Newspaper Page Text
GENERIAL ITEfS. W
Max of color-Painters. Ma:
THA best thing out-a conllagration. inua
AND now the washwomen of Cincinnati at elf
are getting us a wring. whic
"Petn. Docs." are getting out of favor highs
in Washington. So are the Mo-l)ecs. artiCL
CHAIRS should never be covered with % No!
silk, but sat-in.
As article you can always borrow- the s
No cuAIN is stronger than its weakest de
WOMAN was made from a rib-bone-she iond
loves rib-bon(e)s to this day. the n
INCREDItLE as it may seem. many of anim
the richest planters in Jamaica live or feso
coffee grounds. imps
IT seems as if them as aren't wanted long
here are the only folks as arn't wanted I' ing '
th' other world. T
A uxANir mother in Danbury pads her may
young 'hopeful's pants and gives him teen)
chloroform before whipping him. knot
Youxo ladles who lace themselves too adeq
tightly when dressing for dinner evident- self I
ly prefer grace before meat.
Two hundred boys under ten years trf
age have been discovered at work in coal th
mines near Bath, England, contrary to as
TrI difference between true and false in Ic
doctrine is often only the width of a hair, us t,
I see. And yet, the false doctrine is the vela
Tnz marrying season has set in with sible
even more that Its accustomed violence. end
It is not so violent, though. as the season to a
after marriage. wit]
MAILl trains consisting of three cars and thei
a locomotive will soon run between New th
York and Chicago at the rate of 40 miles
an hour, making the trip in 24 hours. the
Tnr. newspaper reports of Captain ou,
Jack's fight with the regular troops con
ilrm the statement that the Modocs fought sibl
naked. The regulars were not to that der
manner of fighting born.
Mas. SwIssnaLW. having finished her '1
work on "women who have been hanged," site
call now supplement It by a voluminous tha
treatise on "women who ought to be, but the
arn't."-Boslon Pcst. ext
MINNrSOTr. is deliberating whether wire ten
fences or picket guides would be the om
cheapest means of keeping wayfatyrs ma
from straying ofi the prairie roads and ten
freezing to death in snow-drifts. sec
WnIYN N. P. Willis was asked to make fall
a speech, he replied, "I am by profession " d
a writer, and you cannot expect a.pump thi
to give water from the handle as well as of
from the mouth. on
Swirr said the reason a certain universi- the
ty was a learned place was, that most tw
persons took some learning there. and wi
few brought away any with them; so it we
An unfeeling Maine manufacturer of bu
melodeons has procured the arrest of a
pious youth who sold a parlor-organ be
fore he bought it in order to place a head- ul
stone above his mother's grave. nL
Savmrrt-six per eent. of the weather- ev
predictions from Washington, for 1872, sin
prove correct, and flly one-half of the ni
rest only anticipated slightly the condition
of weather announed .as "probable." s
Tusax are one hundred and forty-nine of
savings banks in New York State. with or
assets amounting to about three hundred le
million dollars. the number of depositors em
being upward of seven hundredand sev- in
enty-six thousand. th
"MY dear," said the sentimental Mrs. bI
Waddles, "home, youknow,is always the ti
dearest spot on earth." "Well yes," said n
the praiEical Mr. Waddles, "It does cost I
me about twice as much as any other gi
Is more than half of the United States is
aliens are accorded the right to hold and dl
convey real estate. It would be for the a
interest of the country if like privileges
were aecorded in all the States. In New e
York the ancient law :ontinues in force. P
A oaxo of swindlers, pretendting to be
Mo, mon emissaries, have bean very sue
cessful In Paris selling certificates of a
premteded Mormon loan. The prineipal
parties engaged in the fraud have been ar
Dn. RUDOLr Doan, formerly a mem
ber of the Missouri Legislature, and noted
for his translation ofBadeau's "Militar
Life.of General Grant," and other Ameri
can works, is now chiefeditorof the Drea
den (Saxony) Pres.
Six establishmenta in New Orleans with
an aggregate capital of one million five
hundred thousand dollars, are engaged
in the manqfacture of ell and olcake
from cotadeed, the yield being one hun
dred thousand tens per annum.
A sou deliberating society of Boston
decides that ln Mssachusetts pvty is
to be regarded as an iling
of unmsnliness; it being everybody's
bounden dut to be prosperous or else
to leave the ;tate.
Ore of the most remarkable signs of
the times--in Mas husettLa- to e
one of its most gifted oratrss come out in
opposltion to prohibitiOkn and in vor of
beer drinking as a preventive for intem
Mis. PATarIOon wants to know why
some of the sln-ma aine drisers
do not ell their ma fln e th ~ . er
neh ,who is learnng the heathben
mig y, tells her that Cares irst taught
A Iows aper dminsters "old com
fbrt" to Its b ret n in Minnesota by pub
lidin the Mlowlng :-A eoutry paper
in EI-mesota wants to know who swin
died the nladia out of "sueh an ihrnal
cokld contrya Minnesot is, ad who
deluded the white people Ilto t"
Oun of Charles Lamb's friends, vitg
his with his wie ad chldren,
in the course of the eobveratlo tore
peat the old sying, "One bfool makes
many." "Ab, Indeed," mid Iamb, mr
rlgpon~tjIugto the children; " yeo have
Mas. Juwus," said a little red-headed
girl with a pg nose and bare s
"mother amys willo olo .e her by
hadin' her a stick of Sie-o-4-1 this
aset WIth vah-s.ia' litlel smelt
• ;.. ~---
a s - the askm e
easeer ris s ab s d the
s ofe all the i m -
emag; tnelateeth -
o ; at ea i the ir n ant te
thr wMo m . Mm dead s as
aoes In Janmery, by £ rival aoo,
-a well ll th s ,at,,sha
-th sabeim eat
-b ~-'I Y jJ 5 ·
of a curtain order of emen,
maly. bat; m nrdm
has mdofrJ~ m mCwhh~uuth
given at et
How those wha age wmlle m
their grandsons with wamb e ethe
days of Fisk ad Oold-eof marvel
eoplw t-4 -n ~ CY~
Was Youear Granlftkear a lonkey! tge
Max Mueller, one of the ablest of liing annI
linguists, in a lecture recently aelive iei Tows
at Liverpool, in which he addressed him- at $2
self to the phase of Mr. ilarwin's theory cost
which deals with the possibility of the tracti
higher animais acquiring the faculty otf of 2
articulate speech, says most emphatically ed at
t' No!" eighl
Materialism, he said, is everywhere in
the ascendant, while Idealism is almost
become a term of reproach. In this rid
dle of mind and matter the world is the T'
theater of a struggle for the primacy of gists
mind over matter. But when the evolu. sent
tionists contend that the development of ol til
the mind of man out of the mind of a abn e
animal is a mere question of time the pro
fessor felt inclined to treat the idea wi'h old
impatience. Animals must be animals so tron
long as they lack the faculty of abstract- the
inl general leas. qe
This question of the descent of man was
may be called the controversy of the nine- acco
teenth century, and requires the whole ativi
knowlsdge of the century to answer it nun
adequately. The lecturer, confining him- of si
self to the evolution theory as it aflects jct
language, essayed to show that between mol
the language of animals and the language pre
of man there is no natural bridge, and scle
that to account for .human language such osci
as we possess would require a faculty of to
which no trace has ever been discovertdt Cen
e in lower animals. If, as Mr. Darwin bes te
us to assume, there were a series of &- 51u
e velopments graduating insensibly from by
apes to man, it would of course be impos- the
h sible to fix a definite point where the ape i
ended and the man began; but he asks us lth
n to assume that which does not exist; ad thl
without evidence to support this, of which tio
d there is none, the theory remains only a dot
theory. Indeed, said the professor, when- ciol
, ever the distance between two points in
the chain of development seems too great, wa
we are told again and again that we must
in only imagine a large number of intermit- xi
ted beings representing gradations insen- wil
t sibly sloping up or sloping down, in or
der to remove all difliculty. 4o it is in the fo
case between the monkey and man.
e This point was illustrated most ap o- TI
sitely by reference to the llindoo notion
us that ntan is descended from the spirit of wa
Ut the Creator, through a series of links now 80i
extinct, the first iescendant being nine
re tenths God and one-tenth man, the see
he ond being eight-tenths God and two-tenths ar
rs man, and so on till man becomes ten
id tenths man, and ceased to be of the es- du
sence of the Great Spirit. Mr. Darwin's
ee fallacy, he said, lurks in the very word
on "development," for the admission of
op this Insensible gradation through a series pr
as of organized beings would eliminate not Pr
only the difference between the ape and n
si- the man, but likewise the difference be
)st tween peat and coal, between black and re
nd whitebetween high and low-in fact, it 0t
it would do away with the possibility of all
definite knowledge. Mr. Darwin atemits
of that articulate language is peculiar to man,
but contends that animals have, in a low
er stage of development, the identical fae
ulties necessary to the invention of artic
ulate expressions. To this he replied that I
no development of mental faculties has
er ever enabled any animal to conanut one
single definite idea with one single deti
the nite word. 01
Ion He gave various illustrations of the es- i,
sential difference between the expression ti
ine of emotions and the expression of ideas d
Ith or abstract conceptions, and argued at
red length as to the impossibility of mere
ors emotional signs and sounds developing
ev- into articulate speech ; and he ridiculed
the notion that the materials of language n
irs. being given, all the rest was a mere ques- e
the tion of time, a natural gradation from the
aid neigh of the horse to the poetry of Goethe.
oet Man and animals possess emotional lan
her guage in common, because man is an ani
mal; but animals do not possess rational
rtes lanu, because they are not man. The
and distincon between emotional and ration
the al language, so far from being fancifutl andii
artifelal, is radical, as proved by various
evidence, especially by the testimony of
,. pathology in reference to certain brain
be diseases. Rational language is to be
traced back to roots, and every root has
of a the gn ofa general coneeption or ab
Straet ide of the animal mind is
Sincapable. Mr.m arwin has said there
are savage languages which contain no
abstract ternms; but the names for com
m- on objects, such as father, mother,
d brother. &e., are abstract terms. and un
- less Mr. Darwin is prepared to produce a
language containing no such names, his
Dne statements, said the lecturer, fall to the
ground as the result of a misconception
with of the real nature of a general idea as dis
five tinguished from an emotion. This phase
aged of the controversy lies within the profes
cake sor's peculiar domain, and he was able to
hun- entertain his audience with technial llus
trations that in ordinary hands must have
stoI proved tedious, but in the hands of the
ty is most aemplished lngu~lst of the day
at proved a source of wonder nd amuse
vhment to his heres. lie comde as be
had begun, by maintalning that lalgnage
is the true mbarrier between man and
n as of bost.
ut ia Traetlem Egimesm Ra ead leam tives.
Dtem- U na the above heading. Professor R.
H. Thurston, of the Stevens Institute of
y Technoloy, publibhes in the Jouraist of
tr tAs Arn i Ititte a very able and com
Bar prehensive article, ant ineororates there
ithen with the following raeu f 8ts ad de
ight ductons drawn from experiments recent
ly eeduted by him with the Avelhng
om- nad Porter road locomotives.
pub- 1. A traetion engle may be so con
strated stobe apable of being easily
sad rapitdly ma lred on the common
brnoed and in the midst of odinary ob
L Sachanen sinelae maybe plac in the
j hands of the arage mhac, or even of
e an intellige~nt youth of l, with confidence
Sre. that he will quicly aqure, under in
-akes stration, the requsite knowledge and
-. skill in its pervation ad management.
have 3. An engine, weighing rather more
tban dve tons, may be turned continu
ousl y I a eircle of 18 feet radius without
di-cul ty san without slippn either
d~riving weel, en o ugh ground,
ir lad may be tnred ain a rodway of a
j st width butlightly greater thban the length
of the locomodve, by proper mneuver
inI A road locomotive weighlg ~5 tons
4 ewt. has bees otrseted, hic cap
able ofdrawing, on a good road, more
h lamnu0pob- p the almos unex
~ r o f 1 t~t mo ih alle, at
is the d r (the r mls per hour.
_-- 5 Suchi a loomsotive maybe made, un
der smilar condtios, to draw a load of
d--imore than il00 pods up a biUl rising
them wtwsty hores.
a T61 action of the tretion engine
p up the road Is beeAcal, even when ex
abs- ering it naimum power. while with
bore the injury to h Ied ibed is very
0th 7. The cearideat e0 traeos is, with
scek heavily tales wagons as r ussd
lathe coourse of the experimit and a
, I r pera eot eota oawel ·a usimaL
U1 s. T8'hea0lrag, of good quaity,
use ed sqbh rsukesed at sees than 50
a U, bheseo t he tme heaily
SThurtom's dedations maybe
Ieid a Ubllows: The treat
p or t the sslae equal to that of
horSe Thismoeats to, exseld
Ire wltik the mahinae pep esm a
dd r "bet ir the - The
time of-t t ,,' e ,,gie .
nlrvel-F an e qlasanimte extension when re
i0 e h .. Ti rat coot of stem ad of
o hpw rly equl, tbeditoree
tin d sle t the agn~e tape hteam s advnp
tage arising from its ability to work to bo
longer hours when required." The total disgu
annual expense of an engine of the above perte
-nower and capabilities may be reckoned precis
at $2,439 as a maximum figure. including dysp
cost of attendance. And, lastly, a steam
traction engine, capable of doing the work for c
of 25 horses, may be purchased and work- bride
ed atas little expense as a te:am of six or must
eight horses. bride
Sleep. but II
Tnx history of the opinions of physiolo- with
gists in regard to the cause of sleep pre- hunt
sents an instructive example of the fully !,imn
of theorizing on such a subject. in the way
absence of any adequate basis of facts es- stone
tablished by observation. From the good all i
old times, when the ascension of vapors riste
from the stomach, their congelatiou by
the coldness of the brain, and the conse
quent plugging of the vessels of the headul.
was deemed quite a lucid and satisfactory TI
account of the matter, down to a compar- cup
atively recent period, there have been in- t:abl
numerable opinions in regard to the cause of s:
of sleep. The latest writer on the sub- teas]
ject, when setting! up his own theory. de- Ta
molished without difficulty those of hii. lamb
predecessors. At last the balance of roml
scientitic opinion, after many uncertain pie
oscillations, settled pretty steadily down not
to the conviction, that the proximate left
cause of sleep is a state of fulness or dis- On
tension of the blood-vessels of tihe brain. ph
Slumber is brought about, it was txblieved, and
by pressure of the distended vessels on wat
the brain tissue. "lThough some men of the
high standing could not repress their tim
doubts that natural sleep is not caus:etd in lard
this way by a tight sanguineous nightcap. doa
this opinion was generally held, and the "1
a doubters could not give any better solu- dea
tion of the problem, but were rather in- sat
clined to treat it as insoluble. One thing in
was certain: that a condition in some re- dar
t spects resembling sleep could be artifici- ute
ally produced by pressure on the brain. tro
Thids condition, though often identified ant
with sleep, was really ts counterfit, ee
- coma or stupor, a state distinguishable his
from true slumber by the great dilliculty of se
arousing the unfortunate subjects of it. to
n This theory, after it had long held sway, vet
was at last proved to be at variance with tat
w some established physiological principles, is
and with observations made on the brain by
in cases where that organ had been ex- prx
h posed by fracture of its bony covering. It
was shown, besides, that a state in every ,ud
way resembling natural sleep could we in- ti
duced by diminishing ifstead of Increas- of
rd nn the supply of blood to the brain. In i
of185, It occurred to Dr. Fleming, then a wi
es professor in Cork, to try the eflYet of com- bli
o pressing at the upper part of the neck the wl
c arotid arteries, two of the vessels which of
convey the vital fluid to the brain. lie c
l requested a friend to make the experiment an
id on himself. The result was the produc- re
tion of a state of complete unconscious- bli
Its ness, in which, however, the subject of mm
the somewhat hazardous experiment et
º»' dreamed with great activity, a tew st
WO colds appearing as hours, from the num- :,
r ber and rapid succession of the thought
at passing through his mind. The effects fa
at passed off on tie removal of the p ur e ,.t
as from the vessels. This was clearly a l
very different condition from that of ti
stupor, and one net distinguishable from B
s- ordinar sleep. Dr. 1 leming was cautious ci
in drawing conclusions, but lie threw out tl
on the sugestion that possibly after all or- n,
Sdinary sleep might be connected with an
at opposite cerebral condition to that coin
monly assigned as its cause. In a few f:
Syears this was placed beyond ad doubt. tl
Mr. Dlurham, a London surgeon, and al- tl
We most simultaneously Dr. Hammond of ts
SNew York, showed, by a series of ext eri- h
the ments on the lower animals, the results
he. of which were first published in 1860, that tl
an- during sleep the brain is in a compara- a
ml- tively bloodless condition. The experi
real menters observed the brain becoming tl
pale, and sinking down as sleep came on; b
on- and as that condition passed off, they saw a
iad ts surface rising up and becoming sufftused i
e with the red blush of the returning cir- r
of culation. At the period of complete ,
ala awakening the vessels became more full e
and distended, and a large number sprang ,
into sight which had been invisible dur- t
ab- ing slumber. These experiments, when i
d is viewed in connection with that of t1).
ere Fleming, formerly mentioned, proved 4
no conclusively that the immediate antece- f
Sdent of sleep Is a diminution of the stream
herof blood flowing to the brain, which con
cun- dition lasts auring the continuance of
s leep.--CAamber's Journal.
tion Paeumatle Power.
base The employment of pneumatic power
ffes- for industrial purposes is constantly in
le to creasing. By ts use the Mt. Cenis Tun
1 nel,throgh the Alps, seven miles in
have lenth was bored. The Hoosice tunnel,
Sthe in Ahuttfie milesin length, now
day nearly finished, is being cut by the same
ln means. The St. Gothuard tunnel, in
She Switzerland, lately commenced, which is
age to be thirteen miles in lewgti will also be
and cut by meansof ompresaer airThe Hell
Gate rock., under the East River, in New
York, are in process of removal by the
Ies. same agency. In planing mills the pneu
miticmethodisused tocarry the shav
R I nes from the planers to tht furnaces of
te of steam boilers; in gain and wool houses,
Sof to conveythe stock. At the iron furnaces
om pemaUic elevators are used to lift the
sere- ars and their loads of ore from one point
I de- to another. In London the pneumatic
tent- method drives Ive-ton freight cars in
ding tubes under grond; the post-olee de
parumnent of that city has now In use sev
eon- erl miles of pneumstic tubes laid under
ail the streets, in which letters are conveyed
Imon with great rapidity. In this country the
o- largest scale on which the system has
been applied sat the work of the Pneu
th matic t Tr it Company, on Broadwa,
en of wherea railway paenge ear, running In
lene a nine-foot unn under that street, is op
r in-crated by compresed air. For an under
and ground raHlway this paeumatie method is
mor +utad and loomotves, e avoid
tnu- ed; the ears may be driven smoothly
hout along with great ty. In Eng m,
ither some years ago, di e experimental
mnd, trials of the m cars, the trns
of a were driven by this method at a velocity
ngth of sixty miles per hour. The pnenmatic
vr- ear udnier Broadway has camed between
twoand three hndred thousand pasen
tons gebut, ow to the shortness of the
ap , so high speed cannot be reached.
mor As o as the Leglt, rem grats th nec
ex- eary. authority,-tIm. works will be ex
t tended through tcity from theBattery
to Harlem rivr. New York will then be
Sn able to boast of harving the safest, most
ad of agreeable and moat rapid means of pas
i e o~sn ago nve of any city in the
Jwoek .--arn Ar Jeals.
la ex- Taset victim MC the Lend. Jenk
with Lsas we bad fom trm Ledoaon fe, is
very a Be.her of t Mile Temple, who re
Stia~t lrmedaes mnme of Henry
wit M Jaekm. TIb oealsion is the
ud uef the barrister to Kate Fox. of
-d eabt. The phrasesp
hem u as al a Pls toa brie, is no novelty
ad toJenldna buerewmpoitively spir
ital brlie! With eharming union of
ba Sor Jenkins to that. bride had not a
nrve° to her . a..But oatois occasion
nonmed that the Fox had become a
mybe Jeanken, audble raps h~m the spirit do
tret- maias told the awe-stricken guests that
at of the other world was either astonished,
d- sp or dlighted: ce, in the
o fu astowbat me raps
meas meant, the guests could tke their choie
The of the three characteristis.
may Jendas fbrther informs as that at the
cent wedding breakJtfst in Portman square
nd to fesh raps mingled with the pop ot the
enr- champaene corks. and the tabl.e tipped
m of without aid of restive waiters or bibulouti
renee guests. Moreover, the huge wedding cake
so on was palpably lad from its base of cn
ap. *ctiomnry, a .awr moment, threatened
to bob through the ceiling, to the inten-e A:
disgust of romantic maidens, who ex- alnm
pected to invite dreams with some of the maentd
precious plunms andl suet beneath their 11e I
dy psia-enerowned bolsters. :lver
fIw whole account affords much room ,,,,1 a
for conuniser.ition with Jeueken. the there
bridegroom. What a brave fellow he I,:s n
must be to mal'rv Kate Fox! .Usually a acts
bride or a wife, can only threaten a huits- anytl
band with the terrors ot a mother-in-law. Ihuni
but here was a bride who had the whole whitl
world of spirits at her comnmand. where- sstel
with to rap hun into oidlence. No fox- onI
hunter ever had a worse prospect befotire
him when the hounds were leading the
way across a country of plowed ground.l,
stoie' wails and live-amrre- fences. Let L
all bachelors pray for the repose of bar
rister .leneken.-N. Y. Herald. sos
USEFUL SUGESTIONS. mon
TIE Improved Johnny-CakC.-)One wlh
cup of corn-meal and one of flour, two
tablespoonfuls of molasses: a teaspoonful clifit
of salt ; wet with buttermilk, adding a but
teaspoonful of saleratus. sati
T''o :)parently bu n water, fill a glass snc
lamp with water in the presence of the live
Scompanly, and put into it for a wick a it so
I piece of gum camphor. The lamp may bow
Snot be quite full, and the canmphor may be gra
I left to float upon the surface of the water. of a
- in touching a lighted match to the cam- 4
. phor, it shoots upl, a clear, steady flame tion
, and seems to sink below the surface of the
i water, so that the flame is surrounded by will
ºf the liquid. It will burn for a very long rei
ir time. If the camphor be ignited: in a
i large dish of water, it will commonly
ý. float about while it burnlies
1 To change the faces of a group to a livid, I
I deathly whiteness, and to destroy colors, wh
Ssatturate a half teacupful of common salt of 1
`in alcohol, and burn it oin a plate in a tel
- dark room. Let the salt soak a few min- 1.
- utes before igniting. The flame will des- To
Stroy the most brilliant colors in the room,
d and the bright dresses of the company
seemnt to be changed. Let each one put wa
Ic his face behind the flame, and it will pre- sle
of seat a most hideous and ghastly spectacle wa
t. to those who stand before it. T'his is a eel
Svery serviceable experiment to make in his
th tableaux, where anguish, terror or death she
s" is to be represented. The change wrought i Tl
in by the flame, when the essentials are
x- properly prepared, is very surprising.
It vuI. oil paints are used for metallic the
ry surfaces that are subjected to heat, they3 hl
I1- turn yellow and brown from the burning on
n=- of the organic portion of the paint. It, 17
In instead of oil, soluble glass be used, there or
a will be no organic or combmsti- cl
u- ble substance to brown it. Zine
he white mixed with soluble glass
el of from 4o0 to !1o B., to the consisten
le c\ of ordinary paint, forntms a beautiful
nt anid permanent color that will stand anly lie
ui- required heat, without browning and he
is- blistering, and can only be removed by tI
of mechanical means. A not very large of
nt quantity should be mixed at one time, a. tIi
t' a chemical change takes place andi the fri
m- paint hardens. , th
i't l Tr''c newspapers about your plants, i"
ets fair frien(s. as you tuck the warm blank- rvi"
ire ets about yourselves. at night, and your i i
a plants will lome out in the mnorning of a
of the frostiest night, bright and green. 1
Bm But, if the fires are all out, and the mer- V
us cudry sinks below 32^ . In the rooms where lo
the plants stand, even the newspapers I:
or- may not prove sulfficient protection, ti
an Flower lover,, however, usuadly cover 01
in- up fire enough in stoves, lurnaces and in
Pew fire-places to prevent the atmosphere ot t
ibt. their rooms from sinking too low: and `
al- the newspapers will permit the plants to i
of stand in their respective places without
te How TO SwaEr A CARPET.-There are ti
hat three ways to sweep a carpet-one right b
Ira- and two wrong ways. One wrong way a
er- is to hold the broom nearly in front of t
ing the operator, with the handle inclined r
on; backward toward him, then press down r
aw as a forward thrust is given, thus throw- I
sed ing the heaviest dirt half way across the t
room, while the lightest particles are sent f
lete whirling about, covering, as they settle. v
full every article of furniture. Another
ag wrong way to sweep a carpet is to move
lur- the broom forward with a heavy. draw- I
hen ing stroke, by which the material to be
1"* removed is pressed into the carpet. rath
ived er titan worked rently along on the sur
fce- face. If either of these wrong ways is
eam adopted, the broom will wear out the car-'
pet more than it is worn by the occupants
of of the dwelling. When a sweeper col
lects a dust-pan full of the nap of the car
pet every time it is swept, a new one will
soon be required. The right way to sweep
is to incline the handle a little forward,then
we give a light. drawing stroke, allowing the
in- broom to hardly touch the carpet. Not
Fun- one-half the weight of tie broom should
be allowed to press on the carpet as the
dirt is moved forward. Let the dirt be
nel moved and rolled along very lightly. If
a generous supply of tea grounds, small
i bits of wet paper, or clean and wet saw
i dust, can be spread over the carpet before
obe the sweepingIs commenced, all the fine
oel dirt will adhere to the wet material. A
e little smart woman, who is a terror to
Newdirt, will frequently hurl it about the
room as if it were impelled by a whirl
Swind, and when the task is ended, her
Sdust-pan will contain scarcely enough to
pay for sweeping. But by using a goou
~ broom, having a long, elastic brush, and
the touching the carpet very ignhtly, it wll
m scarcely reQi:Ire the strength of a child
atc to sweep a large parlor In a few minutes.
In Scarcely one housekeeper In ifty under
sta ds bow to sweep a carpet correctly.
the I vost protest agalnst a mlsusedofthe
h words, hero, heroism, herole, which is be
neu coming too common, naely, applying
themto mere courage, We have bor
rowed thte misuse 1 believe, as we have
5 op more than one besides, from the French
nder- pess. I trust that we shallneither
od is eept it, nor the temper which inspires it.
noke, It may be convenient for those who flat
void- ter their nation, and especially the mnill
h t part ofit, into a ruinous self-conceit,
to rme some such syllogism as this:
en Courage is heroism : every Frenchman
"i"' b naturally courageous, therefore every
oelty Frenchman is a hero." But we, who
natic have been trained at once in a sounder
ween echol of morals, and in a greater respect
ssen- for facts, and for language as the expre
Sthe lon of acts, shall be carethl, I hope, not
hed. to trifle thus with that potent and awful
- n uma n speech. we shall eachew
a ex-likewise, hope, a like abue o the word
thery moral which has crept from the French
Sbe press now and then, not only it. our
mst own press, but into theing of aome
P~e of our military mem,_wb ,asEllahae
the boukldhave nom n bettr.' We wesemth
-ant mid agala danrlg the late war, that
so etoral edb of 8es a stcse has ber t
great; that the moral, of the troops w..s
excellent; or again, that the acrwale of
Jenk- the troops .suered, or even that they
se, is were somewhat demoralled. But when
o me- onecome to test whatwas reallymeant
ery by these ne words, one discovered tbat
lthe morals had nothingto do withthefacts
x. of which they expressed, that the troops
aapsm- werein one case actuated shaplyby the
saelty mal passion ohope, In the other aim
'ir- ply by the anilmal pof femar. This
nabuse of the wordoralbu crossAed, I am
gave sorry to say, the Atlantic; and a witty
lso, American the other day (whom we must
nota excuse, though we must not imitate),
ion, when some one had been blazing away at
pro- him with a revolver, he being unarmod.
me a is said to have described his very natural
It do- emotions on the occasion, by saying that
that he felt dreadfhily demoralized. We, I
s sed, hope shall confine the word demoraliza
a the tion, as our generalis of the last century
raps would have done, when applied to sol
hoice diers, to crime, lncuadlvg, of course, the I
neglect of duty or of discipline; and we
at the shall mean by the word heroism, in like
uare manner, whether applied to a soldier or
fthe to a human being, nor mere courage; not
pped the mere doing of duty, but the doing of
lous something beyond du' : something
cake which Is not in the bond; some spon
c en- taneousand unexpected act of self-devo
tened tion,-CAler Kingsley, in OSnit,
MANYV persons .My .thyt they have t. , tl
alnlos.t everyt -rieedt thati has ieen rc.om- ones .
mendedl for humors, and they are no better senile
inow than when they commenced them, and within
thle have no contidtene in anything that is th
adiertisedl to cure Salt Rhenum. Erytsipelas,c e
and all sinmilar hlumors. We would say to int l r
these that there i' now a remlnedv that as yet instne
i:ls never failed of curing tlhosedliseas. It " )1
acts uponan ncntirely different principle front $10.
anything ever offered for them ; it throws
hlinmor out of the blood through the skin.
which is the only channel through which the WI
system can be entirely freed fron thenm. If managua
vtou will try it, you will not say of this a 1iO la,
ntou have by the others, for it will cure you. Chro,
We refer to tsr. W,'aver's salt lhuetim yritp. av.rr
For sale lbv all Iruiggists. I-non;
liv'EI: (tOerI.AiNT, LI Elk.. I)IiSEAF.. a. ge.m,
. -sxs.--Ililiou. complalntst-bY ý Allh.
some tennrmed liver dlisease-are very com
mon in this country. The ordinary indi
cations, such as yellowness of the skint an ld te
whites of the e3tyes, pa in the right il hde ,
under the inferior ribs, with sometj imes adt
difliculty of respiration ant troble one ,,
coaghl-- re familiar to a host of suffelrers.; twn
but the liver, sometimes, is in a very un- siti
.atisfactory statte without the resen i atoll e
;itchI sylultOtlUS. When we rellect that. thie ,hne
liver is the largest gland hof the bdl thy t r than
it sef retes l the bile which lubricates th' And
bowels and keepl them in order, is the coma
Breat blood purifier or cleansing machi.ne I sine
of our systems. it may tru:v he eallhd tlhe nary
"Ious"heper ef . IHealthe. Suddet transi- he;
e s er,
tions of elimtic tltentlwraturn', or impnl)Ure v
air, or cater are disturbing elements fnth
whilh arrest the ftlnction of the liver, and I thh
rendehr it torpid, producingdiindvinarl. dils- tctl
cnlerv. hiltj,,,. renitfenta. inferlaittet te- 'rent'
r,.- ant-d a general prostralion. :al titu- lien
healthy state of the whole organization. n...
It is not surprisitng that a itedicine-t ie
` which can restore the healthy operatiOns cI,,i
t of the liver, should eomlnal genleral :t- et
a tention. Sulch a mediciine is ('A4ltII4 NIA u
I'lNlV;GAlt BITTERS,i Thle llHouektelp'r's Xl,"
T- 'owel and Broom. oi
1, - -
Y Ax eccentric party, of which Jerrol iar
It was one, anerteed to have a sulper oat I te:
s~ heep's Ileafs. Iite geintlelanu preasenlt ntenn
. whas particularly enthulsiastic on the ex- bit
a cellnce of thhe dinsh, andi ais he threw downl i a'
n his knife ano d iork, exclalinm'dt : 'n Well, prm
I sheep' headst forever, say l ! .lerroll--i
it There's egotismn.
n - i-- ,woti r -
A FReSC it statiscticianr. who vouches forn
is the facts. stkates that Paris contains 1. t A 5).
'y hunchbacksa 1,221 individtuals withl only
Itone aern, 1.115 with one leg. 11t) cripples.
i i ithoun t loses and without either ars T To
re or les. a(, if they could only be collect
l el ini one crowd. m
SS What Is Music
tat is an art founded within tIe nature and
Y. eing ,f man. It is the langiuage of tie
id hleart which reveal , in elnltoniOtu l sotinI
by I the bacuties of the soul. It is thil n Wilerr
ge of the elolions, whose blreath i tie rivet
"s i ion of thle seltimental in the life oh nitsn.
lhe freel frei c:asualitv :tnd objectivity tlrolih
the meliullm of sonils. E lic. therefnr,, i
ti time analoe'otS expression of the soul itself.
;k- as is Ma:icaire's ('unduranto Bitters thel best
k- i reme·i ever dislovrred for dierases- f thc,C
Orf liver. ,looe. kidneysu anlt bhowei: the eoi.- !
Or ment which preserves lmealth in le hlllllt l a i .
ln.a Iolr, thereby promoting trite hap!pinets. ;
er Volntaryv tesiinlonials to Its almost nira.ai- j
r u i ous action in dyspe siao, constiattirn. atn
ers larged splleen. turgid iver, impaired .torla
an. tion. , piles. diabete, ropsy. It riglt's dai-.aae
er of thle kidneysl female eomplaiit t ant weak-;
md, ! ness. are milltilplvinC dlaily in tI- nilI- of
edits' roerietors. No_*alcohaol- tlittitute for r:
n `calomel-a an no danger from use.
Ito Girard House, St Louis.
This well-known llotel is securing a Na
are tional reutatltin as being. the largest and
ght best conducted Ilotel in the West ; it has a
ray ample accommodations for Five lhumdredo
Soft ;uests. The extraordinary low price-TNwo
ed DOLLARS I'LR DAy--together with elegant
wed rooms, a magnificent table and the most po
lite attention, accounts for the immense tut
Ssiness done at the G1IRARD. The Proprle
trhe tort, MEIsSRr BALDs.IN & BATTLES, were
It formerly of the Everett Ilouse. Chicago.
tle, where they met with a heavy loss in tlme
her great Chicago ire. Their many friends will
ove lie gratified to learn of their grand suceess
aw- In retrieving their fortunes in St. Louis.-
) be I arpuvrt Ga:etl.
tle- NEGLECTED CoUGHS AND Col.Ds.-Few
uri are aware uof the Importance of checking a
SlCough or " Common Cold," in its first stage;
ants that which in the beginning would yiehbl to
cl- II BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TROCnES." if neg
car- lected, often works upon the Lungs.
w .ill E COLD Arthe AOTrE, will, with many
p constitutions, securely etblabsh the sertls ,l
hen Consutmptio tn Ithe system. Thoe in need of a
the remedy will nd tsr..i lie'e Expectorant always
Not prompt. thorough anwlh esllcu r.
uu el VMS wsss -- TX. - -- l`~
tbe .ty a su'. II pagre.
mall Ti BEsT FALYh PAmiR.--The Weelrp N. Y._Y
Fl Sun. pagesyr. Ilayear. Sead yourDolar.
,fore r Basa A E ci.M UnA.L PC a.--The WeeSly
finN. t Y.tan. pse6. oo ayear. S nd ouaa Doll r.
A Tam Bus? Po-iT-c r.LP -The Weekln y N. Y..
to Sun. lndlepeansdeinttarditut , oAafinsmtPeub
the plunder, a page. 1 a year. Satd your )ollar.
hrl BTots NwseAch ado.--The Weekly New York
her Sun. S pagn. d aeyeaer. ord your Doltr.
A A-e Fwd, Nts.--The Weerly New Yorlt
Sud n. S pages. it a year. Send your Dollr.
will Tm Bls? SvoaT PAem-.--The Weekly N. Y.
hild mu.; s Pgeq. oI a year. led your Dolla
t",us. Thu Bus o F -Ie Ralroasta te Weekly N.. Y.
er- Sun. S page. 5 a year. Sad your Duoar.
mean u Bustor as r a .Wroats i theaWeetly N.Y.
Sna. spales. 1 ayear. lSendyourDolUar.
TIa Buser CoerL a ts ta the Weheky N. Y.
Sun. $Spaes. 1 a year. eta your olltar.
be- N.Y. Sun. pagae. 1ayear. SobDyouarDuar.
yln AdNa. T U SLN, New Yrk City.
ae Ta LrrrL CORIPOIIL.-TLo contents
e -of the February number ar e mae up of excel
a1 lent origina reading matter adapted to the .w
e tof that large portiomn of the radin pblica
I which it is especialy intended-the little folks.
mill The hebatof the editor, Mra. Emily Hantington
Mt, iller, and the corpe of tetetlented actributors of
this: this magiae IIre eietly enlisted in the cause,
l s they alwaya stceed ia lprodlleing an enter
tery inig and useful bolok, and one that ia im
homen sely pollar with the yoanger readcrs, and
eris also read with pleas ad proit by the older
spct heads of the family. The ubmecriptlom price Is
a- io1.5n per year. If tyou edIt e1.0 to the publish
eaot r, T Jolr E. MtLu, Chieago, you Will receiver
sfl the magbaine Tora yesArand twohbe tllaelM
p Iewiss . _
n li TH PSNrLoocLrt JOURNAL C O TFeb
a rusy amm et m as had vigneum e a crisp,
5lersOsa e e sadsidalatary stuck orf eading maar
t em make a maglm ie. Amo g its eatest o are:
td A goadsket and porCntot the regrtted Naor
hat manr MeLeod, D. D.; Specative Nos-Phllca
pbr i hy; What do We Live for? Natual Death;
Wa salel FWat, the esissarisa lamer; "darta
al OfI stes Kellogg; CritisaCaity; HlarveyPrIn
they dlie ert, L L.D., the emitlaeatintltor;fooD-f
hn mutes; 1s Phreaoley Dead? Price asursal, 10
spnt centrs, or . a year. We te that the pIb
that i hbero.e apremiumof a newChrueooto new
thetsscribers w senl d 0ets, extra for postage and
m~msanttag. .. WiLts, Publisher, M Broa
Aar-An e' ILLUSTrTU D HowM MAG-
zine.--Wlth the begianingof the present year the
pubtisher of this magazine added largely to It
must dimensas, sad the sumber for February con
tate a liberal artmet of excellent literary
matter, sestsl of the aetchea being accompanied
'Y atby appropriate illustrations. The sbscriber to
r'd. this maIagane receivesa •full equivaleat forhis
amoney in the book itself, but as an extra induce
ment the puhlishers will give to each subscriber
for 167 a copy of ,,The Christian Graes," pyro
Iza- I eed one otthe loveliest steel engravings ever
issued. Terms, .50 ayesr, with a reduetion for
clubs. Address T. S. AThRL t & Sote, lbhihulel
I like TEE Sr. Loros Taxs'RANCe MoNTHrLY,
ir or is a new antdidate for public favor, the February
noo t ntmber of which is Inst Issued. Typograjhically
lu oo f it is a gem. It is devotecd to thae cause of Temper
thiing sen annl goon1 mnorais. anai ought to be largely
. pOll- pmtrmnlni. p'rice SI .40 a year. Moses King,
deO- : Publishe.r. Na. Its North Third street, S'. .Lotie,
SsE: ('nnIIII.n~RE llotrH.--The little
ones who are in retC'ipt each month of thlis jt
venile publication, are always sure o fin ling
within its pages much to aniuse and enlighten
them. A goos deal of the readling nalter is of a
practical kind, and the illustrations are usually
instru tier, as well as phIlasing. The terms are;
$1 -i a year; lite copies, $; ten, andl onte eltra,
$10. T. S. AnRTHUR'. & 80%,, 'lhih laehldhia, 1'a.
W aTr NxrT? Thi~ favorite juvenile
Srmagazine i.s quite a wonder in its way. It gives
161 large pag-. of ex\'ellent rening, anil a $.I ts.
SChrn ts, iOi"2 inches, i. iuntidl for ifr:tinsigý, tI
t every sus,'riesr, all for osny 1i ~centS a year.
Enough, certainly, for the price
The Fltbrulary iinuml r, just reit'w ,s, is ta ieal ."i
Sgent, evsery wayt:s spi. sn'in' . esnti.. . thtln I1
SAhletn, I'iuli-her, t'hicai'go, Ills. "
- ('an a m 35leliner do *o.e? *
I, The art of changinig the base metals linto gold t
Shas not beetn discovered, ient the hlappy results of I .r
I atdieco ry ittinitely nimore Im.portant arcs tamtttlr tar
ti o the community, and hae beetn so for the past :
twelnty years. To exchanglle debility for %ls,r. int:
I| sickness for health, apathy for enervy, gloom . tr 't'
,1 eiheerfliness, Is a mtuchIi more desIrable operation i!
it thian to traIsmutie lead into the rost of all 's1, t.
it And this is what Ilostetttr's Stomlach flitters ac-t
it' comsplish, ansd hate been aerolltlhhitg ltally., v cr lui
IC since thelr introductin. lysplp4aa, billtouisness,tet.
It' nervoust ali'tllons. colnsltilation, intermittul t e- f ter
Svers, rheumatism. sick headache and general de
ti blllty are no longer the bug-bears that they were a
f1ith of a century ago. The titters, ta.ena as a prol ma
. tectlve nledicinle, prevent themi aindl takent a' a,
t-. remedy eares them, and the people know It. -
II- Itence their overehadowing replutatin and enor- '
nosll sale. Tlhe fame of the great i s.getable spe. a I
c eflc i ever on the it.archl, and. I at a pae that iow " "
its competitor can lite. It is :o-day the htremost .
it mnedicine of its class in thet cl lizedt w-rld. E.sry I
.now aiti then attesmpts are nimatle to rival it, awil - I.
sisietimes a nostrumn conce,'i to in the Jdle lhole -ii.t
of sharing its popularity. l:as a brief spurt o.r ap- Lt.,
01i parent suee.ss . Bui tt t i all illslon. Cile Iy ,n ,
Ui they l*Itk like sbtones In tie sea. whit lthe great ,
,it tonclt, whose ele, rlity Ihas bet n the. caus., nl t tite as
- bliid sietture.s, coitiles to ril- in thei tin. e t i "t
vII wave of pblic .ser, unapproachtl atnd unsap- J
- I nl wrTtl'g to ladverti..:rs pleas-e iuilntin t5e
Sntme of t.is paper.
Is extended to the World
I1li TO plar. before the public, a Ilter Cough or Lnun
.'t- Jriedy than !
ALLEN'S LUNG BALSAM.
It - warrntld to ri.,tak nlt I.i" n,-t tr oubhlshnlo e
_.-ia t1 .t it ill rtilhiiv .h, t rI thI1ms. "'h,'e'r' Is 11 rul-lit
and i ;' ,ti .sn -'""""r 1tsre se viil.:"ic. " .. lilt rilt mit
ihe : .- It tl.- \S \1 ,ie sr-rigCs( ll i tl:,I' lui, .,;ig s, ulls,
nle. e.\- h .rlllI, l.(·lp P
IIt Acts on the Kidnet e!
ett- It Arct on the Liver!
15II. W" 1",.i' Ih makths it more tl..in f C',.n:gh l:,'nedy.
ni. LATEST EVIDENCE.
f. What well known Drulsi.st of Trunnerse
iet a)ay about Allen's Lang Bal'sam.
sl'h- s~:,tsrlss :.K,1Tenn., T- , pt. :1:. 12.
sll- I ev, .,.b.. II a ,, en "the ,Irng lu-in i-.. years.
f n- me IIIn a juýl what we :qy. Vr I it f istlT " ERt.
lia- WhLat the Doeaors' Ay.
a-'Dr Wilson & Ward. Phy.lcLain and Druggists,
wrik . ., fr sur.ll i itrevllili. Tsls,
f .. of "v, l,"rh-r;uI Alil'n' LuTng Ittalsan, and it sells
for ri;.s:lsl. , atre' prcetsltnS Iphysirians. is a'-i sit
drucss: --. :ttii lettks. Itisture it r i'ilstllllti-lsliinga glreat
r , l5 i h I i. r s 5 st ' iil a stedicine which has
no !.crlt; lhat they say about
I ALLExN' LIUNG BALSAX
'atd Can he takes at a fact. Lt all afflicted test it at once
h ais ,l ib,, ..nvli d,,e f it*srcal ltteru. It l hatnlseta to
hrle ilutst se.ld a ft r child.
TWO It Contains no Opiem I. Any Form.
, Te not d.relved. Call for ALLEN'S LLNG BAl
S1i SAM., and take no other.
pere Direetlons accompany each bottle.
he J. N. HARRIS & CO., Cincinati, 0,,
Isl.- g leid by all Medlelae Dealeri .
LARGeEST ORGAR ESTABLISIE ENT IN
-Few THE WORLD!
7in a 7 Extensive Factories.
+I to J. ESTEY & COMPANY,
neg- Brattlebre, Vit., I'. I. A.
TIHE CELEIRItATI D
ia Estey Cottage Organs.
The hllaeit asld iest snln, rvetnlts. Everytillln, that
IIIs w anl lnlovel. Theeaslallsig ILmprovllltents lt or.
itaI.., s.ete IlIirisdneedt first In hIs estaahtlietlmenlt.
Send for Illustrated Catalogue.
Don't fall to subserlbe for
TiUE 5'. LU1IS
roA large quarto monthly.
ork scribe. alldsomely printedsad ably edited.
Oliar. acl~ SO cents sad AAdres
NW. Y W A 4 NATUEWS, l h hwir,
414 North Third Street, 8t. Lousl, Me,
ar. T lAT T EEVE ItTI *N.
N.. .Twlc tho Strentlh o CIOotLMle
PATENT APPLIED FOlR
Weekly MI.oTmiaf CO mItAR CO
Doln lar. l oo wa w. -.
Citly. Works-Jay, Washiato Greenwi chf ..N. Y.
Capaclty, it,00,o0 per annum.
xcel- AGENTS WANTED FORI
n GREAT WORK
coae : LoveI Its. Lassrowe t.Aes. orare
ter- mking over pier moI0 l as l ustwork ndo
our new IFAuiL, .I.L. with I dlt~ntaiatl.
IS im- Bend for smple paes and ter. Address NA
a, and fOrAL PuLasu mtol ., St. oisr . o. .
SDoklr . WHITrIER, *' '96 &
saks-t eatt.r"·t, anitmns4 sutervetl ihyliaciat te ag.
la Cosnultllot ,r samPbhlet f(tre s it.
iP* Jeses Ceo ' Telegraph College,
rais: Cirlasn German and Enih aled F.
NNor- Write Toro. NO VACATISE.
"hi one - JONATIAN JO Pa. tlda-...
J. UW.JOHIiSONs guYnt rincipal.
yCr t tio IlS• Inc e lI.
Sire Uatto D L • Co.. yo ~nr lt 1 .
to Parties hearing the above name will be interested
tead lern that a wort k int o Ia n prpl at iihg the
Bras- geneelogy ,d the faly in. thls countt7 i Alr a nlet'
e wie l th1 lth century o ite presentt. -Al-tr
wtcte wl~l confers favor by eonmmntleltktelE with the
publis her. RITFUIs IB EIILoGI, i.ias,.d,
cantatniing tLe early hnltory ol te ftamly,with out
the is of the tnftmntonato des.t
yorie ---t-----A- -e rEeWAR
1b ur jEr Tni csaon e ORf OI!.I
'ItlWI ' IgalI falls to
rieerto r. It ts prepsrsed e
fr hin SE siy to cu'rt " the I'Ili*
i ~ A .NT illDrSgIA to latr. male
tLJR e nd q ndele. Address. with ttnmp. MItt
..l ..ele- fuatR at StOPor rmot ecops. ('reulars
bJfree. J.T.VAN WT~f. 'Wapptuger' a Ialls.N.'.
IS t ls'c . . lr D ,,S - .,t . - ' . a,, -
GREATEST CURIOSITY m'tn'w.... f ul.o
zner-llng Week1· . .i]tI!P;r7;'P¢" 's, htlsl|ssltt. Ailirets
- GFIPiCG A. IIEAIID & i't|.. Its-Tu.n. .sstus.
louila, 1 V cell a tls t l ec. ls' ,i t " . .,'t irs-4
~So -auiLaLtBltuIO ~·r;ts Wtd vC*s*und~
V St *
No .r on can take thele Bitters aceoe.
ti . I r . 1. : u 4. 1. pr44v4idet
r n " :........1 t?, .t..l .,s,.: ', .ed L"l\ ·,. ' tOle I oint
t I )y-.r .i:t or Ihdli; l...iSt. Il. '...'", Pain
Sif " r F :l t, ,] ,; " t t!." . .-t,,,ns, 1:. T -te
I , th
w.'" r'. 1r I 't r gui r*
For 1'elttnIle 4 4,tlslpiiInltS, it ! o r old,
"11" , ' 1.r , . ,.t t,.. !. t w144.,..t4 . " t.1, r the
- tur .t ". th? 7 1" :, r, d . '..y )' ,- a.dhled an
a ior Intflamatlory nud Chronic Rhen
, lna ili11 , 11' . , .~ ti. tRetl'ittl't .nat Ilter.
Sa .1" 1I, , t , l. I lu I' .:'' ' ,h 1 o ti un . ou.r I )to.
r i or . kin l M ae st. E. - i ,-!t". Te ter. Salt
14 .sll' Sa. rlre.aislte . a w ll as
0 , ..Ton. I. . ..4' "l4 ' 14 ' *i"I.tr -li..4 .r h 4tl4.frn
!i' i ,c. I: 1..i- " Vi, : . , 1i . . . . t l-: t ..tý l l." .,rl4.
i u. t ' t' ) ,' , :'.t 't -, 1 .i t t l. )' 1 i
1, : n L Dti N A*" 414. th4"1 "' :!,, "e:wtt,' o.t.
It 'nt fall ,.... precurt i . WIN .
.11,1 s I .l 1 ,.T1....T.I. s`! . . ... I N wi FO
3r SO .i :it " A1.1. I. 1,14" a i i \I ,lR .
1 I M
1o tl..tlitry. rauleva
SGriping in the . owels an id Coin
,ie ,. l.lia. ..n r ,,nl •t r" -i' l t re tto yo
Relief and Health to l our Infaat.
111st' 14 sur lle too r call or
'44" "XRSI WISLOW'S S00mIG STRF ,F
h "'" - t l"t b: ' ruLt. t rohout tho whto h w'rll. i
$10 to : 2.,taUt 0 ' l rcydeeo
AGriping in t BowelsAIR ).. St.uis. oli.
111,.o DR..\WHI TIER, 6 'lll.i 7.F %, wztit.'r - rUZU.10
h4,4 4"' t4t l " rsel i ' tul il I give rel t to ¥ls,
B;le HEA - NECTAR
ers wit1 t-2e renr ita tlavor. Win'R
ratd to ut all ites. or
Reef and Helth to i our Infats
gens for TuAe.Net fr arl wolt
the s 1ttetele wrtlpper.
Ihs h bSol r ll .u'hIt i t lro 'lhout the t lrlad.
B ~Offlf et4IcgIe aWondi'rs. Should be readg
$1B00K all 82 tre da.' Alarmps. alte.m
W whn. Iartorhea - n Rae.
A. Am. rCO.st. r e. oui O.N .
DR. WHIT DesiER, 6 e.od. tt hs
to nonerl up TO Uth
widt theu eentbe iLvot .
by allnte Dr to suit l tastes. For
horse re. Cattle Por ler
bpsale only by the (ureat Atlsatii
ahis parepioaratn. nopand irlhwdhr
]Paclce thu t o.Lmah Fail Itstntl.
AcsC rch st.N.Y.ns.r.bo
O InA oal f l d eases wine s . Shoutld bdlo u 6
L lt tree e Vefrr stamm Atldr S.
• in of thntidoey" and Urlr
LT.Bo WATIM.ertbe IAt,
TIT.... A A R
5IN I WOtll oand CIlosats Dctae Pawder L
a Illlul: i ahni l . spirl l I hory.i' .
1 ote Iok 'uO dowen td is prerai
Mlr. tion Ihslrltel1. lis a' lAure"
I- " is , i aIr tcal mlte a ln Ints in.:e rr..
lholoW Illn. etc. ItWand.
.reasS. twent p.r cinttl. iad w atle
mWd. tenittI It giA V tthCmIiIP
p"tite. l.I.osee theIr h.de, and makes them nltO
,o t- In a ll o dlsa ok swtn. st-r Conube alme
uIn tile Lu y t iver A ptllt l o., tirs.
N a. cict'.as a spcific. 1 puttlg"
i, ft i. ,to,, ·, hal iper t paper
inO a 14srr.l ol swio tle above diis
- 434445owill Iieradleat lo orentiIue
L 44yr.'4rll. IlfwiVCe t wiIlnty ce('r
I tepn·-~·a and cur tot let the
oDAID K FOUTZ, ProprictW,
rktand ' .' eII" tv ei) r dlst an d Itrel ce.'FrC s tarnl stIJ l
Wt. fora e wiL I ntl-l rater Dorepntl'l'r Price LIII 15
I' LLI 'wo-hrmd sw"L
lt. iiClrk Street. C'hicagO. •ll. Agt Want. ed_
sLGteset SeK Ior ]w !
11 Inter' Telegraph. Academle Publis her.
onlt tHe ConsortiS. I.t N phtls Durgertlmsn
Mlarriact Dells, Wlne. woman Life Let, Cs'.1c.r
Bi.lletot Pol a ('lea, r the Track 4 lalop.
l ind flling Ieu larse mah' pages--It isa tnm0,seal g,'
--I -ndtspeukablet I all leer. of Strlu dance 0,
RI. Price. 1.5t In halI covers: $3 In cloth; $4 In g. t.
nl Mo. Jn ldhib nil tookanl r .Ituc Lh'ah.'rs.
pblosd by Oliver Dit o A Ce.. Walste.
....4 " -,,r· i th. ' u ! i ti' t ..' . "-' .,
.. . A. . .. _ . . ...... "1 - " 11 .
I~t n ln -,,,J Iau mA(+'tt w ··nbt--A mK. , wr.ll