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title: 'Perrysburg journal. (Perrysburg, Wood Co., O. [Ohio]) 186?-1965, September 03, 1880, Image 4',
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JAMES TIM MORS, fublmher.
rEnuYsnuna. ' : oma
THE CHIMNEY'S SONG.
OrMt tlio rlilmnov Hip nlirlit wind annjT
And tli rlianlod nu lidy Mn ono kni'w ;
Anil ttin wnmiin nloppid n tlio balm alio
Ami lliouKlit of I lie nnr alio had long alnco
Anil anld, aa lirr ffr dmpa hnr alio forced,
" I liato the wind In tin cliliiincv."
Ovrr tha rlilmnoy tho nlglit wind nn(r
And f-lnint'-il h inolnily no one knrw ;
. And llio Hillilron "Bid lia tlirv rlmu-r ilrow,
" 'Tin aoin wlt h Unit In cleaving the black
. 'iMa ii fail v Hint Jnxt thon blew,
And we fear tlio wind In I ho olilmncy."
Over the rlilmnoy tlin nlcbt wind aniiif
And chnniod a melody no oiip know ;
And 1 1 1 nnin, li ho Put in III honrtli Itrlow,
HHllI to llllllt'lf, " It Will ailioly BIHMV,
And fitfl in dear, And wiort' low.
And I'll mop tlio leak In tlio oliliiiiioy."
Over tlio rjibnnry tlio nlirlit w Inil nnx
And chiinlpd n int'lodv nf nun know;
Rot tlio port llsti'iiod find amllcd, for lio
M'ii innn, nod woiiino, mid rlilld, nil throe,
And ho ati'd, ' It 1 ;oi'a own Imniinnv,
Tills wlndtliiit siiiR in the cliininc'v.'"
"Two TiiotiSANn a year, ft ni?o houso
nnil pnnlun, and forcing jiiu Unit pro
duced tlio fin out pines In Knglnnd that's
, what the last cousin but one cost mo,"
, remarked my friend Brown, wo sat
sipping our wino in his hospitablo man
sion alter tlio ladies had left us.
When a man makes a remark like tho
foregoing ono, it invariably means that
ho has some xtory or anecdoto ready,
which will explain his apparently am
biguous word, find is hoping he will bo
asked to repeat it. 1 was not so un
friendly as to misunderstand tho hint,
And inquired, with duo surpriso and in
terest, how llio census of 18 cauio to
be such a costly affair to Hrown.
"Ah," replied my friend, " that's a
. long story (I had thought it would be) j
but it's a true one, all the same, lint
, for that blesed census paper, Minnie.
and I would have stepped into a snug
little fortune twenty years t ago. You
know, I suppose, that I was left an or
phan very early in life, ana that my olu
ancle, my only surviving relative,
adopted mo. You did'nt know it? Well,
you do now, then. My poor mother
was my unelo's only sister; they hud
been left fairly well off by their parents.
My uncle embarked his money in busi
ness and grew rich ; my mother married
in opposition to his wishes, lived a mis
erable life for six years, and then was
left a penniless widow, with one child
myself. My father, whom I don't re
member, lived just long enough to break
his wife's heart and gamble away her
fortune sho only returtied to her
brother's houso to dio. It must bo con
fessed that my unelo's experiences of
matrimony, as scon in his sister's case,
were not encouraging ; perhaps this was
tho reason of his settling down Into tho
confirmed old bachelor that he did. lie
had loved his sister extremely there
was a considerable difference in age bo
tweeu them and he had been her guar
dian and protector till tho day of her ill
starred marriage. That produced a cool-
'' ness; but ho opened his heart and home
to her in her trouble, and accepted the
charge of her orphan child. I was
brought up in his house, educated
at his expense. I believe ho was
really fond of mo after his fashion ; but
the ono great trouble of his lifo had
soured him. He nover recovered tho
loss of his sister ; ho never forgave the
: memory of her husband, tho man who
had stolen her from him.
'-You'll have everything hero one
day, William,' ho would say, in mo
ments of rare expansion, and 1 hope
you'll keep things together as I've dno.
lint remember, don't make a fool of
yourself, and marry. Look at your
poor mother's lot; why, if sho hadn't
thrown herself away who might havo
been alivo and happy now. Nono but
fools, sir, fools or knaves, go and get
1 listened dutifully enough. My
temptations to commit tho sin of matri
mony wore small. We had no visitors
at Clapham except a business friend or
two of my uncle, generally old bache
lors like himself. Mrs. Corbet, tho
housekeeper, encouragud my unelo in
his solitary habits. It would havo been
a sad misfortuno to her had he been
converted from his anti-matrimonial
views, and led to install a mistress at
the Lawn. Mrs. Corbet had a good sit
uation and she knew it. Sho had lived
with uiy uncle a great many years, and
was a handsome, woll-presorved woman
of fifty or thereabouts, almost a lady in
appearance and manner. My uncle had
a great opinion of her; I had not. From
.., my childish days I knew she had re
garded me with jealousy and aversion,
although concealed under a studied
. smoothness of manner. She wag a
widow with one son, a youth some years
youngor than myself. I believe she
. looked on me as tho great obstacle to
this boy's fortune. I do not think she
could have vherishod the idea of ever
inducing my uncle to niarry her; but I
am sure she fancied that if he wore
quite alone in the world he would bo as
likely to bequeath his money to his faith
ful housekeeper as to leave it to the hos
pitals. Then her darling, her idol,
would be a rich man. I will do her tho
justice to say that it was rather for tho
sake of hereon than herself that she
coveted the old man's money. A cold
hearted woman, not too scrupulous in
compassing her ends, she yet loved that
boy a somewhat graceless youth with
an intense devotion. But for me she
might have been able to make him rich.
Children are keen observers; and Mrs.
Corbet's stilled dislike was no secret to
me in my boyhood, although I did not
think my uncle perceived it. As I grew
i up the disliked me yet more; it was
gall and wormwood to think of me as
my uncle's heir.
But when I was just twenty-five a
new era opened in my life. It began in
a very commonplace fashion; some new
lodgers came into the rooms over mins.
I think I should have hardly observed
this fact had not their predecessor bcon
, a noisy medical student ; and tho bliss
ful lull that took place aficr his de
parture induced mo to inquire ono day,
when I paid my rent, if tho upstairs
rooms were now tenanted at all. Yes,
they were; a widow lady and her daugh
ter had taken the rooms; I should find
them quiet neighbors. 'I suppose so,' I
said, careleshly, thinking that at least
they would not bring homo a party of
noisy studenLs late at night; and then I
thought no more of the new lodgers.
But after that day I constantly met
them on the stairs as I was going to my
work; two slender figures in deep
mourning, each carrying what looked
like a roll of music, whence I inferred
they went out giving lessons.
' I suppose it was the monotony of
. my lifo that made roe observe any trifle
that varied It; but I began sometlmos
to think a little about my fellow-lodgers.
I did not even know their names, and
of course had never addressed them;
but one day, in descending the stairs.
tho young lady had dropped her roll of
music, and I picked it up and returned
It, receiving a Thank you,' in what
struck mo was the vweotest voice I had
' ever heard. After that I ventured to lift
my hat when we encountered each oth
f r on the staircase, and the ladies would
bow in return ; but there was something
; in weir manner mat cneckea any at
tempt at further acquaintanceship.
Quit the ladies, and hold themselves
rather high,' my landlady informed nie,
although they went out teaehttur. Mrs.
Morton was a clergyman's widow, and
ouugoa to ao something lor herself,
very regular with their rent, like your
not traoe how that casual
meeting with my fellow-lodgers grew to
be a feature in my day's eneaenmonts:
but, although our greeting was a silont
one, I should have heen sorry somehow
had I gone out too early or too late to
encounter these black-veiled figures. I
was suro they wore very poor; neatly as
they wero always dressed, I could see
their garments were well worn, and they
worked very hard. They often came
homo later than I did from business, and
sometimes when I was returning from
tho rare dissipation of a visit to the
theater, 1 could see tho light still burn
ing In tho sitting room above mine. My
ffarrulous landlady informed mn that the
adies 'did a eight of writing' when they
wore at home; whence I inferrod that
they occupied themselves either with
copying o;- some such employment In
their Icisuro time. Thus passed somo
months. Then camo a change. Only
tho younger lady went out daily. After
observing this I inquired of the landlady
if Mrs. Morton wero indisposed. Yes,
t he poor lady was queerish,' and miss
had persuaded her to keep at homo for
adsyortwo. Meeting Miss Morton on
the stairs next day, I ventured to in
quire after her mother, and was an
swered gontly and courteously, but not
in a manner that, encouraged further
advances. My fellow-lodgers were de
"However, having broken tho Ice, I
regularly inquired after tho sick lady
every timo I met tho youngor one, and
was surprised to Ann how tho sweet
face, momentarily lifted to mine in re
ply, dwelt in my memory all day,
Mrs. Morton did not get better; anx
ious lines wero showing themselves in
tho daughter's face, and my landlady
told mo that sho thought Miss Morton
was working too hard. I was really be
coming interested in my neighbors, en
gaged in lighting tho battle of life, so
nurd to lonely women. I could rco it
was tho old sad story illness bringing
increaed expenses, and means failing
to meet them, tho poor girl working
double to supply tho mother's failing
Fowcrs. Strangers as they wero to me,
pitied and sympathized with them.
" Ono evening my musings wero in
terrupted by a tap at my door, and on
opening it, to my extreme surprise, I
found Miss Morton on tho threshold.
In brief, agitated words she apologized
for her intrusion, but hor mother was
taken so suddenly worse, the landlady
and servant were out, she was afraid to
leave the invalid ; would I pardon the
liberty, and' I will go for tho Doctor
at once,' I crir d, sci.ing my hut and
hurrying off beforo tho poor girl could
stammer out her apologies and thanks,
and being fortunate enough to find that,
gentleman at homo, we soon returned
together. Of course I did not accom
pany him up stairs, but, after somo in
terval, ho came to my room.
" 'Aro theso ladies relatives or friends
of yours?' ho inquired.
I explained that they were not.
I fear tho caso is a hopeless one,'
ho said gravely.
" If they have friends they should b
communicated wit h at once. Tho young
lady docs not realize the danger, but I
believe Mrs. Morton is sinking rapMly.
It is a case of low fever, not infectious,
but a very bad type ; I should say great
ly induced by overwork of some kind,
and probably augmented by insufficient
I hinted that the ladies were not too
well off. 'Probably, very probably,'
said the Doctor (ho was a kind-hearted
man, but cases of genteel poverty wero
so common in his experience that his
interest in them had somewhat dulled)
I will look in again to-morrow; but, I
repeat, if tho ladies have any friends,
tuey ought to be communicated with
I found means of convoying this opinion
as gontly as possible to Miss Morton
afterward, and at the same time request
ing hor to employ my services in any
way they could bo of use. She thanked
me with tho samo gcnt.lo reservo of
manner. I was very good, but there
was nothing sho required.
" But tho weeks went by, and I erad-
ually acquired a slight intimacy with
hor. Mrs. Morton linsrered on steadily
doclining. I dared not offer any assist
ance that looked like pecuniary aid ;
but I used to bring daily gifts of
fruit and flowers to tho dying woman (1
am afraid I said they were presents to
mo from the Clapham hot-houses),
and l went on errands; and once the
night before poor Mrs. Morton died I
finished some copying that Minnie had
promised to send to the publishers that
day, and could not quit her mother's
pillow to complete.
"l'oor, gentle Minnie! those davs of
trouble brought us much together. I
soon learnt all her little story. Obliged
to leave the pretty country vicarago af
ter her father's death coming to Lon
don, hoping to be able to earn a living
with her mother working hard, living
scantily it is tho old, old talo of hun
dreds of poor women, well born, well
educated, left alone in the world, with
out assistance, to fight their way as best
they can. Tho Mortons had no friends
in England. Mr. Morton's brother had
emigrated years ago and settled in Aus
tralia. Minnie had not heard of him
for a long time, and did not know his
address. Mrs. Morton had been an or
phan. A cousin of her father's was tho
only person Minnio could apply to for
either advice or assistance; but he was
a hard, cold man with a large family,
very unlikely to do much. Neverthe
less, when poor Mrs. Morton died, Min
nie did write to him, asking, not for pe
cuniary help, but for employment ; per
haps he could obtain her a situation as
governess or companion. His reply
came tho day of the funeral. I had made
the simple arrangements, and now Min
nie and the kind-hearted landlady (who
had accompanied her on her sad jour
ney) had returned, I went up-stairs to
see if I could be of any further service
I found Minnio weeping bitterly, and
she at lost Bhowed me her cousin's let
ter. " The writer was willing to advance
the. sum for a steorago pas.-ugo to Syd
ney, and trust to your gratitude and
sense of honesty to repay me out of your
first earnings.' Once arrived in tho
colony, Minnio would doubtless be able
to discover traces of her undo, orobtain
soino employment. Anyhow, she
would be cheaply off her cousin's hands.
A steerage passage,' and to arrive
friendless in an unknown country and
the man had young daughters of his
own I I looked at the fair, delicate girl.
Minnie had born up bravely for a long
timo, but a sense of her utter desolation
seemed to fall on her now.
"Oh, what shall I do?' she cried
' I took her cold little hand. Do not
take a steerage passage to Australia.
Stay in Kngland and marry mo.'
" Of course it was a foolish business.
I always acknowledge that, though
neither of us ever regretted it for a sec
ond afterward. It seems like a bad
moral to our imprudence that our mar
riage should have been such an excep
tionally happy one; but there soil was.
After all, wo had seen a great deal of
each other during those weeks of Mrs.
Morton's illness, and had grown more
intimately acquainted with each other's
character and disposition in this inter
course than wo could havo dono during
a whole London season's parties. It
was seeing the deep unselfish affection
that existed between Minnie and her
mother that first opened my eyes to the
loneliness of my own lot. No one had
ever loved me after this manner. My
uncle had conferred benefits on me, but
I never oould recall hearing an endear
ing word from his lips, nor observed him
to show a symptom of affection for me.
Had he done so, I might have acted
more openly toward hlut; but he bad
never oared to win my confidence, and
I therefore had less scruple in withhold
" We were married quietly about a
month after Mrs. Morton's death : Min
nio in her deep morning, our good land
lady onr only wedding guest. It hap
pened to be the time of my usual annual
holiday, and I took my brido to a quiot
little watering place on the Normandy
coast, whero we spent three weeks of
such pnacful happiness' that I really
believe that I forgot all about my unelo
and his probable foolings when ho heard
of my marriage.
" I did not despair; all my life hither
to I had been obedient to his wishes; he
had nover paid a bill for mo, nor re
ceived a complaint from an omployor.
Surely ho might overlook the one In
stance in which I had run counter to his
will, especially whnn hn heard all the
circumstances and saw Minnie. I had
worked myself into qulto a sanguine
frame, of mind, when I one day received
a summons to Clapham. Uncle John
rarely wrote letters, but he now sent a
brief lino inviting, or rathor requiring,
mo to stay with him a week or so, as ho
was laid up with tho gout, and dull. I
could go to and fro to my work ; he only
wanted me to play cribbago in tho eve
ning. " I duly arrived at Clapham, and dis
covered that tho gout was affecting
I'nclo John disagroeably. Never had I
seen him worso tempored. Ho hail been
six months at Buxton, and tho chango
had dono him no good ; it had boon an
expensive trip, and ho was angry with
himself for having gone, and the doc
tors for having sont him. Then, as ill
luck would havo it, tho son of a city ac
quaintance had just mudo an imprudent
marringo against his father's wishes,
and Undo John was very full of it, and
expected me to join in his condemna
tions. Now, as I was just as great a
sinner myself, I could hardly in con
science anatheifiatizo young Robinson,
and my lack of sympathy irritated my
" Tho weary days dragged by. I had
been at Clapham threo weeks, and had
not found a single opportunity for dis
closing my fatal secret. Sometimes I
managed to get a hasty glimpse of Min
nie whilo in towd for my work, but I
was heartily sick of separation, and
often half resolved to speak out boldly
to my uncle and end this wretched state
" Fato was about unexpectedly to
grant my wish. The census paper had
arrived, and Mrs. Corbet one day re
minded my undo that it would be called
for that morning, and was not yet filled
up. It was ono of I'nclo John's worst
days; tho gout was in his right hand,
and ho could not write. I was sum
mon od to act as secretary; my uncle
was tcnty ho liked to do every thing
himself. " I was to fill up the paper un
der his eye, to mako suro I committed
no blunders, and was elaborately in
structed where to write, etc. Alas, the
first glanco at that fatal paper sent my
wits astray! Not alone did a prying
government desire to know tho ago'and
sex of its subjects ; they must also reveal
if they wore married or single! And I
was to fill this up at my Uncle John's
elbow! With a vain attempt to put off
tho evil day I wrote the required par
ticulars regarding Undo John and Mrs.
Corbet as slowly as possible and then
" Hadn't I better put down the serv
ants' names next?' I asked feebly.
Servants? Pshaw! Put yourself
' But I ought to fill up the census in
London,' I urged, with a sudden hope.
This is not my actual home.'
" 'You slept hero last night, idiot,
didn't you?' said Undo John, who had
waxed irritable at my slow caligraphy ;
and you've been here three weeks as
well. What's tho fool staring at! You
know your name and age, don't you?
Fill it in hero, under Mrs. Corbet's, only
" Was It I rapidly debated what was
best to bo dono. I believed dire pains
and penalties were attached to a fraud
ulent filling up of tho census, but I
would cheerfully have taken my chanco
of being detected by the Government
did I describo myself as a bachelor.
That risk was not a very serious ono.
But, on the other hand, I could not
write a statement under Uncle John's
own eye that I might have to disavow
next day ; at the same time this was
clearly not a moment to reveal my mar
"Can't you write your own name?'
cried Uncle John, wrathfully; and, as I
still lingered, chanco came to my aid.
The Doctor arrived. I hailed him as a
" This paper, will be called for to
day, .sir,' I said, seizing it ; 'perhaps
wliilo you are engaged with Mr. Jones.
will take it down stairs and finish fill
ing in tho servants' names;' and, with
out waiting for a reply, I hurried off,
feeling as if I had escaped a precipice.
" I called up the servants, filled in
their names and my own (truthfully, of
course), and lingered in the hall till tho
messenger called, consigning tho preci
ous document to him with my own
hands to escape prying eyes. Alas, I
neglected one precaution ; I did not see
him out of the garden! The danger I
had escaped had really given mn such a
shock that I thought I would light a
cigar and take a quiet stroll in the
shrubbery to calm my nerves. Well, it
had ended right at last, but I resolved
to take the very earliest opportunity of
making my confession ; this state of con
cealment was growing unbearable.
''I lease, Mr. William, your uncle
wants to speak to you at once,' Mrs:
uoroet interrupted my reflections.
There was a look of malicious tri
umph in her face that alarmed me. I
threw away my cigar and followed hor
in trepidation. Yes, my worst fears
were realized ; there sat my uncle, al
most speechless with rage, the fatal
census paper open before him, demand
ing in a choking voice the meaning of
this this disgraceful statement!'
" I shall always think Mrs. Corbet had
suspected my secret. Perhaps she had
friends in London who knew of my mar
riage. Any way, it was at her sugges
tion that tho messenger was recalled
before he got clear of the garden to en
able my uncle to make sure I had filled
up tho paper properly. Thus tho secret
" I need not dwell on tho sceno that
followed. Anothor hour saw mo on my
road . homeward, no longer oppressed
by a secret, certainly, hut at tho samo
timo devoid of all further expectations
from Uncle John. I never saw him
again. Next day camo a parcel con
taining all the small personal possessions
I had left at Clapham, also a check for
50 in a blank envelope, and this closed
uiy intercourse with my uncle.
" I did not eocopt my banishment
without a struggle. I wrote, Minnie
wrote ; our letters were returned to us
unopened. Then I tried calling in per
son at the house, but could not get ad
mittance ; my uncle was not well enough
to receive visitors.
" Throe months afterward I saw the
announcement of his death in the Timet
and received a formal invitation to the
funeral from tho family solicitor. I
went, and remained to hoar tho will
read; as I expected, my name was not
mentioned. Tho document (dated tho
day after tho tilling up ol that fatal con
sus) bequeathed everything unreserved
ly to his faithful and attached friend and
housekeeper, Mary Corbet.
" Many people advised me to dispute
tho will on the ground of undue inllu
ence;' but I was too poor to embark in
a costly lawsuit ; and besides, my uncle's
prejudice against marriage was so well
known, that it could not be denied that
I had wounded him in his tenderest
point by marrying Minnie, and might
have expected to be disinherited In con
sequence. Old Mr. Williams, the solie
itor, told me that he had often tried to
put in a good word for mo during my
uncle's illness; but Mrs. Corbet watched
him so closely that it was impossible to
speak to him in private, and of course
her influence was all against my inter
ests. " Fifty thousand pounds and the
house and grounds was a good deal to
losft; but a chancery suit is a terrible
thing for a poor man to embark upon,
and thoro scorned groat doubt if I should
succoed in gaining a verdict aftor all.
So I decided to let Mrs. Corbet retain
her ill-gotten spoils. They did hor very
little good after all, her worthless son
ran through her money and went to the
dogs a good deal f.ister as a rich man than
ho was doing as a poor ono. I don't
know what became of him at last; Mrs.
Corbet died, a poor woman, about six
years ago. She left Minnie a little
plate and jewelry, all that remained of
Undo John's things. I supposo her
conscience was not quite easy about
"And how did we got on? Woll, that
fifty pounds tided us over tho terrible
time when Minnio's lifo hung on a
thread, and I thought I was to buy my
boy with the loss of my wifo. When
Minnio got strong again and the baby
was flourishing, wo were both too hap
py to trouble much about Undo John's
money. Then I began to work in earn
est, as I had never dono before. Just
at that timo Messrs. Hardio wanted to
send ft clerk abroad on some rather
difficult and delicate business. They
offered mo the work. I was fortunate
enough to executo it to their entire sat
isfaction, and on my return was pro
moted to a higher post and a better
" We had a struggle for some years,
but altogether wo prospered. I rose at
Messrs. Hardie's; Minnio was the queen
of good managers. I don't know, tak
ing every thing into consideration, that
Undo John'sjnoney would have made
us much happier.
" After wo had lecn married somo
years, and were getting on tolerably in
the world, Minnie's long lost uncle came
back from Australia a rich man. Ho
was so pleased to find u.s doing so well,
and not wanting any assistance from
him, that ho left us a snug little legacy
when he dietl that just enabled me to
purchase a partner's share in my em
ployers' business, and, as you see, if
we're not actually rich now, we're not
in poverty. Still, I shall always say the
census cost mo 50,0(10."
" Or rathor, Mrs. Brown did," I re
" Ah," said Brown, with ft soflcning
light on his good-humored, middle-aged
face, " in that case I got full value for
my money." Tumlo'.t Marianne.
A Fight Between Savages.
Thehb is weeping and wailing and
gnashing of teeth in Bear Chief's band
of Piegan Indians. Some of tho young
icgan bucks thirsted for blood. 1 heir
tribo having been in an " amicable "
humor toward the whites ever since
Col. Baker killed half of them, on tho
Yellowstone, ten years since, the young
men have grown up in sloth, anil have
known not the delights of scalping the
pale face. Knnuied by this enforced
tameness of their career, and eager to
taste tho joys so graphically portrayed
by the aged story-tellers of their tribe,
fourteen of these young men, disregard
ing tho advice of their ciders, donned
the paraphernalia of war, mounted their
best ponies, and rode forth to war.
They journeyed but two days when they
camo to the Sioux camp, between the
l cllowstonc and Musselshell Rivers, and
their spirits, like those of Tennyson's
hero, rose within them, as they thought
of tho daring deeds they wero about to
do, and which should bo tho pride of
their tribe for all time. Tho camp of
tho Sioux contained about two hundred
warriors, but was so concealed by the
gully in which it was situated that the
1'iegans wero very incautious in their
approach, and wero discovered by two
mounted scouts, one of whom was shot
down, tho other making his way in
safety to his tribe and giving the alarm.
In a minute two hundred yelling de
mons, mounted on fleet horses, sur
rounded tho helpless l'icgans. Two of
the latter succeeded in making their es
cape, but twelve held their enemies at
bay, working their inchesters with
deadly precision, until their ammunition
gave out. Then there was a fierce
charge, a hand-to-hand conflict with
knives and tomahawks of a few minutes'
duration, and the twelve Piegans were
literally cut to pieces, the Sioux, in their
great rago at the desperate defense made
by their bravo opponents, out-doing
themselves in their deviltry. Bear
Chief is said to have perfected a plan
for revenge, notwithstanding his de
gression at the loss ot his two sons, who
cd the party which came to grief.
Helena (Montana i Ojt. Chicago Time.
Tub important question yet to be
answered is how our tobacco may be
cured so as to insure good color, and
yet escape the danger from " pole-burn
ing, luany uinerenc opinions exist on
tho subject, but it is the common belief
that tobacco can have too much air dur
ing the process of curing, for rapid dry
ing tends to produce light colors, which
are not usually desirable.
The difficulty in the process lies in
governing the ventilation, so that tho
tobacco will dry slowly, and yet not
pole-burn." Much depends on the
weather, it is true, yet if the natural
laws which govern the curing were
thoroughly understood, we might es
cape loss from "pole-sweat" at all times
by producing artificial ventilation. To
bacco is most likely to pole-burn during
the first three weeks after it is hung on
the polos. It usually occurs in hot,
muggy weather, when there is little air
stirring; therefore it is our custom to
keep the tobacco barn open as much as
possible during such weather, and closed
correspondingly tight in dry, windy
That tho manner of drying has much
to do in tho proper curing of tobacco, I
have proved by experiment. I took two
plants of equal size and stages of growth,
and hung one of them in a dry, open
chamber whore air circulated " freely.
Tho other was hung in a damp cellar.
Tho result of tho experiment proved the
advantage of gradual curing. The
quality of tho leaf cured in tho cellar was
fur superior, at least as far as color is
concerned, being mueh darker and finer
in color. The loss in this county during
somo seasons from " pole-burning," un
questionably amounts to many t housands
of dollars. This loss, I believo, might
be avoided, if our growers knew just
how and when to produce artificial ven
lilatiou in their tobacco barns. We need
to know at just what stage of the ther
mometer and barometer the burning
commences, and how to secure ventila
tion to avoid it. As a preventive for
"pole-burning," I would avoid hanging
very close, placing no more than twenty,
two pairs of plants on a fourteen-foot
pole. Cor. Country Qentlemun.
The Mr. Ashmoad Barttelt who is to
marry Lady Burdott-Coutts is one ol
two American brothers who attracted
that lady's attention by their pluck in
successfully competing at Oxford with
tho best blood and brains of England
She made them her proteges, introduced
them to society, anil has always given
them nor friendship.
Tiik Emperor William is now in ex
cellent health, and, instead of decliulng.
appears to ba gaining in strength and
vigor. He has beeu maintaining as
strict an incognito as possible at Lms,
where be drank the water and took a
walk regularly at 8:30 everymorning.
Tiik site selected for the memorial U
the lute Prince Ixniis Napoleon in St.
(ieorge's Chapel, Windsor, is the space
between the pillars of the nave in tlm
'south aisle, near the monument to Queen
ictoria late father, the Duke ol Kent.
The Selection of Potatoes for Planting.
It has often been recommended that
farmers should select seed corn in the
Mold, whero they can observe tho habits
and character of the Individual stalks,
and bo able to chooso the earliest or the
twin cars, which camot be don when
the seed is taken from the corn bin in
the spring. v
This is undoubtedly good advieo, but
why not apply it also to the selection of
potatoes for planting. Every obsorving
person must have noticed that single
Kills of potatoes sometimes have ftehar
acter as marked as is the character of
inglo stalks of corn. Somo hills pro
duce tubers of fair size, smooth in shape,
and with few small ones; while other
hills are full of inferior specimens that
are only fit for feeding to cattle or hogs.
Thero may be causes for these difler
ences outside of " blood" uneven ma
nuring, injury during cultivation, etc.
but thero is undoubtedly a considerable
difference in tho individual character of
different hills of potatoes, as much as
there often is between cousins in the
Take tho Early Rose potato, for ex
ample. It is supposed that this potato
originated from a single seed and has
been continued by cuttings on the same
principle that varieties of apples and
other fruits are continued by grafting.
Yet we find in the public market ft con
siderable difference in the appearance
of samples grown in ditferont localities,
as well ns a dilforenco in the singlo
specimens in every barrel. Plants
chango somewhat by what is termed
sporting and our system of cultivating
potatoes from cuttings instead of from
seeds, is calculated to prcservo all such
changes as may occur from this direc
tion. When the Early Roso and the old
Teach Blow were first introduced to
public notice, we found among each
variety occasional hills that showed a
marked contrast to tlio general charac
ter of the variety. The vines were small
and spindling, tho leaves very round,
curled and crumpled and the tubers
both small in size and few in number.
In those days, small potatoes for
Planting were considered fully equal to
irgo ones, which may bo truo under
certain circumstances. But bv planting
small seed for several years m succes
sion, wc found these dwarfish potatoes
were increasing in proportion to tho
largo and better ones; and it was not
till wo selected our seed in tho field,
that we were able to be rid entirely of
the worthless pig potatoes. Tho labor
of selecting in the field is not great. It
is not necessary to save enough the first
year for planting tho entire acreage;
but save a'few of the best hills and plant
these by themselves and watch results.
If you have really got a better sized or
better shaped potato, then keep them
for next year's planting. In this way
some improvement may undoubtedly bo
made. A few cultivators claim quite
valuable results from such a course of
practice. Sew England Farmer.
A Touching Ceremony.
Marquis Tseng, the Chinese diplomat
ist, when he arrived at Berlin, on his
way to St. Petersburg, had a suite of
three secretaries, three attaches, a phy
sician, an interpreter and thirteen serv
ants and occupied tho same apartments
in the Kaiserhof Hotel in which Lord
Beaconstield resided during the Con
gress. He was received at the station
by Li-Fong-Pao, the Chinese ambassa
dor at the German court and on arriv
ing at tho hotel tho two ambassadors
went through the ceremony of saluting
each other. They folded their hands,
fell on their knees and threw themselves
on tho ground with outstretched arms.
The doors of the room were then closed
and tho ambassadors remained together
for about half an hour, after which the
doors were opened and the members of
the two embassies saluted each other in
the same manner as their chiefs. They
also exchanged their visiting cards,
strips of red paper a foot long and half
a foot broaL
A German' philosopher, who has di
rected his attention to phosphorescence
in order to discover, if possible, the
real cause of that remarkable phenom
enon, concludes that the simplest meth
od of bringing about phosphorescence
i3 to place marine fish in a threo per
cent, solution of salt the phenomenon
bein observable the second evening.
The luminosity, it seems, begins in the
eyes, and thence spreads all over tho
fish, increasing in intensity from day
to day; its duration depends upon the
temperature. The fish appears, after a
time, to be luminous all through. This,
however, is not the case; for, on scrap
ing off the surface, it is quite black un
derneath. The luminous matter is a
kind of slime, which in daylight is of a
dirty white color.
TfiE following telephonic dialogue
occurred the other day between one of
tho bright boys in an Exchange Place
insurance agency and a Mr. K who
was a loser by" ono of the late fires:
"Hullo, Mr. R ." "Hullo." "We
shall have to get out those papers to
day." " All right; shall I havo to swear
to I hem?" " Yes." "Can't I swear by
telephone?" Here the conversation
was interrupted by the sharp voice of
the female operator of tho. line, who
said, "No you can't swear by telephone
or use any bad language at all." And
then an audible grin went oyer the line
from either end.
Dhunkexn'es has just been decided
not to be a criui ) in Massachusetts, ac
cording to tho ruling of Judgo Tillson,
of the rirst District; Court of Southern
Worcester, who ordere I tho discharge
of a prisonor arraigned for drunken
ness. Ihis decision, winch has created
quite a sensation, is based upon tech
nical points and complications growing
out of a repeal of an old law and a fail
ure to make proper provisions in Us
NEW YORK, Aug. 31. 1880.
rr.otTii-Kxrru tihio t no a 75
WHEAT lU'd Wlntor No. 3 1 07 .j 1 1)7',
No. 1 Wliito 1 "7 "4 1 07
COUN-No.2 61(ii 51:,
OATS Mixed Westorn A
roitK Mess 15H74.4 HUM
I.AKrl'rinieStnm Sia'4' 8 15
IIUTTKIl-Westeru 15 i 87
I'HKKSK-Ohiu 0!i'4'4 U
KGG Western 15 H W
WOOL Pulled 23 f 47
Uuwasbod 15 Uu 'SI
CATTLE 8 00 j 10 00
H KIM 5 40 frft 5 SO
SHEEP aiU (ft 6 60
XX Ktd. No. 1 5 85
burin X, Hod 6 60 4ft 6 60
WHEAT No. 1 tied Kft
No.S " 4 97
COItN 41 4
OATS-No. 1 it as
CHEESE 'boloe Factory... U 44 1-1
Ohio Dairy 06 4ft 07
HITTTEU-C'lioicB IS (.4 )
EGGS 13i 15
POTATOES perbush 40 Hi 45
BEED.-r-Tinmthy U5 44 40
Clovi r i 10 64 6 ft'i
WHEAT - M 44 k
CdUN 40 44 4 1' J
It YE 44 til
OATrt b0 44 01
111 TTEK Choloo ;. lt 64 IS
HOGiS Common, to light... 8 01 44 40
4 5 80
Medium 4 40 49 4 70
HOGS Coinmou to fulr 4 00 44 4 SO
Heuvy 6 00 44 5 40
BHEEP Common 4 8 U0
WHEAT in ..
No. t Hod Winter .. 44 91
COUN-HIk Muod H4 41',
No. 3 44 4;l
Mmliuia 4 15 iu 4 75
HOGS Yorker 4 16 44 6 00
ftiilMdelohlM 6 U3 u 6 45
8!IEEr-lli. 6 4 50
Medium 44 9 60
Thb Charlottesvillo (Va.) Chronicto
notes an" Instance neaT that placo of
photographs pictured on window glass
by electricity. The portraits of four
persons are plainly discorniblo two
men, a woman and a child. Tho faces
are not all on one pane, that of one of
the men and the woman being on ad
joining glasses, the face of tho other
man on another, and that of the child
on one of the lower panes, and the
theory is that the party wero all look
ing through the window during a thun
der storm, when asudden Hash of light
ning, by somo mysterious process, in
stantaneously fixed their features on
Pottdvllle r.) Evenln Chronicle.
For aixteeo yearn, writes Mr. Josrpli Alher,
of this plice, I hud aulTered with Drapepxla,
nd upent many dollur to And relief, but In
vain. I was advised by Mr. V. Altatadt to
take Hamburg Drops. I had taken acarecly
ona of the little bottles before I felt better
and Boon got well altogether. I am now
warm advocate of Hamburg Drops.
Chicago has a now industry, a hos
pital for diseased and orphan birds.
Mrs. A. F. Moir is tho chief physician
and matron of tho institution, "and is
also head nurse and instmctor-in-ohiof
to young birds. Thero aro medical ami
surgical wards, an asylum for tho blind,
ana an orphan department.
Cleveland (Ohio) Plnln fVnlpr.
Capt Henry M. Holzworth, Chief Detective
Force, Clevclnml, O., viiya: St. Jacobs Oil
glvea surprising relief, does a world of good
and conquers pain. It completely cured me
A man, beinar oskod by his noighbor
how his wifo did, mado this answer:
"Indeed, neighbor, this caso is pitiful:
my wifo fears that sho will die, and I
foar she will not dio which makes a
No Cure No Pay.
Dr. Pierce's Kami y Medicines are guaran
teed to c:iro, for particulars se wrappers
and p-imphlrta. They are reilaire, have not
sprung into popii'ariir in a week or month
and trone out of favor as rapidly, but being
sustained by merit, havo won a world-wide
reputation, necessitating a branch In l.on lon,
to supply foreign countries, while the home
sales are enormous throughout the United
States. Golden Medical 1) scovery purities
and enriches the blood, preventing fevers,
and curing all skin and scrofulous alfections,
stimulating the liver to action, relieving bil
iousness, and curing consumption, which la
scrofula of the lungs. If the bowels are
costivo tike Pierce' Pellets (little pills.)
Both sold by druggist.
Cmcxoo, 111., May 5, 1H79.
Wnnr.D's Dikpkhmaky Mkimcal Association:
Gentlemen For years I have been a great
sufferer. M trouble tint started with ter
rible ague chills and constipations. This left
me In I.STS with n racking cough and frequent
bleedings from the lungs. Since this time I
have been continually doctoring, consulting
physician without number. From them I
received no b 'ncllt or encouragement The
most noted physicians of our ciiy who last
visiien me expressed tnctr opinions in the
brief but hopeless words, 'Take good care
of yourself the few days you have to live,
we cannot help you." 1 grew ateadllv worso
under their treatment One day, through
readinar your Memorandum Book. I learned
of the Golden Medical Discovery. With but
little hope of roller, 1 purchased a bottle and
took It To my surprise and satisfaction It
did me more good than all the drugs I had
taken the year aroun 1. I am now steadilv
nsing it with benefit and recommend it to all
to he just what it is advertised.
Sincerely yours, Jahks P. McGrath,
50 Wiglit Street
The continued existence and steady growth
of any institution of learning provea two
tilings: rirst, executive ability ol the high
est order, which makes Itself felt not. only In
the upper stratum of collegiate affairs, hut
throughout the structure down to the feeblest
by-law; and second, that spirit of liberality
and far-sightedness which tends to keep
abreast of to-day.
The munittrenca of the founder of Vasaar
College would have been vain without these
conditions, ami that, she la what she is. prove
the worth of those shoulders upon w hich fell
the responstnuuies oorn ol this generous
philanthropy. The col'ege situated at
Poinihkeepsie, N. Y.. bears the same relation
to the higher education of young women, as
do Yale and Harvard to that of men. A
glance through the catalogue discovera a
course of study ma le. possible for young
ladies only by the founding of this institu
tion. Standing amid her two hundred acres,
wilh miles of walk, her lake and other
facilities for out-of-door exercise, her newly
erected laboratories and cabinets, her
libr.'ry ami reading-room, museum of natur
al history, astronomical observatory and her
galley of art she la a monument alike of
the a lemiiii uncrallty ol her rounder and the
equally splendid achievement on the part of
the Vasars of to-d.13'.
Wonderful to Contemplate.
From the columns of tho Jiepiib'icnn,
SnriiiirileM. Mass.. is taken the followlntr:
'It is a settled fact that 'Warner's Safe
Remedies' are all they are represented to be
by the proprietors, H. H. Warner Co. The
way they go iutt the habitations of those
attLcted with diseases for which recom
mended ia truly wonderful to contemplate."
Frazer Axle Grease.
only by the Frazer
Lubricator Co., at Chicago, New York and St
Louis. Sold everywhere. s
"The medicine that has cured me,
Is the famous Humt'i Uem-b-dee."
WiLnorr's Fever and Ague Tonic, the
01a reliable remedy, now sells at one dollar.
Rkddiso'9 Rcssi. Sai.vs is the universal
remedy-Tor burns, scalds, cuts, bruises, etc
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago, r
Backache, Soreness of tho Chest,
Gout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swott
ing? and Sprains, Burns and
Scalds, General Bodily
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted
Feet and Ears, and all other
Pains and Aches.
Ho Preparatluo oa aarth equals Sr. Jacob Oil
as a ae, turr, timplt and rhtap Ixt-rnal
B-mlj. A trial eutslla but tfaa ouuiparatlraly
tnniof outUjr of 0 Coata, and n-rji oua tufl.rinj
with palu can Ijats choau tn4 pualUra iirouf ul lit
liiracUooa ill EWvan LanfUAgta.
BOLD BY ALL DRUOGI8T8 AHD DEALEK3
A. VOGELER fc CO.,
lSuUimvr, Aid., V. J.X.
6FOH THE HAIR,
TES BEST HAia
Promote to Growth
of th Hal
RrautlfuJly I iiumlntrv P'oral Hiuitl book trtm. Bn4
ulaiio JO. SURMITT 4l CO., Uu-ivn.BlW
Nanilila lltlt t'arvd tm la
Li a. 4. ourm., lLiuuu, uiiiu.
HAWKINS' CELEBRATED VIEWS
OF COLORADO SCENERY,
From OIIIUI!.. ,i:j t'l lVl.sl,
nwVhi' rtixtt'Brst hie Views nt fnninna HncVy
MmiiitMln snenrrv Imve no miprrtnr. Onerinrrn of
Ihese Sllerroscoi.le Vlrwa sent, trt any niMrORS,
pnslnin' pnlil, for aj'A.Hft. Hlnpte copies .l rents,
Our Ibiuii Views, 1114 Inches, are ainl Hi the sums
manner, one ilnarn for 1 I simile cunlea Jl. Money
acnl tiy r. O. money onler or liy retflKtercil teller at
Our rink. Prnri slump for Hi sertnllve (Julalojrno.
HAYi KINS WJ., SJI l.arhner HI., Denver, Col.
LANDS and HOMES
Fnnrt fnr mtp nt fritm flPH m fMO pf norr Ri
c Unit fur Hini-k, Knilr nml Ktinnlnn. short wliit. n,
Cinvi-nlent murk'-tn, jrnnil m tinni. low tnf, h -nl1 hfni
chiliad', tfiml soeli-iy. No K''",liMl,"'. K.ir rii t-i
Hun of Kimm mill ptlc-n, -ml to .K'. W. MAT
11IKVV8 A CO,, mi Olive SlDTt, St. Loulu, Mo.
AGENTS WANTED J?T '",:",''n'r.
free. AilUiTMU. MARSHALL A CO.. FirmunU O.
-FOR SALE BY-
THE HARDWARE TRADE.
prioc rr? .oo.
For Saeding and Extracting Jules
ALL FRUITS AND BERRIES.
tlTEVERY FA.HII.Y SEEDS USE. .3
ffttml for a CittftlntjM, Free
you su.k ii v tiik mitnWsKK tiudk.
A Marvellous Blood, Brain
and Nerve Food.
Thar in no irrffdttir Uiood Producer and Lifn tnitiiin-
In r Pnncipln in tho world of food or medicines than
M A L T BITT R U.S. prepared from Vnftrmrntnl .', Bopt,
ntfiavtyr), tjte. They feed tha hody and tha hrnin, enrich
Ihe blood, no! idifr tha bone, harden the mote Ira, quiet
the nerrea, cheer tho mind, j mince sleep, perfect di
feat inn, rrjrulate the ntotnarb and bonela. eleanaa the
Irtarand kidney, and vitalize with "F.W LIFE erery
fluid of the body. Beware of imitation -imUarly named.
Look for the COMPANY'S KK.NATURK, which ap
pears plainly on the lnhet of every hot tie. Sold every
where. MALT BITTEH8 COMPANY, IJ.WTOH.
For BOWEL COMPLAINTS use
I.aC tr Sow by all Drug fit.
-il. AIN -KILLER !
A a FAMILY MKIMCIVK. fnr nti-mal ant
tmmial ii!1. Mpuclnllyaaa lti.ril.t"ruf thfSTOtt U'H
A.1U HOHKLS. HAS MtVhll 1IKKN tyLALtU!
8 MM TIN K-liK-rxniA. Th irat Kameily
for HF.ART rIKA.K. the tm-l womieiiul
Mrdlel MMUivorf of the ite. Theoiilj article known
that will t!mmiiKtl7 era. i Irate tlita terrible disease
frtm the Mttetn. Sold lit DnmxUU. oraent hyrnailon
rtv.npi or pric, onr hom.au ad vivtt onto,
Jamkh P. I.oHiiii.L, froprlebir.
Mtyer Bros. & Co , whole-; affenta, St. Lout, Ma
DR. A. L. CLUM'S
. f j f av a-n-v-a m
UH I n AK I lis.
PttrHv Vegetable. Cutva all lt"tHi Diat-Aaca, tuiUlltf
on the Aiomnch. l.lver and lilnod.
WARRANTED in All Cases.
A nit your Dr'iirif'r for h'n Mil1t'tn nimi fnr u
moniilli. CU M (DMPOl .MIIM, -0.,
(L.i n A I t lnn.uuia i-i. it. ,i U,iU M in
Jt d W am. Minn.
CAX M tKRII PER OAT
Platform Family Seals
i Wfifrn, aprtirvi'lv HP to ma.
hHmtPll!l(, iN'imilirf Mm II at
-'Kllt In KiitlHckri'IHTII. lti'tull irlra
. Oili.T Fainllr Hi-ali'i wi'lKh
lua i ItMi.canniil In hiniuht tur
IImiii ri. A n-Kular BOOM FOK
Ejrltialvn territory iilvi-n. TVrrna ami raplit nalra
aiirnrlM' nM Aicnia. SimvI fur particular. IKlMKS
TIC SCALE Ull., 1J W. 51 M Ht., Unclnnall, I Hill)
MmK'-n a -Ufiic.iMiH tii-'t, fu oo uat-ii wi:h or witltotit.
milk, uiak'-boiifnaril, judiintf-v'ta. hlKiiiy ayurucuicd
by tpe tic It. WOULRlLll 41)m 00. Uln-l.
FROM THE FARM
Thla I the ehenneat nd only complete and authentic
Lift' of iit-n. GtirnelU. It contain tint atoel portrait
of (ittrnVliI and Arthur, and la t:udir'd liy ili.-ir ninat
Inunittie frt.'iido. Ui'ivnp of catohpenny " Imlia
tlnna. AttiCVr VA TRD.-rt.nJ for elrcu
iHracontniiiiiix a full d :riitloa of the work ami ex
lra Urrma to A unit. AildfHa,
National I'Lnt laiiinuCn., Philadelphia, Pa.
For wte-fclnar ny fabric with oorn-
non jwn. rrnnoui a preparation.
'lAblUhed S4 rtwra. Sales now
iiiTTlhanevKr. Ask alao lor Par
hold hy all UniKMiaia. Stllonera,
ewa Agents and Fancy Oooda Deal
s. haiiurtua :i and attain. ihiw natd.
tfenia wanted. F. H. 8TODDAUO
CO.. Huntiaaiptoa. Maaa.
RHKUMATIO OtTTA IT.
Ifow i juur tfolitttu u('oilunily. AltfcNTtt WANTED
To advert iae thin rem mi I y thmmitrlilr, we propone to
veil one year at inmt to our agcntM, gjvfnj them a chiuiee
to m)I to dealer and nmke a I'm-tune. I'mtlta per fit. i
H-nd $l fur iiiuu 26 ft. or three Jft-ci. bo t lien and twiiue to
aentM, A imint wonderful reim-dy for tiuui or btmnt.
AdUruaaH. . Wll.LAKi), Franklin. VU
FA KM & FEED MILLS.
Kor Qriiidinic Kar Vatn. flhrll Cnrn.
r nd all khiiti tif drain, line or onr.
11 lie, tur Hand nr Pownr. Comual
Pn neh Hirr rtu-ne flouring anil ('aro
Mllli. 0 f Ri-wivr-d the Uti Award
lii....ro and Mt-dat ai CiituiilfU.
C y'lHiiMiHM'd I'nmiihlMl afrit fret.
J J. M.ILLEU, UiMdunti, O.
A W KEK lu your own town. Terms and
6 outfit frt Addr i U. HaJiottfctJ , ForU Mid. Mft
UNION COLLEGE OF LAW!
luu AiU. ru r
lurCliuiuan aOuiuia lih.NKr
nil iM-aiiia win. XM, 110.
,r BOOl li. Chicago, 1U.
IN STEHNI AND WE-
H A.MCAL, KM.
A Lliumiiili nnifi'imliiiiiil t'lliirm In.
ami a ili'DlinblH .IntHtlun on ui uUu.illiia. canbaolnalni-d
ai Hit-1 Nmluual ln.lltutt! of bl'tain ElitflllrKhnK, UrlilMtf.
port. Cunn. A ni;w cUna rorlu. il on I he llnl of evrrf
feaoaili of 18S0. No vacation. SaaU tur 1'ita.ptU.,
CUlCIf KFEPItlE, SI. T.
EOH TIIK I.11IKHIL Kill TATIOS UV W0.HKN.
xanilnai lima for riitraaci'. Si-lit. (ft. CalNluuu a Mint
on anntiraiina m w. JiKAN, K'U"i"" .
1- T- ... , i
ara qniokl mud anraly aurad by tha aa of KXDNaTT-WOttT, Tnia naw aud wondsrful rametty whioh U
hjvtuai AiuaA vn. immauatj aaOa lu ail prt of Uis oounury, works 00 natural principle. It rcavtvraa atranji iU,
aud toua to Uia dlaoawtl otvuua, and tbrouKh Uiatn. olaauaaa tha ajaiaon of aouumuiatad and polaonoutj
bumora. Xiiiny ftifiminf thlrj j-riajTatandlna; ha"t beaa ourvd, also Pllas, Couttption, HhsuinaUaia,
aW., wliioU havsdljitraaaud tha Tlourua U. yoaaxs, Wa hwS iroltun of teattmony of its woudsrful ouraUv
Car Uo lonrua aMchollo Bluara, wbion da aoora havm Ui&a e;aod, or dmatla pllla, but una nnturoa
ady, KlDWhY-WOaT, and uJU nrtU baquinkrl rotfainod. pet tt or your DruKlat( Prloe, 4
(Will aond post paid.) WkLU, klXUAltUMON 6i CO.. frupa, IlurlluirWu, Vs.
o lwu larKOJ
tettiui(itiT U LLa
A sr m T FRPI
E 1 a Troatiaa ou
diaoovuiy wid a Urtra rtiord of aiost
inMINKTrRm DV INHI! ITinN
aaattaitaiw 1 bitai wi nninkni iwii,
ai a rtii a r
"1 - AliU riLto
peuaiuf llaiulu uav ilebilliy Noiu-ulalia
una an irnrtnito an it frvoH4 vraf. t
ACTS DIRIOTLV upon Ui wraut nannoua and ojrgmjilo yaotroa,
anil ottrtia by natural prnt nj rii(uitallun.
MAS EFFECTED REMAIIKABLK CURES. WAioh art
USED BY Rt Rav. John J. Kaana, Bishop of
Uunuie'i, ami iu miu wu ri'inr MrtiHMi(m,
EN OO ft 8 C D I u VN a hava Uia moat imeoulvooal
ourativa powar imiu niauf panMUis of hltfli LburauUt ,
uil luUslMKaiioa." Luihtram Obaaraar. "ilia eurna wnlill uave rxun oo
uad b this uw tmaiuiwut aauu DuiratllM uiiraolea tliau uaosof natural
iiatf ." Artktri B-mt Ant-, "'i'hata la uo diinbt aa feo tha tfeuiuua
ml Doattlva roaiilta of this tnialmmit.' Boston Journal f t'nwar.
HE pXVCEN HOMI TltEATMEMT ouuUutta two luonUia' aupplt
li.Tialliiif aiv''tli "U aiiatiuua fur use.
comiHMuirt uayKn, a-ins; tha history or una naw
nuuiwkul'la etiraa. Wnts fur It AMraaa
ot. jAUKtv & PALiN.
1100 antf UU Cliurd St.. PhlliiUaiuhli. I
THREE OF THE BEST BOOKS FOR
SINGING GLASSES, i
THB TRMPtR. 1
I, or pr loit. By Pn. W. O. Pr.ftKTHft, '
flnoh ft full tired book a the aboraha thliadrantaa;)
tTsraimallarona: Aftr fon harv baan thronah IU
scsllont 1ime;nti.ry oottrM, haTB mint lt nhaftrfnt
on and Glean, Its Hpirltual Sofia, ita Hymns, Tunsa
and Anthams, yon hftTa on hand a larpa ollaotion
whioh ! Ju tha thin for Choir nra , and alwfof
Roma ttnglnt. Dr. Perkins ia wall known as on of our
moat skilful oorn pilars.
TIIR YOICK or WORMIIP.
1. or 99 per dmen. Hy L. O. Fur.nnov,
This book oovors preelcely tha samo sjronnd as rloea
th Tempt,, and paople will ona or tha other aa
they fanry th tnnio orthsatyls ot this nr thsothar
avflfiHant oompoasr, Mr. Kmron'i bonka are known In
sTary household and arary school, and each new hook ia
intanded to ba an adranoa aver thosa that preceded It,
JOnXSOX9 METlioh FOR ftIGIXtt
AO Cta.vor sXI per 1oit By A. It. .Tnrtxso.
Uo writer eioeli th ia one f n th e perfect clearness and
simplicity of hlieiplanatfona and the Lhorouahneaaof
of his work. Tha teacher Who naes this method needa
to hare In his hand tha Citonna Cimm iMsmrrrtoiv
Book (fl.ai), by the same author. Tha peffes oorraa
pond, and tha larger book aires directions for tha nsa of
""""""OLIVER DITSOH & CO.,
SYMPTOMS OF A
Iioaa of Appntlto, Bowsla coative, Pain In
tha Hand, with a dull aenantiun In t ha back
part, Pain under the ahotilder blade, full
neaa after eatina:, with a diainolination to
exertion of bod or mind. Irritability of
temper. Low aoiritn, wit h a feeling of nav.
Inn neglected oma duty, Wearineaa, Di
ameaa. Fluttering; at the Heart, Dot hn.
fore the eyes. Yellow Bktn, Headacho
generally over the right eye, Iteat tane
with fitful dream, highly colored Urino ot
giro pDlilr lpr1 to nrh rnmvm, m
alnajl rtovo rflVeia it'll m rlianga of feel
lata; ts im ton I It the aTrr.
SOLD fcVKHk WiittKtC, i'lill K 25 OK NT
Office, 35 Mairray Stret New York.
FOR CHILLS AND FEVER
APTXi A.X.X. XXOISlKJIJD
OF THE BLOOD.
A warranted Cure.
tr roa aL nr au. DHunoirra. jg
CUTTING OFF WARNER'S ,
DOCTORS BUi. LI VER CURE
la dealirned for HrltrTit's DUenae and nil aliments of ih
t'rlnmy Orama anil Liver. Ii U upeelallv valuable In
fi-uial trouMi'e. and h waved thr ilva of thmianrta
who Ua4 abaoUunuU Ltupc and wcru uxixjctlug death.
flvnewx th cnerpr f the ram -worn and overworked.
AM wrma wunVrfng a drrltm' In health, from trfi,itrr
cauae. will tliut It uiua. lnvIguniUiiK bo(U to ihu mlutt
Giuillr H'gniate tho sytim. By thplr
Inflnmee ft In entiv to rvHiNt the efTeeta
of Miliaria aihI prevent Hlllotixn' s nnd
rv iiiu nit VvJiiiemiiii. a hiu;iiii n r
la IhhoUhj lierc they aiv cni.loyed.
All the above-namcfl rxtmetliea an for aalo hy Dnig
C'.aU Lu tjvory pari of the InuU. Tht y are Inrnlualtiu.
U. U. WARKEB A CO.,
TnnTrT FmtnTKjrmvT Rai.mn ApnniriT.
Tha Health ml s,ltwr Wf.tr fur a hitmlriHl Tinrmir more,
Hta beii lu-lU of ail earth'a fotuiUuiu, Uuj mutd u iil to
But why at-roRM tlm ocan thin tnwin of Nature hrlurr
When tlie niok man in hia uluunbur can axuuntoiie tha
The hottli"! Itawir Wat4r ao our Irtultnir ehcmtta aar
Parts wiiti UaiC itahtMiilntf vlruiui.aud lunia vapid uu Uia
Whllr T akhaht'b karb Aram bkt, from a PowrtiT ch-in,
la an inatAnuuioooa Seltxor Spring in every uffuror'a
HOLD BY ALL DHUtMllHTS.
RED RIVER VALLEY
l In tha world, for sale by tha
St. Paul, inncajolis & Manitoba Rl CO.
Tbras dollars par acre allowed fhe sattlfr for braak
las aad oulUvaUon. Fur particulars apply to
D. A. McKINLAY,
Lamd CommlMBlnir, (, Paal, Minn.
IGF TIIK WORLD "
IUU U1UUUU UliUl iuil lu.M. H.CliHimian.Sixv
rnlaiy mo , M.Jihihi,, m,,., (r lllinlral. il PnniilHi
ilbxirllMiiK tlio oelpliraltHl " IMallri l'Hn:li.K " ill Nnrlli
Wual iluwiuil aua Uia ll of hL Jiimipil UmIImI Uk.K.
HEADQUARTERS 5 AND 10 CENT
rounifir rfupplloa. Scnrl for 4 pairp cat aloiriia t
FUi.lciN h CO., Ji) KminUjii sun-L lliuiuii, Ma. a.
IRES' IMPROVED ROOT BEER PKGS., 25C. "
ualH. Ufa ilt'lTi'liu unit aimi Ifllna Iu'Vithuw. Aak your
i.n.il.1 f.i.ll nr ai-nit Vr In Mlilltllfni'tlir 1.11,1 HTrlVe ll
liviimll. A.ildrtM K. Hiaaa.itMarlmibu.f uiiaaa.fa.
F tit i E K -"e s I m e a . U H O I L K K.
rim nloHt and clii-api-Ht nprlnlit ll liiusa otiirlnn iinrl
L.iM.T In NiirlhpnKllilii. IK US I' ITl'X MALIilMKHlf
Uttl'UI', 4M Mi l win bU, Cluvolallll, U.
A MONTH I A(!KTH WaJiTKD
7S Ui-hi Si-lllnir A rtii-li'i In tha world: a unm.
VlarM. MI laOMII.I, Uiiliijil, Mlctt.
Gl,l I IJi: far Itrunkmnraa.
Dr. Laar.ia Ii. Kaai.av. llwiirhi, 111., tlin illauov
arur. aunOa Uia ucw uouk I'UkK ou anplluallulb
SftrVTC Co"1 monvy will) Or. I'kiaae'a Naw
HULA I 9 lfoelpi Doola. Ourl tha only ont'K' n
aloa. Bymall.a. Ailuii.aa Cliaao Pub'naCo.,Tol(Hlu.X
IK ia lOfl per day at home. Sample worth
I J IB IZU AuiiiaaaiiTiNaoN 4 Co,. forUand. Ida
A WEEK. 112 a day at home allr marts.
Caatly oumi fraa. Add1 Itua 4Co. Aua'uata. Ua,
trnu.y irniTiwe to Aormmriamua,
! mt$ tti mm tUm JifirHmmmmti
a tht arir.