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The Banner-Democrat. (Lake Providence, East Carroll Parish, La.) 1892-current, January 16, 1897, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064237/1897-01-16/ed-1/seq-4/

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S As-Appeal few a srAst **.
b man whoe is charitable to himself will
ist to thbebtUW a ppeal for assisai.ce made
Ista mach. s hI liver, in the hoal'r a
dt epnysg ti qrnms and unrsay rsh- 'rh
tionain sle regions of the gland that secret
his bl:e. BHotetter's stomach Bitters, my dear
sir, or madam--as the case may be-,t whet
or quire. Hasten to use it yo are troubled
with hrartburn, wind in the stomach, or note
that your skin or the whites of your eyes AMt
taking a sallow hue.
The annual "cattle crop" of New South
Wales i about 400003.
Has liens Wodersd. elv
CELTRgVILLI. 1 . i.. ept. 17l. 1 3L
"On a receat jurirey to Alatama I ha ve o
beard rom a Jlesuit 'tiluer o "f Mbile Collete this
aome wonderful clur trrom creta, etc., from couo
theteeof TETTe ntm. t ron
"I bavs several prople of ms contretion po
that are suffering from t c ea, tetter, etc., ba I
for anumbs r of ye~ ., Plhate end me two
boxes by mll . I wrnt. to tee what your 'T- n0te
sLis#t· will do for them. I oncios one du. lIon
lar." Your3 respctuti, cent
Rtv. C. P. OGAoLa'. en(
I box by mail for o0... in stamp'. rel
J. T. Snu'rTttIs. Savannah. On. Nati
Somethino is sure to be accomplishod by 0the
the man who sticks to one ting. East
Hoo w'P s T''?"'ttow
We ofer One HunRdrel D plhars tr Id fu
any el. of Cttarrhl that cannot be cured by ti
hail's ('atarr C ure. e
e. J.Cthaqto & Co. Prt p.. Toledy o . the
Ve, tu"e underl gun1l. ietV I nownt I?. J.C '. tre ,
tey for the lst t15 years, ed b.ltevo tia )e to triual
fectly ho,:orale ilk all bsine-J transaretil to I
and fin'nc;alt y inLe to carry out any ola.s it i,
lion ulerad by thr r . . I
aWnsr & 'LaL'AXY. \Ylletsi i DratoZwsts, ToreCo, l
Ohio. l
WiVi.ntlo. ItaIrIA ; AMnYIX, lwlesaio E
l)rl ist. 'Toledo, Ohio. tha
Hal'e Ctarrh Care is taken internally, s. ttid
Ing direotly upon9 ht,lood and mucou sEur
fre," t ho t)-tem. rice, ,,o . er bottes. hAu tUhe
by all T)rugs ie. 'I'e.tinol ias ttl iree.
taial's Y"mily Pills are the hiest. cail
____yo___ese n ms
vei
et e
hto
Mo for your money and save needless ex a
Ses now. It ts true economy to build up the
our ystem and prevent iukn"s bly takoing
out
Hood's til}
Sarsaparilla on.
The et--i , fait the uto 'rie ioe ol Purifter hn
hrass aesiy ejs)r ipt, effcient nsa
peeh easy yrin entucy zcent .o lot
ls
THE PIONEER. lO
Theodore Roosevelt emnphasizes the p:
fadt that the movement of population
to the Vest from New England did b,
not begin to be appreciable until after ie
the War of 1812. A famous settlement, at
like that of Marietta, only proves tUe tu
rule. In the earlier period the settlers n
were from the Southern States--not
from the prosperous class of lowland
planters, but from the hardy men ofth
the hills and mountains who had really to
been pi.oneels all their lives as their pi
fathers had been before them. In blood
and in beliefs these people were more o
nearly allied to the Northerners titan
they were to the Southern planters. l
The people of the Northern and EVo- f
ern States who went West in those a
days were as likely to settle in Ken- h
tucky as in Ohio, and they migrated as ii
readily "to Tennessee and Mississippi 0
as to Indiana." Thus it came about
that "in Kentucky and Tennessee, tn
Indiana and Mississippi, the settlertb I
were of the same quality. They 10-- i
sessed of the samevirtues and thesame
shortcomings, the same ideals and the
same practices." The investigator who
desires to know what the average was
in pioneer life-Mr. Roosevelt does not
say this, but It is true-need only make j
a tour among the mountains from the
Potomac to the southerninost foothills
of the Alleghanies and the Blue Ridge.
lie will find there the words and
phrases still in use which made the
speech of early Koentucky n:l Ohio in
teresting, before the West, as well as
the East, fell to the dead level of the
school-bck dialect. There are i,laces
where these peculiarities linger even
yet, just sr there are bits of oak and
beech forest more than usually expan
sive where a few'years ago, even in
Central Ohio. a cabin could be found
newly built, the ends of the logs shin
ing with the polish given them by a
sharp axe, and the earth floor within,
more primitive than the puncheon,
beaten down to the consistency of
pressed brick. It is the fashion with
politicians and novel writers of the
present day to depreciate these moun
taitneers. They settle their feuds with
the rifle, they make illicit whiskey, and
In spite of their Scotch-Irish Presbly
terian origin they are addicted to a
very picturesque pofanlty. But they
are to this day and they alnways will
be--subject to the rivalry of the Rocky
Moulutains in centuries to cone--the
source of the healthiest humanity in
North America. It will take a genera
tion, sometimes two' generations, to
tame them down to ordinary life, but
they will always be found where the
peril is greatest, just as Longstreet's
veterans, mostly these very mountain
sere, are said to have kept on charging
- even when their feet were shot off and
they had to crawl on their hands and
knees.--New York Tribune.
There are probably 300,000 men em
Klcyed In the mines or Mexico.
YOUN'O GJRLS.
Their Conduct suMdHealth Often MyttlUe
Their Mothers,
Young girls often feel and conse
quently act, very strangely.
They shed tears without apparent
cause, are restless, nervous, and at
times almost
They
seem
absorbed, and heedless of things go
lag on around them. Sometimes they
complain of pain in lower partR of
-bodyflushes of heat in head, cold feet,
etc.
'YoMug girls are not free from incipi
ent womb trouble.
Mothers should see to It that Lydia
3. Pinkham'e Vegetable Compound is
promptly taken; all drggists have it.
Th. girl wml spedily be "herself
a inqr and a probable danger be
·· ~ ~~ -; -~oot -osY ~rhs
REV. ull. TALMAGE.
lines
'rhe Eminent Dlvine'a Sermon Do- pr.
open
livered in WVashlngton.
week
ones
Subject: 'Tile Dying Centturs." Pan
- rshill
face,
TeXT: "Thus saith the Lord. Set thine rous
hous, in order. for thou shalt die alt not eet
live."--II King xI., 1. strut
No alarmn bell do I r'ng In lth utterance of gray
this text, for in the healthy glow of your wad
countenances I flal cause only for cheerful milli
prophe 'y, but I shall apply the text as Fret
-polen in the ear of IHezekiab, down with a ence
bat carbnuule. to the nineteenth gentury, and
now elosing. It aill take only fobr morn of I
long breatd's, each year a breath, and the Lan
century will expire. My theme is "The Dy- di
ing Ceu urv." I diecuss it at an:hour when our men
National LJ.,gislature is about to assemble, cost
soent of the mem:,ers now hero present and yetn
oth',ls soon to arrive from the North, S >utb. y
East and Wi-st. All the public conveyances star
coaming this way will bring important addi- conj
tion sof public men, so that when on Decem- hrv
b.r 7. at hith noon, the gavels of Senate and ture
Ilou.e of reFresentatives shall lift and fall timn
the destinies of this Nation. anl through It gral
the d s:!nies of all N,.tioos struggling to be tar:
Sfree. wi I he put on solemn an i treme lonts wer
trial. Amid su hintensifying c r.-u:ustances o,
I stan 1 by thit veanrabie centuryand address bur
it in thee wor is of my text, "1'uast satith the cel
Lord, Set thine hous in orJer, for thou tun
sheI t dto and not live." and
Et rnIty i.s too ,ig a subject for us to Chr
understand. Sone one has sail it is a the
great cao:6k that says "Tick" in one cen- tacl
tury cud "anek"' in another. But we can les
b t:t-r unIlrstanu I oil time, who has many the
caildren-anl they are the centuries-an:t dol
many grandchildren-:nd they are the trit
years. With the dying nineteenth century Loa
we shall this morning have a plain talk, abt
to:ling him some of the good things he has the
lone, and th-n telling him some of the ag
things he ought to adjust before he qults to
this sphere and paswls out to join the ma
eternities. We genecrally wait until people a
•are deal before wo say mailc in praise of Ca
p then. Funeral enloginn is generally very mi
pathetic anl eloquent with things that
ought to have been said years before. We n
put on cold to:tbstones what we ought to nit
bhar put in the wanrm ears of the living. gal
We curse Charles Sumner while he is liv- ins
ilng andl etnedl him into spinal meningitis bi
and wait until, ii the rooels were I huavea i
b::en living the last year. he pit's his hag t
on his heart tand cries "Oh:" an I is gone,
r and then we m:ice long proetssion In his sil
honor. Dr. Sunderland. chaplain of the Yo
t American Senuae, accompanying; stopping thi
long enough to allow the dead Senator to lie ea
Sin slate in Independence Hall, Philadelphia, ey
and halting at Boston Statebou-e, where not fa
long before damuatory resolutions had been ha
to pass di in regard to him, and then move on, yo
in amid the tolling bells and the boo n of miu- li
id e guna until we bury him at Mount Au
id burn al cover hint with flowers five feet th
,r deep. What a pity he could not have been h
t,awake at his own funeral to hear the gral- th
tude of the Natton! What a pity that one
green lanf could not have been taken from 1
ra .Lch one of the mortuary gar.ands and put
at upon his table while he was yet alt alive at the Ci
ad Arlington! Whtat a pity that out of the great it
choirs who chanted at his obsequies one lit- Il
tie girl dressel in sbite might not nve sung tb
ly to his living ear a c.umplim-ntary solo! Tae
sir postmorten expression contra lirced the ante -it
morte:a. The Nation coud not have s; o;en
S the truth both tims about Ch itr:es Sumner. gi
ire Was it before or after his decease it lied? to
an No such injustice shall be inflicted upon 01
re. this venerable nineteenth century. Before as
he goes we rei:to in his hearing some of the m
good things he has aosenplisaied. What i
se an a Idition to the world's intelligence he
ia. has m ile! Look at the old schoolhouse, it
with the snow sift ng throng t the roof and h
the flitly tin cup hanginng over the water Ii
7Vi pail in the corner, and the little victims on ti
rut the long b nch-b without backs, and the J
't illiterate schoolnmater with his hicktory gal't'
iinl then !ook at our modern palaces of b
erb free s-tools under men and women cul- t
OS tured and retine.t to the highest ,xcellouee.
re so that whereas in our chilthoott we hal to v
bhe whppe I to go to soh3ol, children now t
cry when they cannot go. Thank you, t
rho venerable century; while at the sane time
Pas we thtink Godl What an addition to the 0
not worlds inventions--within our century the t
cotton gin, the agreuutnral machines for e
ike planing, reaping and thrashing; the tel.- a
the grapb; the phonograph,. e:pable of pre
Ills serving a: human voice from generation to
generation; the typ:ewriter. that re"sues the
ge. world from worse and worse pentmanuehip,
tad and stenography, cpturing from the lips of t
the the swiftest speaker more than 2)0 war is a t
In- minute! Never was I so a:aze.l at the s
faclities of our time as when afew days ago 3
ts I telegraphed from Washington to New York r
the a long and elaborate manuscript, and a few I
ces minutes afttr, to show its accuracy, it was
tea i to me through the lona-distance teo
Cn phone, and it was exact down to the last
and am colon anl comma.
an- What hath God wrought! Oh. I am so I
in glad I wts not born sooner. For the tallow
can lie the electric light. For the writhings
and of the surgeon's ta-le God given annstbetie,
bin- and the whole physical organism explored
a by sharpest instrument, and giving not so
much pain as the taking of a splinter from
lun, under a child's finger nail. For the lumber
on, ing stagoeoach the limited express train.
of An !there i~the spectroscopeof F'rauunhofer, 1
ith by Whict our modern s.'icntist feels Iho pu'si,
of other w,,rlds throbbing wlh light, Jeu
the nr's arrest by inocu:ation of one of the
tn- wor.d's wor.t plagues. DrI. Kaeley's eman.i
'ith pation for iluebrety. nlotimation that the
virus of maddenel canine anI cancer andl
and consumptlon are yet to be balkel by magnui
ty flce'nt medical treatm nt. Thle eyesight of
o a the doctor sharp-inelI till Ihe an look through
hey thick flesh an l Iltn the lhi liag p ace of thi
bul.et. What advaniement in geology, or
the cate'.iism of the moanaius; ch~tnisiry,
cky or the catechismo of the eeienlnts;aetr.,no.ny,
the or the catechism of the stars; e.eetrolpgy, or
in the ratechism of tile lightlttis. Vihat a,!
vancement in tunsie. Atthe betginningof this
er. century, confiniung Itself, so far as the
to great, .masses of the people were con
but cerned, to a few airs drawn out on
accordion or massacred on church bass
the viol, now enchantingly drooping from
et's thousatindso fingers In Ialidel's "Concerto
nl- In B Flat," or Gullmant's "Sonata In D
lng Minor." 'banks to you, O century, before
you die, for tile asylums of merey that you
and have founded-the blnd seeing with their
and lingers, the deaf hearing by the morton of
your lips, tle born imbe"ile by skillful object
lesson lifted to to erable Intelligelnce.
em Thanks to this century for thelmproved ion
dltion of most Naltions. The reason that Na
poleon niade such a eucoesseul sweep across
SEurope at' the begninnn of. the century was
that most of the thrones of Europe were ,c
eupsied either by imbeciles or proilga'es.
But most of thethrones of Europi areto-day
ocuoted by kings ant queens comptenpr.
LbIle rance a republic, Switzerlanud a rowpublie,
and about fty frtee coistitutions, I asn told,
in Europe. Twenty millon serts of Rlussia
use- mauumitted. On th:s Western continent I
onu call toe roll of many reputlic.c-c- xico,
Gautemalin, San Slvador. Costa Ri..a, Para
rent guay, Uruguay, Honduras, New Greunada,
i at Venezuela, ,ra. EcuMador, Bohivia, Chile,
Argentin Repullile, Brazil. The one strag
gling villatge of Washington to which tlhe
Un;ted States Government moved, its entire
bagesge andt equipment packed up in seven
boxee, wh:ch got lost in tse v-oods near this
place, notw the architectural glory of the
continent and admiration of tbhe world.
T'ile money power, so much denounced
and o:ten justy critcilsel. lies covered this
cont neut with unriverl:ies and free librar
ies and asylum of muery. T''he newspanper
proe-s, whteh at the beginning of the cen
tury was an ink roller. by hand moved over
oe sheet of paper at a time, lins b come the
miracul,us manufacturer of four or five or
six hundred thousand sheets for one daily
newspatper's tsue. Within your memory.
O dying century, ha been the genesis of
neary all the great institutions evangel
Ilutic. At London tavere, March 7, 1L102,
lritish nandl Foreign Bible society was born.
they Tn 1818 American Bible soclety was born.
be of In 184 Amerian BSanday-school union
feet, was born. In 1810 American board of
commilalones for foreign m'ssions, which
has put its saving hand on every Nation of
tipl* the round earth, w*s bors at a haystack in
Massachusettts. The National Temperance
soclety, the Woman's TemperanM e soeiety,
d and all the other temperane movements
were born In thb lcetury. Ahfrt1hBldd to
re e otrher eatri by exploratio this eec
rtself tury hs beesei( t the feet of elvltlsation
b o u bc ened bfy no0mase aad Chritian
r rty. ThCi ste wal, on an a tmpassab'e
I sUb- rr, now tI a ueles pile atonae snd
enta brick. Oura Ame-rlet '.t·n atthe opeasbn
of this esntry oualy as  icel of thac- along
the Atlantle coaet, now the wiole eontinent
llglous Intelliglaee whioh In thsr tlinmes , all C
notlced at all by the newspaper press, were woali
allowed only a paragraph of three Q flo r 0 d
lines, now and the columns of the secular Ing i
press in all the citaes thrown wide with
open, and every week for twenty-rit orro
years, without the omission of a single athee l
week, I -have been permitted to preach eities
one entire gospel sert:na through the news. see, C
pacer press. I thank: Gi for. this great that
opportunity. Glorioul oll century! You lions
sh ill not be entombed until we have, face to make
face, extolle L ycu. You were rockel in a styles
routh cra.fle. andt the inheritance you re- teler
etived was, for the most part, poverty and bca
struggle anti hardship, an I poorly covered story
graves of heroei an I heroines of whom the Near
wo l l had not b'ea worihy, an I atheism ans thing
military desnotism, an I the wre kt of the close
French revolution. You iuheritol the influ- kno
eaces tnsr re:itted in Airoa Burr's traiot. hatve
and another war with England. anrd battle are z
of Lkae Erie, and In litn savagery, and will
TLndy's L mn,, and Dartmoor massacre, and in
diasention, bitter an I wild beyond metsure- whe
meat, and African slavery. which was yet to to se
cost a National hemnorhar't of four awful thee
years an I a million precious lives. test
Yes, dear old c ntury, you hal an awful auo"
start, and you have dous more then well, whal
consld ring your parentag. an I your early cren
eavironment. I. is a won er Vou did not the
turn out to be the vagabont century of all he
time. You hat a bad mother and a bad Vor
grandmother. S-m. of the preceding can-t
tunr:es were not fl. to live in-their morals teal 1
were so had, their fashions w. re so out rage
on=, their ignoranca was so dense, their in- Sep
hbunanityvs terrific. Oh, dying nineteenth ilron
century. before you go we tahie this oppor- onir
tunity of etling y3n that you arc thb beSt
and the mightiest of all th:i centuries of the itne
Christian era except the first, which gare us ae
the Chris', and you rival that century in the ears
fact that you more than all thi' other centur- A
lea put together are giving th+ Christ to al hPO
the worid. One htnuired and twelve thousatd Hls
dollars, a oine meeting a few days ag3 con- a
tributed for the worl's evangolization. n
Look at what you have done, 0 thou
abused ant depreciatel century. All p'ri
the Pacific isles, barr'd and bolted aria
against the gospel when you oegan ,
to reicn, now all open, and some of them
more Christianized tha: America. No more. you
as once written over the church doors in thin
Cape Co'ony. "Dogs and Hottentots not ad- vth
mitted." The la:e Mr. Darwin contrlbutinc
$25 to the Southern Miss.onary S iety. C n- t
n niballsm driven off the 'ac o theenrth. The '
gates of all Nations wide open for the gospe'
entrance whenuthecohurch shalh give up its
intellectu:l da:udyisim, n I quit Joo!ing withl
higher criticism, atn planuco into the wore:, ivt
a as at a life savtin station the crew pull out tio
with the lifeboat to take the sailors off a led
Il ship going to pieces in the Skerries. I thank
te you, old and dying century. All heaven and
thanks you, and surely all the Nations of the woi
i earth ought tothank you. I putbefore your roll
eyes, soon to be dim for the last sleep, the to
)t facts tremendous. I talke your wrinkled old ant
Shand and shake it in congratulation. I bathe (ou
your fevered brow and freshen your parched ter
u. lips frdm the fountains of eternal victory. the
u- But my text sugeests that there are some h
et things that this century ought to do before
a he leaves us. "lhus saith the Lord, "Set el
ti thine house in order, for thou shalt die and ,ta
n not live." We outht not to let this century ra
, go before two or threethingsareset in order dtl
tt For one thing this quarrel between la or and *hi
he ca.pita'. Th, nineteenth century inherited
at it from the eighteenth century, but do not
it- let this nineteenth century bequeath it to
the tv-nti':h. "What we want," says labor, '
d " 'tu o set us right is more strikes and more vi.- Vi
to- orous work w:th torch and dynamite."
"What we want." says capital, "is a ighter n
r. grip on the working classes and compulsion lo
to take what wagee we choose to pay, w.th
on out reference to their needs." BAth wrong sp
n as sin. Bothdeflant. Until the day of judg- SO
hment no selttlment of the quarrelit you leave re
t:t it to British, Rusntan or American politics.
he The religion of Jesus Christ ought to come ro
in w:thin the next four years and tike tne
ni hand of capital and employo and say: "You
r have tried evervytning else and failed. Now
on try the gosoei of kindness." No more op- ad
te pression ann no more strikes. The gospel of a
ij Jesus Christ will sweeten this acer- u
b:ty, or it will go on to t
ul- the end of time, and the fires that :o
burn the world up will crackle in the ears of
t wrathful prosperity and indignant toil white ta
their :ands ar.' still clutching at each other's Ii
u throats, Bofore this century sighs its last in
>mu breath I would that swarthy labor and easy
the o;uth nee would ecc me up and let the Carpen- it
the ter of Naz truth loin their hands in pledge of 'e
for everlas lug kinduess and p.ase. When men tb
cir- and women are dying they rre apt to divide u
are- among their children mem,"ntos, and one is it
to given a watch, and another a vase, a nd iv
the another i picture, and ano:her a rope. Let ai
ip. this veteran century before It dies htand over tL
o to the human race, with an impressiveness a
oa that shall last forever, that old family keep- W
the s"ke, the -olden keepeake which nearly 19J0 1
ago years ago was handed down from the black '
or rock of tie mountt of beatitudes, "Therefore ýI
few ail thin g whatsoever ye would that men
was should eo to you. do ye even so to them, for r
o e. for this is the law and the prophets."
last Another thing tnat needs to be set in
order before the veteran century quits us 4
I so is a more thorough and all embracing plan c
low for the world's gardenization. We have o
Ins tCeea trying to save the world from the (
ice, top. and it cannot be done that way. It
,re has got to be saved from the bottom. The
so church ougnt to be only a West Point to a
o drill soldiers for outside battle. tWhat if a
er mtllittiary academy should keep its students c
am. from age to age in the messroom and the
rbarracks? No, no! They are wanted at
, Montezuma aul Chaputtepeec and South
oeu- Mountain and Missionary tid e, and the
the church is no place for a Christian to stay
e. -cry long. He is wanted at the front. He
the is needed In the desperate charge of taking
aid the p'.rapets. The last great battle for
"ni- Goi is not to be fought on the campus of t
of a coilege or the lawn of a church. It is to
ugh be fought at Missionary Ridge. Before
this century quits us let us establish the
orhabit of giving the lor'unon of the Sab-t
Srbath to the churches an L the afternoon and
ry. the evening of the Sabbath to gospel work
' in the halls anl theaters and streets aint
fields ant slumr, and wildernesses of sin
this and s:rrow. Why do Christans wiho have
the tutffed themselves with "the strong meat of
on- the wor i" tInd all cospel viands on sabba:h
forenoons want to come uip to a second ser
vice and stuff themss.ves again? These old
rom gormatnd;zers at the gospel feItlst need to go:
erto into outdoor work with the outdoor gospe.
inD that was prei:ced on the banks of the Jor
fore dan, and on the fishing smacksof Lake Gall
lo Ie, ind in the bleak air of Asslyrian mouu
heir atus. I am told that throughlout all our
n of Am trican cities the second Sabbathl service
hjct in the majorlty of churehes is sparsely, yea,
itee. disgracefully atten:ded,. and is the distress o.
th. covsecratetd and eloquent ipastor who
bring their learning andt piety rteforte pews
Sehast.y for their inoceupaney. What is tlsh
providenlial meaning? Toa greatest of all
evaugelslts since B:bte times recently sug
gseted that the evening services in all th'
S churches be turne.l into the most popular
style of evancelistlto meetings for outsiders.
blie Snrly tha: is an experiment wo:rth makin.
told' If that does not succeed, than it does seers
-. to me all the churches which cannot sceure
si sulicient eVneug audiences ought to shut
up their buildings at night and go wherethe
ra- people are and invite them to come to the
ada, gospel banquet.
lile, Let the Chr;st.an souls bountifully fel in
rag- the morning, go frth in the a ternoon and
a thU evening to feed the mualttudets of outsiders
ntire starving for theeread of which if a man cat
,even he shall never again hunger. Amongthose
this clear down the gospel would make more
the rapid conquest than among those who know
so much and have so much that God can
nced not teach or help them. In those lower
Sthis depths are splendid fellows in the rough,
brar- like the shoeblack a reporter saw near New
r York City Hall He asked a boy to black
his boots. The boy came up to his work
over provokinply slow and had just bega when
Sthea large boy shove1 him autide and began tho
ye o work. and the reporter rep oved him as be.
daily itg a bully, and the boy replied: "Oh, that's
n-y. all right. I am going to do it for 'i'u. You
sis of see he's been sick in the hospital more's a
Sel month, so us boys turn in and give 'im a
1b02 lift." "Do alt the boys help him?" asked the
born. reporter. "'Yes, sir. When they aln't got
no job themselves and Jim gets one the)y
anon turn in and help'im, for be ain't strong yet,
olo you see." "How much percentrage does he
1oh ive you?" s'it the reporter. T'me boy ri.
o oplied: "L don't keep none of It. 1 a't no
qk in such sneak as that. -All the boys give up
rnce what they git on his job. rd like to 4atoh
Iety, any teller snaking on a risk boy, I would "
tss The reporter gave him a twnaty-flve eeht
lea to pie and stdi, "You kep ten eats for
en- Qtasmlt and ive the setto Iom." ."Oaa't
atton do It,, sir. hisL estomer. Uw, Jim."
lta B Saeh big sals as that straew all t lower
sab' depths of thbe eites, ad, get them eoaverted
s and to o, this wod l the lt full eentury of
atal the worsdt's s-anI but little work or
atoneg vaagetttiom wiald be left for the ceu1
nes eatstry. Before this. cntury perss dt
te9s ea n 4wj ad slest toUtw t
all Ohrlsteadoa. What as awfal thM 11Us
would be for youl
0 dying century, to bequeath to the com- Elgt
Ing century, as yet Innocent and uanserred
with a single sin or hbrdened with a single
sorrow, the blasphemy, the lawleussnes, the Pr
atheism, the grofltgaey and the woed of great ia
cittesstlfi unevangelL.id. What we ought to fe
see, 0 ,dying century, is a revival of religion
that would wrap the continents inconflagra- Bil]3
tlonsof relhious awakening, and that would was t
make legislntioa 6:"d merchandise and all hear
styles of worldly business watt awhile at the
telegraph offices and the telephone ofices
because they are ocapited with telling the the f
story of cities and Nations btn in a day. and
Nearly all the centuries closed with .some- tow
thing tremendous. Why may not this century
o!ose in the sa:vation of America? I do not nato
know whether our th-ological friends who bers
have studied the subject more than I have, conr
are right or wrong when they say Christ
will come in person to setup His kingdom
in th s world; but though we won d be over- Ocec
whe:me I with our unworthiness I would like thic
to see Christ descend from heaven in one of a lit
the clouds of this morning. and planting His
feet on this earth, which He camle ben:urle, cess
ago to save, dealers His reign of love and 84
mercy and salvation on earts bpguu. And note
what more appropriate place-I say it rev- eat
erentia!ly-'or such a divine landing than be
the capital of a contineut never cursed by
the tyraunics and supers:ittons of the Old not
World? - abhe
What has this dying nineteenth century to hi
tell us before he goes? We all love to hear
s'p:uagenarians. octnoenariats, nonagenar
ians and c. ntenarians talk. We gather
around the arnchair and listen till it Is far
on into the night and never weary of hear
ing their experl:noos. Bat Lord Lyn lhurst.
at eighly-eii;t years ot age, pouring into the
ears of the House of Lords in a four hours'
address the experiences of a lifetime, and
Apollonius, at 100 years of ago, recounting
his travels to thrilled listeners, and Charles
tcttcllu, at 1')7 years of age. absorbing the
attention of his hearers, and Brlph Farnham
nt our country, at 107 years. telling the
Prince of Wales the story of Banker Hill, can
create no such interest as this dying centen
arian if he will only speak.
Tell its, 0 nineteenth century, b ifore
you go in a score of sentences, some of the
things you have heart anl seen. The
veteran turns upon us and says: "I saw
1'homas Jefferson riding in unattended
from Monticello, only a few steps from
where you stand, dismount from his horse
and hitchi the b:idie to a post, and on yon
,ter hill take the oath of the presidential
office. I saw yonder capital ablaze with
wr's incendiarism. I saw the puff of the
tlrst steam engiin America. I heart the
tauuders of Waterloo, of Sepastopol and
.tedaa and Gettysburg. I was prcs'ut at
all the corounations of the kings and queens
and emperors and empresses now in the
e world's palaces. I hbve seen two billows
r roll across this continent and from ocean
e to ocean-a biiow of revival joy in 1857
and a b.ilow of blood In 1461. I have seen
four generations of the human:m r.,ce march
tcross this world and disappear. I taw
their cradles rocked and their graves dug,
e I have heard thi weddiug balls and the
i t.ea'h kne:Is of near a hundlred years. I
arve o:appt d my hands for millions of joys
and wrung them in millions of ag.onies. I
saw Macready and Edwin Forrst nect and
Edward Payson pray. I heard the first
Shime of Lougfellow's rhythms, and before
t v:yon else saw ther, I read th" first line of
. id.-roft's history and the first versa of
ro Bryant's "Thanatopsts" and the first word of
Victor HuRo's almost supernatural romance.
I heard the music of all the grand marches
sr and the lament of all the requiems that for S0
Snhigh tea decades made the cathedral win- ei
b. ows shake. I have seen more moral and ou
,g spiritual victories than all of my predeces
sors put together. For all you who hear or
e read this valedictory I have kindled all the fo
, dorestic flresides by which you ever sat and uI
roused all the ha:loos and rounde.ays and
ne merriments you have ever heard and un
,u 'olled. all the pictur d sunsets and starry
)anaers of the midnight heavens that you
tave ever gazed at. But ero I go take this
o admonition and benediction of a dying cen
tr- ury. The long'st life, like mine, must
to elose. Opportunities gone never comeback,
a as I could prove from nigh a hundred years lt
of 'f observation. The eternity that wilt soon
io, take me will soon take you. The wicked
r's live not out half their days, as I have seen i
ist :n 10,000 instanceS.
sy The onmy influence for making the world 1
,n- iappyis an influence that I, the nineteenth oe
of .eutury, inherited from the first century of g
en the Christian era-:he Christ of all the cen
de :uries. Be not deceived by the fact that I
is 'nva lived si, lonz, for a century is a large y
ud whel I hat turns 100 smaller wheels, which b
et are the years, and each one of those years. d
rer turns 365 smaller wheels, which are the days,
ess and each one of the 365days turns 21 smal'e:
ap- wheels. which are the hours, each one of ti
00O hose 24 hours turns 60 s:nallerwheels. which c
tek are the minutes, :and those 63 minutes turn
ore till smaller wheels, which are the seconds.
ten -nd all of this vast machinery is inperpetual t
for nition and pushes us on and on toward the a
-reat eternity whose doors will, at 12 o'c'ock t
in ,fthe wintor night between the year 1900
us mndth- year 1901 open before me, the dying
Ian century. I quote from the three inscriptions t
eve over three doors of the cathedral of Milan. a
the Over one door, anid a wreath of sculpture 1
It roses, I read, "All that wLich pleases us is
['he out for a In:aent." Over another door,
to around r sculptured cross, I read. "All that t
.fa which troubles us is but for a me ,ent." But
mnts over the ceuntral door, I read. "Tilat only is
the import tt which is eternal." O eternity.
at eternity, eteraiiyl
uth My hearers, tas the nineteenth century was
the born whilethe fa.e of this Nation was yet
ay wet with tears because of the fatal horieoack
He ridethat WVashington took out hereat Mouut F
ing Vernon throung a December snowstorm, I
for wish the next century might be born at a
of time when the faeo of this Nation shall be
to wet with the t.ars e ' 'iteral or spiritual
fore arrival of the Great .irve 'r o: Nations, of 1
the whom St. Johln wroe wits ,,realyptio ern,
lab- "And I saw. and beLo:. a white horse! AndI
and lHe that sat on lim hnad r o. andl a crown
wor: was given un:o Him, and He went forth
an conquering anl to conur."
tav Ilt-, the clear cons' oasness of the in
t dweliing Chrl t as the secret ip:iniple of
sh spirituallif' we all reluire to come to ex
9cr- perience the reality and fullness of his sayv
oid lng power. No distant Christ can wipe
ge: away our tears, hear our hoavy burdens
sp purity our hearts from sin ant impart unto
Jor- us satlciency of strenzth for daily toil and
- sa'rl:le. Unttlthe personal presence of
tun- Christ bcomes the prof un. lest fact of con
sur lousness no real t-st has been male of his
nwer to comfort, to quicken andto save.
ye James al. Carum'eIl
who tarsrzacl xaws AI norzS.
ars When a man's credit is good at the bar it
Is often not good at the grocery store.
u. Drink has blasted more homes and broken
ti- more hearts than wars or famine or pesti
lar Lence.
ers. Every woman who has to live with a
in drnketn husband knows that the devil lis
dse till loose.
ur Nine drunkards out of ten are so to-day
sh becau.s they did not resolve ina youth to
Loaud a sober lite.
One of the greatest obstacles in the way of
Ithe temperance reform is the use of wine and
nibrandy on the tables of the well-to-do.
Id Drinking is a sin, not In degree, but in it
idera self.
na t If sins of to-day coull be pictured truth
foe Ily, how consistent would sueera the char
ator eter that condems the drunkard to the
Sst reces, yet encourages the use of the social
oger l:,a.
bugh Bihop Galnes. at the African Methodist
New Conference in Richmond, Va., served notice
>lack that he would ordain no man to the ministry
work who drank whisky, chewed tobacco or
when smoke cigars.
Sthe Ignorance andl evil persist In maintaining
. be- thatt alcoholic liquor, as a medicine and a
hat's boverage, is beneficial. Science and religion
You :sert tii:t it is dangerous to physical and
e'n a satri uai welfare. Which side do you wish
'ima to believe? .
A the A Louisville lawyer, one of the ablest men
t ot at tlo ha-, who served on bench, and is a
they brother of one of the United States' u80preme
ye Court Justicer, went to the city almsahouse a
few days ago as a last hope of crring him
e r otof the liquor habit
"Whit killed that prominent eitizen and
re p well known mta who is suddenly dead?":'
h"Hart disease t his ener o physlIan and
" the atrameled ptelal you. But in silencee
heht Iti elose friedsi one to the other,
s for 'Whisky,too mnteh'bw ddidt."
Protusmorore,ata sreeesat eetlang of the
Lor Alumrn AssoiatIon Of tihe Mdleo-Blrerrg
o al College maPhiladetlph made these alI*
clt~lant atatements: -'We arerapidly beom
tan a aMtion of bberdrinkers, and the intaid
k of otas hold gained lU that Incurable kidaey
cea affectionn know as I~slght'ssesse threatenls
isa time to dealmte a s the beeu
·IrktMe -
SA BIITU KIM&N'S LOG hEAmrD.
Eight Feet of iruate Adorni alt a
and Stilt Growhl~.
Pnlasli Conuty, Kentuckr, has a Mr
citizen who rejoices in a beard eight 5l1
fedt long aAd still growing. Uncle Broo
Billy Bryden is his name, and since he trit,
was quite a young man he has had a hone
heavy growth of hair all over his face. yea
It is not fashionable to shave up in medi
the mountainaswhere Uncle Billy lives, but i
and most-of the men outside of the care
towns allow their faces to appear as ever
nature intended. There are no bar- earn
bers any nearer than Somerset, the or hi
county. seat, and if there were no one ii
would be likely to patronize him. E"
Occasionally when the growth gets too av
thick some men thin their beards out sure
a little with the scissors; butthis con- sniff
cession to civilization is not universal. thmr
Some years ago Uncle Billy was brow
noted as having the longest and thick- I r,
est beard in the county. He got to and
be Proud of it, and sioes then he has shCI
not allowed steel, whether razor or aten
shears, to come betwixt the wind and join
his lylocks. rlan
Now Uncle Billy has got a beard for whi
My
coa
In
can
on
Y diti
eh- hea
met
/ awh
ou wt bl
ren
toh
Sae
t y,
e, d t tun te but a pe
tio
I Ain
kn
ea eha
y t tall
n kn
U ne
Sde
I I re,
I at
UNCLE BILLY BRDEN. o
or your whiskers- so to speak. It is P
a- eight feet long, and when he lets it
out he has to step around as gingerly
as a lady who dons a dress en traine
no for the first time. He generally wads
ad up the lowdr portion, confines it with l
Lid a ribbon and stuffs it inside his vest.
ry It
onu Water-Born Diseases. O l
)n- There are and have been filters ano
t filters, many of them utterly worth
era less, and most of them but a poor
on apology for the work they claim to do.
tod What is known as the Pasteur system o
ten is highly spokenof, as it is conclusive
rid ly proven that many contagious dis- E
th eases have been almost if not alto- a
of gether cheoked by its use. In India,
en- where cholera has flourished for many
rge years, the health of the inhabitants
ioh has improved wonderfully and the t
ors. death rate has decreased since the Pas
'e tour filter his been introduced. The
or filter plant, while it is not especially
bch complicated, is complete and thor
w ough. The minutest flaw in the pipes I
tai and cells can be immediately detected, i
the as compressed air fills certain por
0ck tions of the pipes during the clearing.
SAcidulated water is driven through
ins the cells, removing all deposits and
an. steri;izing the entire system. One
Ie oi man is able to manage a plant of
Stie wear and tear, the cost of main t
Bt tainirg a system is but triling.-ew a
Ly is York Ledger.
wa flbles in Arms Atacked by an Eragle,
Aac Mrs. i. Corrother and u Mrs. A.
Iut Stewart were swalking with two little
ilhabies near it. Joseph niver, three
dlj miles from henton Harbor, Mich.,
tual and wero attacked by an enormous
, of lbald eagle. The bird was evidently in
t search of prey, and when it saw the
-own infast~ decided to seive one. The wo
rLh men were attracted by the noise of tohe
wings and saw the bird when it was
within a few feet ofl them. Getting
.near each other the women yelled and
ex- threw clods ot earth and clubs at him.
say- Thuns discouraged he rotreated, flying
wp" the while in circles and making darts
h repeatedly at them. The women con
and tinnued their yelling and throwing till
Sof the bird fnoally soared away.-Detroit
COis Free Press.
Amadzg Headdress of Africn Dudes,
The New York World presents two
alet tcoifare. which are fashionable in
certain sections of Africa. The hait that
sesit grows on the head of an American
could not be arranged in such a style
ith a with ease. That is where the African
il is has an advantage. The stif hair that
grows on the heads of the natives of
-day Africa is so thick and luxuriant that
thono hat or bonnet is needed or worn.
ay of It lends itself to the ereotion of
sand amazing structnres much more read
ao. ilv than the fine bair found on civil
n it- ized folks' heads.
Such a headdress would serve much
cha the same purpose as the huge hats
the formerly affected by the members of
0Oei1. volanteer fire companies. It tsould
tmen - cN e
hem- tate a tremendous blow to.Injure the
.crauium of the African with such a
tn and shock of thick -and matted hair as is
Lead? Ihown in the pictaues. Even a sharp
lon hatile rze might be turned by sach
other, hirsate adornment, and the rays of a
tropical sun would have alight..fstet
otf lb through sach a thrik coring. -
iseom- The pre(ect of police of Payrs has
inald- deiscsc to aILw the petroleuss horse
ebeser uases and ply for hire.
re. the bs. V1e N. A
Mr. Wiliam Dale I a highly respted far
me Uvl g is that part d. the townis p -or 1oT
Brookflald k)own as the '"Waterman Die
triot," nsd is well known as a thrifty and
honorable man of aedndent means. -Three
yealb ago Mr. Dale was disabled from rheu
matism is a most aggravated form, which O I
medical skill seemed powerless to relieve, mov
but suddenly he beeame to aU. appearane dent
cured, was able to attend to his work, and in n
ever since has been tn looks at least the in
carnation of sound bodily health. for
The following is Mr. Dale's own statement in t
of his case and what wrought the change. due
BDooxrnLD, New York, July 14th, 189 6. fe
"I am ffty-one years old, and by birth an
Engllshman. In my early li e I tollowedthe ret
avocath of fisherman, in which by expo- buy
sure I contracted rheumatism, from which I mo
suffered more or less for many years. About
three years ago, I arose one morning to find re
myself crippled, and the least exertion Wit
brought on most excruciating pains, so that son
I was forced to seek relief by going to bed
and retraining motionless. Our family phy
sician was.immedia elysummoned, and be thr
began the usual course ef remedies but In- for
steal of helping me 1 became worse. My
joints, especially in my left arm were in
famed and hot. I sufferei much from de- VeI
rangement of the heart, and constant sweats, es
which were of a sour, ill smel!ing nature. crC
My appetite failedmne, my tongue was thickly
coated, and altogether I was in a bad Ray. gCe
In addition to this, worriment of mind be- car
cause I could not attend to the spring work ful
on two farms which I owned,;made my con- ce:
dition deutiraO-e.
"While in this unhappy state, my friend, his
Mr Amos Jaquays, of Qolurbus Centre. Fa
hearing of my illness, came over and recom
mended meto try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, C
which he said had cured him of kidhney dis
case. He also stated that William Woodman,
whom I had known to be a terrible rhetu
matte .ufferer all his life, was through this
remedy now in the best of health.
"ro make a long story short, I sent over
to Mr. Silas York, who keeps a store and
sells groceries by wagon through the coun
ty, for a box of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,
and began to take them a cording to direc
tions. The results of the new treatment
w re astonilhing, as after taking nine of the
pills I was at work and ever since have done
my full share of labor.
"Pink Pills are now our physician. We
always keep thaen in the house, and doctors
bils have ceased to be a part of the family
expenses.
"rheso pills are 'acoming pretly well
known in this part of thucountry, as all who
have here used them swear by them, and do
all in their power to make their virtues
known.
"The aboyc is a true statement, and if
necessary 1 will make oath to the same.
"Wa. DiL. "
Dr. Williams' Pink Pi:la contain, in a con
densed form, all the elements necessary to
g ve now life and richness to the blood and
restore shattered nerves. They are an un- ic
failing speeific for such diseases as locomotor fc
ataxia. partial paralysis. St. Vitus' dance, ri
seia icl, neuralgia, rheumatism, nervous
headacho, the after effect of la grippe, pal- t
pitation of the heart, pale and saltow com- Si
plexions, all forms of weakness either in et
male or female. Pink Pills are sold by all ti
denalers, or wil be sent post pdtid on receipt fI
of p: ice, 50 cen:s a box, or sx boxes for $2., 50 3
by addrtesing Dr. Willia:ms' Medicine Com- rt
e pary, Schenectady, N. Y. e
BRAN A VALUABLE FOOD. e.
Bran is much more highly thought ]
of as feed than It used to be. But it o
h aies its limitations and should not be a
relied upon entirely when fed alone. It S
Is an excellent feed to give to animals c
that have a surfeit of corn, and should
always form a part of the ration of
fattening sheep.
Fine wheat middlings hase all of
the excellencies of bran, and will be t
eaten In greater quantities by fatten
Slug hogs. The brana and wheat mid
a dlings furnish a greater proportion of t
albumlnoids than corn has, and there- t
fore supplement its tldeicnclies.
Wheat bran is an excellent alterative t
it for horses fed on timothy hay in win
ter. It will keep their digestion good
s and will be all the better if a table
be spoonful of old process oil meal is ad
dcd to each mess. Wheat middlings
are not as laxative as bran, and are
es better therefore for horses that have
to work hard, though both the bran
and middlings contain much of the 5
nutriment that builds up bone and t
muscle and increases strength.-Col
ad man's Rural World.
ECONOMIZING WITH MAN1RE.
it It never pays to stint the manure
n- dressing in any crop that requires much
9W labor to grow it. All the labor is made
more effective in proportion as thesoil
is made more fertile. In other words,
4, on rich land crops that require most
labor lmay be grown with profit, while
ti on poor soil the balance will be on the
e loss side of the account. The proper
ee idea of economizing with manure is to
Sapply it where it will most aid in in
Screasing soil fertility. This is In every
in case where a part of tlhe benefit of the
imanure will be soon applied to growing
he a large closer crop.
as Don't Tobacco Splt and Emokre Your Life
g Away.
If you want to ult tobacrO us'- etasily and
forever, regrain iet manecod, le made well,
[in strong, mnnnetic, fnll of new life and vieor,
tNko So-I o-Bs, the wnde'-worker that
ing makes weak men strong. Many gaain ten
ir ounds in ten days. Over 4010.i0 cared. uy
NoTo-Hac from your own druggist, Under
on abeout guirantee to acure. Bok ansi srample
till free. Address sterling Remedy Co., Csoageo
oit r New York.
There are 1549 machines Ot devices for the
manufacture of cordage, twine and string.
*. The object of the manufacturers of Dobbilns' seo
trte 8oap t.a been for Sfyears to make thIs snap o
such sup. for qnality th t it ill give uansereal
i sratisfactoni i ae they succeedoad Ask ior
hat gcr or.t Tiki no othb.
an A wealthy Roman, in the reign of Nero,
;ye paid 41,200 for a female flute player.
at Jser try a 10i box of Cascarets, the finest
of liver and bowel regulator ever made.
hat The world's navies are e-timatel as em
rn. ploylng 6,000,093 men.
id. Mrs, Winslow's Soothing Syrup for children
ee:hing. softens the gums. reduces inflamma
ril- I oa, allays pain, cures wind colic. 25e. a bottle
no At least *750,000.000 worth of British prop
at erty is always cn the sea.
Sof CSC~ARETs stimulate liver, kidneys and bow
d els. Never sicken, weaken or gripe, 10o.
FITfstopped frre and permarntlycire.d. No
fits after firt day's Ue of Uni. KItasi's Ga.tlA
lNaavKRasxo-tth. Freer trial bottleand treat
lo. Send to Dr. Kline. I Arch St.,Phla.Pa.P
Wunss hliton or costive, eat a Cascaret
candy cathartic, cure guaranteed, 10e, 25e.
I have found Piso's Cure for Conunml,.
84 et.Go.inrto.. K.Oct, 1 .1L
ADY CATHARTIC
culi l ISIpoo
IS' 50$ PRIGGIST
831 ~ ~ ~ I kahhl lfIIN Usd4, .* gl.m
* A' m AI atour.TUU.
' M in asrltetd i ountag to )*
eoe hand more nbtweabl every day
With -the advent o~ new hnetdhds im
proved implements and a wider knowl
edge of the field, the agrtiltrt1s
rising higher In the field o~sseful or
ornamental art as the years go by.
We may say that sharp competition is
no small factor Ip this progressive
movement, says the agricultural stu
dent. Take, for example, the manuer
in whlch certain products are prepared
for the open mairke . Tl e improvement
In the condition bf certain, dairy pro
ducts and fruit on market in the last
few years is truly wonderful The
reason, of course, is that people always
buy that article which is put up in the
most tasteful and attractive style, and
are willing to pay a little more for it.
With this channge comes a more whole
some effect upon the article itself, and
disease is much less disseminated
through food at the present time than
formerly. Greater precautions are
taken now than ever before in pre- '
venting the spread of contagious dis
eases in tIlls manner, and with the In
cre:ase n the size of the cities and the
greater liability to ill-health, these pre
canutions cannot be observed too care
fully. Thus tle agrieulturalist,to be snce
ccssful. must keel) right up to date In
his readings and methods.-Mirror and
Farmer.
Cotton factories in Mexico employ
over 25,000 people.
- º
Gladness Comes
to ith a better understanding of the
ºd VV transient nature of the many phys
"' ical ills which vanish before proper ef
r forts-gentle efforts--pleasant effort
a rightly directed. There is comfort in
_. the knowledge that so many forms of
n. sickness are not due to any actual dis
In ease, but simply to a constipated condi
II tion of the system, which the pleasant
t family laxative, Syrapof Figs, prompt
0.ly removes. That is why it is the only
n- remedy with millions of families, anlfs
everywhere esteehed so highly by all
who value good health. Its benelelal
effects are due to thq fact, that it isthe
one remedy which; promotes internal
ht eleanlineSs, rwithox t debilitating the
it organs on which it acts. It is therefore
be all important, in order to get its bene
It ficial effects, to note when you pur
Ls chase, that you have the genuine article,
ld which is manufacturcd by the California
Fig Syrup Co. only, and sold by alt rep"
of utable druggists.
If in the enjoyment of good health,
of and the system is regular, then lax*
be tives or other remedies are not needed.
If afflicted with any actual disease,.ne
Id may be commended tothe most skillful
physicians, but if in need of a laxative,
of then one should have the best, and with
re- the well-informed everywhere, Syp
Figs stands highest and is most argely
e used and gives most generalsatsatieU.
In
Corn
ire
Fe is a vigorous feeder and re
ae sponds well to liberal fertiliza
nd tion. On corn lands the yield
ol increases and the soil improves
if properly treated with fer
__ tilizers containing not under
ch 7% actual
Potash.
nme A trial of this plan costs bt
per little and is sure to lead to
ito profitable culture.
nAll about Potash-the result of lilts nu·e by actgle.
cry periment on the Lest farms in tbs United Sta.ee-.
the told in a little bolk rhich we rpolh a·nd wil gladly
ail free to anyc rmer in Amerao woho wril write r .
ing GURMAN KALI WORKS,
a N1seas St., N. Ye. ,
Web ter's
a International
' Di tionary
os Invlaslbte la Ofcs, school, ad Semo.
Atherotugh revision oftbe
Uthnbrged t.e mnrj. o
wbithh ba l totllr Fi
oca eqnae rI it grth ets ob
steal Saver rLteo(nd4 en0 o
- The Choicest of Gifts
r, for Christmas.
Is Vastors 8aris or tasnmso.
'@Specinmn pages sent co applicatdon to
s .k C. MERR ABJ CO., Pvbliehcra,
em- OUII uDRUNEN !. ?I
Idresme. DR ... TEPHENS.
and local. to repr,-snt u.s in the Southern
prop States. Stat, it los;eratl or IotI pfliion 15
wanted. I'ior Dsrs'--aPlr. adlelte5 BROWN
TOB L(CO tVORKS, (rceeasboro, s.C.
Ol nlllUad VI€! I.KI V habits cnred. Book hsent
r0u [ rtt, Ur.U.,)f. wooneyAlinllttaUs.
d. ..o -
near V.N.U..... ................. 49-96
sret
Sect Cough y-r-p. 'rastee Un
In tim' Sold by dr-n is.

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