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THE liAlhY OAHU) BULLETIN: FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 0, 1881.
THE CAIRO BULLETIN.
DAILY AND WEEKLY.
Oftlly, on year - ''JiS
Pailf. one month y"
Weekly, one year -
Weely. montbi....... ,w
tVClubiofnwor more for Weekly Bulletin t
one time, pur year, f 1 fw
IMTARUBLT IN ADVANCI.
All Communication ehoaM be ."'"i,''1 t0
Publltbor and Proprietor.
An Industrial EeTolution.
In a long artiolo, giving tha lilsto
of tLe Blake, Mattriea, and McKay
tents on aole-gewinz machines,
New York Tribune tUus speaks of
evont that will cause a revolution
the shoe trade:
"An event of some importance
American Industrial annals occiuro
recently by the termination of the
patent on the McKay shoc-sewing ma
chinery, and with them the 'royalties'
that have vexed the soula of modern
Crispins. While tho rights in question
have made millionaires of their own
ers, tho inventions coverod by thcin
have undoubtedly addod much to the
wealth of the whole community. Tho
tokens of this addition are found in the
rapid development of a huge manufac
turing interest, the growth of a valua
ble export trade, and the cheapening
of such a product of Bitch universal ne
cessity as boots and Blioeu.
"The shoe manufacturers have long
been resting under tho burden of these
royalties. Oa a single pair of shoes
they make but a small difl'orence av
eraging my 2 conts a pair but iu fac
tories whore a thousand casos of shoes
are made and shipped in a week, the
aggregate is considerable. Good oper
ators, for instance, can bow 600 pairs
of shoes in a working day, and soveral
factories at Lvnn and other points
have as many as 100 McKay machines
stendily at work. Tho stream of reve
nue running into tho fortunate associa
tion can theicfore bo imagined.
"Tho first attempt to get relief was
on the expiration of Blake's original
patent, when the manufacturers lield
many conventions and employed able
counsel to break down the claim. Mc
Kay defeated thotn all, Iiowevor, by the
shrewd construction of the patents of
1860, which prot"ctod the shoe as a
machine-mado product, apart from tho
machine itself. An extonsiou of those
patents was evm obtainod by the asso
ciation two years ago, and in spite of
many protests tho royalties have been
collected down to the present In fact,
the leases undor which tho machines
were given out had a stipulation,
among others, that the lessee could not
call in question the royalties of the as
sociation, liosidos this, the latter gave
some of their own stock to a few of
the largest manufacturers, whereby
these wero still further restrained from
making troublesome objection or help
ing on a revolt. But the lapse of yeari
hn now accomplished what neither
lawyers nor conventions could. The
machines will now bocome the proper
ty of manufacturers who pay $250 each
for them, and hereafter it will be open
to any oue to make or use them, as
first contrived, without any tax or
hindrance whatever. As they can be
constructed and sold prolitably for
about $75 each, it is expected that thoir
mo will become still more goneral,
while a new impetus will be given to
the shoe manufacture by the cessation
of the McKay royalty.
Boston Baked Beans.
The famo of Boston baked beans has
spread far and wide, but it was not un
til within a few years that the world at
large htd an opportunity to judge for
itself regarding the merits of the ar
ticle. Since b iked beans have received
tho f.Jtention of cannon, Boston's fav
orite dish has acquired a fresh popular
ity. 1 he suggestion that bnkuu beans
could be canned to advantage catno
from a Colorado dealer in that lino of
goods, who. in conversation with a
canned goods manufacturer in this city
in tho spring of 1877 hazarded the
opinion that this food product wouM
meet with ready sale in the West. The
manufacturer wns favorably Impressed
with the idea and an ordor tor twenty
coses was plitccd then and thcro. It
matters not that circumstances prevent
ed Colorado from becoming tho first
bean-ealtrg Unto oulsido of New Eng
land; the credit fr the suggestion still
belongs to tho "fur west." The Boston
firm above refrred to Hont sample pack
ages of canned goods to Messrs. 1L K.
& F. B. Thurber, of New York, who
pronounced them "just the thing."
Chicago also took kindly to tho now
food prodnct, and the business soon
grow to largo proportions. Although
there aro several concerns in this city
engaged in canning baked beans, ouo
firm prai'ticully monopolize the busi
ness; and in making a statement of
their operations, tho rapid growth of
the industry is well indicated. In 1877,
the first year they began the business,
the sales of canned bilked beans wore
confined almost exclusively to the east
ern states, and about 200,000 cans were
marketed. In J 879 tho trade had ox
tended all over tho country, and some
875,000 cans were disposed of. In 1880
Europe and Australia had bocomo pur
chasers and tho salos amounted to 900,'
000 cans, while tho present year the
firm proposes to pack and ship away
1,600,000 cans. South America is just
taking bold of tho article, and the de
mand from this source will swell this
year's trade very considerably. After
a repeated experiment it Is believed
that the height of perfection has boea
reached, and that canne I baked beans
are identical with the dish which for so
many years has boen ono of Boston's
Institutions. They are baked in Bteam
retorts, and are so prepared as to mako
lu' 4y uunurru. racked in throo
pound cans, containing two and threo
quartors pounds u( buiis anci one-quarter
of a pound of pork, they may be
shipped to any part of the globe. Their
introduction into Europe and Australia
under the name of "bans and bacon,"
the homely title "pork &nd boans" not
being attractive to the fastidious for
eigner. When it is remembered that
la the centennial year canned baked
beans were an unheard-of luxury, the
fact that the world will consume at
least 1,500,000 pounds of the product
this year may bo accepted as a proof
that there is something now under the
During the Commonwealthind even
a short timo before Charles L execu
tion, the printers, in order to moot the
groat demand which then existed, sent
out Bibles from their presses as quickly
as they could, regardless of errors and
omissions. Ono of tho llarloinn manu
stvipts relates that tho learned Arch
bishop Ushor while on his way to preach
at St. Paul's Cross a woodon pulpit
adjoining the Cathedral of St. Paul's,
in which tho most eminent divines wore
appointor! to preach every Sunday
morning went into a bookseller's
shop and inquired for a IJiblo of tho
London edition. Ha was horrified to
discover that tho text from which bo
was to preach was omitted! This
formed the first complaint to tho king
of the careless manner in which Biblos
were printed; and, ns ono of tho re
sults, the printing of them was created
a monopoly. A great competition then
aroso betweon the king's printers of
London and those of tho university of
Cambridge. The privilege of printing
biblos was at a later dato conceded to
ono William Bently; but ho was op
posed by Hills and Field; anil many pa
per altercations took plaeo betweon
them. Tho Peurl Biblo of Field, print
ed in 165;!, Is porlmps the most blund
ering Bible ever issued. A manuscript
in the British Museum aflirms that ono
of those Biblos swarmed with six thou
sand faults. In Gorrad's letter to tho
Earl of Strafford, it is said: "Sterno, a
solid scholar, was the first who summed
up the three thousand and six hundred
faults that wero in our printod Biblos
of London.' Tho name Pearl given
to this book by collector, and a copy
of which is to bo found in the British
Museum, is derived from a printers'
name of a diminutive kind of type?.
It must not bo supposed that those
many "faults" wero all printers' errors
only, for it is well known that Field
was an unscrupulous forger. lie is
said to have been paid fifteen hundred
pounds by tho Independents to corrupt
a text in Acts vi. by substituting a
"ye" for a "wo," to sanction the right
of the people to appoint thoir own pus
tors. Two erraU may also bo men
tioned. In Romans vi. 18, "righteous
ness" was printed "unrighteousness;
and in First Corinthians vi. 9, a "not"
whs omitted, so that tho text read:
"Tho unrighteous shall inherit the
kingdom of God." Chamber'' $ Jour-naC
Biddy McGinniaat the Photographer s.
"Now, yo'll sitquiot an1 look at that
shtick at the corner av tho box, an'
don't move whilst Pin countin'," says
he. At tho same time puttin' somethin'
that ould pickety-bones gev him intil
the frunt av tho liltlo box. "Now
mind," says lie, "don't stur," nn' wid
that he turn'd his back an' began to
count for his life. For cud see plain
enough, that tho laugh wasn't out av
him jit. Och, lave me alone-, but I
knew enough to not let him bate mo
out av anything this time, dy'e mindP
So I jist planted niesilf strct round an'
cock'd me two eyes strct in frunt at
me. An' troth, I had quite enough to
fcape imploycd watchin' the littlo stick
an tho box, an' his own back, d'yo
mindP "That'll do for tho present,"
says ho, "but remain as you aro, as I
may hav' to take you ovir agin." An'
wid that ho handed a bit av a slate to
onM skinny-bags, an' he whip'd wid it
intil his little din. Forty soon he kem
out, an' the two were talkin' thegethor
Jiko h couplo of pirates, disputin' be
luim tiimscivcs. So when they bat sit
tled it, himself walks up to mo, an'
says he, "I hav tho picture avyou now,
only," says he, "it has far more than
belongs to ye, but I'll show it to ye to
convince ye that we wur not chatin' ye
out av your eyes, ony way." An' Whin
ny och, Whinny, accusha! Iv thcro
wasn't niesilf wid four eyes and two
mouths in the faco av me. All otlior
ways as natural as life, top skirt an' all.
"I'm not willin' to give yo so much
for the price," says ho, "an' iu yo'll
Just look at a luvly little bird that I'll
bold in my hand intil I count thirty,
I'll list take two av your eves out an'
clap them intil my pocket to renumber
ve by an' yer mouth an' yer voice,
'deed, I'll niver forgit, as long as I
live," sez be.
So wid that tho ould fairv cev him
the slate back agin' an' he chapped it
nun inn uu nxcu mo over, avicn nem
up Ids littlo burd for mo to look at an',
be jabbers! ho niver took his two eyes
off me face, this time, an. J him countin
as solimn now as an old judge, rendin
tho dith sontonce; and whin they got
through, this wus what they brung to
me; tin' if ye don't say it's as good a
lookin' gurrill as iver left the county
Connaught-heath, I'm sure my mother
will, when she sees it Och, look at it
there! Isn't it the dazzlerP
A Neglected Parrot,
At Jackson, Mich., lives a venerable
parrot, near tho depot shed, avory wag
and vixen of the deepest dye. Polly
amuses hersolf daily on tho arrival of
the traius, when the "lio-over" passen-
rers aro waiting in the roception room,
y uttering the most frantic and tor
turing screams, liko a two-yoar-old ba
by being pitilessly flogged by its lov
ing mamma. So natural are these
screams that you foel suro that you can
bear tho accompanying blows, and
many a sympathizing man and woman
are often taken in, do no for and "sold
out" by this wicked bird.
"What a horrid mothor," said a ner
vous old lady ono day last wook, "to
beat her child that way. I can t stand
ltj I'll go and stop it'
The old lady made hor way to tho
room, oponed the door, and was salut
ed with a fiendish laugh and an Injunc
tion as Polly swung in hor ring:
"Uh, lordy, irmly; damn it ull, nilnd
your own business."
j. ne om iany tiiougnt roiiy was a
Tery bad bird and hail had her morals
sadly noglectod, whllo everybody
laughed at the good damo, who had
5 one out on a "fool's errand" to mod
le with somebody else's businoss.
Teiaa lia. 1.12 nnnnt.ina hut If ta
thought that the next legislature will
uuk unuiuur county to no com-
MAU...I - !. ( S .h.
oi urn mainianii oi UuJvostou
county together with a slieo from Bra
orla and another from Harris. If this
new county is f.rmcd it will contain
tLe ever memorable spot in Texas hit-
6a7jaclnto.WM fUU the battU
Why She was There.
The latest thing at Long Branch, says
an exchange, is an adventure of Miss
Veroua Jarhoau, whom you will remem
ber ns' the heroine of opera boull'o at
the Standard. A largo party were sit
ting, after dinner, on tho wide piazza
of John Ilooy's ningnillcont residence,
whon they behold Miss Jarbeuu driving
about tho grounds in an elegant turn
out. Sho woro a lovely laco dress ; her
pink silk stocking pecpod from out her
skirts ; in short, she was a picture of
ease, beauty, and taste. But how did
she get into tho grounds, and why was
she driving about as if they belonged
to her? The guests asked those ques
tions of tho hostess and of each other,
and at last Mrs. Iloey touched tho bell
and said :
"I'll send a servant to ask her who
gave her permission."
"Wait a moment," said Johu Ilocy,
rising ; "I gave her permission."
"You !" was the general exclamation
"Yes," replied Mr. Iloey, "and I'll
tell you l ho stoiy. I was amusing my
self in a big straw hat, tho other morn
ing, trinimiii1' somo plants down yon
der, when Mis Jarbeau came driving
past. I knew her from having soen her
on tho stage ; butsho didn't Snow me.
Aro you tho head gardener ?' sho in
quired, very prettily. 'Well, I have
charge of this place, ' I answered, hu
moring the mistake. 'Would you give
mo permission to drive in and look
about ?' sho asked. 'Whenever you
please, Miss,' said I. Whereupon sho
threw mo a gold piece, which I wear
bore on my watch-chain, and I think
that, having lipped the gardener, tho
lady is entitled to her drivo."
"I think so, too," said Mrs. Iloey,
and there was a unanimous chorus of
A Bridal Trousseau.
Tho London Queen gives tho follow
ing description of a trousseau prepared
in Paris for an Italian lady: The bride
is Signora Rucccllani, of Florence, and
the bridegroom Princo Odescalchi, of
Home. Tho house and body linen aro
magnificent, and comprise three differ
ent types: First, renasisanee embroid
ery, enriched with deep guipure, mas
sive designs copied from bas-reliefs,
after the Byzautine school, and this or
naments sheets, pillow-casos, towels,
petticoats, and peignours; second, em
broideries, in modern style, light bou
quets of flowers and garlands of foliage
surrounded with fine Valencennes laces
for chemises, petticoats, and summer
sheets; third, Russian and Bulgarian
embroideries, with large flowers and
grecques in colored silks (the dye and
shade being guaranteed for washing),
and some tine gold embroidery theso
principally serviottes, table-cloths,
sheets, and bournouses for tho bath.
Amoug tho twelve dozen chonijses
there are some of very novel cut The
top of the chemise is rou d and low,
and edged with light Venetian guipure,
below which is a garland of Margue
rites, embroidered in white satin stitch,
tho hearts being palo yellow. The front
is gathered, and a bunch of Margue
rites falls gracefully over the guagiugs.
The Greek sleeve has a similar em
broidery, and tho edge of tho chemise
has a wide, open-worked hora, bordered
with narrow guipure; the initials, R
O., with a princess coronet, are em
broidered on tho left shoulder. The
wedding-dress, in view of tho extreme
heat of Rome, is in creppo lisso over
whito sa in. The train is embroidered
with orange blossoms and roses in
whito silk, with silver vcinings and a
thick framework of lace. The skirt
opens in front over a satin tablier, cov
ered with point Paiguillo, embroidered
creppe bodice, wreath of orange blos
soms without leaves round the chignon,
and a long tullo veil, worn PEspagnolo,
falling over the hair and dresses, and
not over tho face.
Picturesque Scenes in Buenos Ayres.
Tho fine effects i" color bore strike a
Visitor at onco. The boatmen who
come in pretty sailboats to take you ofl
tho ships are cnrelessly dressed with
gay shirts and caps, each somehow hit
ting the right color for his complexion,
lie takes you part way and transform
you to a bronzed follow in a rowboat,
who rows or pad lies standing up, fac
ing tho bow, ami throwing his whole
body on tho o:ir. Ho leaves you at the
central pier, about twice tho length of
tho Coney island iron pier, and ft very
pretty structure. Thcro tho customs
officers, gentlemanly follows, examine
your baggage. 'Tis a great thing to bo
an officer here. They are all uniformed
and carry short swords, which tho
police used instead of clubs. A cus
toms inspector has an eight-oared bargo
at command, with a trained and uni
formed crew. Tho captain-general also
has his seamen, uniforinod in blue and
white-striped shirts, navy-blue trousers
and jackets, and whito duck sailor caps
with- gold lot'crs ami black lands on
them. It is a pretty city, reminding
one of Kgyptian, Moorish, and Spanish
Btreot scenes. The first stnuigo thing
ono notices is tho plaza or park along
tho whole water front. Pretty, quiet
walks run along under strange palms
and pines, and past flower-beds, foun
tains, and statuary. Ono walk leads
along the balustraded seawall where
ono can look down on the dark washer
women, mostly Italians, and many of
thorn beautiful, in variegated dresses,
barefooted and baronnnod, washing
tho city's soiled linen ntlow tido. There
they sit on tho mud banks, and slap,
and pound, and rinso away in tho dirty
water. Ono wonders how thoy can cx
poct to cleanse anything, but they do,
and hang out tho garments over acres
of tho low, nioss-covored flat. You
would hardly believe that vessels aro
unloaded by carts hore. Immense two
wheolod trucks, drawn by mules oi
horses hitched tandem, aro driven out
to tho lighters in tho water, and, though
tho waves como to tho horses necks,
they carry their loads high and dry to
tho shore. Some vessels, too, got
stranded a quarter of a mile away from
shore, while others aro discharged at
tho central pior, where there aro rail
road tracks and small locomotives to
land tho morchandiso. The buildings
are mostly of soft brick, plastored over.
and generally of a quiet buff color.
Tho sidewalks and streets are narrow,
and thoro aro no trees in tho streets.
At n disiiuico, however, tho trees of the
pnlios, rising above tho roofs, mtikothe
city iouk won tnuooti. The sidewalk
run under lofty vnultod arcades, mak
ing them very cool In summer.--Cor.
Extraordinary Longevity in a D05.
' Chou-Chou (which I am informed
moans edible) was for somo years tho
famous dog of Admiral Sir Henry
Keppel, and was prosented to him in
18.02, whon captain of II. M. S. St.
Jean d'Acro, by the Japanese authori
ties in Japanoso Tartary. as a raio4
spocipmn of tho true edible do of Tar
tary. Chou-Chou, who was then two
years old, was his faithful companion
on board this ship for two years, and
was made a groat pet of by both of
licors and crew, affording them much
amusement from his many peculiar
ities. One of tho petty olllcors, Mr. Jupos,
of tho St. Jcau d'Acro Ht this period,
still resides at Southampton, and re
lates many droll anecdotes of tho fa
mous Chou-Chou. II'? was of a bluo
black color, and stood about twenty
two inches hlL'h, and when in good
condition weighed forty-sevon pounds.
Ono remarkable feature in him was
that the inside of his mouth and his en
tire tonmio was perfectly coal-black.
The Admiral landed at Portsmouth
in 1851, and took tho dog with him to
his country seat nt Bishopstoko, where
bo remained tho "obsorvod of all ob
servers'' until 1870, when ho was given
by tho Admiral to Goorga Washington
Jones, who had soi'veil as paymaster
with him 011 board tho same ship, but
who then was tho proprietor of the
Bassclt Hotel in tho neighborhood.
Tho one condition attached to the gift
was that Chou-Chou should not be part
en with from that house until ho died.
Tho present proprietor of tho hole!,
Mr. Alfred Welch, who took It in 1871,
also took the dog on tho like terms,
and in his possession it died a natural
death on May UH, 1881, aged thirty-one
years to the great regret of every one
who knew him.
Chou-Chou took first prizo for dogs
of a variety of breed at tho Portsmouth
dog show in 1877. By disposition ho
was very amiiiblo and good-tomperod,
and showed strong attentions. Ho bo
cauio much ntluched to Mr. Welch's
children, accompanying them to school
of a morning, and always going unbid
den to ft toil them homo of nn after
noon. Of course in so long a lif) ho
bad many "hair-breadth 'scapes," the
most precarious being that bo was onco
run over at Basse't by a coal cart,
when both his forelegs wero broken. -With
great care, however, lie was per
fectly reinstated again. A. 11. ISuUetf
in Loivhu FitUI.
The reform club is a title of a new
organization in ono of our towns, or
ganized by young ladies for tho pur
pose of discouraging the use of "slang
phrases" iu conversation. At n recent
meeting, while a member was address
ing tho society, she inadvertently made
use of the expression "awful nice,"
and was called to ordor by a sister
member for transgressing tho rules.
"In what way have I transgressed?"
asked tho speaker, blushing neeply.
"You said it would be 'awful idee' to
admit young gentlemen to our deliber
ations, replied the other.
"Well, wouldn't it be?'' roplied tho
speaker. "You know you said yourself
no longer ago than yesterday that"
"Yes. I know; lint you said 'awful
nice.' That's slang."
"Well," taid the speaker, tartly, "if
you aro going to be so awful nice about
it, perhaps it is; but I wouldn't say
anything if I were you. Didn't you le!l
Sallio Spriiigins this morning to pull
down her basque?"
"No, I didn't," retorted the other,
her faco growing crimson; "and Sallio
Spriggins will cay I didn't. Sho won't
go back on me."
"This is a nice racket you aro giving
us," cried tho president, after rapping
both peakers to order. "Let mo
ask you what is the objoct of this so
ciety. "To discourage slang!" cried a dozen
"Correct," said tho president; "go
on with the funeral."
A member rose lo explain that sho
hail been iinod at tho last meeting for
saying "awful nico" herself, but sho
hadn't tho stamps to pay it now would
scttlo it, however, in tho swoot by-and-by.
Oil City Derrick.
A Thoughtful Wife,
Wife (just returned from a shopping
torn) Como and see what l'vo got for
Eugene Ah, just liko you, darling;
always thinking of nie.
He udvances as bis wife remove, the
wrapping and exposes some lino draw
ings from a neighboring marblo yard.
Husband starts back and exclaims ex
citedly, "Gracious, Laura! what did
you bring Ukmi things hero forP"
Thoughtful Wife -Well, Eugene. I
hoard you complain of filling unwell
this morning, and I thought you would
liko to look at some tombstone pat
terns. An old and excellent engineer on tho
Central Pacific got a r.ew lireninu re
cently, who, after throwing tho big
pino blocks for au hour or so, got very
tired of it and thought it no nioro than
fair to lake a change. Ho. looked up
to tho engineer silting on his comfori
ablc seat, and said: "Hero, you throw
chunks for a while, and I will look out
m 11 1 1-
Crowo, tho Peoria fiend, has good
pluck. They can't scare-Crowe.
Henry Labouchero, M. P., and editor
of tho London Truth, was onco attach
ed to tho legation nt Washington. In
Europo he has served in at least half a
dozen capites as ntlncho of embassy or
legation. He may not bo, by a groat
doal, the most profound of living states
man or diplomats, but ho is emphati
cally a man of the world. Ho onjoyed
himself as a "Besieged Itesldonl'' la
Paris during 1870-71. In the caso of
Mr. Labottcliero thcro nro sovoral per
sons to boconsidorod; first, Mr. L.nbou
chore as ho is actually; secondly, the
same as seen by his frlondsj thirdly,
the saino as soon by himself; fourthly,
the same as ho describes himself. The
latter Is a purely fancy portrait of the
most amusing kind. Thoro is no limit
of mondaclty, of trickery, or of shuffling
that tho Imaginary Lnbouo'icro has not
transgrcAsod. He is a a gnmbler of the
deepest dyo, a deceitful frioud, a treach
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of tho Chest, Gout,
Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swellings and
Sprains, Burns and Scalds,
General Bodily Pains,
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Feet
and Ears, and all other Pains
Nn Preparation on ttnh equal Ht. Jactiih Oitu
k mfr,turr, iiijiiimt rhrap Kxtcrniil Kenieiiy.
A trial entili but the comparatively trifling outlay
of no On I a, and every one dufferlng with palo
can have rheap and positive proof of iu claitui.
Direction! lo Kleven I-aiwiagp.
80LD BT ALL DRD00I8T8 AND DEALERS II
A.VOGELER &, CO.,
Ilaltimore Md V. M.
TKMIMOMAI.S TO UK. FKUOWS.
"VtTethe uniti'Mlnned licrKynicn of tho Met hu
ff dint i hiin h 111 Nova Srutlii having nHi il the
preparation known an FcIIomk-C (impound Syrup of
llypophoKpljltei", prepnind hy Mr. .Ihnifa J. Fel
low., cheml.t, St Jiihu. N. P., or h.-tvlue known
canes ttlureiu lt elfurta Wi'.re h"n'flcial, helleve II
to hu a rvliahlc remedy f-.r tho direoWa for which It
JAMES G. IlENNKMR, JOHN McMl ltRAV.
I'ren. ol Conference. I'.k Pre, of Conference
WM. KAKiiKNT. KIHIIAU'W. YVKIip.U.L,
JOHN A. .MOSHKK, Al.KX. W. NICHOLSON,
JOHN W. HOWIE, HANSWICK Johi,
STPUK F. lit KSTIS. KUWI.ANU MOKTON,
JoU N JOHNSON
CfT"The proprietor ha letter from varlou parts
ef the Dominion, the l ulled State, and from Kiik
laud, verifying the afreriioni' herein contained,
will' h will hefhown at Inn oMpm on application.
Thev relate to the euru of dtneart a f tho limn,
heart, Muimich, etc.
Fellowa' I'nmpntiml Sjrup of llpiipho-,phUes.
Speedily and permanently cure, conircollnn of the
Innipi, lironchl'ii). coDnumpllon, nervniix pr.trn
tlon. .hurlne.. of breath, plplhitlon of the heart,
tremhllri ol the hand ai.d limit, phyi-leal and
rountal deprfHaiou, lorn" of appetite. Io.k'oI enert'y,
loaf of memory, and will rapidly improve tho
weakened function, and ornan of the hod) . Mch
depend Tor health upon voluntary ami Involuntary
nervoun action. It acts with viifor. ireutlet 1 -n and
anbtlely, owing to the exmiHlle harmony ot Iih in
groitieuta. akin to pure lilond itxell
SOLD UY Al l. DKLOOISTS.
takn (Treat pleasure Iu n commendlnc to parent
tho accademy of .Mr. swllhln C. MiorilidL'e."
HON'. FEKN'A'tnJO WOOD. M. C
Said (Ihuh;: "I cheerfully content to the e uf my
lialitu aa reference. My 'nova will return to you for
their fourth year ufler their vacation."
For new llWlratcd circular addrea SWITIMN
C. SHOKTIJIX.l'., A. M.. Ilarvurd n.lverHty
Graduate, Media, lv, I'i mile" from I'hlUdelphla.
TVJOUTIIEKN TEXAS ,fl. r- neater attraction
1 In way of giiod. cheap land, healthy Country
tntlil cllmnte, nliuiiilnnce of tlmlii r and w ater, di.
eittv of prodnrl, than anv other reeio'i now
op"li to ''(ll"!iicnl, In IIiIm in 1 1 t ) V devi.'lnpin:
am lion, the 1 exa and I'ncillc Hallway linn In
operation over wo mile hi road, hIoiik which are
1 1 ho hml, at low price and nn euy term, mil
lion ofacn aof guml ami cheap railroad and kov
cninient linda, hut rereutiv opened for aelllement
For circular ntid limp. L'lvliifr truthful Information
ad lreaa W. II. AIlllAMs. I.and Comml!omr, T.
Si 1'. Hallway, Mtiridiall, Tela.
Villi 11 ft Afll I'K,n TelcfTaphv! Earn l
1 (Ml HIT i'i f 11 to Sinn a month. Oiadnaie
Kiiaranteeri puyinu' olhii. Aildre.a Vnleutlne
llro., JaneHvllle, Win.
1AMII1T VTr"r adverllf.'i. mi pane
I AiUI IlLfi lor,r,.u. (i, IMtoWEU.
A K.w k rHklMkbl r.rfna, Frirrl, RtrrMMnr, UiU;.
Ooldtif dnltnli llmrt tit.y rmt. Illtfnt At ,,, N. f.
I Gineer, l!uchuv M.imlniko, hlilluiRi and many
,of the best medicine known arecomliined in !;
Cm.... 'r.u,r Inln. .ttn.1 inn,,! Bllch VS-.
rr. .uinunn . wi,t,.iv .h ........". -
Vied nnd ITectivc iiower,m lo mako it the Rreateil
,0100a 1 unicr ami jivcr ivr-ni,uur "-"
bout Health 4 Ntrn(rth Hetorr Krar rwl.
. - at, KTa...l...,.
It CtllT I'yhflcpvM, IMlClllll.u.!"". H"
.SlcapleitiiiicM, and nil (likcnu of the btomach,
'llowcl, Luiim, I. iver nnd Kidney.
' Kcmember! Thi Tonic I the P Family
'Medicine ever m.i(lc,andl. entirely different liom;
illitler, Ginger Preparation, and other Tonio, a
'it never intoxicate iiiitcurcdninkcnnes. Nunc
:.i ..ru v v.
Farter's Hair Balsam
Th Im.i anrt mmt
ronmntfftl hair r.
Morffiui l'ark Milifury Aroadciny.
The heat llova' llonrdltiir Hclionl In tho Went,
rrnparea for t'olleire, Hcleiitlilc. School or Html
nuaa. Location attractive and elevated, He.alon
fc'.?,nJ! 8",1 ,:,"l' Hend for riitnlouuii to Cnpt.
El) N. KIHK TALCOIT, l'rlti,, Moduli l'ark,
Cook 'Jo., 111.
DIARRHOEA & DYSENTERY.
Thn moat aaton lulling cure of Iyenlery and
lilarrlnea, botli amitnii clilldren uud adulla, ate
dally roorUHl by ths use of
Dizon'i Blackberry Carminative,
It appear to ha a 'ivrcli,n remily,
Hold by all UrugKloia Iu tho liulied H lutes and
W. F. DAVIDSON 1 00 PrnprleUir,Clnol nnatl.
THE MILS POWJU
Humphreyg' HomeopatLio Spooihcs
Proved from run le exierli'tie an entire
ueec. Kliiiile,lroniil, Ellleieitl, and
Itellnltle, they urn the only invilleluui
udiiptinl to Hipiilar line.
i.ikt i'kini'Iimi. s'i. rrbita. mice
I. Feer. 'niK' tlnu. Intlammatlona, 'a
i. orili". Worm Fever. V orm Collo, M
8. Crylna Colle, or leeihloKof Infaiil, as
i. lliu,,!,!.. uf I llildri'li up Ailnliu . . .w.
b. Dineulerv, l.rlplnp HIIIomh Lullc, jiH
o. Inner lnruil. toiniuun, . . .25
7. CiiumIii, c;uld, Itroneliltla,
8. Keuralala, Tmitlmehe. Kueeaihe, . .ai
. Ileadaehea, Hick lieiidm lien, Vertigo,
10. Iv.irptta, lllllon Koiiibi li, . . . .ar,
II. Hnuiireaaril or 1'aiiilnl 1'rrlotl, .A
la. Wliiie., too prufuxe I'erioil, :x,
Itl. Croiiii. CoiiHh. I'lllli-lilt lireutlilnn, . Xt
It. hull ft Ileum, I'.rvlH'lnH. hruptiona, .2.".
in 1,111-111111,11.111, iineiiiiuiuo lain. .
I. Keteraml mir, hill. Fever, Anne, 91 ,
17. I'lli'.. Ilnii'l ur UleiHtltiK, .SO ;
l. Ciilnrrli, nviiie or rlinmlc; llifliienrn, fill
ai MliiMijilna roimii. vii.ii'iit unu;li, .so
U. J.eii.'rHl li.'hllhv. I'liyat! Wi'iikiiua. J.
ii. nii'iiev H ii.e, . ,'ts
''', Im-IiIiIiv. Fiieriiiatorrhea, W
J rliinrv ei.kiie.a. nvttlntrihe ll"d, Vi
Si. Illten.r ol 1I11- Henri, I'Mlpumlnn, t.n,
For .ale IpJ ilniKKlHiK.orni'iit hv t, i'u,
or.lnule l.il. fr.-Mof eharire, on ri-,--iiit of
prl.!. N li.l for IU, II ,rev k
lli.ea.e. Ae., II II INiKeni, ulo lllu.lrutcd
aln iiune. I- II I I'..
Ad'lre, llo,ii,hrev' llmiiopni,,!,.
Med. t o., luJ l uliou ht Aew aurlt. I
Sr. HSilsbso's ErtcniilPiloEcmedy
Clvej lntant rollef and la aDtnfalllhl
CURE FOR ALL KINDS OF PII FS.
Pnld hy DHiu-s'-v.eTi'rva-tiere. Price, tl.nopcr hn
Bmiibyi.'il. c:ui' !, rut frf to i hjniclaii
yr N' n-ijciitcra i n, iiox
olu niuiiUiuclur.ru of "jiwi ."
l 1 crfeei'r f.i ... Pionouiii-'..! thn hen 17 (Iih hmh.
. r r. -rl .,ull'irlti in l:ii wed.l l:igll.:.t
l" 1 '" I'i V . - Kiim.. .,'...., tl i'"rj I
h .i. . w Mcrrrr't tn h t
r'1 W In'.rl Ft.-tr-il !l'.n"rd;
r1 r Vl . r ,t,T-e r nr
3 l IU 5. m u..aiiir.ii our.csi
H V? NtV5 -.tSTOHEII
't'"r R"" M b l'iiii;A, "'i.nm
-'- .'.r: f -r tiu;v .Serf A'Um,.
jilri nit s If l.i-.-n a. l're.'-il. Ai tlix'-r
11 i"iuuy ii"x"i .. 1 4 irai oou.-ireta
itj'nl.'MiU.tiiCY a.-tiirfeiun tiania.
"..i, 1'. JeriiniiciyUdniwHti.
i-1'f.M in i n. i 1.1 a, v 1
I orf rn ! A nt wrt qnl It I TiTrttocr f-ee.
,i.-r,Mn,-ty ii.-vv 'W't iwlitfia" artu liw out, lropitl
h.r l'.e''a lur w w.'ntf and all rnai ! .!, hide.
u -.1, I n. I ..rf 11. -t I tnnr H t. rl r.
11 1.. r. T.i ...lt j Wirtr i . in o-li()7tliAre. N. Y.'
H UKAWONH WHY THE
lj CELLULOID En Glasses
AltK TIIH BKST.
Bciiia they are tho LIGHTEST, HANDSOMEST,
AND STRONGEST knofm. Sold by OjiUclM anil
Jeweters. Made by Sl'ENCElt OITICAL CO., K. Y.
W V'I'riU-An Intellttcnt yotiLK n,n lo
" A A It! every country town, to take a
permanent local at-ency for the .ale of our t,
cotleea, etc.. Id paclinj;en, to conatinier. Tin agen
cy requir". nn peddling and buta n.odrrvc arnoant
of fo'icltliie, and if property uiauakied wi.'l pay
I rum t' to Jl.ti per 'ear. 'Particular free.
rr.ori.Ra Te CO.. I. O. Itoz.srrjri. nt, Loula, Mo.
AI AQIIEA9LI APUIEIT All I ItfllQtlAIT.
Thi well.kBowa r 'prt!on It tupV.r rcoinmindtl
for I7p4,tl Ilotadiwhp, MekurM of tha
NtomtM-tt, an J jl'.I eefipismit ri,!iirf:mo Aridity,
Klliiauia, :id flalnrlal ft'ever. H ili
lb tilcvxl and r.jtulau Ilia t" kI.. Ii t a favfrue
a-diciaa fur ca.Mrrn. I'r.pir"d by A. KOiiSUd1
SUM, Ch.uiiiU, H Bleekr Mreel, Kew York,
aperier to Kintral Water, fteMlltx Petrdara, ata
OH AXK BY ALL btttttCUT.
dp a mrr vi 01.LAN8. r stop5et
iVL A L 1 1 ;:''''; ,h:"l"';. 0,:ly
J-M Addnee Daniel F. lleatty,
Waahiiii'ton, N. J.
i:kvim;h m w -iimam 'is:
lllllstmleil. I h' ail utid licet. N'll at S'ltlllt.
H,,!$VH I'lCTOlUAL IJ1JILES.
Ai nti Wanted. A. .1. IIOI.MAN A CO., fhiluda
MKTAI.TU' JJOlt' VICH(
1'al'd lire. 7, 18 SO.
Ulfna a IlrilUaht, White and Steady
Hirhl, ri iire. no Irltninlnir. hinllBatf for moiuli.
Sample wirk lo ii-., 3 wteka 'i'i eta , lit wicka Tfct
po.tL'n paid Hhvo three Hlxe., A. It and I).
Au'etits wimtnd. Addrca. METAl. TIP LAMP
W Ii K CO.. TOCortlundt ht , N . Y.
I OLD 11(0 At
lh A nt hoe. A o and (rati kt
iriU Work.trruiVKd lh boat and
erieiktHWt. indipiuaril to fnrrv
rnnn.ittiUri "UiNcincnof jf
or,Hidl-lraarfaikia bound in
fini-.t F'n.nch njalin,nib.ml,
aKn-l nirrafinaa, li pimcriw
ii. ii.. ,ni ei aimnt r
njt niiw.Addnwa Poalmdy Mn.ll
V UnO THYSPl P l! Jn'.'tat.nr lr. W 1 AH.
V-.1." .,iuw"r "r II- A It-
K KR. No- liulflucb at. Uoatun.
CUTICl'KA rcniiiiurntly Cuics Humors
of tin; Sculp and Skin.
fMit'cnra remedle. are for nle by nil dniKRlat.
I'rlcu ol ( iitluma.a rneilliHl Jelly, iimall boxee. 5Hc:
larvu boxen $1. I utlcnrn lle.ohent, tho new lilood
purifier, one dollar per hnltle, t'ntlcnra Medirlual
toilet Soup, '.'.'i. Cittletyi M;dlrlnul rihavlnn
Koiip, I.hU ; in hur fur I'i a bera and !are coi itiia
era, Wk'ta l'rliiclptil ilept t, WEEKS I'OTTEHi
IAII mailed free on receipt of price
Have you over KNOWN
, 1. 1 , a..ial
Any perauii to ho aeriouaiy m womon "
aloniarh or Inactive liver or kldnev.f Ano Khun
tho.u i rvun are In good condition do you not tlnd
thoir poa.e.nor eijoylim Kood health T i HTkisr tt
Olliuor T c alwaya re(rulalea theao Unl'ortant or-
itnua. and never fall to linikii tho blood rich i and
tinre, and to .trennlhen every part of thn 'ytein.
It htia cured hundred of deealrliiR Invallda. Ak
your (IrtiKKlHt ahout It.
... . ., ... ... .. ... V V