Newspaper Page Text
SHOPS AND SHOPPING IN MEXICO.
Shops and shopping, o the tipper
sort, in Mexico, follow French or European
traditions more than American.
Fanciful titles over the doorway are
adopted instead of a firm name. A dry-goods
store is "The Surprise," "The
Spring-Time," "The Explosion;" a jeweler's,
the "Pearl" or "Emerald;" a
shoe store, " The Azuro Boot," and "The
Foot of Venus. " The windows are tastefully
draped, and a large force of clerks
is seen shoulder to shoulder within.
These clerks are more democratic in
their manners than Americans would
venture to be. They shake hands with
their patrons if they have enjoyed a
slight previous acquaintance, and inquire
after the health of Miss Lolita and
Miss Soledad. There are those of superior
social position among them, however
some who are met with at the balls
of the Guatemala Minister, for instance.
The explanation may perhaps be found
in the limited choice of occupations open,
which leaves to many who desire to work
no more important places.
Until of late it has not been etiquette
for ladies of standing to shop except
from their carriages a considerable part
of the shopping, as for furniture and
other household goodSj is still conducted
by the men of the family just as it was
not etiquette for ladies to be seen walking
in the streets. The change in both
these respects is ascribed to the horse-cars.
The point of ceremony, it appears,
was founded somewhat upon the difficulty
of getting about. The American
touch appears in the streets with increasing
freqdency, in signs of dealers
in arms, sewing machines and other of
our useful inventions, and of the insurance
companies, a novel idea, to which
the Mexicans seem to take with much
readiness. The principal shopping hours
are from 4 to 6 o'clock in the afternoon.
Prom 1 till 3, or even 4, little is done.
There is a general stoppage of affairs for
dinner. It is but a short time since that
interesting person, the commercial traveler,
has been known in the country.
The profits of favorably-situated houses,
in the absence of keen competition, have
been very large, and methods of doing
business in some instances correspondingly
loose. The Mexican merchant
does not necessarily go into a fine calculation
of the proportionate value of each
detail of a foreign invoice, but "lumps"
the profit he thinks he ought to receive
on the whole. Some articles, in consequence,
can be bought at less than their
real value, while others, in compensation,
are exorbitantly advanced. Harper's
The retaining of a leader-writer on a
great London journal, such as the Times,
the Telegraph or the News, is a peculiar
feature in English journalism. If a
writer shows marked evidence of merit
or if he has the ability to writ' exhaustively
and is. a graphic manner on some
special class o subject, he is retained,
as it is termed ; that is, he is paid a
stipulated amount each year. With the
papers rSfered to, this is commonly
1, 000 (5, 000). Jjx receiving a retainer
he binds himself not to write for any
other publication on the topics for the
treatment of which his employer has engaged
him. In his leisure hours he can
write on other subjects as much as he
pleases, but the implied understanding
is that he must keep himself thoroughly
informed on every phase of the particular
question the Times or News wishes
him to write upon, and must be in readiness
whenever called upon to furnish
an editorial leader. It may happen that
weeks and months will pass by and no
call will be made for his service and at
another time his pen will every day be
in demand. His retainer is not to pay
him for what he writes, but simply to
reward him for keeping himself thoroughly
informed, and to secure, when
needed, the command of his services.
For the actual writing he does for the
paper to which he is attached he receives
additional pay. The London Times
pays for its first or leading editorial
article $50, and 25 each for the following
articles. In the Times office it is
sometimes the case, on an important
subject, that two and even three leader
writers are asked to cover the same
ground, and it has frequently happened
that the article, when it appears, is
formed out of the contributions of all
three, skillfully dovetailed together by
the revising editor, who has selected the
best and most striking portions of each
article submitted to him. "When this is
done each writer is paid precisely as
though his leader had been printed in
its entirety. Hence the cost of some of
the Times1 leading editorials is $150. In
the other large newspapers the writer of
the leading article commonly receives
25, and the writer of following ones $15
each. These rates, it may be added, are
in excess independent of the retainer
of what is paid for editorial work by our
To have the reputation of a bitter
tongue gets you enemies and invitations
Hypocrisy is the omage vicepays to
Thebe are. lots of boys in Iowa named
The impatience of the parente of the
young lady over the long and fruitless
visits of the chronic caller was pictured
in comic colors some years ago by a
funny writer. It seems that it was midnight.
The young man had farewelled
himself out, andEmeline had locked the
door and was untying her shoe when her
mother came down-stairs with a bed-quilt
around her, and said :
" Wanted to creep up staira without
my hearing you, eh? Didn't think I
knew it was an hoir after midnight, did
The girl made no reply, and the
mother continued :
" Did he propose this time ? "
"Why, mother!" exclaimed the
" You can ' why, mother,' all you want
to, but don't I know that you've burned
up at least four tons of coal courting
around here ? "
The girl got her shoes off, and the
mother stood in the stair door and
s ' Emeline, have you got any grit ? "
"I guess so."
"I guess you haven't. I just wish that
fellow with false teeth and a mole on his
chin would come sparking me. Do you
know what would happen, Emeline ? '
"Well, I'll tell you. He'd come to
time in sixty days or he'd get out of this
mansion like a goat jumping for sunflower
And Emeline went to bed hugging this
thought to her bosom.
Occasionally such visits become so
burdensome that the young lady talks
to the young man herself. At least they
had such a girl out in Colorado. She had
been receiving the attentions of a young
man for about a year, but, becoming impatient
at. his failure to bring matters to
a crisis, she resolved to ascertain his intentions.
When he next called she took
him gently by the ear, led him to a seat
and said :
"Nobby, you've been foolin' 'round
this claim fur mighty near a year, an'
hev never yit shot off your mouth on the
marryin' biz. I've cottoned to yer on
the square clear through, an' hev stood
off every other galoot that has tried to
chip in ; an' now I want yer tu come
down to business or leave the ranch. Ef
you're on the marry and want a pard
thatfll stick right to ye till ye pass in
your checks an' the good Lord calls ye
over the range, just squeal, an' we'll
hitch ; but ef that ain't yer game, draw
out an' give some other feller a show fur
his pile. Now, sing yer song or skip
HOW JLTFEE8 STICK TO THEIR BEDS.
It may be interesting to trace the behavior
of a stream under these trying
circumstances, when a mountain range
rises to dispute its path. We are not
hero concerned with those mountains
which have arisen suddenly, by catastrophic
action, but only with such as
have been slowly evolved. In the former
case, rivers, like all other natural
features, share in the general overturning
and destruction. When an elevation
commence gradually across the
course of a river, its first effect is to
lessen the rapidity of the current above
the crest of the elevation and to increase
it below that point. The erosive power
of a stream is proportional, other things
being equal, to the 'rapidity of its cuTj
rent. Erosion is therefore" more rapid
below the crest. But this erosion not
only deepens the bed of the stream below
the crest, but also pares away the
crest, from down stream upward, so that
the point where the velocity of the
stream changes is constantly tending
up-stream. This point, then, will always
be found above, i. e., up-stream
from the crest of the obstacle. The
degree of obstruction which this rising
mass will afford to the stream depends
not at all on the absolute height to which
it may rise, but to the degree of rapidity
of its rise as compared with the erosive
power of the stream. If the rate of rise
be greater than the erosive power at
first, it forms a temporary dam, and a
lake is produced above the obstacle,
which increases in depth until- a sufficient
fall is given to the stream to enable
it to cut at the same rate at which
the ran&e rises. Then equilibrium is
established, and the cutting goes on at
the same rate as the range increases in
elevation. When the rise ceases, the
lake is gradually drained in whole or in
part, as the river gradually cuts away
the dam by moving its crest up-stream.
A diversion of the stream can only occur
by reason of a new channel being
made accessible by the rise of water
back of the dam.
Such, in brief, is the conduct of a
river when its course i& in danger from
the rise of a mountain range across it.
It may be added that the many examples
before us show that in nearly every case
the river has had little trouble in sawing
its way through them. Dams have seldom
risen to very great height, nor have
lakes collected to great depths. Popular
Taxation for education provides less
that $1 for each pupil of the public
schools of Georgia.
Eggs of the flamingo sell among bird
fanciers at $2.50 apiece, or $30 a dozen.
ORIQIN OF THE CAMP-MEETING.
There are those who trace the origin
of the camp-meeting to Old Testament
times, and refer to many passages from
Genesis to the days of John the Baptist
for proofs. We will, however, consider
its rise as strictly American, and make
no other mention of the Bible references
than are suggested in the opening paragraph.
The first camp-meeting in the United
States was held in the year 1799, on the
banks of the Ked river in Kentucky.
The way it came about was somewhat
peculiar. Two brothers named McGee,
one a Methodist and the other a Presbyterian,
were on a religious tour from
Tennessee to a place called in those days
the "Barrens." They stopped at a settlement
to attend a sacramental occasion
with a Presbyterian minister, the Kev.
Mr. McGreely by name. John McGee,
the Methodist, preached on invitation,
and his services are- described as having
been marked "with great liberty and
power." McGee's brother and the Kev.
Mr. Hoge followed with sermonB, and
their effects were remarkable, as they
produced "tears of contrition and shouts
The several Presbyterian ministers,
the Kev. Messrs. McGreely, Hoge and
Rankin s, left the house, but the McGees
were too powerfully affected to depart.
John was expected to preach again, but
when the time came he arose and informed
the people that the overpowering
nature of his feelings would not allow
of his preaching and he exhorted
them to surrender their hearts to God.
The excitement is said to have been indescribable.
The reports of these wonderful
services were heard by the people
in the country round, and many rushed
to the place to see "the preachers and
witness the unusual religious exercises,
the meeting house was overflowed, and
an altar was erected to the Lord in the
This added new interest to the movement,
and people assembled from far
and near, with provisions and other necessaries
for camping out, and remained
several days, living in tents. For the
time denominational divisions seemed to
be forgotten, and the services were conducted
by Presbyterians, Methodists
The results were so wonderful that
another meeting of the same sort was
suggested, and was held on the Muddy
river, and still another was held on what
was called the Ridge, both having been
attended by great crowds who came for
many miles around. These services were
continued and extended with similar results,
the Presbyterians and Methodists
directing and conducting them. It is
stated that at one of these meetings in
Kentucky there were present at least
The Presbyterians gradually retired
from the field, while the Methodists
carried the meetings to all parts of the
country. Since then other denominations
have adopted them, and they have
continued with more or less efficacy up
to the present time, Chicago Inter
In the San Francisco Evening Bulletin
we observe that Mr. Rosenthal, of the
well-known printing firm, Rosenthal &
Roesch, 538 California Street, that city,
said to one of their reporters : " We all
know of St. Jacobs Oil, and are perfectly
amazed at the suddenness of the relief it
affords. If you know of any one who is
suffering with rheumatism, bruise or
sprain, tell them to use St. Jacobs Oil."
A contemporary utters this mild protest
: A doctor will sit down and writa
a prescription ; time, five minutes ; paper
and ink, cent, and the patient
pays $1, $2, $5, $10, as the case may be
A lawyer writes ten or twelve lines of
advice, and gets from $10 to $20 from
his client. An editor writes a half-column
puff fora man, pays a man from
50 cents to $1 for putting it in type,
prints it on several dollars' worth of paper,
sends it to several thousand people,
and then surprises the puffed man if he
makes any charge.
Certainly an elegant remedy for all
aches and pains is St. Jacobs Oil, says
Dr. J. Turner, of Shirrell's Ford, N. 0.,
in the Ravens wood (W.'Ya.) News.
A Rochester street-car horse shot out
with his heels the other day, and hit the
driver with one and the cash-box with
the other, and an investigation showed
that he had kicked $6 into the driver's
overcoat pocket. Such wonderful
sagacity on the part of the horse caused
the discharge of the driver.
To cough and at the same time be entertaining
is impossible. Dr. Ball's Cough Syrup
will reach your ease. Price 25 cents a bottle.
Ou gent "Well, my good man, I
could never buy a horse with legs like
that." Gypsy dealer" Wot ! Legs !
Wy, I thought yer wanted a fast one,
and you'll never see 'is legs when 'e gits
a trottin' 1"
The highest perfection of reason is to
know that there is an infinity of truth
beyond its reach.
When Ererytblnfir Else Failed."
1416 Gbaxd Ave., )
Kansas City, Mo., May 6, 1881. J
H. H. "Warner & Co.: Sirs For ten years I
endured the tortures of Bright's Disease. Physicians
and their prescriptions -were of no avail.
"When everything else failed I resorted to your
Safe Kidney and Liver Cure and was restored
to perfect health, Jtjstih Robinson.
DTFFE2ZENT JCINDS OF BENEFITS.
"Who is this well-dressed man with
the sealskin overcoat, hat and gloves ? He
carries a gold-headed cane, and is followed
by a bulldog in a scarlet blanket.
Do you know "him ?"
" Oh, yes ; that is Slugger, the, pugilist
Fine man. Hard hitter. Very
popular. Always surrounded by a
crowd of admiring friends, as you see
him now. He is very well off; was
given a benefit the other night which
netted him $500."
" Indeed ; he is very fortunate,"
" Oh, yes, a very fortunate fellow ;
ranks high in his profession, you see."
"Who is that white-headed, weary-looking
old man, close behind the pugilist
and his friends ? Poor man ! he seems
thinly clad for this wintry weather. Do
you know him ?"
"Oh, yes; that is Old Faithful, a
country clergyman. Yery learned man,
they say. Been a preacher of the gospel
all his life, but poor as a rat. He
had a benefit, too, the other night."
" Oh, indeed ! Did it net him much ?"
" I don't think it did. You see, it was
a sort of surprise party. His parishioners
called upon him in a body, ate up
everything there was in the house, and
left him presents to the amount of 60
cents." Somcrville (Mass.) Journal.
Arc made pallid and unattractive by functional
irregularities, -which Dr. Pierce's ' Favorite
Prescription " -will infallibly core. Thousands
of testimonials. By druggists.
It has always been a mystery to us
why England and Ireland could not get
aloDg well together, until the other day.
But last week a friend in London sent
us a package of English newspapers and
English funny papers, and we have
looked them through. Hereafter our
sympathies are with the Irish. And if
they should ever need any assistance in
freeing themselves from the English
yoke, we trust that it will be furnished
by American generosity. Peck's &un.
"Golden Medical Discovery" is not only a
sovereign remedy for consumption, but also for
consumptive night-sweats, bronchitis, coughs,
influenza, spitting of Mood, weak luugs, shortness
of breath, and kindred affections of the
throat and chest. Bv druggists. '
The New Albany Press savs : "The
weekly paper culls the jewels of thought
and news from the mass and presents
the same to its readers in a condensed,
tasteful and palatable shape. The whole
paper is read from beginning to end. It
is a paper which is taken to be read and
enjoyed, and occupies a field peculiarly
its own, which can not be invaded nor
superseded by any daily."
Db. Pieboe's " Peileta "little liver pills
(sugar-coated-) purify the blood, speedily cor
rect all disorders of the liver, stomach, and
bowels. Bv drufrcrisba. !
COLD FEET AND SDEEPJCE8SNESS.
The association between cold feet and
!! - 1 1 si
Bieepiessness is mucn closer tnan is
commonly imagined. Persons with cold
feet rarely sleep well, especially women ; j
yet the number of persons troubled is j
very considerable. This is the plan to i
adopt with cold feet : They should be
oippea m coia warer ior a Dnei period.
Often just to immerse them and no
more is sufficient ; and then they should
be rubbed with a pair of hair flesh
gloves, or a rough Turkish towel, till
they glow, immediately after getting
into bed. After this a hot-water bottle
will be successful enough in maintaining
the temperature of the feet, though
without this preliminary it is impotent
to attempt to do so. Disagreeable as
the plan at first sight may appear, it is
sufficient; and those who have once
fairly tried it continue it, and find that
they have put an end to bad nights and
cold feet Pills, potions, lozenges,
" night caps " and all narcotics fail to
enable the sufferer to woo sleep successfully
; get rid of cold feet and sleep will
come of itself.
A dull head and a bilious stomach can be
best conquered by Kidney-Wort.
There are tliree ways of getting out
of a scrape write out, back out, and the
best way is to o nt.
The Yoltaic Belt Co., Marshall. Mioh., will
send Dr. Dye's celebrated Electro-Voltaic Bells
and Appliances, on trial for thirty days, to men
(young or old) who are afflicted with nervous
debility, lost vitality and kindred troubles,
guaranteeing completo restoration of vitality
aud manhood. xVddress as above.
N. B. No risk is incurred, as thirty days
trial is allowed.
Pube cod-liver oil, from selected livers, on
the sea Bhore, by Caswell, Hazard & Co., N. Y.
Absolutely pure aud sweet. Patients who have
once taken it prefer it to all others. Physicians
declare it superior to all other oils.
Chapped handB, face, pimples and rough skin
cured by using Juniper Tar Soap, made by Caswell,
Hazard & Co., New York.
Flies and Bug.
Flies, roaches, ants, bedbugs, rats, mice,
gophers, chipmunks cleared out by "Bough on
Try the new brand Spring Tobacco.
ffpM2jr?3te Krai ssSSn E& isa t P38
How impatient we are, in these northern
latitudes, of looseness and intemperance
in speech I Our measure of success
is the moderation and low level of
anindividuaTsjudgment. Dr. Ohanning's
piety and wisdom had such weight that,
in Boston, the popular idea of religion
was whatever this eminent divine Held.
But I remember that his best friend, a
man of guarded lips, speaking of him in
a circle of his admirers, said : "I have
known him long, I have studied his
character, and I believe him capable of
virtue." An eminent French journalist
paid a high compliment to the Duke of
Wellington, when his documents were
published : "Here are twelve volumes
of military dispatches, and the word
glory is not found in them." Ralph
TONY PASTOR IN TROUBLE.
Tony Pastor, of New York, who is now
with hia inimitable variety combination
making a tour of the union, is re-
cognizea as tne leaoing character
vocalist ana variety penormer oi
tne united states. Tne writer oi
MmTKA VsthlB article met Mr. Pastor re
cently, and found him as ge
nial in private as ne is amus
liVWw health, and
1 iTrFIsS5wJr he replied that It was
excellent. He had occasionally
either the result of rheu
matic attacks or colds,
but any complaints of
that character never
trouble him long, as he
hadfoundout a remedy
31 iTvfll loraii sucn annoying
affections. I asked what the remedy
was and he replied, "St. Jacobs oil."
Mr. Pastor said that he considered the
Great German Remedy an excellent
preparation for the cure or relief of
rneumausm, ana tnai it was me oniy
thing used among; professional people for that
distressing complaint. He took bottles of it with
him whenever he went traveling, and would
not be without it, and knew that it was very popular
with a number of members of his own company.
The foregoing, from the Brooklyn (N. Y.)
Eagle, recalls to our mind an item wherein the
editor of the Cairo (111.) Evening Sun, in paying a
tribute to the enterprise of the St. Louis Pod-Dispatch,
and expressing his sorrow at the loss by
fire which the latter paper sustained, says : " The
wbole office was knocked Into ten thousand
pieces all except the St. Jacobs Oil advertisement,
which wa3 mercifully preserved." The
closing remarks in the above and the following
incident are a true index of the unexampled
popularity the Great German Remedy enjoys
everywhere: At a St. Louis theatre recently
whilst the play was in progress, one of the lady-performers
met with a painful mishap, which
quite disabled her. The hero of the piece, equal
to the emergency, called out to one of the ushers
to "bring a bottle of St. Jacobs Oil quickly."
The thundering applause throughout the entire
house which promptly followed this happy suggestion
was an unmistakable proof of the fact
that the audience " had been there themselves,"
as the expression goes, and experienced the benefits
of this wonderful article.
Mr. Charles A. Whitney, advertising agent of
Park Garden, Providence, It. I., writes: "For
three years I had inflammatory rheumatism in
my right hip and knee. I employed many noted
physicians, and tried numerous remedies for the
ailment, but found nothing to help mo until I
used the Great German Remedy, St. Jacobs Oil,
Whichcured me at once. I am now entirely well.''
SUMMKR BOABD ! Fearfully funny. Profusely
All newsdealers. 10c P. Q. Box 2678, M. Y.
LANE & BODLEY CO.
ATLANTA COTTON EXPOSITION
Steam Engine and Saw Mil
Exhibited at Atlanta In 1881.
Manufacturers of Steam Engines, Boilers,
Saw Mills, Gang Edgers. Lath Machines, Hub
and Spoke Machinery, Shafting, Hanrers, Pulleys,
Couplings, Gearing, Grist and Flou? Mills
Sand for Special Circular of oar No. 1 Plantation
few Hill, which we sell for
Special attention given to Plantation Machinery.
Illustrated Circular Free.
ItANE & BODI.EY CO.,
John & Water Sts., Cincinnati. O.
Our illustrated IlTMOf the mteme
JESSE Brother is enlarged to 60 Pace
with 70 Illustration, and is complete
including- the Death and Burial of Jca
AND We also illustrate the killing, the house,
Jesse James after death, bis wife, hi
two children born in outlawry, the Fords
FRANK who made the cspture.etcalso a full-pa jo
engraving ot Gov. Crittenden. AU&flls
WASTED. Circulars free. Outfits 40cU.
This is the only true history. Beware of
JAMES smaller editions. One Eltcant Illustrated
volume of 500 Fagt. Secure only the
lieat. L&rzeni anavaenneas. i
FCB CO., Wo. 173 West 4th St.. Cincinnati. Q. I
A MONTH-AGENTS WANTED-90 beat
$Crt' selling articles In the world : lsample.r.
mfwZJ Address Jay Bromon, Detroit, Mich.
I RICH BLOOD
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Bnlri rvr ennt rv TnaU fnr fl letter stamDB.
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T. e. .InHVsnN X'. CO. uuhiuU) uiunst)
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a week in your own town. Terms and $5 uotflt
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Qfforphlne Habit Cured In 10
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Dk. J. 8t Lebanon. Ohio,
Xf you enjoy a laugh heartily
Then read our Science in Stoke
Of SammvTnhha and his Snonsip.
The Boy Doctor & Trick Monkey;
The author, E. B. Foote, M. D,
Illustrated contents free.
rTlnt If vnn'rflf rmfl nf Inta ft friTi
AXg&rm Just buy the Polyopticont
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''c&?$as&&& The Poly. Ib a picture-gun
For photographs of anv one.
1S1U11RAVHI1.I.PUB.CO.. Box 7. New Yorfc Citv.
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HULLERS mg CloverUvUinnMtaeTiment tne great Auona
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StocTc privileges (puts, calls and spreads,; in
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VERY PHYSICIAN to get the highest and best should j
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J iu i?.J Address Sixmos & Co., Portland. Main
VnilKiR MCM if ion want to learn Tele;
i vuiiv) iiii.il a few months, and be certain of a i
nation, address VALENTINE BROS.. JaaesTille, Vfla.
THE ONLY MEDICINE
IX EIXTIER LIQUID Oil DEY F0BX
That Acts at thosame time en
TEX LITER, THSJOWSLSA
AWD TSS EIDHSY8.
WHY ARE WE SICK?
Because ice allow these great organs to
become clogged - -. or torpid, and . poisonous
humorsare merejore forcea tnto the Wood
that shouidbe expelled naturally.
WILL SURELY CURE
FILES, CONSTIPATION, UMNlEYi
DISEASES, FEMALE WEAKNESSES,
AND NERVOUS DISORDERS,
by causing free action of these organs am
restoring tlieir power io Virow off disease.
IThy suffer Bilious pains and aches!
Why tormented with Tiles, Constipntioal i
Why frightened oyer disordered Kidneys!
"Why endure nervous or sick headaches?
It is put up In Dry Yeeetnblo Form, in tin
cans one package oC which makes sis quarts- of
medicine. Also in IJquld Form, Yery Conea-
trated, for those that cannot readily prepare it.
rjrlt acts with equal efficiency in either form.
I QKT H OP YOUR DRUGGIST. PRICE, ei.OO
WELLS, BICHAKDSON A Co., Prop's,
(Will send the dry post-paid.) BtTHUXCTON, TT. j
Is not signing a pledge
or taking a solemn oath that
cannot be kept, because of
the non-removal of the cause -
liquor. The way to make .
a man temperate is to killi
the desire for those dreadful'
artificial stimulants that carry
so many bright intellects
to premature graves, and
desolation, strife and un-happiness
into so many
Bitters, a true
tonic, inade in Baltimore,.
Md.,by the Brown Chemical?
Company, who are old druggists
and in every particular
reliable, will, by removing
the craving appetite of
the drunkard, and by curing
the nervousness, weakness,,
and general ill health resulting
from intemperance, do
more to promote temperance,
in the strictest sense than
any other means now known.
It is a well authenticated
fact that many medicines,
especially ' bitters are nothing
but cheap whiskey vilely
concocted for use in local
option countries. Such is
not the case with Brown's
a cure for weakness
and decay in the nervous,,
muscular, and digestive organs
of the body, producing
good, rich blood, health,
and strength. Try one bottle.
Price I. OO.
OPiliM A as Treatise noBPmxB on their EATINir
spi eedvenre SENT FREE. Db. J.O.
An English Veterinary burgeon and Chemist, now
trarelingin this country, Bays that most of the Horse and
Cattle Powders sold here are worthless trash. He say
that Sheridan's Condition Powders are absolutely pnra
and immensely Talnable. Kothing on earth will mi
hens lay like Sheridan's Condition Powders. Dose, n-teaspoonful
to one pint of food. Sold eTerywhere, or
sent by mall for 8 letter stamps. I. 8. JOHNSON & CO.,
Boston. Mass., formerly Bangor, Me.
Mi Who are desirous of
Ing a carefully revised Prica-List
ererr month of aD
PMTEB kinds of Paper Stock and
Printing Material, should
address P. O. Box 330,
AGENTS WANTED FOR THE
Embracing full and authentic accounts cf every naUta
of ancient and modern times, and including a history ef
the rise and fall of the Greek and Boman Empires, ib
middle ages, the crusades, the feudal system, the reformat
tion, the discovery and settlement of the New "World,
It contains C72 fine historical engravings, and is
complete History of the World ever published. Bead
for specimen pages and extra terms to Agents.
Address Natiojux. Pubushiho Co., Philadelphia, Pa.
rT C) A Week. $12 a day at home easily made. Costly
tjr) j .aUQqtfltfree. Address Tana & Co., Augusta, M&
i 5 mraovED root beeb.
. SSc package makes S gallons of a
) deliciou'i.'OTholegome. scarklinc
0 peranco beverage. Ask your druggist, or sent by naO
for 25c O. K. UIBBS. 48 N. Defa. Av.. Philada.