Newspaper Page Text
Unworthy of Publie conaenae.
Mark Twain says "we left the trait
for t3witzerland, and reached Lucerni
about ten o'clock at night. 'The fire
disoovery I made was that the beautj
of the Lake had not been exaggerated
Withitra day or two I made anotbei
tilscovei-y. This- was that the laude<
chamois is not a wild goat; that It 1i
unot a horned animal; that It is not shj
I hat it does not avoid human society
and that there is no peril in huinting it
The chamols In a black or brown crea
ture, no bigger than a mustard seed
You do not have to go after it; it comeo
after you. It arrives in vast herds, anw
skips and scampers all over your body
inside your clothes. Thus It Is not shy
but extremely sociable. It is not afrak
of man; on the contrary it will attaci
him. its bite is not dangerous, bul
ieithor is it pleasant. Its activity hal
not been over stated. If you try to put
your linger on It, It will skip a thou
uand times its own length at one Jump,
and no eye is sharp enough to se(
whlere it lights. A great deal of ro.
mantle nonsense has been written aboul
Swiss chauols and the perils of hunt
lug It, whereas the truth Is that evel
women and children hunt It, fearlessly,
Indeed, everybody hunts it. The hunt
lng is going on all the time, day and
night, in bed and out of it. It is poet4
foolishness to hunt iftich a gun. Very
few people do that. There is iot Ont
mlan In a million who can hit it with V
gull, It is much easier tocatch It that1
it IS to shoot it, ai-. only the expe.
rienced chamols hunter can do either,
Another commoni piece of exaggeration
is that about the scarcity of LUte chia
mola. It is the reverse of scarce. Drovew
of 100,000,000 chamois aro not unusual
in tile Swiss hotels. indeed they are B0
numerous as to be a great pest. Tle
romancers always dress up the chamoh
hunter in fanlful and picturesque cos
tuie, whereas the best way to hunt
this game is 'to do it wltiiout any cos
tune lit all. The artiole of commeiicrc
called cliaiiois skin is alother fraud.
Nobody could skin a chamois. It 1s toe
small. The creature is a hiutnbug inl
every way, and every thing whieh haI
been written about It Is seUtiInental
exaggeratioll. It was 110 pleaslure tc
le to 1ind the cliamols Out., tor ho 1111d
been onle of illy pot illusIons. All my
life it had been my dream to see hIn iI
his na1tive wilds some day, aind eng1gt
inl the adveiiturous sport of chailsing
1m1111 from llr to cli. it, is no pleasurc
to tie to expose hu11n nlow, aInd destroN
tihe rellder'1s delight in il an1111( respeel
for' him, but still it utist be done, foI
w henl ail holest. writer Eliscovels a1i
m11111ositionl It. Is is s1111)10 d1ty to still
it bare alid 11u1r it dowi from Its plact
(o 11ho r, o10 metter who sters by it,
.Ar other 0 wll's u % l render hin1
1111worhlly of' 01h I blic col nIdellee.
Olrl.zly Dnl), of Aiolitillai was novel
known to teal yj hing when sober,
bult heSays: "W lien I'mi1 (111111k, aily
t hilig I get. these live fingers o Is mino,
Rand don't you lorget it."' As an in
ianl lIghter, when under~ the controll
ing influenace of drink, 1heI ialsoa holy
t error In Mlontana.,1 l s once set
upon01 by a whole tribe of howlng
red'm devils, and1( wa *8obligedl to r'uni foi
l'is life, le headed for thle brinuk of ai
cliff about. 7(10 leet high, dodginig the
bletts tIred lat hhn1 as8 he) rain, being
alek throui gh long pra'1ctice0 to teil the
course (II a baull by thle sound as5 it aip.
prioach'ed fromii thle reair. G rlzzly Dan11
unhesitaitinigly leaped over tihe clIff, te
the amaz11emuent of the I ndipuns, who
ga hleredl ill a row to waitch his fall. Da
liurned( in the alir as lhe wals falling.
rIsedC~ his W inch1.ee riule tohis1 shoul
decr, and1( pullled thle t rIgger. An In
dIanl topled over' w~Ith a ball through
his left eye, and1( DaRn kept pullig the
level and1( t rigger unt il seven teen of thec
red devils had1( bails through their left
eyes anld were lalling over tihe elii
after him l. '.u'e eighteenthI shot 0only
cR'eari away13 an1 indianl'Snose15, as8 the
airi waRs so 'full of fa'111b1 g 11ndians1 be.
1we W Da'iI*n and1( thle top. 01 thle eliii 11hat
his aim11 waisi ailttle con lfused. lie struck
feet first ini th l river belo0w and1( swam
ashore1 t-ninjuired. The IndIan red
malmn1 mg 0on the( top of thle ellii was t~he
sole suiivivor of1the trIbe, and1( was1 eive
a1 l'Wr1vad knowin as "Man-withk-a-hole
Th'le ll ungarianis, ll w ho have trav
eled on the Danuube kniow, ar da' (lndil
ini thir~ 1'own fashion. Thiey delight in
andit black ; inl cottoni drlawer's 0or trou
sers5, edgedi with 1laec iand crochei
wor'k, such1 118 English1 ladies aiffect
upon01 thirii clothes, and in mallgnifleenl
liess1ian~ boots, whieh are brushed tc
brightness ait least once~ a week. TIht
ma111e Roumaniiani, onl the othier' hind,
Is dirty anid careless in his attire. A
lithy sheepskini jacket, S warmIng witli
tiens, is huIs chief garmenit; short irou.
~ers, of leather or the coarlsest cloth,
and1( the evcrlastling cole(al dcap, to.
gotheor wi somec minor01 ar'tiles, am1iong
whichl the pistol or knlfe, stuck in th(
wlist band, must not be forgotten, com-.
pletinug his attire. But whlen we tuIn
l1Orom the men01 to te wvomuen we tind
that the comnparsioni is r'eversed. Noth
lng can wveli be mnore wrotehed thlan
the d1ress of' the hilunlgariain women on
tho banks oi the DaRnube. At Mohnes
down to the baniks of the river to gel
wvater, elad1 in a pair11 of their hlasbanld's
enormous boots, a short pietticoat
seaircely reaching to their knees, am11
a sheepskin jacket that also wats vi.
dently the proplerty of their botter lhlf
1in11 ungary, in short, whiile tile man1111
well diressed, his wife or daughlter
clad like a savage. In Rioumnanla, em
the othier hand, the dress of the womeis
is deeldedly better Lhan that of thl
men, anmd oft'ers a most favorable con.
trast to that worni by their Ilungaram
A GnE1AT many ladles who save every
thing else waste theIr rose leaves
Dried they make the most delight11u
* tdlling for sofa pillows, pin cushlons
e'tc., retaining their1 fragrance a grea
Jeength of tinme.
FARM AND GARDEN.
SMALL UIDER MILLS. -In early tihns
In this coun try all the older-and much
clder was then used-was made in large
mills, owned by individuals or firms,
who operated thean in the same mu~aer
that grist mills were managed. Every
farmer brought his apples to the mI I,
had them ground and pressed, and re
ceived the older that was produced.
He paid so much or barrel for having
his older made. Y( lie did not pay cash
tie 'miller" took his toll in older or
apples. The mills were of large capa
city, so that a thousand bushe)s of ap
ples could be worked up In a day. As
a rule, a farmer could take hils app'es
to a mill, bix or eight miles from his
place, have them ground and pressed,
and return home with his clder at
night. There was no greater loss of
time than in taking a lot of corn or
wheat to a grist mill. During tihe past
few years a large number of small mills
for grinding apples and presses for
squeezing the juice from them haVe
been sold. Farmers who made not
more tWan ton barrels of clder per year
bought them. These small mills are
costly, liable to get out of ordei, not
easy to manage by persons unacquain
ted with their use, and certain to be
ruined In a few years if they are not
kept under cover. Old cider-makers
declare that these small mills aid pres
ses are expensive to run, even if th:y
are obtained for nothing. They state
that only about three-fourths of the
juice contained in tle applos can be ob
talied by their use, and that what is
obtained is of very inferior quality.
Tife Juice which IS obtained by slight
pressure is almost entirely water,while
that which is rich remains in tihe pulp
uniless a very heavy pressure is oum
ployed. It would seemi to be very poor
econony to invest In a mill and press If
one has but a small amount of apples
to work up. Tle interest on the muoney
they cost would pay for taking tie ap
ples to a mill and having the older
ananufactured, One large cider mill ia
suflielent to work up all tine apples
raised in a town, and It could do tine
work more economically than it could
be tione - in a large number of siall
concerns. Ift several farmers can not
uniite. in erecting a suitable mile to be
operated oi tine co-operative plan it
would be better to pledge their patron
age to some person who would erect
and equip a good building. Experi
once and skill are required for making
oider, and these are not likely to be ac
quired by persons who make but a few
barrels o eider each year by the use of
r poor apparaUs.
Cows UlJJNll1n 'rlHE WHA'nRIC.-Cows
are very sensitive to tine linfluenee of
tie weather. in bright clear days
their vital forces are more active and
vigorous, digestion is more rapid, and
assimnIlation aind waste are iore active
and secretions which, like butter, d
pend uion the destruction of tissue,
arc miore aibundant. Lassitude l favor
able to transutiation, because It relaxes
the dellente menmbanes and makes tne
passage of' l1quids easier, and con
sequntl moe aundnt.Thus,while
the lats in milk diminish, the albumii
noids Increase in mnuggy weather; and
yet a given weight of milk makes less
cheese thai iII fair weather. This loss
iII cheese is owing to the fact that as
li aitlbunen of the blood passes over
into tine mn1ilk vessels, tie major part of
it is converted Into caseine, whichi is
coagulable by renner, while albumen
is not. This change from albumnen to
caseine is effected by the vital forces,
and Is more or less comnpLete as they
vary-'in strength. Tine greatenr einergy
of bright days Increases tihe per cenit of
caselne, aund makes that of aibumnen
less. In muggy wveather this Is rover
sed. Theinse clhanges of'ten amoumnt to
ennoughn to imake five per cent. differ
ennee fin thne yield cof cheese in favoir oh'
goodl weather,while the total of' aibumi
11o1ds, as shmown by analysls, is tine
greaten' in thne inuggy days. From tine
(decrease in f at and tine increase of nal
bumnninods, which are hneair than far,
tine mnnilk of' tine mnuggy days shiows thie
gr'eater' speclili gn'avnty, anid yields a
less p)er cent of butter.
BU Ii.n)ixas Aiu inniog (Coxenr.--Feow
f'armen's know mow to buildi a concrete
wvall, yet it, Is a very simple job, and in
maycae would prove ann excellent
bilid such a w"all you neced to set 3x4
joists at, ime corners, then at hnter'vals
of about eight feet along tine outside of
tihe wvall, placing tine joists Olpposite
annd about, eighteen incehes ap~art,. On
thne lunslde of' tine joist set nup pilanks Abotft
a f'oot wide. Th'ler'e will be lifteen
Inches between tihee plnks, which
will be tine thickaness of tine wall. Fon'
a larnge buiIling, which would have
heavy floor timnben's, the wall mnighnt bei
twon eet thick ; for' a piggery on' othier
snmi)ll ilings it need not be so thick.
hlave a cemnent made by minxing a ban'
rel of' good cemient with three barrels
i ne planster'ing sand andi f'our barrn isof
cican gravel. Wet this when mixed
so It, w~'il be tin einoeghn to peour, and
fill bnetwceen tine plamnks about three
lachnes deepi, then in that pack small
stones as cl'vsely ias pnossibe-thne more
nclosely th - stonies pacek thne less cement
it, will tanke. ThIemn ponur on mor'e ee
mnt,11( and pu iiinimore stones, until
yonur spance is f'ull. 'Thle wor'k miust be
so plainned as to use your cemnent and
get tihe Stones Ian It before It, has tlim'e to
har'denn. For a hneavy' wali, pilanks may
be n'aised in twennty-f'oui' hours after
thne space is fillled. liaIse thmemi abot
ten inches, aind go eonins before. I have
seen a lairge barn'n built In that way
wic'ilh has stood many years ; costs
anbount tine same as Limber wall whon
Ibuilt, aind needs nio paluit, no shinigles,
nao repalrs of any soi't, while thne wvalls
are llrre-proof' anid rat-proof.
IT IS smart enoughn to toil a felloWV to
plow tine landit andl sow corn and millet,
after the armny wormi and after drnouthl,
or hail or f'rost, but what shall be done
w ithi the plo)wed and cr'oppied ianid tihe
year after'? L~uckiiy, farmennrs are tine
slowest mortals living in taking anya
body's advice. Th'iey know tiher'e owi
circu mstamnces best.
Cr Fr.owvnsu.-lin order to keelp cut
flowers from fadinig, care should be
taken not to put, too umny in thne vase.
Ilemovo tine wanter every morning,
ilckling off' every decayedl leaf, and
cuittinig of)' thne ends of tihe stems as
soon1 as Liicy show anny symnptomns of' de
"'A an! madama,"' excimei~d Line cos
tumien', "'you arc so admirmably fItted by
nature for tine tableau i'" (mniadtamn is
dielighnted] "So utterly devoid of' life,
you know !" Madanme sm les sweetly,
bunt (there is life enoughilnsideo hen' just
now-iife Lhat means dleathn to him it
wishes are fatal.
A w~'iT, speakinng of an unpllopular'
author, said thnaL lie was color--blind.
"Uow so ? Winat proof have youn got
of It?" asked a friend. "lie always
thinks Ails literary prodluctions are
read, whon everybody else kniows they
are niot," waR tine reply.
A WOMAN who has four soins, all sail
ors, compares herself with a year, be
o.annisosir has four sansn.
A VALUAsBm G-u.--Hotiseholders
and others wil be atlad to hear of a
Very perbanent glue-a chroune glue,
whi oh is made by an odmixture with
common glue of one part of acid ol ro
mate of lime in solution to five patg
o(geldtihie. , The glue' iande i ntis
manner, after exposure, is insolible in
waiter, ani can be used for Mending
glass objects likely to be exposed tolnot
water. joan also be uiade. 4valkble
for water 'a1 artiles h 1s'ai a
or aLW bat'for flexible .Abrio it is
ntot a Trl
be fol i e r. $e iole
imnpeious to wet. It s e no sary that
fractured objects should be exposed to
the light after being mended, and then
warm water will have no effect on them,
the chromate of lime being better than
the more generally used chromate of
Get otat DoorN.
The close c1nl1nement of all factory
work, gives the operatives pallid faces,
)oor appetite, languld, miserable ieeli
ing, poor blood, inactive liver, kidneys
and urinary trotibles, and all the physi
cians and medicine III the world cannot
help thenm unless they get out of doors
or use Ilop Bitters, tihe purest and best
remedy, especially for such cases, hav
ing abundance of health sunshine and
rosy cheeks in them. 'ihey cost but a
tridte. See another columnn .--Ohrfiafan
LIVER AND BACON.-One half pound
of calf's liver, half pound of bacon;
slice this last thin, and cut oi'the rind,
and put in frying-pan and cook for live
minutes over a moderate fire. Take the
bacon from the pan, putintoa hotdish,
and set aside IQ the oven to keep hot.
Put the sliced liver Into the fat drawn
from the bacon in the frying-pan. Let
it fry ten minutes and remove to the
bacon dish. Stir Into the pin a half
ounce of flour; when it Is browned,
add half a pint of soup stock, if you
have any on hand, salt, pepper, and a
dessert spoon of catsup. Stir this till
it bolls, then pour over liver and bac
on, and serve.
SODA BIscUIT.-Referring to this
pleasant hot cake or biscult, a corres
poudent says: "I do not recommend
them for constant use, but for a change.
Made after the following recipe. I
esteem them a positive luxury: Sift
a quart or three pints of flour; add the
usual quantity o1 soda, and in addition
one teaspoonful of soda and two of
cream-tartar; salt it and stir it tho
roughly; mix in thoroughly a scant
tablespoonful of butter or lard; mix as
lightly as possible with sufllcient sour
milk to form a soft dough; do not
knead; roll half an inch in thickness,
cut, and bake in a very quick oven."
Goon PLAIN b'rsw.-Take about two
pounds of scrag or neck of mutton di
vide it into ton pieces, lay them In a
p'm ; cut 0igiht large potatoes and four
onions IIn slices; seison with one tea
spoonful and a half of pepper and
three of salt; cover all with water,
put it Into a slow oven for two hours,
then stir it up well and dish up in deep
dishes. If you add a little more water
at the commencement, 'you can take
out, whon half done,a nice cup of
BOTTUEIjD LEMoNADI.-DissOive half
a pound of loaf sugar inlone quart of
water, and boll it over a slow fire; two
drachns of acetic acid; four ounces
of tartarlo acid; when cold, add two
ipennyworth of essence of lemon. Pumnt
one-sixth of tihe above intogeachn bottle
filled wvith wvater, and add thirty grains
of' carbonate of soda ; cork it immedi
ately, and it will be fit for use.
SoUTHIERN MODE onF CooKING RICE.
Piek over theo rice alnd wash it in cold
water. T'o one pint rice put three
qjuar'ts boiling wvater and half' teaspoon
salt. Roil it just seventeen minutes
f'rom the thnne it begins to boll; turn
oli all thne wvater ; set it over a moder
ante fire with tine cover off' to steam fif
teen minutes. Take care andi be accu
rate. T1he rice water first p~oured off'
is good to stiffen muilinis.
R IcaE M UFFIrNs..-Bo0i the rice soft and
dry. Take one-half cup rice, stir in
three spoonfuls sugar, piece of' butter
size of' an egg, and a little salt. One
pin sweet miilik, one cup yeast, two
quarts flour. Let it rise all nigh t. If
sour in tine miorning, add a little soda
dissolved in milk, and bake in mann
]IaCE CHICKEN PrE.-Cover tine hot
toam of' a puddling dishn with slices of'
broiled hann; cut up a broiled chicken
aand nearly fill tine dishn; pour in gravy
or imeited butter to fiLl the dishn; add
choppedi onions, if youn like, or a httie
curry powder, whieh is .better; thecn
add boiled rice to filli all lnterstices aand
to cover tine top) thick, Bake it for one
half or three-quarters of an hour'.
Finn.- Tro avoidi sufl'ocation in *a
house on fire, steep a handkerchnief or
towel in water and tie it rouind tine
head, coverinug amouthn anid nostrils. In
thnat conditon a person will be ian a
position to breathne freely, anid walk in
tine densest smoke to be mleS with ian a
bunrain g building.
Tlo So ramN HIARD WATRic FoR AnLU
TIONARY PURPOsats.-A tablespoonfunl
of powdered borax to a quart of water
is sunicient for tine purpose. We have
it ian cons anit use ak~ home and else.
whnere wheon required. It is thorough
ly efhieaclous anad is perfectly innox
loous to tine most delicate skin.
TECA CAKE.-Good waran om' cold, and
a stainding dish ian tine faily. Two
eggs cane cup of sugar well beatean to
getheor, add cane hnaif cup of butter, one
half cupi of sweet milk, one teaspoon.
l sodta ; thean add1( two teaspoonfuis of
cream tartar mixed with two cupu of
flour; flavor withn lemon.
WiTEr SPONOEC oR SNOwV CAKnE.-One
aand a half cuaps sugar, one cup flour.
eight eggs, whnites only, juice of cane
lemoan, or one teaspoon cream of tartar,
grnate tine yellow ot tine lomoan rindl, or
flavor with extract.
DEnLacATE CA Xa.--One cup of butter,
two of sugar, three clIps) of flour,
whites of eight eggs, two teaispoonfuis
of baking-powder, i thme flour, half a
cupi of milk. Use tine yolki for eus
tards, with one quart of milk.
WHE N it Is necessary to chop buet for
any culianary hpurp~ose,mf hlour ms sprink
led over it whnile choppiug. it wili pro
veant tine pieces from~ adhering.
hni'tiFs.-One quart of flour, twvo
teaspooanfuls cream tartar, two eggs,
cane-half cup butter, twvo tablespooan
fulis sugar, one teaispoon ful sotia ; s weet
amilk eanougin to make a sofb batter;
bake Ian roll Ireina.
URY patunt can be 80otenotd aind re
nmoved by a stronig solutioen of oxalic
A DvicE to fravolbrs: Buy a bottle of
D~r. Bunll's Coughn Syrup)-thne only
hm~to sntopna rack.
"ONCE, over these beundless prair
ies," the sad passenger said "over
these pl'atries-" "They call them
'purries' over ii Indiana," the fat pas
penger said,,. "And down in Illinois,"
said the cross passenger, "they call
them 'perarries.' " "And up In Miohi
gan," the brakesman said, "they call
them 'pairs.'" "And down in Ken
tuckyP the man on the wood-box re
marked, "they call them 'perars.'"
"Well, any how," the sad passenger
resumed "Once over these plains-"
"You uald 'prairies' before," said the
passenger with the sandy goatee. "Yes
auid started a very profound philofogicai
discussion by it. Well, once over these
verdant prairies-" "The first time,"
said the -cress passenger, "you said
'boundless prairies." "Well, then
over these boundless prairies once-'
"Only once ?" asked the fat passenger.
The sad passenger sighed, but wenton :
"Once the painted Indian roamed-"
"What for?" croaked the woman who
talked bass. And the sad passenger
went into his shell, and said lie would
tell that story yet If he had to hire a
hall to tell it In.
A LITTLE girl, who was left in charge
of the house by her mother with
speclal warning against going into a
press containg certain good things, was
found in the forbidden closet on the
lady's return. Vexed at her daughter's
disobedience, she asked her if she knew
who it was that tempted her to do
wrong. "It was Satan," said the girl.
"Then you should have said: "Get
thee behind me, Satan !' " said the
lady. "So I did, mother," replied the
girl, "but then he pushed me into the
LONDoN is interested in the sales
womau question and Punch puts the
following under a picture: "Taking,
the. law in one's own hands. Fair but
considerate customer (handing chair
over the counter to tired shop girl):
"Pray, sit down. You look so tired.
I've beer riding all the afternoon in a
carriagc "I don't require a chair.'"
A ronrizas sings: "I fall asleep;
Then he arrives and whispers in my
ear, The past Is not, He whom you
love Is here; No longer weep !" She
eats too many pickles and chocolate
caramels and things just before going
to bed. But perhaps she likes to have
him whisper in her ear when she is
asleep. It so, she should not complain
about it in the newspapers.
Get out Doors.
rlhe close continement of all factory
work, gives the operatives pallid faces,
poor appetite, languid, miserable ieel
ing, poor blood, inactive liver, kidneys
and urinary troubles, and all the physi
clans and medicine In the world cannot
help them unless they get out of doors
or ise Hop Bilters. the purest and best
remedy, especially for such oases, hav
ing abundance of health, stunshine and
rosy cheeks in them. Tliey cost but a
tritle. See another column.-Christian
DEAN SwIFT called at a house in
Cavan, where the lady overdid his wel
come, saying: "Will y6u have an ap
ple pie, air? Will you have a goose
berry plie, sir? Will you have a cur
rant pie, sir? Will you have a cherry
pie, sir? Will you have a plum pie,
sir?" Will you have a pigeon pie,
sir?" At last. weiried with her words,
lie said, "Any pie, madam, but a mag
A wOMAN in Lenoir, *N. C., was re
cently hugged by a femiale relative
with such affectionate force as to break
her ribs. Young women shouldn't
waist their strength that way. It is
sometimes disastrous to assume a mani's
wvork. A man appears to know by in
stinct just hiow much pressure the fe
male ribs will stand, and the business
shiould be left to his arms aloine.
A YOUNO lady at watertOwii. Mans.,
recently took a peep unider her bed Just
before retiring for the ighit, and was
rewarded with a vIew or a man's boots.
She Immediately called her father, who
promiptly resp~onded with a gun and
club, and catching hold of the alleged
rascal's feet, brought his own boots to
"ELLA, Is your father at home?"
said a bashful lover to his sweetheart.
"i want to propose something very
imiportant to him." "No, Clarence,
p~ap i, Is not at home, but i am. Could n't
you propose to me just as well ?" And
he did with perfect success.
A LADY at White Sulphur Springs is
coimpared to the mother of the "0Grac
chi," because when asked by a report
er for a descriptioni of her dress, said :
"I don't wear a very handsome cos
tunmc, but I have thme nicest husband
and two of' the sweetest children in the
AN old bachelor out west, who years
agone was jilted by a woman, became
such a woman-hater that Just before
lie died, recently, he ordered that none
of the female sex be pertsnitted to at
tend his funeralI. It was a terrible
SOMEBODY showed Guibollard a ven
erable old iiegro, and sought to move
his sympathy by saying: "Poor old
man, ho is stone blind." "Ihow lucky,"
said Guibollard, "lie won't discover
that lie isn't a white man."
GUicaT at a restaurant to waiter,
having a complaint to make:"S ,
waiter, where is the p ropriet
Waiter, with a fond and pitying s3
"Do you think lie dines hiero i The .
knows too much for that."
N ATURA L RF.LIloON.-Bi~hop) (reprov
ing delinquent page): "Wretched boy I
Who is It that sees and hears all we do
and before whom even I am but as a
crushed worm?" Page: "The nilsus,
my ior I!"
"IT looks like the scene of a great
battle," remarked a traveller, viewing
the work of' a recent cyclone at the
West. "Yes," said the native solemnly
and without remoying lisa pipe, "the
place was tuk by storm."
A YOUNasTEn Joyfully assuredl lis
mother the other (lay thathle had found
out where they made horses; he had
seen a man finIshing one-"he was
just nailing on his last foot.".
ONE for lhim : Sp'orting Unicle
"When you gallop your potny like that,
Charlie, you should take him on the
turf." Charle-"But Uncle Bob,-I
heard papa say lie hiopes ll never go
on the turf.--like youa."
Tiux last valse but four-tme 2:35
a. in.: Wife of his bosom-"Don't
keep looking at your watch, Algy!i
Onie wvould th Ink you were In church !"
GaVE ATTBNlroN AT ONOs to anything sympto
n .tie of Uhiiuera Miortbus, Diarrhow.. .or any
Howi 0.0 lint byusng promDpLy Dr. JayneO's
sufrering and noiIItue aanger. 'rhei reputation
or this m'ediclino h as been established cOy its
mrit, andt itnow overy where recugnizedi as a
ParTams, Shoemakera Tallors, and
all who lead sedentary lives, will find
relief and cure for Oonstipatlon, Dys
popsia and Headache by taking this
simple, harmless vegetable compound.
The effect of Simmons' Liver Regulator
on the stomach, liver ani kidneys is
rompt and effectual. Taken in doses of
half a tablespoontul after each meal, it
will establish a regular habit of body,
free alike from constipation or laxity
will not interfere with business, and
the languor, depression and nervous
debility, which are inevitable results
of indigestion, biliousness, and an Ir
regular habit of body will cease.
"EDITORIAL.-We have tested its
virtues, asonally, and know that for
Dyspep fa, Biliousness and Throbbing
Headache, it is the best medicine the
world ever saw. We have tried forty
other remedies before Simmons' Liver
Regulator, but none of them gave ut
more than temporary relief, but the
Regulator not only relieved but cured
**EJlToR, Telegraph and Messenger,
A Philadelphia inventor has taken i
Step forward in the warfare againsi
sewer gas which promises to be valu.
able. He has added a mercury seal t<
the ordinary water trapeonnected witi
drain pipes of all kinds. The outlel
pipe has a trough around it cbarge<
with quicksilver. A cap fits snugly
over the pipe, and Is surrounded by
flanges which dip into the mercury, and
thus form a tight seal. The cap is at
attached to the water closet or basin
that by lifting the lid, it is drawn intc
a side chamber and allows free egres
of the contents. By the same movement
of shutting down the lid the cap is re
placed over the outlet pipe, and its
flange submerged in the mercury, while
below the mercury seal the ordinary
water trap is placed, having an outlet
for the ventilating pipe, which can be
carried to the chimney flue or roof, as
convenient. Thus a double door is
raised against the ad rnission of deleteri
ous gases into the building.
VxCoWrINE.-The great success of tho
Vegetine as a cleanser and purifier ol
the blood is shown beyond' a doubt b)
the great numbers who have taken i
and received immediate relief, witli
such remarkable cures
A method of saponifying petroleum
oils has been practiced for some time
with good results, as represented in a
London paper. Stearic acid is the fat
ty matter employed, and, upon belng
melted, is poured into the petroleum,
in the proportion of about fifteen parts
of the fatty acid to 100 of petroleum.
Alter thorough intermixture has been
effected by stirring, the combinatiot
may be saponified in the usual way. It
is recommended, however, that animal
or vegetable fatty matter may be added
before saponification, so as to secure an
improved product-the proportions in
this case being two of acidified petrole
urn to three of fat. Either soda or pot
ash may be used in saponifying, the
hardness or softness depending on the
kind and proportions of alkali used.
DonulINs' Electric Soap, (made by
Cragin & Co. Philadelphia, Pa.) being
perfectly pure, requires less than com
mon soap. Hence its economy is appa.
rent. Ask your grocer to get it.
The new marine railway at Clifton, S.
1., was operated for the first time last
week. A large brig was holsted high
and dry with success. The railway
consists cf a great car, wvhich somowbat
resembles one of the East River dry
diocks, ex. ept that it stands on wheels.
To this car are attached about five h un
dred feet of heavy chain. The car,
when pliaced in the water, is partly
sunk, to permit a ship to float into it:
then the car is raised and drawn with
the ship up on the beach by steam pow
er, the car chains being attached to an
engine stationed about live hundred
feet distant on the shore. It cost many
thousands of' dollars to construct the
It is, or it should be, known to every
physician at least, that electricity-i
shock from the battery-is about the
only means to revive a person undo:
the dangerous effect or chloroform.
TH E discovery of CA RnOIiNE adeOdor
ized extract of petroleumi, has perfected
an improvemnent which will be hailed
with delight by thousands. The dense
oily properties of the petroleum hiave
been eliminated by a novel process
while its tonic, curatIve, vivifying and
reproductive elements and all retained
in increased activity. Besides being
the only real cure for baldness and
scalp diseases, as now improved and
entirely deodorized it is the most deli.
cate and' dehghutiful tonic' hair dressing
ever known. It will not stain a laudy's
hat. Tihis highly concentrated extract
of petroleum contains no minerals or
other artificial coloring matter. It
restores the halt' by imparting new life
and vigor to the roots.
A FADMaRB in northwestern Arkansa.
nailed up a sign on his gate post thia
read : "This farm for sale, suibj'eet t<
mortgages, taxes, and cyclones."
The Greatest In thme World.
Withiout a question Butfalo, N. Y.,
can boast of the largest and most com
plete private Sinitarium in the world,
The Invalids' 1Uotel was founded by Dr.
R. V. Pierce, who was represented hisi
disetrict as State Senator and ini Con
'tress, and is known throughout the
'lted States as the originator-of Dr.
rce's Faily Medicines, and lis
.0 become widely celebrated in th
reatmeont of chronic diseases. Thie
erection or this mammoth home for
luvulilds was made necessary by the
iarge number of afilicted who flocked
to Buaflalo from all parts of the United
States to consult Dr. P'ierce and the
em inenlt medical gentletmen associated
with him as the faculty of this celebra
ted institution. The estabishment is
said to have cost necarly a half muillioni
of dollars, and is furnished with every
appiliance andi facility for the care 0f
ch ronic ailments. A corres pondilgiy
large branch institution is loated in
Lonidoni, England. Th'ie whole con
cern is owvned and( operated by the(
World's Medical AssocIatIon, of which
thed original Dr. Pierce ia President
his brother, an uncle, and other emi
nent miedical gentlemen taking part in
the treatment of cases. in trea ting
oases they are not at all contfined to the
narrow limits of prescribing the justly
celebrated remnediles, Dr. Pierce's Gold.
on Medical Discovery, Pleasant Ptr
gative Pellets, or any other mct
reniedies, however good, but resort to
the whole ranue of the aaria -Medica,
as well as to Tu'irkish and other baths,
Swedish movements anid other approv
sd remedies a~~nd ethiods of cure.
Lisaten to This.
The unbiased opinions of some of the met
intelligent medioal men in this country ani
Enrope. support the statement that Kidney
Wort hs the g reatest discovery yet. for <nrin
kidney and live r troubles, piles and conatipt
More to Me than -Gold.
WALIPOLN, Ma&s, March 7,le0.
Ms. H. . 1Tsvsusm:
I wish to inf orin yot what Vogetine b do-*
rme, I have been .troubled with Bryipelas
urmor for more than So years in y itn141) 4
other parts of my body, an have beet a grat
sufferer. I ommenced aking Vegetine ne'
year ago last August and can truly ty it
done joore for me than any other medicine. I
seetn to ue perfectly free from this humor and
can reconmend it to every one. Would not be
without this medtoine-Itis more to me than
gold--and I feel it will prove a blessing to others
asIt has to me.
Yours, most respeetfully,
MRS. DAVID ULARK,
Je BENTLEY, M.'D., says:
zt has done sore good tham all aedi
NEWEA RKST Ot.. Feb. 9, ISM
Mr. H. R. R.STEVENS aston, WS ass.- M
Sir-I have noid curlsog the past year a con.
of your Vtegetlino, and I be
oe me,n et has given satisfa'ctiton. in
one .cnee, 6 d licate youn lady of about 17
yea's was muo, benefited its use. Her pa.
rents informed me that it had done her more
good than all the medical treatment to which
she had previously been subjected.
J. BENTLEY, M. D.
Loudly in its Praise.
TORoNTo, Ont., March 8, 188.
H. R. ShvEvNA. Boston:.
Dear bir-ConsiderinT the short time that
Ve Line has been bo ore the public here, it
661C well as a blood purifier, and for troubles
arising from a luggish or torpid liver. it is a
frt-olass medicine. Our customers speak
toudly in its praise.J. WRIGHT & 0
Cor. Quetn and Elizabeth 'treets.
H. 2. mTEVENS, Boston, Mass.
Vegetine is Sold by all Druggists,
Though 81haiIni flke asi Aspen] Leaf
with to chills and fever, the victim of inalaria
may st 1 ecover by using this o 'lebra' ed spe.
cilic, which not only breaks up the nost aggra
vated attacks, but preventWs their recurrence.
It is hilui oly pref.Table to quinine. not only be
cause it does the btusiness far more Ihoroughly,
but, al-o on account of it-t porfe % wholesome
nes< and invigorating. act Ion upon lie ent Ito
system. For sa.e by all Druggists and dealers
$ iA TN GOLD Givon Away. Bend 3.cent
EET ICs t ror tiular. Adrss T u
E.ic. na yies free >ok A isel,a Oveland, 0
o a tIf youae
youry outiesavoid sfbt ork to rea
atinulants a nd u aoe tore brain norve and
Hop Bitters. waste, use Ho U,
discrtion or a itia lon u yo are mar.
eo reaingle, old or yo. un erng from
ness, rely on stop ie
wheevr you fetI nualy f o n soe
needs cleansin , to. disease thtuigf
ii hor umim catig a t n preene
t ak e Hop HopBitters
Have you dtys
plnt, inisenso Is an absolute
You willb tobaeco or
weakritedr NVER rirclafefr.
saved hune P~vbster, if, T.
dredse a Toronte, Ost,
sullveiat cur' d withouut the injury trusses. ini
licet, b~y h r J. A . 51151 IC A N'S sy stem.. O0fice 351
iBroaudway, New York. Ili. booik. with phmotographmi
I en. - ilhadcases bofor., atnd after cui e,male
LORIDBA MOS".-8ix eunce, for 10 cents.
L. A L~'tC, Sping Grove, Florida.
9MONTHS ON '111 RIA for 3 thiree-cent stamp.
e) Tis PaoPt~u's JoUlaNA l., iagergtuiwn, Md,
A VFAR eponssano agia
1 7Outfit Free. Adidresa .'to P.
VICKNERY, Augusta, Maine.
Thoae answermng an Adver-tisexnens mrl
confer a tavor upon the Advertisdr and the
Publisher byatating that they saw the adver.
tiemat in this toura Unamnirga the papepb,
RID ET SEAS
a uikl and surely eared by the use ef RETa~w
hai.suehen imanenaesale in all parts of the country
ai'd to the diseased oasand thregal theamle
.huseote. Kidnedlseesesortlz ysaasennave1yo
- e.. which haveditrsse0d the victim. flor yeans. re h
|powe o s Aloholo flitters, which do more
-WORT and health will be aui( ry s
- 1 endps paid.) WI'LLU
ctes or~ alispeusary ant i0ny limis' le, n atlmpi
caseshaveannully been't trater. l' IIerce's In,
elrtt'nce, andi lha become justly celebrated for Its ins
FavorIte Prescription Is a owerfuel itestor ative Toni
irpuasset efitettey tt i ei i it its nor. ' i 1rriall
zrescipion has workemt curt's ns 'i Iy muagie, nueli witl
sbreng erees wesowing;t pat,,ral snzensiraatten; iunnm
atin, on dh ttie riteon Intermt i hemt nervton air
andl barrenness, er ster lity, wheni ot nused lay - tl.
(ieIvallis' (11.0 li t, tett fer otosamp ten .- i
Favorite Prescription is sold undsaer a pesitive guars.
"DO0 LIIREWIP-"- Mrs. E. V. Morgan. of Nev ( Casi
was a direadult sulitrer fromi uterino tronmias. Hiaviu;
*",Pi',*'Py lscottragedi and so we'ak i cotit dihmi
'oln A vriser I'reeit' anl teing th~e local tre
have hail Ito troubhle sin.',. Iwroe a l y
becen restored, and ofl'erin to riend teft eI ar cula
a ird r p fr r .tsait'.id t es I
tiame elve ant utn tretewrJ. ofr k, ttn f
a rtadwere mumch bettecr al reaa'y, . ieri.il9
g EVETi INVAItD LaDY aitotsid real "Tihe' Peopik
iv',l~t ts a arilvuteat to ie c'otstmle'ation of io
matAe t atue sio e es 9
ThSeVf 'h oI e. - e sse-7
~4 1 =j ares i w
0llemsmess. R an, 04 Or .
dies, Coasttpation ad es, er EKM.
boy d9qplats, Gravel, P I
Oe khesnet l3 and Ach
dsloobecaue bl d
ealNE-1a 0 T
th .rth h~ae t 800 dallt
U%"Nm't b ]huw tsst 0 40~hsb
0Te drr a4 U
.n m..... ....
am AZLLUhem 3o," e some ye m,
New Mlusk, Books.,
The Anthem Harp, Ibo)B
Dr.-W, 0 IN. (Just olt.)
A ne8w book Intended as a successor for -Per
live' Anthem Blook,$# published some ye ire
since, and which was a decided st00es4.. The
new book contains music perfectly within the
reach Of cOmm-in choirs, and is destined toohave
a great sale.
DITON & 00. also call dttentton to theft
three boolcs for Singing Clabses; recently pub.
ished,. already very popular, and worthy of unt.
versal adoption s
The Temple' Pail. -
The Voice of Worship.
$1.00) BY L. 0, EMEIRSON.
JoRnsoR's Method for SilIing Classes.
(60 cents.) By A. N.JOUNSON.
The Temple contains an excellent Singing
Scholt Cou0rse, and a large number of Glees
song, Sacred Tunes and anthetne for "racI ie,
and for use In classes. L. 0. inprson 'Volte
of Worship has exactly the same end to
view as the other but, has a tUifferant method
and entirely diffei'ent music. .Jobassoa's
Method Is for those who % lIh a low"priced
book; I adiniratlly im ple and clear, IaO nt)
of mt sic, and has a thorough course InlNote
W- ny book mailed for retail price.
Oliver Ditsoni & Co., Boston
J. E. DE TSON, a CO.,
1988 ChestneAt Street. Philadelpht..
All styles. Gold, Siver and Nickel, 4
e/l5' Obtin e t. ernt0. 9'.D. 0
be exprnied. W~rifor Cataws 5F to
?TANDA1tD AMERIOAN I A OH
J0., Pittsburgh, Pa.
Opera Glasses. Thermomoters, Eye Glasses,
Opectacios, Microscopea as Greatty Reduced Ptos.
R. & J. BECK,
Manufacturing Opticians, Philadelphia. Send 3
ft oillustrated Catalogue of 144 pages, and
MAKE HENS LAY
An Unglial, Veterstary Borgs e a hmstsebw
saveling Int thiscountry, saysta most4=041 &b te Here."
tad OIatit s.twlsrs haye arl *Ortkless tr61sh1 He
ays that ar an's Condir on Powders are abs
UteLY pure atd izmefisely ValS l.kqhse
art will nae hens lay like 8hsr ndas on Ila
Powdae. Doss* one teasoo to end prit of fe4.
Ield evsywse ore by wail for cight letter
tamjs. 1.5B. JOHtBON A CO., Banger, .
s te ldRelabe oneentrated L~ye for TAN ILK
tis lul weight ad srogth.
AND TAKE NO OTHEE.
WEN*A ALT' EANV'@ CO. PIAB'A
Boiling our nIow
Platform Family Scale
w elghsscutrately up to aa lb.,
nt do e up arance Uil .t
p4.i.e 62 Olh e an~iiy Scales
oo A fur it~, 5 euihg 28lbs. canoot be bonh
ALLEN'S B 1aaIn Wood tures Nervous Debilit
rug Iais. Metd for rlra tve 1r en a racy.
18 frat Ave., 1.YV.
EW-YORKEeieette Medical College.
Beso 801begins October 1..t, continu It%
.Nb TON, JR, i. D., d9 ok.
iMITATIONS OR IICECNHAOKB
L ~ AND NATIONAL BANK BILLS,
aI denoinnat n olabteo in all, packed neatly iin
'boy o uftail, as a moan, o dalocin cunter
2i6 East 14th, 8t.,* New York dity.
las ailware a fuall hno. of NUltdlilty LIT -1K t
itrifi. Specialties f.,r he fs PalIj Finte I'a-b A,,,
BeIvrn - e goer~ "od E~ ry Tress
urredpo~ndenc~e solleited. om dt.tles,
L quai live a11, alIsnduilsmet~ cntd.'ne. Inventlos
hI y .ani erit - o ),r ailefr it ae,
P11 ISONANZI, FORt ROoR.AGExqTS IN
Blliitg our~ iwo Si,,ii,lgy ll miim at ht ooks. LIf . i
GE N. H ANCOCK, tI;;,'is j*
J0ilNi w. F~lNE Y (an iiuthoir of ntatioi fan20
lglyerl isu by Oceeret hfa,10cek, th
EN. GARtFIELSe"s Al,' aome--'n
rritid, Oen. J. 8. DlliflIBiN (a,,I saiIr of a d,. e
rInanniely pp 'r aIng ove .r u iwe
"o ests bqJ.,,, 't~r"n ,s lr2"' quic . at
i UBB l) Bitud, 723 Chi saut t
RaT. Am5 ew ad wondutbI vemidywhht
essthe eut oaoeu ted sad polenu
beeened ehan Pies, dOespills, bitfenaturszs
rve Prlues ofistimony ohe rets o thiextenrie
nyeami thrab od ociresto ll thse chrt dh ,au
gARnd %eTO FEMALI~roe. .
ario wne, lar alodalre e xmogetosein h t e aie
mIl rsesptiI tirsl fti ~ef
Son she me sotu id ervineo i
1, Itse ti e a th u A rsil~ t' n yt lan,
ie, ncs r 'fi tui,isa in ii e . in Paol
lity cossteosm wakoe bac ri-g oain
ciin, nrons n i headcht dediatg
t ili li''k ti wn il. W st h asi,
ire te ame n t no Ie abd
'sra Anmlvn Sese M caAigser pichm
Sieaseor pttlir se Wralnen. arStnid t-pald'
i IC A Moln C T , Man s Us FiFA LO,~ agoV