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EARL BAKING POWDEFOi
PURE CREAM TARTAR.
51000. Given f ,
If alum or any itijuri'iiiK mil.stnm?' cmi lie found
in Andrews' Pearl BakinscPowiW. Is i..s
tivcly PURE. HtitiKrinlnrsH, mid U "-I Inn minis
rwlviM Irum mifh t'lii'iiiisH a.sS. Ijiinn llnys, llu.
ton; SI. IVIafiinUiiiii'. of C'lilruwo; and (ilisUivilS
liodo, Mihviinkeo. Never wild iiitmlk.
C. E. ANDREWS & CO.
4S Miehitran Ay. 27. A K. Witter St-
Everv Corsnt is warranted satis
factory to its wearer In every vnv,
or tlm money will Im miuuili'il lv
the piTBon from v. liciii it wan iHMirin
Th"nlv('irs"t iironnini'i'il liv mir li-Hrtimr
not Inlurlnti. in U' urnivr. mul i"l
ll,i- ini.it fumloriHliln mi'l ! it-'l tltm H
I M l l-V. I'
m ft i'Kin,iij -Muii, rotii' r'ni'ii
nith iwtvIiik. !.&. .'ir.iiiiiitin. tf
Akdomlm.l (ritm hi.avyl .. Ni.r.lnit. I.I.t
Health 1'rewrvlna Him- -oulll ' "
rrnHlK hy lrailln Hrlull l-iili r rverj hiTi-.
CHICAGO t'OKSI'r -. liiilio, 111.
liV M Ali I' N. IMil M.li l r.
"I nn an In have a porlkir, sure's you
live," aniKiimccil A! in. DoiM.
"Lor. wIkiI'k tliiitr"' iiskeil Liieindii.
"One of Mrs. Parloa's now rrfin.-.s? 1
h(tio it's smut'thiii i'liml."
"A jmrtirrv ! rliiM nlive! I h T t, you
know what that is? Tlirs riirlains
luui up lo tlm iliiniN, mui lln'V sweeii
on tin l'liior and they're worked with
crewtds, and yarns ami I hins! Lawyer
Brow ut)' s folks, over to llinhani, have
real satin limeade ones in the heVt, par
lor, jood enough for a pnvn. Hut Mrs.
Kitt'liener, the lioust keeper, sift' took
nio into her room, and there, they was
nothing hut t'oU'ee-liaiiii:. if you'll be
lieve it, willi bits of eolored ftdton flan
nel sewed on'i'iii; aiul the harin; ain't
over fifteen cents a yard."
"1 don't seo the tfootl of haniii cur
tains up to the doors; nobody can .see
"Lor, child, the door is took oil', and
the portiere lianas in its place, and looks
mighty p,rand, and makes you feel as
though you was living in a palace."
"1 don't lielievo, it'll deceive, mo,"
"Do get the dictionary down, Luein
tly, and look out parti re. 1 want to
know how to spell it, and all admit it,
ami when Mrs. Jerry comes in sho can't,
trip Hie. lluw cut tip she'll he! Yoll
know when lirother Hen h it mo his best,
woolen carpet she wanted to know if I
wasn't afraid of ninth gelling iuln the
Lucinda took down Ihe oousumplivo
lookin;' did iniiai v and iMimlereil over
"I don't helievethal'Mheright word,"
slip said presciilly; "there ain't, m) such
"No such word! Yoiir'e just like your
Aunt Jerry lodd, always making
folks miserable. I inn' I mi siijipose
Mrs. Kitchener know, and she living
this twenty ear up ter Lawyer Brown
e's?" "I daresay she's puking fun at you."
"I'nking fun at me! Bo you think
your mother is a person -:i lkil.it f I to
liev fun poked at her, Lm imly Hodd?"
"The lliincaiis have got an una
bridged," said Lueimla, waiving the
nucstiou; "I'll run over and hunt it
"But don't let on w hat you're looking
after. I want Ihe neighbors to conic in
ami ask what I've got a-hanging up
there, and I want tolell'cin, 'a ymYrr'.',
to bo sure;' mid 1 want lo see 'cm il
luming it over in their minds, dying of
curinsily to know what a . rr is, but
hating in eit. in iln,i ( boy never heard
of the thin;; befnie!"
But Mr. KilcheliiT, who had been
t'olllini--iiilii d In buy ll tl'oe hanging
in Uinhain, happened nver with it the
"lo mhi know," said Mrs. Jliidd,
privately, wu'w hiinled tlinmli the dic
tionary, and Llieimh 's lon;e. in the mi'
abridged, ami we can't lind jmrlii-re,
high or lo ?''
"( )f coui-'r! you
Mrs. Kilchener. '
Why, it's a l'roneh
"A I'rench word!" n
lodd; "a real I'icnoh wop
oy no! W hv folks' 11 coiue from Old
burv, and jJearlield, und all about to
neo it, just as If it was a whole incuiigrrii'.
Mrs. Jeirv'llbe ju-t lit to die. But I
don't kmnv w hat Tmn'll say about tak
ing the door oil' the hinges!"
I (moss he'll talk French," put in
Lucinda. And he did.
'Take Ihe dour oil' tint hinges!" hn
cried. "Wliut tumfotikrv In ihin, ch?
Ar jou cruj l'arueley? All tho licifh-
II CABS NO USE
' in f i
TIIK OAII.Y OAIIIO HUM,ETIN: WEDNESDAY MOKNItW, AUGUST 30, 1882.
bors' II he laughing at you. Hang your
" That's just, what wo want to do,"
"The neighbors don't hfugh at Law
yer Browne's folks, and there' sportier?.
and jiortii res all over the house. I see
'cm with my own eyes."
"Ami the doors took oil?" gasped
"Blessed if I ever heard of such a
lliing! It must he modern progress!
Why not take down the side of the
house and hangup n curtain? What's
it for, any way? It ain't pretty; it looks
like a horse-blanket. It'll lie mighty
nice for rheumatism nnd inlliiency.
Whv not take the roof oil' the house iu
ulead?" But for nil Tom Podd's disapproval
the door came oil', and the porlii ir, bril
liant willi cotton-llamiel dragons, J.v
panose young men and women, half
moons and liiornglyhies, reigned in its
stead. Mrs. Dwhl was ready for the
"Mercy sakes alive!" ejaculated Mrs.
Jerry, wlm had come in wiih her darn
ing for a little gossip. "What on earlh
liave you got a-hanging up there? and
whore's your door gone?"
That? (Hi, that h only a porlirrc," as
if a jmrtinr in Mill village was the most
common thing in the world.
"A what! U looks like a side-show nt
the circus, or a noMer."
"Kvenhody don't take to 'em when
they tilNt see 'em." tittered Ltieiiuhi.
"Father didn't. Folks have to be edu
cated up to 'em, like eating tomatoes."
"A pnrtirrr, did you say? Where'd
Jdll get the ideer:'"
"It's a French word," said Mrs. Tom.
as if French were her daily speech. "Jt
came from Franco."
"Fity it hadn't stayed there. It must
let in a sight of cold air."
"We haven't MiU'civd no inconveni
ence," returned Mrs Tom, loftily.
"It ain't to be sneezed at," said Lu
cinda. As luck would have it, however, a
cold snap set in about this time. Mrs.
Dodd piled on the coal and .shivered sur
reptitiously. "Your whiit-you-may-call-it don't
seem to keep out the cold like a door,"
suggested Mrs. Jerry in another of her
neighborly calls. "1 don't believe they'll
be popular in Millvillage,"
"They're popular at Lawyer Browne's
and in the lir-t families to Ilingham,"
returned her sister-in-law.
"Well, I s'pie they have a furnace
there, and the price of coal ain't no con
sequence to 'cm. For Iny part, I shouln't
be able to reconcile it to my conscience
to w.'ustu Jerry's substance in a, jior
tirrr.y If .Mrs. Dmld had w ished to set the
neighborhood agog she succeeded; Mill
village wasn't used to esthetic ideas,
ami the report that she had taken a door
oil' the hinges and hung up a curtain in
its stead seemed to their unenlightened
minds the height of absurdity.
"But it really docs look ever so pret
ty," said one genial soul at the sewing
circle, "only my teeth chattered in my
head all the time 1 stayed ut Miss
"Lucindy tells me it's a new-fangled
notion they got up to llinghain; she
says it's all around there, as if it was
meascls. It's w hat I hoy call 'Art Dec
oration.'" explained Mrs. Lutestring,
"Art fiddlesticks." snapped Mrs. Jer
ry, "the art of taking cold, I reckon.
l'aiuoley had the doctor last, night nnd
a mustard plaster! I calkilate she's dec
orated with a blister by this time."
"I'm afeared Miss' Dmld's getting
dreadful worldly to be so took up with
cofl'eo-bagging and cotton-flannel when
there's missionary work to be done,"
sighed old Mrs. Preacher.
"Miss Dndd's got gentility on the
brain." put in Ihe village dressmaker.
"She wants to lead the fashions in Mill
village." "1 think it's our duty to get up a peti
tion and ak her to hev the iloor hung
again, seeing's the sewing society's go
ing to meet their next week; it wouldn't
be convenient, for all of us to hev the
intluen.y together," suggested the pres
ident of the society,
"It's thing ill the face of Providence,"
persisted Mrs. Jerry.
But before the week eudod Aunt Han
nah dropped in from Neatiiehl to make
Mrs. Dodd, a visit, as the weather had
"I thought I'd take advantage of this
w arm spell," she exclaimed. "You see
I'm troimr over to ll'mirhatn next week
to hev Lawyer Browne make my will
and I thomrht I'd stop awhile alougwilh
Mm, Panicloy, on my w ay. You know,"
she continued, dropping into a whisper
as though the heirs were all at her el
bow, "if I don t make it - ami it. seems
as if I was old enough-- eveiy thing'll go
to his folks! seeing s 1 in only your
aunl.-in-law, having married oiir own
umie Itogei Hill for in v first husband
and my enod-fnr-nnl hing cousin Tom
Jackman for my second; if IdmiT makt
it, you see, not a dollar d belong toyoii.
as I brum' lit you up till you marrioi
Mr. Dodd! Laws is oncer, ou know; so
I thought I wouldn't wait no longer, hut
lake advantage of the thaw ami hev
Lawyer Browne cut bis folks oil' willi a
But Ihe thaw was followed by another
cold wave before Aunt Hannah could
start I'nr llinghain.
"It won't lasl long," Mrs. Dodd con
Holed her. "ami then Jonillilhvc you
over in Ihe pung.
"It's proper pleasant here," chirruped
the old lady, "audi wouldn't grudge
Mining all winter, if Ids folks bail oiil
been eul oil'. HnW Well Ben's woolen
carpet wears, and the horsehair fund
ture looks so genleel. When you get
my legacy- ami there a iloor open
somewhere, rauicley;1 I vegot eolil wa
ter n-runiiiii'r down niv hack" -
"Ho put onthisshaw"!, Aunt Hannah,"
hogged Mrs. Dodd; "I'll stir up the tire
and bring mv fool-stove ami a bottle of
hot v ater; the house is old you see, unit
lull ni cracks. '
" hen you get my legacy you can
have a new one, Panicloy. What have
you got that counterpane hanging up
to the tlooi way for? To keep out the
"Thai's anoWiVre Aunt Hannah."
"Lor , I heard up to Neuiiield that
you had a tmrlkrr, ami folks wonderet
what it was like, and Mid they hoped it
wasn i notiung catching; Fve been
inclining to ask you about it ever since
I come, hut Ihe will and the cold unap
puiii oui oi iny iir.tul. So thai ftjiyr
tii re, oh? ( 'an't you afford a door,
"We took it oil" a-purpose," said Lucinda;-'
"doors ain't anything beside '
"I'm afraid it aiii'twholoHoine," said
Aunt Hannah, her teeth chalteringin her
head, to speak figuratively. "I believe
Fin coining down withon'oof my colds,"
as though she had a monopoly of tliein.
"I hope it won't be nothing serious till
I soo Lawyer Browne; his folks would
laugh in t heir shoves if they was toeonm
in for all the property. I guess I'll go
"I'll just slip tho warming-pan into
your room and nut some pennyroyal to
steep. You don't feel feverish, do
But poor Aunt Hannah never reach
ed llinghain, and the will was never
"Pride goes before a fall," Tom Dodd
reflected aloud. "Yon paid a pretty
price for your portiere, Pumoloy; hopu
yon feel ns though you'd got'your mom
"it's like locking the stabKi after tho
horse is stole," remarked Lueimla when
the curtain was taken down and tho door
I don't never want to hear the naiiio
again, Lucinda Dmld; don't talk to me
of portieres," said her mother; "they
oughtn't never to havo been invented."
Putting a Yonn Fellow in an Awfully
One of our young clerks Inst Sunday
night bought a cut-glass bottle of co
logne.with a gloss stopper and pink rib
bon, to present to a young lady ho is
keeping company with; but, on reach
ing the house ho felt a little embarras
sed for fear there were members of tho
family present, and so left the beautiful
gift on the stoop and pnssed in. The
movement was perceived by a graceless
brother of tho young lady, who appro
priated tho cologne for his own use and
refilled tho bottle with hartshorn from
tho family jar, and then hung around
to observe tho result.
In a liltlo while tho young man slip
ped out to tho stoop, and securing tho
splendid gift, slipped back again into
the parlor, where with a few appropriate
words, he pressed it upon tho blushing
girl. Liko tho good and faithful daugh
ter that she was, she at on eo hurried,
into the presence of her mother, and
tho old lady was charmed. They didn't
put up scent stuff like that when sho
was a girl; it was kept in a china tea
cup, and it was held together by sam
ples of the family's hair.
She was very much pleased with it.
She drew out the stopper, laid tho
beautiful petals of her nostrils over tho
aperture, and fetched a pull at tho con
tants that fairly made them bubble.
Then she laid tho bottle down, and
picking up a brass-mounted tire shovel
instead, said, as soon as she could say
"Where is that miserable brat?"
Ho, all unconscious of what had hap
pened, was in front of a mirror adjust
ing his necktie and smiling at himself.
Here she found him, nnd said to him:
"(Hi, you are laughing at the trick on
an old woman, are you?"
And then she gave him one on the
ear. And he, being by nature more elo
quent with his legs than his tongue,
hastened from thence, howling "like
mad," and accompanied to tho gate by
that brass-mounted shovel. Ho says he
would give everything on earth if he
could si .tl.e oil' tho impression that a
mistake had been made. Boston Cour
ier, Rest at Last,
J lurry ami worry kill their tens of
Ihi'iisamh nf busy w onieii. There cmni s
before my mind, as I write, the care
worn faces nf many dMirarteued house
keepers. Day afl.tr day passes, hut
stiil there is plenty of work nn hand
thai ought to be done; in fact, it always
seems lo bo ini'lea -ing. The houe
iiiu-l bo kept perfectly clean, for dirt in
the hnu-o is a sin (':'). The children
must be kept, looking "as well other
people's." The husband is too poor to
hire help in the hnu-e, and ten chances
lo one the poor wife has lobear burdens
that rightfully belong to him to bear.
He does not mean In he unkind, but he
tines mil knnw the pain she sutlers in
silence and liecannol realize the weak
ness w h'nii makes her work a burden.
And so the years glide nn, until mind
and hods can bear iii under the fearful
strain no longer. Then the toil-worn
hands are folded, the throbbing, burn
ing brain becomes cool, nnd the sull'erer
is hlid to -e :-t I l's ill hist. 'hy ,,, s
much ii in r s;,ry w ork? It is wrong to
v a le '.treiigih and time thus. There
is a great deal of work done which
never oiijlit to be; it may seen) neces
sary, but experience will leach ymi, if
you will allow it to, that it is not. (!on
sianlit ilweiiing upon the one subject,
of i'omi -e-work. the mind becomes mor
bid ! -en -i 1 1 e, and t riile.s will roar Ihem
sehos into mountain , This is a f;nt
eperieme has t;:ughl mo. The more
work mhi do Ihe more yoll w ill see In
do. The nmre you brush and scour the
more dirt mi will see. There is a time
to stop, and happy are they w ho know
Yellow Fever I'revonted.
The engineers of the Central Railroad of
(.luiiria say: "Though exposed to the
worst miasmatic inllueiicrs, going in and
coining out of Savniiah at dillerent hours
nl tho nigh't "'ul also in spending entire
niulils in the cty during thu prevulancu of
tho yellow fever epidemic, of 1871, with hut
the single exception ot one of us (who was
taken sick, but speedily recovered) we con
tinued in our usual good health a circiiui
Rttinee we ciiii account fur in nn other way
but by the n licet, under Providence, of the
habitual continued use of Simmons Liver
Koipilator while we were exposed to this
l)u. Klink'h Uhkat Nkuvic Hestohkh is
the nmrvel of tho ao for all nerve, diseases.
All fits stopped free. Hond to Dill Arch
turret, l'hiiadelpia, l'a.
Alk'U'u llruin Food positively cures nerv
ousness, nervous dehility, and nil weak tics
of penerntivo organs. l. 5 for f?. All
druggists. Send for circular to Allen's
rharmacy, 815 First Ave, N. Y. Sold in
Cirt by DnrcUy Bros.
Chills ami Fever.
SlmiiimiH I, Ivor !tu2ti
I ul nr mull lireiiki! the
i'IiiIIh ni.il rtirrinK tlm
fever dill ol tllt)VKtm.
ll cures when all otlmr
K -r lint relief Hid euro
of till (llHlrtiiwiiiir l In
cline ii kc Simmons Liv
Tlm Hi'Hiiliilnr will u)Hlllvly rum lliln tt,.rllie
dlHeam). Wv UHHt-rt i'UiiliHtli Hlly what we know to
CON ST I TAT I ON!
hIioiiIiI unl Ik- ri'minlrd n n trlfliiii; ailment. Nn
liirt) tlvtimnilN Ihe utiiitiM ri'KUlarlly of tlm liowulu,
1 1n refori- nbs'Ht nature liy Inking Siiihiiuiik l.lvei
Ki'nulatur. It Is !arnilciK, mild nnd rflrctuul,
Out; tir two tiilieBiiiiMifulK will relieve nil Ihe
troubled inrlikul to a liillmiH mate, mi Ii ax Nauxi'a
IIiz.iiii-kk, PicikhIikhk, I it-i reen alter rutiliK. a bit
ter liuil lil-te In the mouth.
iVrnmif may avoid all aitarka liy occasionally
Inkinu a tloHi) of SiiiimiiiiH Liver Ih'KUl.ilor lo keep
Hie liver lu lieallliy in t Ion.
Bi'iicrally iirtHiiii! fr.ini dlMortlrri'd kIiiiukc.1i, rac
In- lont-'cU'il hylukiuit Simmons Liver HeRiilator.
Simmons Liver Keuulut r soon i radli ntes this ill,
wine from ttio HjMein, leavinK tlio fkiu ck'iir and
I ree lioni all Impurities.
Children siifl'erini; w ith colic, soon experience rn
lift when Simmons Liver Keuiilulor is administer
ed. Adults also ileiivo iirciit henetlt from this
medicine. It is not unpleasant; it is liarmlesi
and elleclivu. l'uiely vem tiihlit.
BIjA I.) I) 10 1 1 & K 1 1 )N E VS
Must of the diseases ot Die bladder original" from
those or the kidneys. Kestore the action of the
liver fully and liolli the kidneys and blunder will
ItifTuke only the tii'iiuine, whlrli always lias on
Hie w nipper the red Z trade mark and signature ol
For sale by all druu'i'lels.
Pain Cannot Slav Where
It Is Used.
Uliuemallsm is cured by
THOMAS' KCLKCTRIC OIL.
A lame back of eljrht year standing was positive
ly cured by M cents worth of
TAOMA8' ECLECTItlC OIL
Common sore throat Is cured with olio done of
THOMAS' ECLECTKIC OIL.
Cough and colds art-cured by
All throat hurt limn diseases are cured by
THOMAS' ECLECTKIC OIL
Asthma is cured by
TIIOMAU" KCLKCTK1C OIL.
Hums and frost bites are rclicfcd at once by
THOMAS' ECLECTKIC OIL.
Always yivus uatihfuction.
Sold by Mediciuo Dealers eveiywhero
1'rice 51 )c. and $1
yoSTKK, 5I1LKIKN & CO., Prop'rs.
Buffalo. N. Y.
TII 12 SEW RKMlinV.
HOPS H MALT
THE ORE AT
AND DLOOD PURIFIER.
TIiIh new Rcnucdv la compounded
fl from the best known curatives, such as
Mops, Malt Extract, Cascsra Sagrada
Oacred Bark), Btichti. Dandelion and
Sarsnpa::lla, combined with an agree
abhi Aromatic Elixir.
Theaa Remedies act upon the Liver.
They net upon the Kidneys.
They Regulata the Bowels.
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HOPS AND MALT BITTERS
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Ask your Hiueej-t lor them, and bo sure
thut the Libel has on il the four winds
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in hirne red Inter,
TTake no other.flfl
At Vnlrs.ile and Retail by all dealers.
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u JUDU r r iur. ,
KOIt I'UI KB.