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He Mood by his accustomed place
With aeMy limbt and weary brain.
The busi of death were on bl face
He thought that be bad liv.d in vain.
Life's little day dr -w near its clo.
Soon all his hopes would be forgot
n that lgaleep, th g rave' repose,
Hard, hard hndee d been his lot.
But little longer could be st-e.
Hile bLh med failed and be was poor,
His s uages seearoe could drive
The hIuma wolf from out his dnor.
eyears his heads had serve: him well
I tegled words and complex thought,
Bat what twas for he could not tell.
What smallest good had a,: th' a brought?
Faahlon and wealth both m-at his % Aew
With ever cold and haughty h -art.
But if the printer onl. knew,
.e stitkhad played the strongest part.
O(rhuae and pale might be his face,
rs pi power was over all;
Those little ypes when in their place
The oldest wrongs may well appall.
O . cease thy life to mean
thy duty In thy place.
The noblesart thrt's known to man
Is to uphold and aid his rae.
The Presses of Burning the Dea
Some Information that may Re
move a Oreat Amount of Preju
dice Against Incineration.
The following graphic account of
bmrnia t the dead was written by one
who witnessed the procee. He had be- I
fore regarded the custom with repug
mnae. Having seen it, he was convert
ed, and is now an earnest advocate. I
"A Irnace fire is built and kept burn- c
lg for twenty or thirty hours before the
crematio is to take place. Immediately
aboy the fire is plead in a honsontal
position a cylinder of clay called the in- I
eabaor, three feet in diameter by seven
long. This freclay indnerator, the walls
of which are from one to two inches f
thick, reeives to itself the intense heat
of the in below, bat aoes not admit the
Sams. The consequence is that the t
body when placed in the incinerator, is c
Got, in the proper sense of the word I
bursed. It is reduced to ashes by the
emleali application of intense heat. j
Gases are driven of or absorbed, and I
w de~ dran into the fire from'
cad led back .and forth '
tbrough its dmms.are
se commaned. Even the smoke of
the re s commumed, and nothing can be
seen ulag fromn the chimney but the e
qlver of the heat. The rocem might
aclbiloof the hod the etberealia- d
rom or ahlmatilon ouIts material parts
"When the incinerator has beed
msald to a white heat it is ready for the
s de-ms of the remaing. As the cover a
is removed oe its mouth, the nrush- a
iaAir eeelsb erm a white heat to ared y
and the whole inner surbe is filled
wits bell rerq light, which is fs- k
didlea to the eye. It looks like the A
S[ddswa upon the sky or like the I
dts which oso ac sicker b
d the muro borealis There is
itMrepalve about it, and nothing
adto r the igaes of
'The ody, bei decently clad for
bll and tenderly laid in the crib for 0
the purpose, is wholly covered with a P
dam white sheet, which has been a
m It a solution of alum. The eibct
is eatrely to prevent smoke or
B e g mr whiLh world otherwise h
arlse rem anything inflamma- e
ble ao eids of such heat; but un
" bia of the incinseator does not p o- t
. Tuee is no bo Ihe mpression 1p
tt aof m mde upn the eye. The
dtmt. rt # mwith um, retains its
r d poatI m over the crib, and con- b
emthe e.C lesm ntil nothing but t
the base oe rls; ad *hen the eye k
fistse aten the rsemais after they
e b la re rs tigy h of the Byinde, P
dyh m i the hi; in
o AN am~Lty the r of the oa
t Yes lhev the sum- p
e. "hitis d obed re. a
5 ,- . s-I ad have
ri l. a- cet a
mtihe ofrat e t
of a passable w
,astead it 'breathles darknes' O
n asyan the edhale o
yes woelad a vrge
ath ~a p er th dead -
S La h e r e a
to.i -- em
lhWA* thes 1
a1 mas to
Ssometimes part of a jaw, sometimes a
portion of the vertebral column. The
caravans leave behind them every "ani
mal that can not keep up, and the jack
als do not carry all the remains away.
And for several days we continued this
monotonous voyage, always in the saddle
always behind the same Arab, almost
Now, one afternoon, as. we were ap
preaching Bou-Saada, I saw afar off be
fore us a great dark mass, made larger by
't? the mirage, the form of which astonished
me. At our approach the vultures flew
away. It was a carcass, still slimy in
spite of the heat, gloesy as though varn
ished with putrid blood. The chest alone
remained. The limbs had doubtles
been toni off and carried away by the
voracious devourers of the dead.
"Ah! Theif are travelers ahead of us,"
said the Lieutenant.
Some hours later we entered a ravine,
a sort of defile-a frightful furnace, bor
dered by high rocks, toothed like a saw
-sharp, pointed, raging, rabid, in revolt
as it were against the implacably fero
cious sky . An't her corpse was lying there
and a jackal that had been devouring it
Then, as we passed out of the ravine,
a- a gray heap of something before us mov
ý. ed; and slowly, at the end ofa dispropor
akly long neck, 1 saw the head of an
aeonizing camel rise up. He was lying
there-had been tying there for
of three or four days perhaps-on his
se side, dying of fatigue and thirst. His
e. long members, that seemed inert, broken
all mixed up together, were stretched I
upon the fiery soiL And, hearing us,
coming, he lifted up his head likea I
light-house. His forehead already gnaw- I
n- ed by the sun, was but one wound, a I
ge at running sore,and his resigned gaze
followed us. He did not utter a moan- I
ly did not make the least effort to rise. One I
al would have thought that, at ha had seen
n- so many of bhs brothers die in their long c
,n voyages through desolation, he knew too
well the mercilemnese of man. Now it l
i was his turn; that was all! And we pass- 4
em ed on.
st But when I looked back a long time I
afterward I saw still rising up from the r
s and the lofty neck of the abondoned
1e beast, watching to the end the last living 4
is creatures he could ever behold, passing I
d beyond the horizon.
An hour later it was a dog, crouching E
'e dos to a rock, with jaws wide open and I
I. fangs glittering-incapable of moving a
id paw-with eyes fixed upon two vultures I
m who sat not tar off, pluming themselves 1
;h while waiting for his death. He, was so c
s possessed with terror of those terribly
im patient birds, waiting for his flesh, that
e he never turned his head, and did not
e even feel the stones that a spahi flung at
. And suddenly at the outlet of another i
. defile, I saw the oasis before me. C
It was an apparation never to be for- I
gotten. One has trversed endles plains
a climbed mountains all craggy, bald, al
cined, without ever seeing a tree. a plant i
. a single green leaf and lo! right before I
d you,at your very feet, is an opaque mass
d of sombre verdure-as it were, a lake of I
e foliate extended upon the sand. Then, e
e farther on, the desert recommences,
lenathening infinitely to the indefinable
a horison, where it mixes with the sky.
What ta Take m a Je.mer.
Wide Awake. t
To be helpful I give you one lady's list e
of invitables for the overland tour, ex
pected to last two or three or four b
n months: 11
Three papers of crimping pins, five of
halapia, five invisible front nets, five
elastic cord, three papers of pins, three
4mls black sewing.ailk, six spools sew- h
lag cotton, the same of mending cotton, a
two dosen boot buttons, one half dozen u
o tape, two dosen linen and pearl bpttons, e
skein linen thread for boot buttons, wax,
three onesvaseline, the same of ar
- bonate of ammonia, dry, one ounce gum
Lt traceanth (for mucilage and bandoline) I
° four ounces gum camphor, one ounce
permanganate of potash, the sme of prs
arboic acid, the same of itrleadd,o
aI half dosen of toilet soap, ond-half pound
s powdered bou; two bottle lavender
Swater, one bottle she dressing, one boxl
'; ink-powder, one of elastic letter bands,
a one of mou tglne, two pounds thin note I t
- paper, eaveop half as many, one hal t
I dosen pencils, two small boxes pens.
I This Ioks like an odd mixture but it
ba sall asnted Theamonia and borax h
Sare to soften the hard water on the Plains I
B for wsshing hands the peLan--ine of I"
potash dimrved in water will sotae the a
a heal eruptions ad naetralae bad.
I odors, which I grieve tosay are too of- i
- tan fouad about the bedrooms of Arnts d
5 lam hotols orwhat pretend to be such.
u.oeannotoala, get Iqmuno l ad Ia T
-)iay-tzrJi. of citric acd dina glam of l
w water ll give you a meaning lemonade I
whieh wall keep of the billousneI a
I which steals over one ia the lone ur]
' ney with i changes ofu~ater itd ad
Of conse it is troubleome to ta3l care *
I ofoaeaeslfbutit lalo rexlin io be l
I, lef at the hotel wih a taring eadache h
Swhile ah te rt areingp"enaee b
5 Canyonorto ind II bld II
Swith imalari when youa want to be en
5 Joylag yeaself betwoe the orange
a grove and drivs at Los Angeles. Of all
Swretched thig,to be cko oa plean
;y is the most out of place anad un
, samAU Pm . .
The latest applimlion ci paper la the
Sadoptiofiplatebysme of the meat
riomneant ad aesi Berlina. The i
oo w at Sint ndue d nlan the i
* iamar of last year by the adventuro
a Idiadlod cia much frequented openair ti
j mseurant Every caomer ordered P
md and buttu, ll esm, ui,. or L
smlar Uartiles, had them served to him l
o a little paper plate, made ofliht .a
SI parmchae ona ed withs srulaboder
Sg aoblhaitv to porcelain. Guest.. el
litees and wesrae all plsed with di
the ro y. Itaved lth wateon many e
ra ededeionom their wages on acounut et
San searly avod when beo
If lneak.~ages._ whichhe wof mekery hI
inga sir am noon and _evedL g.
TIh e. ra_.ll~a win ceaobap tha the
l lldld nAteareto mest-hia own-i
•klp=o _thsre, nd.k -i. l o
alwd to arr to awrat Iok.
la a 1 1 nsustms ia Ik nd. e
'These us asmisreable savin on ed
the tiMm l ad the dane. of acisdent
ls Y)a the that d g e anersecie
e raw oRaToUs AT Teu BAS.
he A Judge .a.ys it s eemus too Sasy
ni- Young lawyers Are Duins.
k.- Philadelpia Times.
"Hardly a young lawyer now culti
is vates the art of speaking to a court or
ile jury," said a common pleas judge yester
ost day. "When Daniel Dougherty and
one or two others shall be gone, there
ip- will be no lawyer to whom it will a pleas
be- ure to listen. Mr. Dougherty is, in fact,
by almost the only man in practice who
ed has made oratory a study. In my youth
ow Philadelphia lawyers were among the
in best forensic talkers of the day."
rn- "How is the change to be accounted
ee "In a degree to the fact that every
he lawyer now hands up an epitome of his
argument in the shape of a paper book,
s," to be read at the court's leisure, and so
in part does away with the neccessity of
re, being entertaining and impressive in his
)r- speech to the judges."
1w "But what about his speeches to
ro- "Lawyers now are bad jury talkers
re chiefly because they have deprived
it themselves of the best field for the cul
tivation of that branch of the art."
ie, "What is the beet field?"
,v- "The court of quarter sessions, the
or court, in which we deal with crime,
an with liberty, with the hearts of men.
ng There you may acquaint yourself with
or the intricacies of human nature and
is learn how best to persuade the soul.
[is When I first came to the bar every law
en yer appeared in the quarter sessions. I
ed tell you I have heard some splendid
us speeches there. Now the sessons are
Sa left for the most part to men who would
w- laugh at any exalted notion of the advo
,a cate's office as mere sentimentalism.
as There are some good men, however, who
- still go into the quarter sessionsand they
ne deserve all honor."
en "Why do so many stay out of that
o "Because they are dudes. They don't
it wish to have anything to do with men
Is- charged with crime. A young man
comes to the bar with the fixed and
me foolish resolution never to go into the
se sessions. He fancies that to break that
ed resolution would be to lose caste. Some
ig of these younr dandies are the sons of
sg men who did splendid work in the crim
inal court. These dudes will take a very
[g shady civil cause, but they would starve
td to death rather than bury their false
a pride and go into the sessions. When I
es put one reason and the other together I
es think I see why oratory at the bar is be
so coming a memory only."
at HIs WIrEs moTHrs.
at Poots has his own ideas about decor
tinaghis parlor. He insited on hang
r ing the motto "Touch not, taste not, han
dle not," immediately underneath the
picture of his wife's mother.-Cincinnati
s Sturdy Night.
a- A circus down recently dropped dead a
at in Ohio while getting off san old joke on (
re his mother-in-aw. Thqes ou see that a i
a man always gets the worst of it when he
of didn't know the blamed thing was load
a+ ed.-Paris Beacon. .
le Bob Burdette has come to the defence
of the mothers-in-law. This only goes
to show what influence a man's wife's
mcther can exert over him, when one of
them forces a paragrapher to defend his
"The mother-in-law of the new Comn?
troller of the Currency has a place in his
r bureau." A good many other men would
like to put their mothers-in-law in their
bureaus or box themaway somewhere.- I
Boxbury Advocate. -
The Paris Beacon asys: "It is a no
n ticeable fact none but I~ld-headed men
r- have ever had the courage to marry their I
o, mothers-in-law." It is somewhat singu- s
n lar, for most of them would never have r
been bald-headed but for having a moth- t
0. er-in-law.-Beston Times.
o- A CAVs HaMTas.t
) what a westem afsear Deo. whom nH
b sees a C*Ieae Cmiam. r
S Abe O. Welshons, editor of the Green- I
;- Sleld. (Ia.) review, but a native of Penn
d sylvania, ws i the city a day or soago I
Svisiting frisend3g. "Ptsburgers know
Snothing ahot wind," he ia referring
e to a recent git that had tangled up the
telegraph wire hereabouts.
SEverybody out our way has a cave on
his premises. When they see a black
cloud comin thi whole family bundle
into the cave, and then in an hour or o
a sothe old man comnea out to see if the e
house is tall standing. You have no C
idea of the terrible nature of these cy
clones. the first thing you notice is a
damense black cloud with ragged edges.
Thdn the base of the loud turns a green
,sh-vellow, and you hear an indescriba
ble roar which grows looder until you tl
can hear nthn else and the storm is .
upon you. Mosofthehouses are con
L structed of wood, many of them with
asubetsntial cellars. Its fny to see the
Smothers gatMaring up their children and a
hurryingthem into the cellar or cave, V
abut t tion has saved many a
dlife. i ve hunted a cave mdre thanUu once i
Swhen I saw ablack clond and heard the
storm comig sad you don't stand on ii
e, remony, elther."-Pttaburg Dispatch tg
The woman who is going on the stage I
must neverobject to taking a 'bus.-Bos- 11
It is the custom among the French to ~
kiss the forehead and not the lips. Not i
I mach if eortliag in France.-Burlin
e A catemp r publishes an articde
Sheedd "S g Kl Unpleusan." It Ia
does seem as though the jlting of the I P
'veMel would be annovinar-Boston 8
e bot. a
A orntemaapor in a half-column ar-l
ir tide disinme thequestion, "Why Do /
d Weeo.Ie laugh?" al, many of iem ,
SLa becsume wise wfs wrte half-col-' r
ma articlem on suceh wbjects.-Baeton
r A Brooklyn woman now in Jail for big
amy eed ia wsiting to the tenth man
, e maudg addesed him a my was
F to give of us the And o
t chlera ratat.-P-I'hlladelphis a
A Ara tpulihes an a'icle
h"aded .Sta- Kers. Unxauant- Itri
noIt rp totia haM i"f htage
- k.i -I V." -s
anv thing lkethe kiu.ng ofdl balk? il
-Bstomf tr.' w
'I - 4
Shea iiilia s R
. enau sb ybl made to thecelbtt- -
Sed aAbbs t kiMa e But "n-t
*lm inat wed to mae.
Peteeses as aied. is
Eplr --- tense-- , Itr
As ruauds the nritive' ralue of the
-eemes a m ot eminaltag b ms as
as an article of food is a fallacy. Taking
Dr. Ediward Smith's figures, 760 grains of
carbon and 24 grains of nitrogen are con
tained in one pound of potatoes; 21
pounds of potatoes are required to sup
ply the amount of carbon contained in
one pound of bread ; and 3) piunds of
potatoes are necessary for supplying the
nitrogen of one pound of bread.
With bread at 3 halfpence per pound,
potatoes should cost less than 1 half pen
ny per pound, in order to be as cheap as
bread for the hard working man, who
requires an abundance of nitrogenous
My own observations in Ireland have
fully convinced me of the wisdom of
Wm. Cobbett's denunciation of the pota
to as a staple article of food. The bulk
that has to be eaten, and is eaten, in or
der to sustain life, converts the potato
feeder into a mere assimilating machine
durine a large part of the day, and ren
ders him unfit for any kind of vigorous
mental or bodily labor.
II I were the autocratic Czar of Ire
land, my first step toward the regenera
tion of the Irish people would be the
introduction, acclmatising and dissem
ination of the Colorado bestle, in order
to produce a complete and permanent
The effect of potato-feeding may be
studied by watching the work of a pota
to-fed Irish mower or reaper who comes
across to work on an English farm where
the harvest men are fed in the farm
holuse, and where beer is not excessive.
The improvement of his working pow
ers after two or three weeks of English
feeding is comparable to that of a horse
when fed upon corn, beans and hay, af
ter feeding for a year on grass only.
A otres stome.
The largest artificial stone in the world
is the one just finished and which is to
form the foundation for Bartholdi's Stat
ne of Liberty on Bedloe's Island in New
York Harbor. The stone is made of
broken trap rock, sand, American and
foreign cement mixed with water.
Twenty thousand barrels of cement were
used. The mixture for the stone was
emptied into the 'Jacket" or mold, and
then the surplus water squeezed out.
The stone rapidly hardened, and will
now bear one htdred tons to the square
foot. It is only expected to bear up five
tons to the square foot, but it will grow
harder for the next two years. It has
the color and grain of coarse gray sand
stone. It is sunk fifteen feet below the
floor of the front .ind rises thirty-seven
feet above it, has hbase ninety-one feet
square, is sixtyfev4 feet square at the
top and is fifty-two feet and ten inches
high. On top of this will be erected the
mranate pedestal from which is to tower
n all its magnificent proportions the co
lossal work of the great French sculptor.
The casting of this mammoth monolith
etidences the extent of modern progress
in a signal way, especially when we im
agine how, by this concrete process,
Cheops could have o much more easily
molded his pyramid, and the Russian
Emperor spared the great undertaking
of removing to St. Petersburg the mon
ster rock which supports the equestrian
effigy of Peter the Great.
CaHirU S cHAarTEs.
What does a baby say when it smiles
for the first time at its mother? "I be
lieve I know you."-Kentucky State
A certain cure for spring fever is to
have a crossa in the house. They
will prevent ebody from becoming
"Every man must sleep according to
his temperament," says a prominentphy
sician. That physician does not know
much. Every man's sleep depends on
the temperament of his baby, or the
babies next door.-Philadelphia Call.
The New York Morning Journal says
that a babe is the oasis of married life.
There is nothing green about him, how
ever, when he makes his father, in a
ballet costume, walk up and down the
room with him in the dead of Winter.
Mabel (married about three years and
mother of two baeies. -Miss Blank1 of
New York, got the funniest wedding
present from her father. It was a Texas
Pa (with whom she is visiting)-Well,
1 hope for old Mr. Blank's sake she will
take the hint.
Mabel-The hint? What hint?
Pa-To keep her narseryin the middle
of the ranch until her bbimes get old
enough to sleep nights.-Philadelphia
A C aederte Chaptlat.
Among the first confederate troops
that went out from Arkansaw was Par
son Geesmore who enlisted as a chaplain.
He was a devout christian, and his pray
ers were regarded by the men as utter
ances from a higher poerr. Just before
the battle of Jenlkins' Ferry, the old man
in a sermon, maid:
"My dear boys, I have decided to go
into the next fight with you. 1 don't
think that a man can propery preach
about the evils sad senmations of war n
ler he ha expeniemd the feelfr of
gointo e. Now, the next aht
in whichb we reagea shall have me num
bered among its paitipanta"
The oldgentleman rode a lare ramy
hcrse, and when preparations for the
battle of Jenkins' Fuerry wre being made
he appered on his sowy cargr.
Sme ofthe e6m.bePed him to keep
out of danger, but with an expresdon of
'oeroism, he replied that he would ea
Pe in the beattle. The first artillery
fre fom the enemy shot the bose um
ander the old eatleman, and by the
time he settled himself on his feet,
bullet came along uand took off one of
IismAngr. He attempted to be calm,
at jutthen a ball carried away his
riht thumb, and wheeling arnd, the
old man struck a determined notfor the
"Hold on, Mson I" called some one.
"BHold o, b--lV he replied. "Ask
man to hold on, sOn the whole d--d
mniverse is shooting at himn. Take care
of youm body, and the Lord will take
care of your soul."
Work is the met pa ors A, may
ils of mind sad body. So don't be idle,
dawdilu awayr gheeoio thib, waiting
rb ehthtng toaupoa at ¶tack'
which mrely abeuthe pulse pl~tho-e.
Baome- pbilepgha's wisely mid that
the difculty with most people i that
they wnttorit nla the senahine ad
a t g rdamoe dm tumbng down
into lapil. Nae ls old dme,
however, ad dues ma e give hata
loftaman whoesndohi owa la
rig BABY BORN IN CAPIRITY.
A Little Stranger Weleeomed at Jefferson
Market Prison-Illa Chrntenilag.
New York Journal.
of "Like Barnum's baby elephant, he is
ie the first one born in captivity; that is,
the first in this prison. "The speaker
d, was Keeper Van Holland, of Jefferson
n- Market Prison, as he gazed admiringly
at the pink face of an infant about ten
us hours old, which was peacefullyslumber
ing in the arms of Messenger McEvoy.
re "What is the baby's name?" was ask
. "Its mother's name is McCaffrey, and
1k ahe has already christened the little one
or- 'MeEvoy McCloskey McCaffrey'."
o- "Why don't she give it a Christian
n- "Oh. his mother rays he can't have too
us many Mc's to his name."
Why she selected the above names
e. was explained by the keeper, who said
a. that Mrs. McCaffrev, who is a poor home
ie less woman, obtained shelter in the
n. prison on Saturday night. Keeper Mc
er loskey and Messenger McEvoy took a
at great interest in her. They procured
the baoe's first clothing, and vied with
be each other in their attentions both to
a. the wail and its mother. When Mrs.
es McCaffrey learned who her friends were
re she determined to name the baby after
e. Many visitors to the court room and
y. prison were taken charge o, by McEvoy
ih yesterday. whol conducted themi into the
se uatron's room to show thca "Little
f. Mac," the Jefferson Market baby.
Id now a Politician Clipped the Wings of a
to Western Editor.
t- Western Politician-"Yes, sir; that
w paper has abused me terribly, but I have
of nIy revenge."
id Friend-"llave you sued them ?"
tr. "Sued them ? No, of course not. That
a would do no good."
"What have you done? Stopped the
a paNer? Got an injunction?"
d No, I couldn't do that; but I've )p:e
t. vented it from conmng out for one day,
"You don't mean to sas the paper
re won't be published to-day?'
we "'But I do."
,w "Good gracious! How do you manage
as "Stole the editor's shears."-Phila.
mn The Language of Uabrellas.
et There is a language of umbrellas as of
he flowers. For instance, put your umbrella
Sin a rack, and it will indicate that it
er will change owners.
o- To open it quickly in the street means
r. that somebody's eye is going to be put
out; to shut it, that a hat or two is going
n to be knocked off.
a, An umbrella carried over a woman,
ly the man getting nothing but the drip
pings of the rain, signifies courting.
n- When a man has the umbrella and the
in woman the drippings it indicates mar
To punch your umbrella into a person
and then open it means "I dislike you."
To swing your umbrella over your
as head signifies "I am making a nuisance
eI of myself."
To trail your umbrella along the foot
path means that the man behind you is
to thirsting for your blood.
y To carry it at right angles under your
Ig arm signifies that an eye is to be lost by
the man that follows you.
To open an umbrella quickly, it is said
will frighten a mad bull.
To put a cotton umbrella by the side
of asilk one signifies "Exchange is no
To purchase an umbrella means "I am
not smart, but honest."
To lead an umbrella indicates "I am a
To return an an umbrella means-well,
a never mind what it means, nobody ever
e does that.
To turn an umbrella in a gust of wind
d To carry your umabrella in a case signi
4 ties it is a shabby one.
a To carry an umbrella just high enough
a ttear out men's eyes and knock ofl
men's hat, signf8es "1 am a woman."
l, To pres an umbrella on your friend,
II syin:. "Oh, dotake it; I had much
rather you would than not!" signifies ly
e o give a friend half of rour umbrella
d means that both of you will get wet.
a To carry it from home in the morning
means "t will clear off"
Plso's COa willouretouLhs, AathmLa, Bron
chitis and Consumption. M cents
e The portulaeca makesa fine show. It
Smust have plenty of sunshine.
. AgentlemadutGood~watoer.Ala.,writ's: "MYr
. wlfe was down so lolng Ido not know what all
abe had taken. I had doctor attedinda her
Sand thely faled to rileve bher; sol got a bttle
of your Felmale Leglator, and she ued it, and
Shas ubeenmendieverslanese, Be can now
1oabhotthe. o ad do her work, and we
SKow it to be ave ve aluable medIaae."
Treatise on the Health ad H·aplanes of
o woman mailed free.
BRaiunri Baorwa co.,
to , Atlanta, a.
Buckwheat fhrnishes honey of a maore
Spronounced flavr than clover does.
t Alleu's B, an Foed botasrUalextraots regsth
ens the Bra., and posttively oures Nervous
DebitNervmIanas, Heatdahe, uinatnul
aa m an llwaksesaeart d a(trastem
Y Itnererfa, llpgSSfoIL--At drnuLg
r. One ofthe fnest sweet corns for late
P summer fodder is Rumsell's prolific.
A c*.a sali a eargeriar from
.rors aad fadscoretos of yoLth nervous
,fI smds, asMea D. s
a The Cuban queen watermelon smoceed
e in the South. It is very laie.
In as' rem's BracMdl Bei tes" were .a
trOdneed, asmthairmeacoas a cure for Colds,
a Athms, and Broeshitle has been un.
S Inclose your currant bushes in a yard
S and turn in the poultry.
ouands yet+ entitled. Send to t
for blanks and instructions. Stoddart &
Co, 413 G Street, Wmhington, D C.
Stro s brie, made of common elt,
i recommended for string halt.
f's Littk N VB Hlr"They mo
Sade u seelaly for neroeus and l
medicine needed by al pasom who
a hfom aay earse, donotde welorwho
PaUl to st spep gr h m tbir
,a Me wish ( our Isls iver be
kyhhM t ee t
The Insurance "Argue," of Chicago,
says: ''One of the best of western insurance
companies is the aiurlin ton, of Burlington,
Iowa. It is a credit to the State and to the
London is the ctre of the wool trade
wearied from the labors of the day, on going
home, find that they cannot have the desired
and necessary rest, for the little darling is
still suffering, and slowly and pitifully wast
Ing away by the drainage uporn Its system from
the effects of teething. If they would only
think to use ir. It gger's Southern Remedy,
lose of sleep and tbowel complaints would be
unknown. This with a bottle of Taylor's Cher
okee Itemedy of Sweet (tlm and Mullein. coin
bining the stimulating expectorant principle
of the swteet mn with the hkaling one of the
mullein, for the cutre of croup, whoopingcough.
colds and consnmption. presents a little MEtiI
INc :HinT lno houltsehold she oild be without
for the slteetdy relief of sudlden and dangerous
attacks of the lunlgs and tbowels.
A white robin wa. shot at Southamp
pton, L. 1., last week.
P. W. Goobel, druggist, of Loutsburg, Eram
sae, says: "I have sold 'Pcalv.Y Asa BIT
Tzas' for five years, and I have never han
dled a medicine which gave more universal
satisfaction. It is fast bcko ling the family
medicine ol this section. 1 have warrant ,I
dosens of bottles and never had one returned,
We pity the child whr, lives on a farm
without cherries and harvest a,4ples.
"ROI'GH ON R AT." Crl.n on ant rt. mlca, flie.
roache., bed-itug., ant., soeanA, chilpa uuks. lIc.
The Dade's Lmentet.
I'm a Dude, Dandy Dude,
You an tell by the cutit of iy fashion
.\lA d Iil hair is Ilot all thereia
For t arrloline art, tnot my passion.
"RO H!(.It ON ITCH"' cural bhultor. .rtrua i,.e,
rutgworm, tnLer, salL rheum, ietlted fI-t, chillalh ,.
For Dyspepsa, lndgeestion, Depreson ofI
-;,prlUt and General Debillt). in their various
lorms; also as a preventive against Fever and
Ague. and other Iatnrmittent evers, the "*erro
Phosphorated Ellir of Caiaiya" made hr
Casa 1, Hazard & Co., New York, and sold by al
Druggists, Is the best tonic; and for patienlts t
covering from Fever or other ickness, it has no
"BUCIII'.PAIBA." Q,U:. nutpl.t curt, all an
noytug ktdulny uand I 'rnay lll..at . i1.
Dt. JAQUE~ GERM.i N WORM CAll net er
fall to destroy worms and remove them irom the
RHL(MATISM, NEURALGIA, SPRAINS and
itRUCSE are permanently relieved by Uncle
laim's Nerve and Bone Liaiment. Sold by all
PURIFY THE BLOOD with Eilert's Daylght
Liver 1Pi'L. They act direetOy on the Liver, 8tom
ach and Bowels, being milt and cleansing bat
never gr~pita or palnaul.
HAVE YOUR HARNItNS-by Mlliac with Uncee
nam's Harness Oil, which will sake it soft end
pliable. This is the best oil ever made for ler.th
er. Sold by all harness makes.
DR. WINCtHELL'S TEETHING SYRUPa jItun
the medicine fIb mothers to have in the house
for the children. It will care coughs,oold sore
throat and regulate the bowels. Do not fail to
tae it a trial, you will bepleased with Its charm
effect. Sold by all druggists.
WHEN HORSES AND CATTLE are spiritles,
scraggy and feeble, they need treatment with
Uncle Sam's Condition Powder. It purifies the
bleod impnrovs the ppetite cures COLD-4 anad
•DISTEMPKM R, invigoratesthe system and will
keep the animal in a healthy, handsome ondi
STOP 1'BAT TERRIBLE COUGHI.-Every ease
of consumption commen, e with a oough, eca
stoned by having taken coad, which if allowed t,
run its course will soon work its way into the air
pasagls and then to the langs, it not checked by
some such valuable cough remedy as KILEItT'
EXTRACT OF TAR AND WILD CHERRY, which,
is unrivalled for all disases of the throat and
npgs. Save dangerous spells of sickness ano
expensive Doctor's bills by taking this valuable
medicine in season Ask your Drtuglist ir It,
"ROUGH ON cORNS." le. Ask for it. Complete
Cure. bard or sit corn., wart, busi--a..
CATARRH CREAM BALI
LV' ý nCa aes no Pain.
cGives Relief at
;q to Once. Thorough
Cure. Not a Liq
uid or Snuff. Ap
ply with Finger.
- Give it a Trial
SaM at Drugltgam .
CATA - R .IS RMED
was discovered by
its present propr
LS tors.d sa the result
f experiments. has
ed upio m any r
Sexperlence as I'ha
macists. It is difer
enst from other pro
ears Uos used for
thee troubles; e
lug harmless sad
lethos, resea a
marked contras to
the DarY rtos are
p .a, Mse l rowlaxats A1
estni.. cat torcla. T s me
". lilt al17 It sr at g ls l
in w m wsm msun.
tI Nt aa * .&F.sIMIM
GUREs ' arwer
tmSueeins D 16111 A
cestlnsaesnlley rma men an
Us e W
PATEUTI Thos. P. Smpson Waehtng
ton, D. C. NO pay kted foi
aten at n un i d. Wrie forInveso tor's (uide,
Silb-iti WANTED for tae t and r(atist
Belling PlotorlrN Books & Bibles. Prices redueer
per enS NAT. Puta nlao Ca,. St. Lain. Mo.
lr n d $.0dl'ieo r he s r;ituation
MLEAnRN manager, I MON, Oao
uI Ad dressw Valentine Bros. Jane,.
tLCouis. _NC __ W t !tmre h
(IA X1lTI' ur A sew tnlntswcntl.b
I,.gt1I In u 1t~wnts ltre ,it .-- r.W.C
!C,/J.J _ ayne Marehalltuwn.la
all TMAf Relieved ImmedIately and
,J|nlflifl cured by usinr Cu ta AR IsA
t o Prlce.00perbolttle or s1 t
ties fior 8.00 delivered. Address D. C.
MAR, manager. arxwroa, Ozmo.
1" ;ll -' n U rle . ++ 1 by di lgtP ,, .
L"THE BESIT 18 CHEAPLEST."
a ti'a I Uwthout c i .ktl nti4
f tRUIP.111 III t.11L"Ir,i ofwi
A, t i, .' i ' 1 11.1THRE SH E RS I,.,, ,t,
- - - - T 8Zt9 R-t-
.LRUP a; r. I.
r~il; p l eofebee .lsprl -i , o ; hl r c .l h ilat ta t a f
SEltI.l Kgi ' i. A$i41 .-i, I "lje i a irlhe thb
A T IE white le tih balll in tiio cup
irts s back the Intel.
hoetts ow Mht strl. R-il t perrare dI, tolit
I IOrt 6 .i.liv e tilr ,c tttl an t 0 It. u ' Ji . acIia.
$w 0 and
r I~1, Wi W a lll.lse llt tt ll di1se
see f a inl ed n oture,'s clpr -hr. m wihth .lh
r, v A-:-. iAd lny h I a +nlr aoplets
I r In tll i itH e Slftll )r. liollK ond hubo y
c ip - . . t*.. . a eo oItqtill c k. t ia.wr nt t.
__ __lIe. Ii i 4a s .TI.. uhlP h. . F , e t . L- milt r
C. " t .1 , 1, I lr-" .1..
l'& 1LLat-1. Cl.OT .. I M art ll.ir. 1sOI.
i CONOt I ES 14 i. N1t II E, hllSriu f1 o
14in r eeratl tint ti. l slit and atile.
e tlia r nit .so r tlllutiPh
I tLm oLao HLT aOnIt a tallh. ILL shw1.
IPURS COD L RPOWD
o l i"l.l N A , ll ' W ,* ls I In. hlli , 111 t.1, who rfst and
:ls trlu lA te.lltW 1. .r.. t n iandalmvlW- i d ,ni .
Le of aTkindrian.l METHat.
, ever caues. M tnpo rthn d a com
ti irieii'Iktoil . Attla l. iMKn, Witout nd ilsaS'NN
a I fir E. te . Na1y n ,useatin c Irtr leI if , I artl leh
neo hoeis t.is, I . I ,. t alir. , t lhittw a .'l ,.a y t1it- la,
a6ltl tllesrilpti i., A -s lItd i ls e t 1 1111 t co Si i t sII w l l. .
I ney ,. it W ilatih la tr - A.ite ret , ill.ant, d
I . i rlatSa. V T O -Mara. T ll l ah.r
govriill f"ll ANl D (Jtl'a RIial eTIOM, for
TAI.I TI. \Ylifl(I %VI:,IKNI I. i dB lE
Iev er oumteat. iophlan r('I s ranl Comploup
bsal orston toe H sl.a t Is h mile antlbd the m aPl
bI O' AHe T F.I). Lira ll, w ith lie l, for lt lnee
Sie m th el i oue. A I adr i a Itna
e i sttier al of t Ieds r tlota are is ela shwial
ol by -A.IvFIt. Wirl AI, htmI.sE. llhlit IntPo d
Ihtte of im with Ilin . w ih
rendý rl t h e(i i diiilll). r lltictu, hlil, lh cll lr:
o t.he(tllnant .hwet yars(. t.h" mll else hew
aol /. . I I elru, tLko Sira i hal(r. e tra es
abted. of" a'1- ...i;e y 17', ti n, i ad,.. V. 0AlI
aepb l leey meatlten tohtanks fo
fund ga itwe I knowloll,r mlleldWliPlel p
apreserimlie, ond hyo see In annet peakIe oo
r - other pn lalrwt lna that havt vent l lt+idurd LIn
to Inf marict. fthe le f Urli a irte ecmended I
hi nera- f allheydl friln re followed tl will
eti e r ,i . lthe l vite tile T vappa tlrf a
-ASAVME - @E
Dna. J. DUADI,: etrataTr--I GLMMe tar
I tae leasurteio ostmra thmate l5t8edf
fo llthle o the nto sd the meiuin.a
bemaoe I teurd tetl n freounor rtIeeatN
Ecet me Lartlu o the nlue h d p at Rai ,P
ouddntLe.N. k.now Sor aei. n
"twifltOW seut al ncriknla UI D. Brlltew'
NUftL ea A, &rff iT I in ai these
diec an elngaR etima e ad aSrcienttLa NI
aouu milled reee tivo w ferc. e
tees, ·it g~eeariese ettI harlS ty0 te Iion.
ilTrsrit ritlia nd ct lcsr ntl.eN
duatatpteyajrllncnt-rl hlas " lOppclclAe.,--.he
U1n slefnl i pplile BrIot Plorr.
t~ri. Ictlula n rom u SIts me yllht
fL 1e t-; r lh evav wn I In.
•I re. IJ IrjT . rell I1. lllhy el mpl'Ni lo. n.
it t.! .g to .tley re Io tlhe thal't yes
ia t t tn. r,.l:la l A uvtis olll n *lth i Iaaneht. PI
TiLOOD Pv'tSOC t. und uk"u - ,:: lut tl lo suu
have no cr'141. fl.':d toit s 1t Liv., LDr. 1'. D[. P~lal r, lontlO NIA'
Ia zL4 pat 1c U 48 n l@ s DeWitt. t 30ol Ceywr wZere Var
" 0 u no 01. a .imp. Vo i lrb iU L NaJo C.. Q tO41.