfcmnlnvprsflM nnrtlvilipm-
selves with assiduity, skill and lntellitrcrice
to industries suited to our condition and re
sources. ;Sixthly. In order to diminish the labor
V , of Congress, and to expedite those future
modifications in tarifl'leglslatlon whlchthe
development of "new industries, or the
cnanges ol trade may from time to time
render desirable, some department, bureau
or commission should be created, specifi
cally charged with the duty of keeping
watch over this subject, with authority to
hear statements, and to submit to Congress
at the opening of each session n brief to?'
port, accompanied, When1 necessary, by ii
ilraft of a bill embodying such legislation,
as may seem expedient.
Seventhly. Experience having clearly
shown that the maintenance of domestic
production is the only sure method for re-'
dueing the prices of manufactured goods,
it is grossly unjust to the employers of op
eratives who ask for"thcleglslatioh need-
nu lor Keeping tneir nanny mipioyeii, to
charge them with endeavoring to aggran
dize themselves at the expense of the pub
lic They do not desiro or expect for them
selves or their employes to escape. from the
toll and strife' which are the common lot of
man, but they protest against being obliged
to follow the employers of other countries
in experlmentinnr onthodeereoof deirrada-
tion and misery which can, be endured by
a laboring population, "and they claim that
our national legislation should be such as to,
enablo our producing classes to enjoy clvil-i
izlng, influences, una to permit employers;
to acquire sonuity enoitgn to give steaai
ness.fo manufacturing pursuits. ' '
M. Humbert, the Swiss Minister at Jed
do, has lately published some amusing de
tails of the domestic life of the Japanese.1
Almost the only exceptions iiro to be found
In the ease of certain monastic orders and
among the ladies in attendance up'on the
Empress. Men marry at about twenty and
women at lifteonyears.pf nge; but except
in the Buddhists sects the act Is marked by
no religious ceremony'. Anioiig the pre
sents displayed Is always to be seen a dou
ble-lipped vase. At a given mome'nt, one
of the bridesmaids advances, fills It with
sakl, aud presents It alternately to the"
bridegroom and bride' until the goblet IS
emptied. Under this symbol, the idea is
conveyed tliat together the husband and'
wife must drmlc the' cup of conjugal
life to the drejrs whether It be filled with
ambrosia or with gull. Japanese mothers'
nave greater autnonty over tneir cnuuren
than thelr'fathers, nudvtho rights of women
are so far recognized in'tho. country that a
woman has wielded the" sceptre of the Ml
kados. But to return to the Iiomo llfeu-The
law of the country insists that each child
shall bo dally exposed to the air without
clothes and with its head shaved and in
snito of both hiln, and sun. Duriujr In fan
ey, tho child's ordinary playmates area fat,
snort-legged dog, and a fatter tailless Cat.
Instruction is noyer forced "upon either pa
rents'or cliildren : It Is Supposed to recom-
mend itself naturally by its own iutrinsle
merits t and every man and woman
throughout tho empire is able to read.
'A;!to and cipher. Thuihlrtieth day after
birth every citizen receives his first name ;
on attaining ins majority he takes a seq-i
omi, a tumi on ins marriage, a fourth on
being invested with any public function
-which ho-changes upon, attaining each
higher grade, ami so On to theiinnio given
to him after his deatli.ffriio last is cngravad
on his tomb, and he is by it known to all
Currency Inflation seems at last to have
as few friends in tho Houmj as renudia
tion. Mr. Burchard of Illinois wished for;
a redistribution or increase ?f the National,
Bank circulation, (mtjKnld so recently iui
a resolution to that' eflbcl, but the Hpusb;
.l A- v I Ali-.. ...II.2.. . hill . ....
iviuBvu iu necwiKi nip pruvioii.t iiuwiiou wii,
it. while a resolution iitKrd hv Mr. Wll-
llums, of Indiana, udYocating the opposite,
ponoy, wiw adopted without a Uivls on.
iv". Y. Tribune. l '
Tho marriage of Captain C'laiyanil Mile.
Marlon, reader; to the Empress Eugenie,
was celebrated, Ju)iuar' 20th, Iii'flus cliapel
of the. Tldlerie.'i, their Majert'lles and file
Prluco Jmpbrlat being present, ,Tho brido
reeeiveu wjido I si)ieniled presents, ni)d
among them (in cntiro troucau frqin
the Iiiniivr.s a id a most raluahlu suit pf
ornuini'iits, diainonds and pearls, from tl)o
How I DIilnH Win Mf Lore.
John Watson.w.uii twenty-two years of
age and T Was twenty-four: -John vns a'
goou ortoi tenov nut x icit uiat.jLwas nis
superior, in jnaiiy rcspects.TjJiad ,nVoitj;
monoy than lifeoolls'etniofitly I could dress
hotter, nnu was oetter iikcu oy tne giris. x
considered him my friend, butr by sad ex
perience I fbund that, his friendship was
not or tne lasiuig hhiUj . ;
About the first of July or a certain yeac
which I needn't name, John 'was allowed
n rest of three or four weeks, and ho decided'
to spend that timo in ruranziiitf with
oou Old aunt of his, who resided about a
or.en "miles from the city. He gave hie a
coruiai invitation to accompany mm, anu
assured me that his aunt would give a
hearty welcome to any person ho might
choose to bring with liirn. r .
I accepted the Invitation, and into on the
following lifternoori John nnd I safely ar
rived In the village of "Weston. Wo wero
wnrmlyf received by the good old woman,
who. I mlcht sav here, was an old maid.
Qtir ride had sharpened our appetltds, and.
wo uiu auipie lusnce to tno sumptuous sup
per spread before us.
winio.wo wore tnu cngageu, jonn, who
littji frequently -been at his aunt's before,
lhqiilreu lf'Emma Mellbburne was still In
jnow. aitnoucn jonn uau maue mo a con
fidant in many tilings, he never uttered a
yoru about this I'.nnna.j.ueii bourne, ana. i
ras not long in iinuing out mat no iook
more than a'passing interest in her.
John's aunt, with' a sly laugh, informed
him that sho was still at homo and was as"
iretty- as over. She ulso intimated that if
ic didn't keen a sharp look out n certain
young fellow named Azariah Hull would
nronabiv cam' on tno nnze.
HAud whws Azarjah Hull?" inquired
John, uushing somewhat anu looking con
" Oh. lie's n vouriir mail in the sowlhar
machine business who came to tho vjllago
recently, and somehow ho can't getaway
again. He is very often seen going to Mr.
Melbourne's, nnd tho knowing onos say
he is about to marry Emma. I don'tknow
liow things nrc going, but I am inclined to
believe that you can regain your lost grouna
if you" manage well."
"Oh. I don't care whom she marries."
replied John, but I well know from his
looks and actions that ho did care.
Then hetold.nie that Emma Mellbouruo
by Havson Creek, and. that he had met her
several times when he was in the country.
"To-morrow," said he, "we'll go fishing
down the creek, and alter wo, have fished
awhile we'll call nnd sec the, charming
Emma. I shouldn't be sUqirlsed if you
would fall in Jovo with her.
" It would bo of no use while you are
around," L replied. .
But at tho same time I Btroked my mus
tachc complacently, ond'thought of the.
many conqucHto I had mado, while John
was compelled to stand back in the shade,
According to John's plan, wo went.tne
next day to Hayson 'Creek, and after wo
had fished awhile, with but moderato suc
cess, wo set out for tho residence of Mr,
Mellbourue. Emma cave both of us o
hearty" welcome, and I saw before wo took
our leave that I would have Quite enough
to do to win tho charming Emma. Sho
seemed to' .look .upon John, with great
eamea freouent visitor at1 Mr. Mellbourne's
and before a month passed, away I proposed
to ismma anu was accepted, xnuigs went
on smoothly for a time, and then began
to tire of her. I couldn't avoid drawlnir
comparisons between her and a sweetheart
j nnu in tno cujv-anu tne more x compareu,
tno two tno more uetermineu x uecame,
that I would not tie myself to that plain
j. maue Known my iecnugs on tne sub
ject to John, and he advised mo to givo up
all thoughts ot baeKing down, mc said n
would be a rlskv business., ahd to nrov
this he told mo that "ono of Emma's sisters"
had once been engaged to to n mun, that
the man had broken the engagement,
whereupon Emma's sister took an old
hdiSe-plstol. liunted down the recreant lov
er and fired a ball through his good right
"Gracious heavens!" I exclaimed, "hav
I got into such a murderous family? What
snail l do Y"
"Do;" repeated John, rather cohtemptu
promised. I have no doubt she will make
you an excellent wife. I warn you, don't
break the engagement ami run away,
know tho Mellbournes."
I began to think it would Tie a safer and
wiser plan to mam'-her than to co away.
and thereby run the risk of being shot
through tho heart,, or the arm or the head ;
and I immediately went over and asked her
to name tno nappy ciay.
She named it, and named it too, as
thouuht. ut a verv carlv time.
Two nays before the one appointed for
our nuptials, I went to the city to make
some arrangements business and other-
wise and returned about three hours bo
fore the time set for the marriage. I drov
up to the residence of John's aunt, expect
ing to nnu jonn there, out was disappoint
ed. Tho old lady Infopned mo that John and
jsnnna had been married tne evening bo
fore, nnd that they had .started immediate
ly lor tne city.
I was thunderstruck. Could it bo possi
bio that John would treat me so? Of course
I was clad I had not rid of Emma, but then
one hates to lc made a fool of, Emma was
a complete clpherAVhcn compared with my
hweetheurt in tho city, aim l wondered
again that I had over asked her to bo my
The next time I met John there was
.broad smllu on hbi countenance, but I tool)
nojioticoor mm. l passeu mm oyinsi
lence. I believe I crushed.him by tho con
temptuous look I wore on my face.
T ani careful now as to whom I place on
my list or irieuus.
KOT' POSTKD IX HlSTOUV. A youthful
apjillcant for ti certificate to teach school
presented himself boforo the superintend?
Ing school committee of a town In Maine,
and after having answered correctly sev
eral questions fil mathematics, ho wns
asked" In what yeor did Columbus dis
co'ver.Ainerlca?" . The ydung man paused,
scratched his head and replied, " well, Mis
ty, y.ou'vo got me now! " " Was It before
or after the birth of Christ?" continued tho
committee man. The youth spent a mo
ment in thought, and then . raising his
lingo tint and striking it upon tho desk, ex
jjlaunedj " Vou'vi- yot vw again, by ikji
dir I " Tho certificate wns not grunted.
-' . .. U .H-ll-fft7 r-'.. " 'gSv".'.- -'-AMaMM
KNOXVILIjE WEEKLY CIIKOXICJiK, ygPjgg1!,
Free. .Schools hi Knox County-,
Knoxvii,e, Tbn-n., 3Iarch, 1870.
A. J. ThHO).Em.tSlcM&?.r.Antrridcnii
Silt: I lmyo tb hmW tn rntvirt that: In
acrcordauco tn your" Circular letter of Feb
ruary. 1870, .and In folnpllanco, with tho
provisions of an act'.of the, General Assem
bly of thts.State, passed February 15, 1870,
entitled "An act amendatory of an act
.massed December 14, 1801), entitled an act to
regulate Common Schoolsy' I haVo made
settlement with M". O. Wilcox, lato Supcri
lntendent;of Common fichools for Knox1
county, and find,, from a careful and full
lnvestlgatloh of tho papers, vouchers and
books pertaining to sa.ld'ofilce, that ho has
received from all sources whatever, tho sum
of 92-1,1(11 (SO, and that lid has disbursed the
siimof9i'3,037153, for eVcry Item of which
ho has vouchers approved by the Executivo
Bchdol Board of this county. From which.
It Will bo, seen that there ifi due Mr. Wilcox
from the, Stato tho sum of 1,475 '84; he
havlmr" disbursed that amount over and
abovo his receipts, Iu tho abbvo statement
ah Item of $120, 00, on account or Balary,
for which Mr. Wilcox, holds an approved
Voucher, was not Included; as tho same
has not been cashed. Adding this to thO
abovo sum of $1,475 81, the Stato Is indebt
cd to Mr. "Wilcox In the sum of $1,595 84
For more complete satisfaction, I append
tho following balance sheet;
Amount received on apportionment
to L.nox countv. ..........i.;..H,lCT i
Amt rccelrod from Toftbodv Fund. 2.000 00
" " for tuition, iw w
" " rom nccouht on bonds '
netrotlatcd...) . 75 00
Amt. advanced by M. O. Wilcox, 4,429 74
" roo'd from snlo of furniture, 70S 90
Bank'of Tcnncssco.. 437 40
Amt. received .on account of books, 58 03
" " " " "talftry, 1,400 00
Bv hmotint diio M. C. Wilcox from
mate,,., i,4t oi
Amt. paid tcftclicrs ns per vouchers, $17,063 23
" incidental expenses ," 4,423 21
Bills Fnynblo ns per " 1,792 90
Commission at 1 per cent,. rfoo la
Salarary for service?, 1,400 00
Mr. Wilcox has on special deposit $338 50
of tho now lssu"e of the Bank of Tennessee.
Itespectfully submit led
Clerk County Court of Knox, County.
New Uses for tho Franking FrlTlIcge.
In what outsldo and illegitimate busi
ness will certain of the honorable members
of our.National House of Representatives
next elect to invest alike their political
capital anu, tneir uongressionai-priviiegesr
One of them, at least, after, becoming the
subject of a .publio expose for the- pretty
little incidental occupation of selling mili
tary cadetships, Beems to have conceived'
the bright idea of getting some good out of
the franking privilege, as far as he is con
cerned, by lending or selling his frank to
certain rare birds, possibly of his own
feather, who have used it, for the high
toned purpose of getting post-free through
the mails advertisements of the sort which
X disreputable Sunday paper usually ln-
serts. in its notorious Aiatrimoniai voi
mnh." This, perhaps, is a new line of
business for Congressmen; and though at
tho first glance it looks like a particularly
poor ono, not largo enough to pay its. own
expenses, it may serve as "a iemporary re
sort while honorable' members aro waiting
for something more profitablo to turn up.
But originality is the soul of enterprise,
nnd little beginnings often culminate in
great endings. Some honorable member
might possibly secure the monopoly of a
now thing of this soft, for a little while, by
opening negotiations with the proprietors
of, say The National Policq Gazette, or
some publication of kindred cqmplexlon,
through 'which arrangements might be
made, for tho paper to go free, under his
frank, to mall subscribers. It is likely
that tho subscribers to such prints Would
ditly appreciate tho splendid, inducements
of receiving these precious publications
' ' f reo of postage. " Or some gift enterprise
might bo willing to make a good bid for the
frank of n newly elected Congressman
providing they might have the use of it at
wholesale, one-third ofT.
To bo eureTio old, well-sensoued M.. C,
however case-hardened he might be in this
mongrel traffic of Congressional pcrqul
sites for national currency, or other things
of equal profit, would for a moment enter
tain any such propositions. But there are
some sweet innocents still at large in tho
House who have not yet learned tho pro
priety of covering up their tracks when
.they choose to diverge slyly into the crook
ed ny-paths of Congressional corruption,
and who may not sec any inconvenience
in tho publicity which wbubb attach to
such an arrangement sulllciently serious
to keep them from nibbling at the bait,
Besides. rwhat Is a" Conirressional franls
good for If a member may not make some
profit out of It by trading In It or present
it to every ono oi ins dear uve nunureu
friends 7 Anil what is tho uso of beimr a
members of Congress if a man is not to be
allowed to amass several Jarge lortunes
thereby" iV. r. Tribune.
m ' i.
Tho following is a quaint mixture of spe
cific information and sentiment :
" Hero He two bnbes nz dead" as niU,
Who died .of ngonizing fits; '
They were too good to live with we
So God took them to live- with he."
On another bnbe :
" Since I was so nuickly done for,
I wondpr what I wns bcfjun for,"
General Sheridan savs that the Santeo
Indians sine Watts' hvmus at their scalp-
dances. Imagine a festive bravo, full of
bay rum, driving, a white oak stake
through thcfitomach of a pale-faced prison
er, nnd then, after bulldlncr n ilro iinon his
chest, waltzing around, ringing ."'i Waut
to bo an Angel r Thene simpie'chiuiren
of the. desert nil have immortal longlugM,
as well, as u weakness for hair.
It Is said tlmt therv U no holler s)ot
ground than a jietroleum-oll district.
APRIL 0, 1870.
Physical Changes in the Great American
Tho" Inlainl JUmnire hat tlio followlfaif
s, tntemeut concerning the process pf change
?;oinffonnu over tno great inianu uesert
jctwcon'Gallfornlft arid Missouri :
JL or Boms'Hmopaat tucro has been a ques-,
ion beforo the people of this basin ahd of
the plains east 6f tho Rocky" Mountains
that hai iwy'ete' failed .to bd,stlsfactprilyi
answered. It Is. why are tho streams car
rying more water than'.lh formfcryoats? I
The great plains aro fast .losing their, arhV
nature, ana through tnem are, running
streams in places WlierdtWcntv 'Years' dfeo
there was not n drop of water, and where.
at mat time tncro were sman streams tney
nte now very much enlarged. In many
as it iias given to tne traveler u supply ot
water mat- naa previously ueen uemca.
When the first emlerants crossed the Plains
to uaiuorma, tne great objection urged to
11. J l w Ul.. xll.. .
great part of tho route. Within a few
iuv iiiir vruo iiiv ncaiuiij vi uii inv
years this has been an changed, nna in tne
beds of old ntreams that wero dry' when
first found thcro Is now water for all tho
rne ijaramio nains -are nor now uesti
tute of water, whereas iome yean ago
there was none, and the traveler had to
carry water on passing over them., Thero
can bo no doubt that for the last ten years
thero has been a continued increase of
water throughout tho'wholc desert country
between tlio Missouri and tho Sierra Nova
da. The Arkansas was dry in 1802, from
tho'PawneeFork to the Gitnaron crossimr.
and previous to that time; tho Pocos was
urieu up, so mat at many places tno pcopie
were obliged to dhjfbr water, and the Moro
Valley and Plains were at thattimeolmost
destitute of vegetation. Now the vegeta
tion is luxurious, and it Is one of the very
beet wheat-erowine sections.
Denver was built on, the banks of an ex
tinct creek, which it Was supposed Would
remain dry, but, after the settlement, to
the astonishment of the. people, it "became
quite a, stream, and Ih; now crossed by
bridges, tuo uueriano, the JKoya i'ceps,
nnu others that were ury uunng tne sum
mer months, ten years aco. aro now con
stantly running in fair streams. We aro
satisfied that along the .whole line pf tho
Union Paelfio Itallroad there is much more
moisture In the earth than Jhere was only
a lew years since. Again, Halt iiake is
seven feet higher than it was ten years atro
nnd it is constantly rising, nnd,it lias been
urtred by those who have paid attention to
the subject, that tho Tise of water there
would produce a solution of tho Mormon
question before Congress would act upon
It. Wheti the Salt Lake shall rise a few
feet higher, wo Bhall look for its overflow
to reacn tno smell creek range, as evidently
at ono time water aid cover what is now
only an arid valleV. not direct in its course,
nut cue up witn rumres : sun tno continued
valley can bo, traced. The great increase of
water will work ii creat revolution in the
opinion of tho'peopTe as .to tho capacity of
tne great plains ior agricultural purposes
The only reason why'-'tho irreat plains
cannot be made into good fruit farms is tho
lack of water and timber,, as tho land in
richness has ho superior. The increase of
water of which we have spoken will do
away ,wlth one objection, and the discovery
of coal over a distance east of Salt Lake
for over six hundred miles will obviate the
otuer. ine man .wno travels .over tne
Union Pacific Railroad twentyifive; years
from this time wlU find that the sage bush
has given .way to,crops of all kinds grow
ing iii tlio greatest luxuriance, and that the
sturdy formers with happy homes have
taken tho places of the wandering red men.
Tn our own Stato this increase of moisture
has been noticed, and tho old settlers do
not hesitate to say tliat in many places the
streams nave increased more tnau one
fourth in 'size during the past five years.
ami in somo places -where there was no
water then there-are now small but con
shintlj- running streams.
Jin. Geohok Wi Bwoav) in an artlelo
In the Christian Union on "Sunday-school
Inlllctlons," describes, among tho various
kinds of speakers tliat como and address
Sunday-school children, the " terrific
speaker," tho man who mistakes noise for
elonuence,- and sdUnd for sense. "His
luncs." says Mr. Bungay, "being bette
than his brains, he uses them the most,
No child- will sleep when ho Bpeaks, Ho
not onlv keens them awake, but he friimt'
ens them also. Ma. ho Is uolnc to sneak
again; see, he's swelling-upl' said a little
girl to her mother, when ono of these Im
pulsive speaKers was snouting to an auut
ence. He mistakes blood-power for brain
power, and thinks that 'sound and fury
will scare the lambs into the fold, or fecaro
the wolves from the flock. ' How did you
like my speech, dear?' said one of those
lini-llrrr .lnrT'luliaa"' in n IIHlftrrlrl 1 T.Uil
not like it at all,' she said, ' for you j'ust
got up and yelled !' Such a man will put
.a good deal of fire In his speech, but It is
the kind of firo.wo hopo to shun hereafter,
and not the fire which kindles the emotion
of pure and heavenly love upon th6 altar
of the human heart." These "terrific
speakers" are not conflnett to Sunday-
school visitors; they inflict our Sunday
congregations as well as our Sunday-school
children, ana m truth are a large majority
or an puDiio speaKers. some or our ora
tors, well deserviniT the term of eloquent
would bo oulto as effective if a little less
noisy; and eyep tho editor of th&ChrUKaii
union sins in tins particular getting
sometimes lar more iouu anu empuatic
than tho senso of what he is saylug re
quires. Tempestuous declamation is
characteristic of American oratory, and
ven-often, like the little itlrl in Mr. Bun
-gay's story, our quiet criticism of a speaker
of that noisy class is that ha just got up
anu yeueui" j
Tho first saw-mlll erected on tho Thames
(1663) was taken down, "lest our laboring
.people should want employment.' Tim
senseless .notion that machinery Is deatruQ
tive to the Interests of labor still occasional
ly assert Itself, and ono may even hear tho
invention or.tne sewing-mocniuo regrettec
because "it doprivessowlwr-womenof em
nloyiheiit." But overy new labor-saving-Invention
must foiiatlme encounter this
prejudice u prejudice that, In despite of
new lights, uies very naru.
Tho assertlou &o frequeiltly made, tliat,
it.ls impossible to arrest the illghtof time,
is altogether erronequs; for who Is tliere
that cannot stop a minute,
Thtfnfare in the United States forty-eight
manufacturers of railway 'ears'.. Seventeen
of the are In Pennsylvania.,
Drugs anil Patent Medicines.
LINIMENT. ALTHOUGH HUT LATELY
tal nd bids fair to find IU way Into many families.
It will be found a VALUABLE KKMEDY, for Midi -cues
Ll roqulrcd. It can !)C uted with confidence far the re
lief and euro of , .
' . . -A- ff
1NFAMMAT0R RHEUMATISM. EKISYI'ELAS.
jiunne, buaijus, arc.
Try It a&f Von WlU find if a good llnlaont. Price,
26 nnd 00 rents pet BottI.
Sold by.'mcrcliAnU generally.,.
h. g. n:
Hart's Great IWiefi
THIS REMEDY IS ONE Of TITK BBST PAMILY
Medicines in u;e, and will btf found ngTeat relief of
nU diseased action from which pain originate?.
Should bare It at hodr Don't w&ttuntll Pain cornea
wimm youraoort uetoro purcuMinj
HART'S GREAT RELIEF WILL' RELIEVE
Rheumatism, Sore Throat, JJruiieS, Plonrlsy, Croup,
rv ... i i .! it , . Ta. 1' . 1 . i .
Spasm, Ueadachf. Frost Bites, Stiff Jolnta, l'e
Ter. Borer Heartburn, Sour Stomach, ChoK
era, Hysteria,-- Pneumonia, Chilis nnd
fererS, Inflammations, FaralrsiD,
Cuts, Chilblains, Lumbago, Colic.
liurns and tjcams, spinal ai-
JrH nn. HilM.
Marhna. Pain In.thA
Breast or Sido. Difficuit Urcathintr. Cramps In. 4ho
Btoxaacn, uysemery or umrraea, tain anu acci
cidenU, or whatever your Complaint may bo
Tfeat lvc Yen Pain!
Vegetable Toothache Anodyne
As an immediate euro for the Toothache, cau30d by de
cay. It atso cures scurry of gums and causes them to"
harden and adhere to the teeth ; It cures gum balk.
heaU all sorennu of the irams
it sweetens and purifies
tne bream ; appiieu to tno swollen gum It ado
raonlled to tho swollen mm It nRnnta grout
relief with children that are teething! it is a pcffnetly-
barmless remedy, but must be used according to dircc- ,
tions to get promised relief. , i
ll sr. would suilcr witn tliis most.dutrMsinttaffiic-,
tion, when " p fC
ONE S5 CENT BOTTLE .WljCUREINSTANTA- ..
H art's Cough Lozenge'
kos Tan iLtrTUnos or. -iP-,
BreHchitis, HearseResS) .CeHghSj Cells, "'
. i-.. I . r i . . ,i j
And all Disorders of tho Throat and Lungs. ,
r. E. B. Mart, Fnprltf rjnjtaiimjr
..XiUBLia SPEAKERS AND SfNOERS -WIELPiW i-n
enmg me toico. mere are no particular airecttons ia.w"'
One or two-Loienzes dissolrod rradn&llr. In -the raaotlKr . ',
SpMtinglt if necessary, will almost inTariablr f e
imediate relief in many coses of lioarstncaj. orww'of ;
yoicc. voaens, lmtation, or ooreness oi ine inroeva1;.,
occasioned by cold or unusual exertion of M Vocal i
urgans. roriironcnitts, Astnma.arcorionjtMftiKling,
it wiu be necessar' to UkothemfrojacBtly.'Mocca
JI9StoD the little couah or somnsu bCsbs (hraat oaV"!
Lunnln time, and lIART,gT.t32RyiJl;WiriIiJt , .-.
.... w ,w w wr r . . .
rOR THK CCBE OP lVS-."
Diarrhea, Dyseatery, Blth'anV.'iif.,
CHOLERA MORBUR PAINFrV-.--!, . &.t"
MER COMPLAINT. CltANaEjArfSnf-5........-w.-.SeIJ-l,ulldlngS
Tho want of a medicine
been felt by the commun' t '
Srietors, by over thirty y n";""1""
uce it for the benefit of SSSSSUfSi
medicine. It does not actki-J ,
by reducing the apidity of ALIALt
of tho bowels, reduces thoTkp
forms a thorough cure. i
The rronrietors take tho liberty
- mg.mtirtjai '
! secretary ;
no, mat no moro penect receiptv
for tho cure of tho above-mention
mo womu Doing ontireir vcseti
sugar of lead or, other noxious
the worliUboing ontirtl'i-cetnbioA ! Ir
they -would further
tney -would mrmer saj
the hearty opproTal of
To adults, a tablespoont'ul aftor each. p.
tlmcadayr To children under tonfa ha
tal a required, ,io cnlldrcn under are a
To children undertwo or, three; a., half-teas.
refiuircj. ana oy carciuur aaministen:
twill Tipvnr t.iil.
PRfCE PER BOTTLE 38. CES
This medicine can- conSdcnliy; be' riWtiX
ting ot uioou. it uooj not proicsa to cure coij
but from the largely demulcent and balsamicv
Af tliA fntrrMllentji nf vhiph tfjlcVnmnnSAdi lfN
that it will do all for this dlra .disease that nVfEl'
Jurdtctne can no, . j SmtM
drotiS to a tcasDoonful. accordine to tho ace,
tient, and repeated in overy instanco fa thtVA
tne case requires, in one, two, inrquor lour uoi,;
0 2. i? -ai
Damon's Stock Powderct
IHIESE POWDERS' ARE PREPARED, J fcf
, X Medicines which posacM Laxative, Tonjovv
lying properties, and when administered to Htjj w
duco tno mot beneficial results. ,As a. lajsafMWs
expel from the stomach and intestines all 'f. ' X
stances. As a tonic they increaso tho.toniwi---Mi
of thesystemi nnd as n purifier thtyMet";; "'if
and lay thq foundation, for a etropgnd hii'5.f"?J
lation. They are a preventive of Lupg VWffi3
exctllentremedy for.all the diseases tu wit Vjfl-X'Sri
bio animal U subject. Their use'strengtheryi !Xn
and riven u smooth and glossy jippearancQ"! ' fr
:and by Increasing the appetite, gfvo vigor asm- r,I
a-rice, vviiiv per xiux
DIRECTIONS FOR USE,
Fever, or any symptoms of tho dbcasc, give
a tabiespQonful threo, timesr
For Olandors, Heaves, I)itempir, Fouudor, Coughs,
and. other complaints to which
.giro a laoiespoomui -mree tim
effected which is generally produced
Thpga nowdem. ii use.1 two or three I
ring the spring and winter months, will prevent
f it Ann
all diseases of tho-Throat. Bronchial X 'f
It Is invaluable as a remedy for-Oak'' J
of yoico, Soro Throat. Influenza, DIpthi(. T
Hoarseness. Crouo. V.'hoonini Couifi. AstnlJiW-r
ri iLuns uuiu i (.inu
limes n wcelr.da-K S,
horse from buing attacked by theso dangerous disoaset.' V
nnd greatly increase tneir usotmness.
DAMON' STOCK POWDERS FOR MILCH COW
Th.tar Pwl1-5irA vn IntiKlA in lrrp)n!r.ir 'thi mun.
tity ofMilklntW'Cow, and should be, used; by ov.er't.
farmer. It iarw: the nppetito and fattens linilJi;
sirenginons mo amiai,'unu wane incnewintf iuo qu
tlty of tho milt, matei tU uttuf Orufniid ewcet. -
;?E. J. SANFOED k C
1 BO - I
Ill t .7"