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South-eastern Independent. (McConnelsville, Ohio) 1871-1871, November 03, 1871, Image 1

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MeCoNN
ELSVILLE
NDEPENDENT.
VOL; I.
M'COXNELSVILLE, OHIO. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1871.
NO. 30.
Salvation Through Poverty.
Dying alone --
Because be m Poor, "
Going through the invisible door '
To tbs unknown,
" " AH unattended
All unbe friended
No one to see it all over and ended,
. . , . - Priestly or lav ;
No one to pray
No one to say"
Good-bye to the spirit departing to-day
Because he is poor.
Ones your doors.
Ye aBcels that take
Unfriended mortals for charity's sake
Up to your floors ;
Sav, have ye places
Where Love's lighted faces
Shall welcome him, freed from the earth', oold
embraces,
Where he was torn
By talons of scorn
Manfully borne
All night through, though ever more crying
for mora
. Because he was poor ?
He died alone,
Because he was poor ;
None lingered or watched at the sad earthly
door,
For hearts are atone
Not one to ache
Forhifl nitifnl nka
Ah 1 well that the moraine was only to break
There by his bed
None at his head
Sam inTim'tVA Ha.A
Who oome in our places to watch, it is said
Because he was poor,
I see how it is
How it seem, in mm
He treads lgrJ '
Hi sickness, health
Hie neirarr. wm It h
And bliss insupportable comes, as by stealth
r rum endless skies.
This is the prize
Ofonewhodiea
Unsunned in the warmth nf our heman evea
Because be is poor.
A Strange Delusion.
Placards have suddenly appeared in
the most important localities in Canton
province of China, charging foreigners
witn naving concocted a diabolical medi
cine, which causes the bowels and the
feet of the victim to- swell np within
some twenty-five days after it is taken.
unless the patient will consent to enter
the xloman Catholic church.
The medicine is said to be circulated
1 1 . ...
in au quarters at foreign expense,
through the nsrenrv nf Pnflllilot .,,
old women and various sorts of hawkers
and peddlers. Persons ar ir,r1,A
partake by the representation that a
pestilence is impending, from which
immunity can be secured only by a dose
ofTis mawdflr ... Tf wh.n th m
begins, they refuse to become Catholic
they die, and report has it that some
twenty thousand persons have already
Of course the excitement caused amone
an iirnorant nd RnnprstitiVin.. tw,i
such a story is by no means trifling. As
a consequence trouble and bloodshot
have followed. . A poor Chinaman was
killed in the streets of Canton, by an
excited mob on suspicion of dealing in
this powder. A woman wS Ullo in
Uie Yamnn. r,ri a man -m- i
the Viceroy on the same ground. Sharp
J A 1 1 .1. -i , ' . 1 I
utwpatout-H ujr me consuls nave been
followed by proclamations by the Vicerov
and Provincial Judge. The latter order
the people to maintain order, under the
severest tenuities. Vint at tv. .om
they assume the correctness of the report
that such a powder is in circulation.
As a reward is offered for any one en-
gaged in its distribution, and t.h
official retrospects of the matter Ar. nnt
affirm the falsitv -f the charges regard- 1
ug loreigners, tne impression remains
ontheminlB nf th Twnlo tv.ot
are actually guilty. It is, therefore
clearly a matter of question whether the
harm does not surpass the good.
Theorioin tnilKim f tv, I
cards demand the gravest inquiry To
pass them over as mere ebullitions of
igaorance which cease to do evil after
a lull supervenes, is to practise political
quackery, of which we may some day be
the victims. First of all, be it observed,
these placards are a common agency of
stirring up a popular commotion, and
placards against foreigners have been
known ever since the old Eons days of
Canton. What distinonisliM tk. nor.t
movement is the extent of temt.nrv nr
which it prevails, and the homogeneity
of pain Indicates extraordinary facilities
for attaining a common understanding
and concert of action.
Two theories are advanced to ' explain
the movement. Ht snm it i, rr-A
as part of a plan to overthrow the Tartar I
dynasty, by embroiling them with for-
signers. And it is bv no mn.n Kn ill.
chosen a-encv tnr tlmt nnn t
shall point out hereafter. By others it
is looked upon as a most ingenious de-1 ae
vie i oi tne mandarins to implant a deep
er disuse oi the foreigner in the minds
of the common people, and there is an
abundance of testimony in favor of this
opinion. The manipulations of Chinese
state-craft have a special nd to accom
plish at the present time. The treaties
are to bs revised, and the inland resi
dence "question is to be discussed. The
Chinese are lent on refusing that de-
of
ed
mand. The Earl of -Clarendon, moved by
by the Representations of Mr. Burlin- Mfo
game, cave various classes of foreigners a
rebuke for not paying more deference to
the wishes and prejudices of the people,
ine Chinese had these papers translated
and took the hint and the mandarins are
now manufacturing a public opinion
bitterly hostile to the residence of for
eigners inland.
No less than four German missionaries
mng in inland towns have been driven
not
the
back to Canton or Hong Kong, while
their houses have been looted and de-'
etroyed. Since the British Cabinet has
ordered that the prejudices of the Chi-
nese should be respected (and which is
all right enongh in itself), the Chinese
have resolved that there shall be an in-
creased multitude of prejudices to be re-1
specrea. lou will hear, of course, "that
the ostentatious vermilion-tipped procla-
mations are postel after the placards,
the placards will be pulled down,
and you will be told to infer that all is iQ
moving on as before. The inference will
by no means be just The mischief in-
tended will be fully accomplished. A
condition of public sentiment will be
superinduced which may lie passive and
aormant enough when not needed but
wjuch can be utilized hereafter if deem-
r Tl ur v. ? " m?n:,am',
Let not the public be deceived by any
syren-song of mandarin desire for closer
dnft- jnir
relations with the West We are
ing in the direction of war rather
of pease. Chinese corr&pon lent. '"
than
Mr. Parsons, in his lecture on Paris,
tells about a young daughter of - the
keeper of the Morgue, who is in the
habit of entering the room where the
dead are lying on the marble-slabs, in
the middle of the night and passing her
hand over the clammy faces to see if; the
jets of cold water, w hich are kept play
ng upon the bodies, were falling as
I y ought
rest
tell
this
this
A Strange Tale.
I d J J id by night on his mis-
I 111 CT UCI UUGU.
One evening Mrs.
The following adventure happened in
Bath, England, many years ago, and the
lady who narrated it to the 'writer, was.
in those days, a voung girl staying in the
house. It was in the palmy days of
Bath, whea that now fallen city rivalled
London m brilliancy and dissipation
and when all the rich, the gay, and the
high-born of England congregated there
in the Reason, and graced the balls and
assemblies. Mrs. R , once the belle
of the court of George III., but at this
period gradually retiring from general
society, possessed one of the largest of the
old houses, and cave m it entertainments.
rrhich were the most popular of the
day. She was celebrated for three things
(once for four, but the fourth her leau
t.y was of the days gone by): these
things were her fascination, her benevo
lence, and a sst of the most matchless
and perfect amethysts. Her house con
tained tapestried chambers. The walls
of the one in which she slept was hung
around with designs from heathen my
thology, and the finest piece in the room
was that which hung over her dressing
table. It represented Phoebus driving
the chariot of the sun. The figures and
horses being life-size, it filled np the
space between the two windows, and the
horses were concealed behind the old
fashioned Venetian looking-glass, while
Phoebus himself, six feet high, looked
had an un
usually large party at home. She wore
all her amethysts. On retiring to her
room, about four o'clock in the morning.
she took off her jewels, laid them on the
table, and dismissed her weary maid, in
tending to put them away herself, but
before doing so knelt down, as usual, to
say her prayers. While engaged in her
devotions, it was a habit with her to look
upward, and the face of Phoebus was
generally her point of sight, as it were,
and the object on which her eyes most
easily rested. On this particular night,
as usual, she raised her eyes to Phoebus.
hat does she see ? Has Pygmalion
been at work ? Has he filled those dull
silk eyes with vital fire? Or is she
dreaming ? No. Possessed naturally of
wonderful courage and 'calmness, she
COutmned to move her lips as if in silent
Fier never once wunarew ner
J MdstllItbe eyes looked djwn upon
he" Tne liprht of her candles 8noue
distinctly on living orbs, and her good
Keen sight enabled her, after a cleverly
mna8l scrutiny, to see that the tapes-
"J',c.rco ul . rou;ul16 u oeen. cut out,
nd J1, doo.r locki. and every
ana wl Cer jewels spread out before her,
she was not alone in the room. She con
.clud.ed h.er prayers with her face sunk in
n1er nands- " e can well imagine what
,those Payers must have been. She
knew there was 80016 one behind the
tpesty; she knew that belle and screams
were eqnally useless ; and she laid down
m her bed as usual and waited the issue.
her only o,111"11 being that she did net
Tint Q lu v her iawpln Thnv mow iin.
r V C "z Ti , , V , ,
my ufe' she aaiA to herself, and she
closed P6 eves- T1e clock struck five
before a sound was heard, and then the
moment arrived. She heard a rustle.
descent bm behind the tapestry, and a
man Btood 8t ter dressing-table. He
100 - off coa and pne b7 one he &e"
cnrect 1116 jewels beneath Jus waistcoat.
"bat would be his next move ? Would
be to the bedside or to the window ?
" """ "uu -ppiunvucu. u ucuamo
but by that time she had seen enough.
u"1 "P closed ber eyes and resigned
n.ersel . tne Proudence whose pro tec-
bao UBa ueen craving.
The man-was her own coachman. Ap-
P16110 satisfied by a brief glance under
nls dar hmtern that he had not disturb-
el ber, he quietly uulocked the door and
ber. For two hours they must
ave 6eeme two days she allowed the
nonse to remain nnalarmed, her only
movement having been to relock the
door wIuch her LYinS Phoebus had lift
"J"- ,At 867611 ln 015 morniug she rang
be-and ordered the carriage round
jnst after breakfast. All this was accord
ing to her usual habit. On the lxix was
tne man wUo bad cost her a night's rest
and most probably ,0 jewels. How-
ever' Bue drove off; she went straight to
the house of a magistrate.
" mJ eoachman ! " said she ; se-
cure him and search him. I have been
r?bbed, and I hardly think he has had
waiwucuiaoeroimseu oi me jew
lie nas tauen lrom me.
She Was o'jeyed, and she was right
Tne amethysts wore still about him. and
8ve himself np without a struggle.
it
"
01
T-1TIAA
"
1
be
ed
Fireproof Buildings.
Scarcely, any modern 8 true hires merit
tie epithet of ''fireproof. It has been
said on good authority that in the city
London only one building the New
Record Office reullv deserves to be call
so. This is built of iron and ' stone,
and has no room larger than seventeen
twenty-five, and seventeen feet high.
of Oit rooms ipen into olhertXwX a
vaulted passage, by means of iron doors.
and if the doouments in one appartment
were to take fire, they would burn out
with as little enect on the rest of the edi-
nce 48 if they were coals m a grate. Of
course, buildings in tended for trade can-
often be constructed in this ay, but
system might be in more general use
than it is. ' The French practice in build
ings is a good one. Instead of using
flimsy laths for thin partitions, they em
plT stout pieces of oak, as thick as giir-
den psdings. These they nail firmly on
each side of the framing of the partition,
fill the space between with rubble
plaster of .Pans. They coat the
whole with the phuter. The flodrs are
managed in the same way, as well as the
unaersi.ie oi ine stairs, .nouses are thus
rendered almost as near ''fireproof' as if
built of stone throughout In Ncttiu
and bam, Eugiand, where they have gypsum
the neighborhood, as in Paris,they form
their floors and partitions in the same
solid manner ; consequently a building is
rarely burnt down in that populous man-
lacturwg town.
Tbeatoo.-A partv of gentlemen in a
Uqaor disputing whether the
American system of not treating was
preferable couldn't settle the matter by
talking, and so thev went to work. t(-
the mutter Viv TinWiv Tic4 mih
man took a drink by himself. After that
each single friend returned the compli
ment. Ana nnaiiy eacn man in the pariy
there were six of them asktd all the
to drink. When all that was accomplished,-
not a soul in the room could
where the discussion originated, or
what it was about
Sealskin will be as much worn as ever
Winter We have seen some sets oi
most beautifully adorned with trim
mings of wild-duck feathers.
on
for
th9
it
hid
She
an
The
can
1370
slice
into
ed,
or
so
Chicago
It is estimated, upon 'what may be re
garded as good authority, that the fire
covered over 5,000 acres in the heart of
the city; over 20,000 buildings were de
stroyed, and ninety-three thousand per
sons dispossessed of their homes; ninety
thousand buildings are left standing,
fifty thousand people have left the city,
and two hundred and eighty thousand
remain. live grain elevators were
burned, with one million, six hundred
thousand bushels of grain; eleven ele-
vatura remain uninjured, containing five I
million DUoeis oi grain, irue-naii tne
entire pork product was burned, with
the same proportion of flour. Eighty
thousand tons of coal were consumed,
and about the same amount is on hand.
Fifty million feet of lumber were burn
ed, and two hundred and forty million
feet remain unharmed nearly one quar
ter enough to rebuild the waste places.
The stock of leather was reduced about
one-quarter, the value of that burned
being about $95,000. The greater por
tion of the stocks of groceries, dry goods,
and boots and shoes were burned up,
with more than one-half the ready-made
clothing, but the quantities destroyed
were scarcely eqiid to three weeks' sup
ply, and are lieing rapidly replaced.
Tea per cent, of the currency was burned.
careful average of these larger items
with smaller ones shows that the city
has suffered a loss of not less than twen
ty nor more than twenty-five per cent on
her total assets, real and personal. The
terrible personal experiences published
in the Eastern papers are stated, almost
without exception, to be fabrications.
The banks are all in full operation.
A Nevada Silver Mine.
Says a correspondent : put on an old
suit of cloths, and, with the superinten
dent of the Crown Point Mine, dropped
suddenly down a perpendicular shaft one
thousand feet into the earth. The tem
perature was at more than one hundred
degrees Fahrenheit, and the miners were
sweltering at their labor like the work
men in a rolling milL 1 he only air they
get to breathe is forced, down in air
pumps from above, and with the best I
l: tv. 41. i I
njpuauuira mo uiciiuuuicric;! itticjjf gutra I
Deyona iw aegrees, ana ironi mat to nil
and sometimes 12U. l asked the super- I
intendent how men could stand it to work I
in such a temperature. " They have to I
stand it, said ne. sometimes a leiiow
faints and has to be hoisted up, but gen
erally they sweat it through." "Is it
not unhealthy?"! asked. "On the
contrary it seems to be very healthy.
Men are rarely sick who work in the
mines, and they are never troubled with
1 ,1; ia,. 1 1
rl:r. TwL.
kiuuuu. "uoi
do thev t?" "Fonr dollars a dav "
. : T--: .l
How manv h on in tin thev work V I
" Eight hours at a time. There are three
relays in every twenty-four hours and
th? work goes on day and night without
stonninff." ' How rnnch further do von
.. . . ... -- 1
suppoee this vein goes ? " 1 don t
know, but the probabilities are that we
shall never reach the end of it" "And
grows warmer the further you go ?"
xes, warmer and warmer.
jjtJMisors Jtxairrs. it will be a new I
fact to many that plants emit light
From an article on this subject in the
Botedoin Scientific Review W3 learn " that I
vague ideas of the existence of luminous
plants in India un l the neighboring I
n-
nonntrinaKtill fl.THt. hn.,t. UH in ?.-
. . . n. , , . ' . I
tne old Hindoos and Oralis." There
n" JS:!.?"
onnaarn ATI TIM t-Cwa Unnra .r I
- wx. iu ""iS" oajo I
" hb wri vuu kUI. UU D J.UT Ci,
an
that he was told that
when swollen with rain, brings down
from Thibet piece3 of timber which
shine in the dark as long as they con
tinue moist. x ne root oi a grass in
the Himalayas is said occasionally to be
A f 1 1. J .1
xummous at mgut during me raiuy sea-
son. An innammable atmosphere is f,
eenerated alnmt the Firnwin Dittanv ,
eito&I
PtioTofl rvoktlleeo'a L ,en?Sdto
hrnncrht ner it ti.i, it i in. "
v .... ... . r i
ing injury. Ihe tuberose iS said, on
doubtful authority, to have been observ
ed of a sultry evening, after thunder, to
dart small sparks iu great abundance
from such of ite flowers as were fading.
will
A Battle Flag. It will be remember
that the Germans lost one flag in the
late war, and that Menotti Guribaldi tool
pains to inform his antagonist that it
not taken in battle, but found
the field covered with the iiodies of
guards. The Emperor William has
presented new colors to the battalion.
the ground that the loss " was one of
those lamentable events
the
I
s-jldle.-s
which are the
result of untoward circumstances, and
which no one can be held resnonsihlw
H..1...n.:iL..l.l. 1 .'.A - I
1 A Jl "i: z 1 nlrl
'f MT' Z "T r 1 it
battlefield, amid the corpses of its brave
defenders, bears honorable testimony to
character of the men before whom 8
was borne until the approach of night
it from the eves of its guardians.
be
Commercial Statistics.
tt.a froria r wiaam f, 1?: r
uv a.aaau va ItltCl. llUIli .
Pittsburgh to f! iirn amnnnt in. t r, fK
uloussumof S71SiOnonrr-,,n.,m f than
which Cincinnati! claims 8312.000 000
Piteburcrh SlSfrlMUl OOO- Wl.o..l,n fv oesl
OOO.O.X). The imports and exports of ware
umcinnatti combined reach goU5,000,OCO.
has $80,000,000 invested in min i
factures; works up $66,lKJ0,00u raw mate
rial into $127,000,000, thus adding.S61.-
000,000, or nearly doubling the raw ma
terial, xne population of ZIH.UUO shows
increase in ten years of 36 per cent
whole value of the property is esti
mated at 5300,000,000, or about one
seventh of the national debt. At the
same rate Kew York should be worth
81,500,000,000. The entire wealth of the
United States is estimated at S20.000,
000,000. If any of our readers are anx
ious to spend a part of the eternity be
fore them in counting this little sum, we
tell them that it will require but
years, counting 60 per minute and
twelve hours each day.
ver.
lamp-chimneys,
fruit
that
It
Iars,
Fbekch Toast. Beat four eggs very
n.1 etir -JMi tl,.,!,,'!,!,,! rr,;iv .
some baker's bread dip the pieces
the egg then lay them in a pan of
ioj 3 f . c..-.,i i
T1.A J a ' 1 7 teen
w . tP"
this is an excellent dish for breakfast
tea ; Quite ecnal to waffles.
cute,
'five
in
the
The rage for tortoise-shell jewelry has
increased that it is feared the day will
shortly come when no more will the and
voice of the turtle be Liaid in the hind.
Cape Horn.
v,ape Horn isiana is me ssumern-mosi
extremity of Terra del Fuego, in south
latitude 55 deg. 53 min. It is the south
era termination of a group of rocky
islands surmounted with a dome-like hill
out of which is a projection like a straight
horn. Cat Scrouten. the Dutch discov
erer, is said to have named Cape Horn
from Boom, in the Netherlands, his
native place. The whole hill is a bare
rock ; indeed, how coaM any thing.
even the lowest forms of vegetable life,
fin(j root on a place smitten as this is by
tne WP.ves ?
Only the lichens, stealing
with seeming compassion over every form
in nature doomed to barrenness, succeed
in holding on to these rocks. The hill
is about eight hundred feet high, its
base environed by low, black rocks with
not a sign even- of marine vegetation.
One line of these rocks looks like fort,
the seeming gateway, higher than the
rest of the wall, being composed of per
pendicular fragments. All along the
base of the rough hill, low, irregular
piles, like a growth of thorns and bram
bles around a boulder in a field, consti
a oouiuer in a neio, consu-
tote a fringe as though nature felt that
the place needed some appropriate deco-
ration, and what could be more so than
that which she has here given? tor a
lends of the earth. Here the Atlantic
and Pacific oceans begin, the great deep
-i- ...,... n .
dividing ItSeJI 1HIO ulOSe WO principal
features of our globe. Any thing menu
mental, any thins statuesque, or even
picturesque, here, you feel would be
trifling. Like silence, more expressive
long space toward the termination of
the Cape, sharp rocks stand up in groups,
and some aoart. makinir a cradnal end-
a ' o o -i
ine of the scene, all in agreement with
the wildness which marks the region.
The sight of this spot, the landmark
of our continent can never fade from
the memory of the beholder. Like many
a remarkable object, it is of moderate
size, its impressiveness being due, not
to its bulk or height but to its position.
At first you are disappointed in not see
ing at such a place something colossal ;
yon would have it mountainous ; at least
you would have thought that it would
be columnar. Nothing of this ; you have
the disappointment which you feel on
seeing for the first time a datmguished
"'" J i , V i
"ucraa ivu wouja "IB Uiux 01
itnrkAemiT annaaaanAa . l-cnr osvstn hAW. I
ever, von feel that von are at one of the
- . W I
truung. jiKe silence, more expressive
at times than speech, tie total absence
of all display here is sublimity itself ;
you would not have it otherwise than an
infinite solitude, unpretentious, without
form, almost 'chaotic. Around this point
is as though there were a contest to
ill HinHo -
wnicn ocean eacn diuow snan oiviae :
. , A , . - '
uerf me arerem!lse,,n?-
sarnwar: uie sea aiwavs roars ann toe
fll tKf T1,V. iol, fi.lfe
ub.ww. ..ui. ,.u.wu uunx. 1
numu ! f. .lui4
sometimes see corners of blocks of build-
ings where an extev. to h
and the most of the walls have fallen in :
W . ,l.l,l, t . .li
1
.-h.ntl,.n,W..
overhangs the ruins.
e stood together as we iiassed the
last landmarks, and sang :
" Praise God from whom all blestungs Cow."
—Rev. Dr. Nehemiah Adams.
Pensions, and to Whom Paid.
The following facts in relation to the
pension system have ibeen implied from
i:irn rri iQTpH frtr f no oitr.rv.Ff rf 4ha .
j n
v..t'oc . . I
-lu 3 aKKirxauj lUIUUJU B1UUUUI VI I
oenaons of widows and deoendent
..Pn the roll June 30, 1871, was
less than on the 30th or June, 1870.
. ..... 1
hi, was owlnff to the lessening of indi-
viuuai pensions py minors reacmng tne
age oi sixteen years, mere were o,oj
Revolution lry soldiers pen-rioned for ser-
vices, 11,301 soldiers of the Mexican war,
a iu3,i soiaiers oi me w ar ot ix
lSbl-o pensioned as invalids. It is 1 1
thought that the annual expenditures
QC ' i.,n. I
1 , ; '
Cla38 hly reached tL3ir maxi-
SitoS",
J
crease. - i
... .1
I M n T . .1 I fl 11-1 n 1 1- . .tfimwtr a.u.iimnn. I
eomoiled with trreat care m the Pension
Uthce, of the total number of soldiers
serving in the wars, &c, in which the
nation has engaged ui since xi iO. it
appear in the forthcoming report of
Commissioner of Pensions
Soldiert of the War of the BeTolution...... 375,000
Soldiers of ttte war oi 1B1J tS.KSl
Soldiers of the Seminole War of 1817 5.911
soldier of the BUck Hawk W ar of 1831. . . . S.031
ot the Florida War of 1833 to 1842.. 29.S-8
Soidiera of the Creek distarb-inc of 1836. ..
Soidiera of the soutn-weatern disturbances
ofiese .-
Soidiera of thr Cherokee country distnrb-
ancee ol IHi
Soidiera of the Kew York trontier diaturb-
ancea. and of the Caoaiian rebellion, 1338
Soidier of the Mexican war of 1846. ..
ed
12,463
2f03 1
S-90 I
1.128
3.2o
...2.688,613
Soldiers of the War of 1861 .
WlCT PlDTD VaVAV tllWIV
1t.pr Tf Tn hove .IA is oll 1
nSTt in tbV hI Some ho,
the
keepers prefer it to cloth for cleaning
many articles of furniture. For instance.
volume written by a lady who prided
herself on her experience and tact, says: 1
"After stove has been blacked, it can !
kept looking very well for a lon2 time
rubbing it with naner evprv mnrnincr.
with paper is a much nicer way
L . . . il a 1 m . a . . I
Keeping ine ouisiae oi a tea Kettle,
i. -a , .a - a . . I
conee-poi ana tea-pot ongnt ana clean,
the old way of washing them in
""btang with paper is also the
waJ ol poiisuing Knives ana tin-
aJ.d BP,D8 5 .the rf?ine like new
For polishing mirrors, windows.
etc,, paper is better than
clotli. . Preserves and pickles keep
much better if brown paper instead of
cloth, is tied over the jar. Canned
is not so apt to mould if a piece of
wnting paper, cut to fit the can, is hud
ASOTHEB IjABGK ITsnel. More long
tunnels are projected. The St. Gothard
Railway, wuh tnnnel about as long as
through Mont Ccnis will be soon
direetly on the frnit. Paper is much
better to put under a carpet than straw.
is wanner, thinner, and makes less
noise when one walks over it
begun. . t or the tunnel alone it is esti
mated that about twelve millions of dol-
gold, will be required : aad for the
couuecung lines to join witn the Italian
DWISB railways, auout twenty-nve
Luis iuuKes iiiirty-seveu i
mi10n8 "? af toward which Germany,
, nuu oaitzenanu have already
suosiuies to uie extent of seven-
millions. The
millions are to be taken by a "synd.
remaining twenty
.en by a " svndi-1
thirteen millions in bonds bearing
per cent interest and seven millions
shares. i,ight years are assigned for
Completion of the work; lint im-lainn
provtments in machinery often cause
estimates like these to be anticipated,
this may be the case with the St
Gothard Tunnel.
The Country Store.
range
I. . j . ,,a,
"JTS TffL!"18 fl
ment to the country store. And so it
becomes a clustering point for all of
village life.
There is no limit to its posibilities. If
flnni .enmee wants anvtning, from a
wash tub to an ounce of paregoric, she
knows where to get it; but when she
broke her only pair of spectacles, the
other day, she cams to us in doubt
"Yoa keep 'most everything," she
said, nopetuuy.
Vo. T V-. L.I A U Tl .
Li. fitat 7oV.
But there are a pair or two about here
somewhere, if they will do you any
good."
these bad come to us from some auc
tion -f r other, where were congregated
the quaint and useless relics of many a
previous sale relics that are still des
tined, I doubt not, for further kicks
adown the vales of time by auctioneers
yet unborn. I have them before me
now stout-rimmed, cumbrous, brassy
staring owl-like at me, as if from out
j ..:.,,- f,u,t fv 4 .
laswg itched and dim with use
d thft t :t i, easv to imarrin that
within their misty lenses lingers the re
membrance of many a vanished scene.
unique picture which shaU be in keep-
.J.ZTlu
S""' ff " VJ.
" - v ,' , , lu-
i :i tt 1 1 1 1 ! i" rnintTM hl wnipn irrtir l n rr an i
Tr 'ill Z:"Z ? .. I "
she
with her crippled
she held them
better inspect them
eves.
Goodness ! Did you ever ! How could
people ever wear such things as these ? I
hope you don t ever expect to sell them.
But thus happily were the resources of
fill V llAotn in .munl" ... . 1 . . . I U
le8S read were we tban other 8hopkeel.
ers of the8e who kid a th
he muld jju any singh, demand, and tri-
umphantly produced a second
pulpit which was called for.
.
111K itnuieir own veneraoie aspect.
Kilt, tnav am dtAOnraiilaa m o a a nnn . I
tacle too, was the good woman s face as
, 1
hand
Knjih aiiian...L'iin iti.mtn aw. n ..4 LA I
, .. . . -r '... , ,
1 1111 IT1 1 111 Bill W niillll V I.IIH BL IIIIIBll UWM
of supply and demand. Within the pre
cincts over which I have been called to
exercise a temporary charga, have
gathered many things that have long
failed to excite the appreciation of our
plain country folks patent medicines,
vowAm and onguenti, of happiest effi
and illimital.le range of cure ; pol
ishino powders, enongh to burnish th(
ishing powders, enongh to burnish the
world until -it should shine like another
sun ; preparations and contrivances need
ing a second inventor to discover use for
them or to teU their efPciencv and
I... - . ... . - I
1 3-
uii:uare iiere waiting m omgy ana ny
specked state that happy mi'lenial time
u-h j 1 r 1 ' ,. t, ,
H.u. uuu l",u, iu.exP' C"D, ono
oMorhtArt thinn. tt full an H nmm.l a naA
.-". .""V""
The country storekeeper is in some
l 1. 1 . f t 1 ,
sun a puoiic cnaructer.
it. 1 . i I
'
t ZJ Tf,. Bre" .1 It-ZZ
"":!?' ""T"!' -u.i
iiwtnnr intji iironno man oly. iimmi
: J" T P "-' -""
before he is aware. Ooit and amall-
talk he should retail with the same grace-
ful alacrity with which he dispenses
maceboy and pepierniint drops. Thor-
oughlv democratic as an institution.
" the store " recognizes no caste, and its
door swings freely open to all who come,
whatever be their errands. An inviting
haunt for all the idle ones amoncr us. ita
little circle, that is ever shifting its char-
acter and ib subjects as different charac-
I
icia wiui. nuu itii! 1 1
To Exterminate Rats.
Being sadly plagaedwith rate about
my house and farm-buildings, I tried in
'
vin to catch thorn : thev am tnn nr
rung to De trapped, and to ny poison X th
dare not lor lear of Killing my dogs, cats
and hogs, and to wait for them with a
gun was a loss of too much time, though
nave dropped three at a shot At la-a
purchased two goats, which I kent I
about my fold, bam and stable, the nia.
.iM k" ; u u t . Zl 71
"ir ., tuc """'"
all the rats em.grated-they evacuated
S!Ae?Jk.0'
' """ . OTCU B,u8'" rv
auuu1. tue mace ior UDwaras oi mm
... . I
Vfu.w. 1.1 . w. nA,.iAM . I . . 1. .
eifflitv nwls We nlentv nf .11 ;,r on
ages. I'orhapg it is not generally
known that where there are many horses
stabled together very little sickness pre-
vails if there is a goat about the yard or
and stables.
A friend of mine in Iowa was so infest
with rats that they were to be seen
running about his fold and farm-buildings
by the half-dozen at a time and
playing like rabbits (his farm-buildings
ore extensive. He tried the goat sys
tem, and to his astonishment entirely
cleared his itremises. He rnnld nnt leave a
rug or buffalo robe in the stable a single
night, without having it cnt to nieces bv
the ruts. The smell of the goat is ob
noxious to the nostrils of the rats, and
.wuim riuuiUD uu
bvery-stable keepers, try the goat
is
the
is
490
two won't be friend and i nmnaninna was
I .
iu
on
Leading the Jews Back to Palestine.
ill-treatment
An ambitious project has been formed
by a small knot of rabbis at Frankfort,
iz-. to lead the scattered children of
Israel back to 1'alestine, and to estal-
lish a Jewish kingdom there once more.
Invitations to joiu the project have been
..n..t. t . . I . I 1 I
I'"""1" " k11 uuuiwn, auu axe uy
i 1..AT iL.
"'" .-uuiiiijg amuug uie nunier- ceut
ousmembere of the ancient race through- as
out uermany ; aua, if we may credit the
T""uiu0i,iraliW,uKiniij mjuuiui.iii,
wfluential moueyed men iu the old im- to
Ienai capital tne headquarters of uer- Ac.
man Jews have given it their substau- all
tial support The originators endeavor
prove that the undertaking is by no
nieans as impracticable as it at first sight it,
seems, ana remind ineir ieuow-creeas-
men " is m ihey pray ior u
uicj iiaj iu mi-iiiree or iour times
day viz., in the "Shemoneh ever
Esrech," in their noon and evening, and,
fact, in every prayer sanctioned by
law. Moreover, they interpret the
passage. Return to me and I will
return to toil" us niMinino- literalla that
on the Jeis returning to Jemsalefn th, 1.
Lord, and with Him power and piosper- tifnl
ity, will return to them. who
Reputed Cms fob Snake Bites.
Mr. Hetiodoro Ruiz, of Onin in Oolom-
bia (.Sew Uranada,) reports to his gov-
ernmeut the successful treatment of
snaae uites iy cauterization. That nam
country abounds in venomous snakes, ing
and their bites are quite frequent In that
aii, wis gentleman had treated some go
seventy cases. His method is to drop
melted sealintr-wax on all the fane--
marks, aud he looks noon the result as
due not so much to the cauterant action tie
of the hot wax as to the complete exclu-
nf thp air wfnli u.ll.iAn tha I
wax secures. At first the wav wan o-iven s,torv
internally as well as applied to the ing
wound, but that part of the treatment ever,
has since been abandoned as useless. ' them
Harmless Amusements Necessary.
No particular possession, or condition
or course of conduct, insures happiness.
1 he nch pine over what, when poor,
they thought would be sure to make
them happy. He who ic his days of
toil, has sighed for leisure, finds, when
it has been obtained, that the pains of
vacuity are not less than those of op
pressive labor. Rigid adherence to par
ticular systems are alike found to disap
point their votaries of the calm felicity
which was expected from them. But let
us think what sort of world it would be.
if only one particular tangible thing, or
one particular condition, or one particu
lar course of conduct, were to confer
happiness. Evidently it would be a
world of utter sameness and languor, in
stead of the world of infinite variety and
incessant activity which it really is. We
may be satisfied, then, that happiness
was not designed to be the invariable con
comitant of any such particular things,
out to be a temptation toward an infinite
variety of pursuits, and a perpetual ac
tivity of our faculties. How otherwise
could we have been active beings ? How
otherwise could the whole of our facul
ties have received employment ? It is
trae that some things continue longer
to give satisfaction than others, and that
0et of the gtaple of as cJf
of the mghest of our sentiments
and tions never tire of exercise. We
d not, for instance, so soon weary of
t i - .
Drea. or sound animal food, or
the luxuries which are more rarelv
..
fofty duty ever appear less excellent than
l nrsi. nnt miner the vnrrarv. "s
streams taeir channels deeper wear.
But while the reasons for their pecu
liarities of our economy are obvious, it
is equally clear that changes in diet, and
varieties of object and of employment
are necessary, in order to maintain the
stimulus of life. There ought to be much
amusement and ample facilities for ob
taming excitements of an innocent kind.
Mental laborers should endeavor to ob
tain occasional physical employment
.very one should endeavor so to
up with amusements and recreation, as
inevitable consequences
. .
ui tmuiujmoiia, and so to mix mem
to obviate the
of monotony.
A Remarkable Family.
Here is the history of a remarkable
Kentucky family, as told by a Kentucky
paper: adoui one mile from Jamestown,
Ku-wel County, there lives one of the
most remarkable families in all this com
monwealth, and probably in the United
States. Mr. James Jeffries, who is now
n thus city, serving upon the petit jury
.1. TTn.4J L'l.l L . 11 T. .
in the Unit 3d States Court, tells his own
story, and says that he was manned be
fore he was seventeen years old. his wife
being only five davs younger than him
self. They lived together seven years
TX'ifrinnt. fViilrrrAn v)in rii't wifa irr "
fifteen verTwhi,.li fnllnw ,,;r,0n
iZ Z. TZ. . '
ijuuieu were uoru 10 me naoDV conDie.
L.I ii.iji-.i- 11 .
each of the first three births being twins.
a"d subsequent birth alternating
between twins and single births, until the
fifteen years were accomplished and nine-
W11 children composed the family circle,
oeven pair 01 twms oemg oorn ounng
tne Ume-. -ttf- Jettries 14 only 45 years
ola a1111 18 BUU youtniui in appearance
8nd verT stout His wife never had bet-
health in all her life than at present
though she will not weigh a hundred
3 tt .. .
o - r "
time was a nuudredautttca pounds. The
boy of the first twins now weighs a hun
dred and sixty-five pounds, the girl a
hundred and twenty-five pounds. All
the boys who are grown have made large
the girls are of good size and all
mpn
children healtkv Rut five ,..,t f
nineteen have died. Mr. Jeffries has ten
brothers, all of whom are large man, and
within the families of these eleven b ro
then there retb;rHr.n.,nT.iV,f t-;
molrinr, u,f..,,nr i,;iir0r, n
nTTSk-TITV'r.rr Ct.r
"'"'' "! """"
rive oi Air. jennes cnudren are mar-
ried, and, added to all these singular
notwithstanding the absent of
mivery iocks on his head, he is the grand-
iithr i,;ij
V.. VAUAUAVU.
a
"
ed
to
Marriage Relations in France.
The following statistical statement of
the number of applications for divorce,
rat her for legal separations, in France,
interesting. In 1869 the petitions for
separations rose from 2,'J99 which was
number in the previous year, to 3,-
056. Of these, 2,611 came from the
wife, and only 445 from the' husband.
Fonr-tenths of the whole number, that
1,290, emanated from the working
clasiies, 545 from landed proprietors,
from peasants, and 4-35 from the
commercial classes. In 442 cases the
judge succeeded in effecting a a recon
ciliation, in 282 the petition was rejected,
in 2,332 the decree of separation
pronounced. The reasons given
x .1. . . u . : 1 1 i - i .
Buppurii ui ujcj peuuous inrow llgnt
the character of the lower classes of
French society. In 147 cases the wife
been guilty of adultery ; in 65 the
had kept a concubine in the same
house with his wife ; in 230 one of the
parties had suffered a degrading punish
ment and in 2959 excesses, insults and
were the cause of the separ
ation. Our
air
In
wwr ....
women m xjvglakd. A Jad? id a re-
. - . . . . "
letter from Iuverpool savs : Here,
in every other hotel in England, I
found -ladies at the bar, keeping there
gister of arrivals, and assigning rooms
guests, receiving payment of bills,
So in the telegraph office, and in
the stores and shops, yon ag and well
dry dressed Indies form a large portion of the
attendance. I was greatlv struck with
and believe it would be well for our
people to adopt tbe custom of thus fur-
nishing employment to a large and most
dependent class of our people. Where
every there is light and nimble work to be
done, we found universally Lylies em
in ployed. In the extensive draper estab
their lishment of Lee, in Liverpool, frequent
Bible ,n.i , a k i u.i.? j
Mifi.r w i ..
.L :X.i v "f .
young girls, tastefully dressed, and
were waiting upon the crowds of
tbe
the
be
the
a
from
may
unfit
deep
may
often
ladies and gentlemen purchasing sup
plies." A Remarkable Cask The Syracuse
Courier tells a remarkable story of som-
bulism. A few davs ago a lady liv-
in Onandaga South Hollow, dreamt
her father was lU at Hastings, Oswe
iounty, and needed her. She rose.
dressed herself, and started on foot for
Liverpool- there to take the rare far
Hastings. She reached the town a lit-
after daylight, and stopped at the
house of Mr. Fay, a justice of the peace,
rtnvino Iwn AElm oil IKa fima 'TI.a
does not hpr oroat virlen nf K
true, for somnambulists rarelv, if
remember the dreams which make
walk.
The
and
taste
more
it
air
eats
the
with
are
and
tbey
it
Ui
and
touts
the
to
Chicago.
Blackened and bleeding, helpless, panting,
prone.
0a fhe cnarred fragments of ber shattered
throne
Lies she who stood but yesterday alone.
Queen of the West I bv soma encbanter taught
To lift the glory of Aladdin's court.
Then lo-je the spell that all that wonder
wrought.
Like ber own prairies by some chance seed
sown.
Like her own prairies in one brief dav grown.
Like her own prairies in one fierce night mown.
9h lifts ber voice, and in her pleading call
We bear the cry of Macedon to Pinl
The cry for help thit makes her kin to au.
Bit haply with wan Answers mj ehe feel
The silver cno hid in the proffered-meal
The eifta her kins'iin and our loves reveal.
uctooer id, IB i. xy jsra uane.
Facts and Fancies.
The world is hie a treadmill which
turns incessantly and leaves no choice
but to sink or climb.
A Tennessean, who is already blind of
one eye, has been obliged to have his
teeth extracted to save the other one.
Many young ladies are accused of
wearing their engagement rings in their
pockets except when " he is around.
It is said that the three hardest words
of the English language to pronounce,
consecutively, are" 1 was mistaken.
It is sweet to have friends you can
trust and convenient sometimes to have
friends who are not afraid to trust you.
When I see a man's name
Scratch'd npon a erUea.
I know he owns a diamond.
And his father owns an au.
A Vermont contemporary is in favor of
seeping hens, for the reason that every
kernel of grain they eat they give a
peck.
A cover-lid knit of shell-work pattern
was recently exhibited at a fair in Maine,
that contained 786,249 stitches, all knit
by hand.
The average wages for laborers in the
Chicago ruius are $1.75 per dav ; for
teams, 1.50 ; for carpenters, S3 to
$3.50 ; bricklayers, S3 to $3.25. , .
Yonng ladies declare that this season's
bonnets are " perfectly lovely." Their
shape is something indescribable : they.
become most girls, and cost outrageous-
It is claimed that when the necessary
works are completed coal can be mined
in Alaska, and delivered at San Fraja-
cisco at a cost of from co.eo to to per
ton.
In northern Iowa, notwithstanding the
ravages of tbe potato bug at the begin-
ning of the season, potatoes have not
been so large or plentiful for years as at
present ihey are selling at twenty-nve
cents a bushel.
The prize of the Cleveland County
(Tenn.) Fair for the best butter exhibit
ed, was awarded to Mrs. Patterson, who
was mistres3 of the White House dur
ing the administration of her father, ex-
Fresident Johnson.
A hvly tencher in an Iowa school made
boy stand np and show how he kissed
the big girls in tbe woocbhed, in hopes
that he would shed tears and promise to
do so no more, all the boys are leaving
tbe other schools now, una going to this
lady teacher.
a witty clergyman, accostea oy an
old acquaintance by the name of Cobb,
replied: "1 don t know you, sir.
My name is Cobb," rejoined the man.
who was about half seas over. " Ah,
sir, said the minister, "von have so
much corn on you that I did not see the
cob.
It is said that a number of French
soldiers, who were taken prisoners py
the Uermans and afterwards escaped,
are now lurking in the forests of Ger
many, and that many of them have form
themselves into regular bands of out
laws, who subsist by robbery and dep
redation.
A Chicago voung lady writes to her
lover postponing the wedding a year,
and remarks that he would be surprised
see her after the fire, from which she
emerged with a wardrobe consisting of
pair of pantaloons, one slipper, . and a
-proof. After that suit the youth
failed to press his. He, too, is a Chicago
sufferer.
it
Th following w extract from a little book oa Chrome
PisuMH. by tL V. PIEItCE. M. P. . of Buffalo. N Y.
read-r ran receive this iDterttstii.t and rueful little
buok. poet-paid, by eaclouna one CMMUae sumo to uie
CATARRH.
Symptoms. In tbe early stages of tbe dis
the patient may be annoyed with " only
slight dropping in the throat, as many
express it; the amount of discharge from the
passages of tbe head at this sta?e of tbe
dk.ca.se being only slightly in excess ot health.
some cases the discharge is thick, ropy and
tonga, rcquinn ' frequent and strong effort m
way of hawking, blowing and spitting to
remove it from the throat where it frequently
lodges. In other cases, or in other stages of
same case, the disharge is thin, watery.
acrid, irritating and profuse. The nose may
stopped up from the swolleneJ and thick
ened condition ot the lining mucous mem
brane, so as to necessitate respiration through
mouth, giving to the voice a disagreeable
nasal tang. The disease sometimes assumes
dry form, there being very little or no dis
charge. In some cases the patient suffers
headache a great portion of the time, or
experience a dull, heavy, disagreeable
fullness or pressure in th3 head, with confu
sion of his ideas, which renders him quite
for business, especially such as requires
thought, and mental labor. Memory
be more or less affected, and the dispo
sition ol those who are otherwise amiable is
rendered irritable, or morose and des-
pondent The mental faculties suffer to such
extent in some cases as to result Id insanity.
sense of smell is in many cases impaired.
sometimes entirely lost and the senses of
and bearing may be more or less attected.
The secretion which is thrown out in the
advanced stages of Chronic Catarrh be
comes so acrid, unhealthy and poisonous, that
produces severe irritation and inflammation
which are followed by excoriation and ulcera
tion of 'the delicate lining membrane of the
passages in the head. As the ulceration
iis way up among the small bones the
discharge generally becomes profuse and often
excessively fetid, requires the freqnent use of
handkerchief, and renders the poor suf
ferer disagreeable both to himself and those
whom he associates. Thick, tough,
brownish incrustations or hardened lumps,
m uiy time formed in tbe head by the
evaporation of the watery portion of the dis
charge. These lumps are sometimes so large
tough that it is with great difficulty that
can be removed. They are usually dis
charged every day or two, but only to be suc
ceeiied by another crop. II is painfully un
pleasant to witness the ravages of this terri
ble disease, and observe the extent to which
sometimes progresses. Holes are eaten
rough the roof of the month, and great cavi
ties excavated into the solid bones of the face,
in such cases only the best and roust
thorough treatment both local and constitu
tional, will check the progress and fatal ter
mination of the disease.
Only a few of tbe large number of symp
which I have described as common to
different stages of Catarrh will be likely
be manifested at one time in a single case.
Although they are all common to the dlsensf
In some of its stages, yet thonwnds of cam
annually terminate in contnmptioii or Insanity
and end in the grave, without ever havtnT
manifested one-half of the symptoms above
enumerated. '
As the disease nrogresoes. or frequently
its earlier stapes, the throat is apt to beopme -affected.
It becomes dry, sore or nwi or
studded with very small nicer, which, as seen
through the month, look like small pimolos
or " canke r sores." for which tbey are often
mistaken. The voice my be more or less af
fected, especially on exposure to cold or over
exertion, and a hacking con?h Is not nnfre
qnent Creeping alonj tbe continuous lining
mucous membrane of the air passages, the
disease gradually exten ts fri the lanmx. and
by the same process of extension the bronchiil
tnbes, and lastly the substance of the lungs,
in their turn, are diseased, and Bronchitis
and Consumption firmly establish!. Tight
ness in tbe chest, with difficulty of bretthintr,
soreness, darting, sharp or dnll heavy pain,
or a prickly distressing ena:iou. accompanied
with more or less cough and expectoration,
evidence that the branchial tnhn hava
become affected, and should admonish the
Bafferer thnt kt u now danitna upon iht atrppmo
ttont to Comumptian, over which th")nsands
annually tread in their slow, yet sure, journey
to the grave.
TREATMENT OF CATARRH.
you remove an at ab
root. This is the " common-sense." or rational
way to treat Catarrh. As the predisposing or
real cause of Catarrh is. in the majority f
caw, some weakness, imparity or otherwise
fan'tv condition of the intern, which invites
the disease, and needs only tbe irritation pro
duced in the nasal passages by an attack of
coM to kindle the flame and establish the
loathsome malady, in attempting to cure It
onr chief aim mnt be directed to the removal
of that cause. The more 1 see of this odious
disease, the more do I recognise tbe impor
tance and necessity of combmins.with the use
of a local soothin? and healing application, a
thorough internal use of blood-cleansing and
strengthening medicine, if we would success
fully treat the disease.
A a local application for healing the dis
eased condition in the head.
DR. SAGE'S CATARRH REMEDY
bv the combination of saltpetre, sulphur and
Is beyond all comparison the best preparation
ever discovered. It is mild and pleasant to
producing no smarting or pain, and con
tains no sronir irritating or caustic drug or
other poison. Its ingredients are simple and
harmless. vet when saennhcally and skillfully
combined in jnst the right oroportions they
form a most wonderful and valnable Dealing
medicine. like gunpowder, which is formed
chare Ml, the ingredients are simple, but the
pred ict of their combination is wonderful to
its effects. It is a powerful antiseptic, and
speedilv destroys all bad small which accom
panies so many cases, thus anorniDJ greit
comfort to those who suffer in this way. t
vpeedilv subdues acnte attacks of " oold in th
head," thus preventing their resulting in
Chronic Catarrh. Tta cleansing, antiseptic.
soothing and healing properties are truly
wonderful The Catarrh Bemedy fluid should
be applied by the use
DR. SAGE'S CATARRH REMEDY DR. PIERCE'S NASAL DOUCHE.
which carries it high np and applies it to all
parts of the affected nasal pans urea, and th
chambers and cavities communicating there
with. Three or four packages of the Bemedy
osed wfth this instrument which is sold by
druggists at sixty cents will do more good
than a doaen used In any other manner.
While the Catarrh Remedy is beinr lined lo
cally, we must not neglect to correct the con
stitutional fanlt upon which the disease gen
erally depends, or tbe Catarrh, if relieved at
alt is very apt to show itself again upon
slight exposure. If it does not the weakness
or humor may manifest its presence by devel
oping disease of the lungs, liver, bones or
other organs or structure. For this reason
in particular, the reader mnat see tbe great
importance of purifying and regulating tne
STstem and building up the strength to a
healthy standard st the same time that 'he
disease in the head is being healed by the use
of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Bemedy. Not only will
the cure be thus more surely, speedily ai d
permanently effected, bat you thereby guai i
against other forms of disease breaking ont aa
the result of humors in the blood or constitu
tional derangements or weaknesses.
For this pcrpose I hive disco vereo. a met -
icine that will, better than any other, ac
complish the object sought To designate
this wonderful medicine, I have named it
Da. Pixbcb's Alt. Ext., o Golds Usdical
Disco vibt.
No other alterative or blood cleanser, and
no otherjxctoral, or throat bronchial or lung
medicine should ever be used with Dr. Sage's
Catarrh Bemedy. as none other Is so well cal
culated to work in harmony with, and assist
in its operations.
Many blood and cough medicines have a
tendency to interfere with the electa of- Dr.
Sage's Catarrh Remedy. They should not
therefore be used.
Mi Gold ex Medical Disoovest rs tb aarcaai,
Catarrh Bemedy, if you wonld derive
help-mats or Da. Saos's Catabbb Bot-
idt. it not onlv cleanses, punbes, regu
lates and bnilds up the system to a healthy
standard, and conquers throat, bronchial and
Inng complications when any such exist, but
from its specific effects upon the lining mem
brane of the nasal passages it aids materially
in restoring the diseased, thickened or ulcera
ted membrane to a healthy condition, and
thus eradicating the disease. When a cure
is effected in this manner it is permanent
Indeed very few cases of Catarrh can be
cured at all by the use of local applications
only. A thorough course of alterative and
tonic treatment must be used with Dr. SagVs
the
greatest amount of benefit This will require
the use of from six to twelve bottle of my
Golden Medical Discovery.
Dr. Sage s Catarrh Kerne ly effects cures
upon "common-sense." rational and scientific
principles, by its mild, soothing and healing
properties, to which the disease graduall
yields, when the system has been put in par
feet order by the use of my Golden Medical
Discovery. This is the only perfectly safe.
scientific and successful mode of acting upon
and healing it
Scarcely a mail arrives that does not bring
me new testimony of cures effected by the
treatment which I here recommend. The
best evidenee of what am be done in the
treatment of any disease is to be found in the
patt success of the treatment to be employed.
An old proverb savs, "what hot been done i
be done again." In view of these facts, and
knowing that I have cured thousand' of the wont
eaa of Catarrh, and have never failed to effect m
perfect cure when J hate had a reasonable chana I
hereby offer in good faith, SoUu lie ward lor a
case of Catarrh which I cannot cure. I claim
that I can eras att a to evert case or it it
arc Diaacnoss abe rArruiTLLT followed. Why
then trifle with this disease, reader? Why
put off the use of the sure means of cure
which I offer i Do you not know that "pro
crastination is the thief of time?" Why try
to make light of it by thinking that it is only
Catarrh ? Do you not know that eoanmptwm
and inaanily art among ite frequent retuta, and
that thereby nullum of aracee are filled t Do I
speak strongly ? Can I speak too strongly T
Why disgust your friends and associates with
the offensive odor of yonr breath, or by your
constant hawking, blowing and spitting,
when relief is so easily and cheaply obtained f
Is it not a duty that you owe to others as
well as yourself to get rid of this disgusting
complaint? Do not think that the disease
will in time wear out On tbe contrary, it
will, unless cured, wear you out. Do not
think that you cannot be cured. The world
ana, and medical tetexce u pngnaite. Many
forms of diwnse, which would once have been
entirely incurable with the means then
known, are, in the light of more recent dis
coveries in medicine, very eatUy cured.
Dm. Pilaris Medioies abe sold it decq
aum EVEXTWHEai. or the Catarrh Bemedy or
Nasal Douche will be sent by mail, post-paid
on of cents.
R. V. PIERCE. M. D.
Sole Proprietor, Buffalo

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