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THE OLD FASHIONED SPELLING BOOK.
Gen. Orthography'! troops are In a panle, Ween. la 111 fitting uulforms, commanders dlsv . ruined, or unseen. There's the prologue, dialogue, demagogue, Uniformed an Urabagog, Memphramagog and all Idook Ancient teat of euduranee, lneomprehensl Diiiiy. Steps Into line with valetudinarian, lndlvl slbltltr. We laugh at pneumonia, find fan la dyspep sia. Are bold to attack Kenssellaervllle, rough keeusle: Oh, the dear spelling-book will grow dim with theatres. As "my mother' Bible," with Its unsollod pages, (Joining out of the Mists, grotesquely attlr Rousseau and Voltaire Is the gospel admired Maori cuts to winaora, 10 weaiia, is we ruie To be pious ana piouaing is to be reckonea rooi. From ooerclon, asoenslon, there arose much dissension. And o'er a missed Intention was ofltlmes contention. Valiant heart o'er the Dniester and Dnieper successfully sailed, Were In the l'entteuoh learned, at the Mich aelmas hailed. They climbed Chtmboraso, were la Popocat apelllct, At Sevastapoi and Balaklava wore reckoned a nosi, Ere their allies were smitten with modern reform. With puslllaulmous freaks to fair pages de- lorm. Ob, the merry bells, on a winter's night, And the bit, big sleigh. And the boys, aud (he girls. Who went sleighlug and spelling away To the Uurney sohool house, to the firazee. To the old octagon : Oh, the fainting hearts and the Joyous Heart ui vicwnci won. With fear aud foreboding 'gan the choosing ot sided. INrst choseu, Hal opposite, May The one or the oilier decides. No combination of vowels and consonants Could put us to rout. If It fell to the lot of our teasher The words to nut out. New-fangled orthography's not ornamental, put stilted and plain, Without need of study, without exercises if or tongue or for brain. THE OLD HOME. With dimpled faces aud silken hair, Like folded tiower, on thlr pillows fair. My children rest In the angels' oare. Without the night N cold aud drear. And the wind blows cold from the frocea mere, Over tne shrouded earth: With a weary heart, from the starless gloom. l turn away to tne Miem room, By thecrlmson firelight, flushed with bloom And watching the shadaws upon the walls, My thoughts wander back to the far-off halls, 10 me nappy norae 01 my ninn. An old house, tilled with boys and girls, The dally centre of household joys, Close to the highway its white walls stood, Looking o'er valley and dale and wood. in the peaceful country's solitude. And softly fell on life's dull cares Our saintel mother's love and prayers, As dews of eening fall; As the calm moon, serene and bright, Kills all the spaces of the night With her own radiant, tender light, The presence hallowed all. Fragrant with roses, eool with shade, Was the dear old icnrden where we played. Where the sunbeam and the breezes strayed inrougn inc goiaen summer aays. The birds sng in the maple trees. Laden with perfume, stole the breese A'ong the garden ways; The alleys rang with childish glee, And bright, young fore bent to see The nHelve.s in thA lirttok that merrily Flowed ou by the garden wall. Strange footsteps press the oaken floor, And lightly tread the threshold o'er, ' Whence we have passed forevermore. The roues bloom lor other hands. The children have wandered to far-off lands To lauda beyond the sea. And those that planted th4 blossoms rare Have gone to dwell In a home more fair Than was ever guarded by earthlesa care. Their forms In the great grave lie deep. They have ceased to toll, they have ceased to reap; lie gtvet.h bis beloved sleep. Oone ts our April of smiles and tears, We are drifting afar on the tide of years. To a dim aud unknown shore; Unchanged alone 'neath sun and shower, la the dewy morn, at the sunset hour, The old house stands to-day. Bo It will stand when the grasses creep And the violets bloom o'er our dreamless sleep. Where only the rain Is left to weep: Aud the blossoms fall, like flakes of snow. And the western winds breathe soft and low, O'er the burled hopes of long ago. Kate Thropp PorUr. WHO SHALL JUDGE. Wko shall lodge man from his manners? Who shall know him by his dress? ran per s may be flt for princes, Princes flt for something less. rumpled shirt and dirty Jacket May beelotbe the golden ore Of the deepest tbougbts and feelings Satin vest can do no more. There are streams of crystal nectar J Ever flowing out of stone; There are purple beds and golden. Midden, crashed and overthrown. God, who counts by souls, not dresses, Loves and prospers you and me. While he values thrones the highest, Bat as pebbles la the sea. Man upraised above his fellows Oft forgets his fellows then; Masters rulers lords, remember That your meanest hinds are men! Men of labor, men of feeling, Men of thought, and men- of fame, Claiming equal rights to sunshine In a man s ennobling name. There are foam-embrolded oceans; There are little wood-clad rills; There are feeble Inch-high saplings; There are cedars on the hills. Qod, who counts by souls, not stations, Loves and prospers you and me. For to Him, all vain distinctions Are as pebbles In the sea. Tolling hands alone are builders Of a nation's wealth and fame, Tilted laslness Is pensioned, Fed and fattened on the same; By the sweat of others' foreheads, Living only to rejoice, While the poor man's outraged freedom Yalnly lifts bis feeble voice. Truth and Justice are eternal. " Born with loveliness and light; Secret wrongs shall never prosper While there Is a sunny right. Ood. whose world-wide voice is singing Boandless love to you aud me, Links oppression with Its titles, Bat as pebbles In the sea. TREED BY. A LEOPARD. I was a harum-scarum young eaval ry officer then, and delighted in nothing so much as in fool-hardy adrentures, loring danger for the keen excitement it afforded, without taking into conaid eration its possible ultimate result. Besides this innate love for adventure, I had inherited from my father, a pro fessor of natural philosophy, a strong love for the study of animals and birds, and this latter passion alone would have been sufficient to lead me into many perilous situations, without any additional motives. At the period to which I refer, our regiment was stationed in the Teral, only a few miles from a little Hindoo village; the latter was situated in a remarkably pleasant spot, and in its midst dwelt an Irishman, whose roomy, bamboo dwelling furnished the favor ite resort for recreation of us vouncr officers. Wnenever it was possible to obtain leave of absence for a day or two, we made a double quick charge into Mike's cozy quarters, and then sallied forth into the jungles with sev eral Ghoorkha attendants, to hunt leo pards aud tigers. I had been for over a year in quest of the nest of a partic ularly rare species of burrowing beetle, and upon the obtaining of which 1 had pledged my reputation for enterprise and perseverance. A Ghoorkha lad. whom I had Am. ployed in the quest, came into my quar ters one mominar with the Dews that he had at last located the desired 'nest' I plead with my Colonel for leave to seek it out It was granted, and on the following day I rode into the Ghoorkha village, full of enthusiasm, only to find that my promised guide, in company with all the able-bodied men of the cumm unity, had sallied forth in pursuit of a much-dreaded 'man eater who had for months been creating sad havoc among the terrified natives. Startled out of the abject fear of the luckabagga that had hitherto paralyzed their pursuit, the inhabitants had seized their arms, and gone out in a body to the jungle, hoping to enclose the 'man eater' in a circle, and put an end to his frightful devastations. An urgent message had been left me, to join them, and a native boy left behind to be my guide, but ou inquiry I found the latter had disappeared hiding as I afterward discovered, in terror of be ing compelled to enter the jungle. I stood for a moment in a quandary; well armed as I was, it was no prudent thing for a single man to venture into those dense thickets, especially when the near neighborhood of such a terri ble enemy was a matter of certainty, it was an equal chance that the hunter might become the hunted ; the slayer, the slain. I have said, there was with in me an ardent longing for adventure, and now in addition I was determined not to return to the barracks, without an effort to obtain those ooveted bee tles: conseauentlv. after a short con sideration, I stabled my horse and Dlunzed into the iunr?lft unattenrlpd. having first obtained as minute direc tion as possioie, uotn as to tne position of the beetles nest and that of the hunting party. I need scarcely saw that fYmlhardv as I was, I did not pursue my laborious course inrougn tne tmck jungle with out keeping a sharp watch, with both eyes and ears that none of its fierce denizens might take me unawares. It SO chanCftd that th inaprt I wa so desirous of obtaining had located tueir nesi at me loot or a large tree that stood alone on the very verge f a small ouen space Id the iunerle where a year or two back, an enterprising na tive naa essayed to start a plantation. out naa been compelled to leave it on account of the frequent inroads of ti gers and leopards. Hence it was that I was enabled to find the exact -soot 1 wished to reach, otherwise it would have been like hunting a needle in a haystack. After two hours cautious marching, 1 stood at the foot of the wide spreading tree, and beheld at last mv loner-coveted specimens, runnlnc t.n and fro about their subterranean dwel ling, unsuspicious of the destroyer near at nanu, jusi as unsuspicious in tact, as he himself was. of the slaver in wait ing tor mini It wa3 a moment of triumph, such as only an enthusiastic naturalist cau annreciate: those beetles we ex. tremely rare, so rare indeed, that more mau one eminent, scientist retimed to credit their actual existence, and I had pledged my word to convince these sceptics and produce to the world the mvsterious insects: for over twelve months the obtaining of specimens had been my chief anxiety, and now in the excitement of mv eomnlete su cress. T entirely forgot the necessity of keeping n atuii uyun my uuiruuuuuiffs. Not wishinir to lav mv rifle down in the dirt, I rested it against a young tree a tew varus awav and dronninor on my knees, pounced with eager eyes up on the large glossy blue beetles ; one by one I placed my coveted treasures In mv well fnrn5ahvl Anrrmrdirlof a' box' I alwavs carried buckled at mv waist, first Duttinz each to a rainless aeain, oy means or a lew drops of cniorororm. A hideous noise whose nnrnnrt. knew full well, sounded almost at mv elbow, and leaping to my feet my blood chilled as I beheld the dreaded 'man eater of whom the village was in pur suit, crouched within twenty feet of me. his red eves crlarincr. his aides heav ing, his tall lashing the ground. I was paralyzed; then the instinct ofself preservation rose ud in all the nlenti. tude of its power and I took in the wh.ile scene, and mv well nich dourer ate chances for escane. at one irlanre. My rifle was lost to me; the lashing tan or ine lucKauazea actually touch ed it. I had only my revolver, and there was not a second to lose in Its use; already the huge spotted form of mv enemv was nuiverinc? nrenaratnrv to its terrible death dealincr lean.' Flash I ban?, the little weanonsnoke out noDiy, out l did not pause to see the result of its speech ; I was an ex pert climber, had 'swarmed up many a smoother tree than the one whose branches snread above me; ro the in. stant my finger had sped the leaden messenger on its errand, I commenced a rapid ascent not knowing but death might overtake me before I reached the lowermost branches. I heard a sharp cry, and a crashing amonar the underbrush, but not till T had gained a resting place did look downward to see what damage my shot had done. That elance was not reassuring? an. parently it had missed its mark alto gether: the luckabacrura had not onlv made his intended leap, but was al ready at the foot of tae tree and pre paring for another leap upon its trunk, With the Obiect of following me intn its branches; only one thing could save me, (for as everyone knows, the leopard is an expert climber!, that was to empty the remaining shots in my revolver Into his body as he mounted the tree trunk. Onlv those Who have been in aimilar desperate situations, and have seen their last hope lost, can appreciate the thrill of horror that crept over me as putting my hand to my belt, I found that in mv hnstv ascent, mv one uea pon had fallen to the ground, and now lay, glistening ueneatn the teet or the furious 'luckabarrtra.' True, I had a huuting-knife. but that wouia not avail to save me trom those death-dealing claws, once they came near cuuugu to Beize upon me. l naa only one forlorn hope left me now, to climb higher and higher, until I found a branch which would bear my weight, but not that of the terrible man-eater, for with all his ferocity, he is iiko an eiepuauc, a veritable coward as to trmstinir hiniseif unon an inMiffi, cient foothold, and is wonderfully keen in detecting branches that will not bear his weight. I, therefore, climbed niguer, out soon perceiving the uiena cing growls came no nearer, I paused to look down. Who can describe my thankfulness at discovering that my one hastv shot had. after all. done nwi seivice. One of those fearful forepaws was broken, and it was in vain that the maddened creature leaped again and asrain. in. the endeavor to Himh th tree and secure his prey. His climbing uays were over, as l felt with a thrill of exultation, so I slipped down again to me lower branches and placing mv self as comfortably as I might be among them, resolved to wait quietly until my enemv should denart. Becoming convinced at length that he could not reach me, the luckabagga eviueuny maae up nis mind to starve me out, so he lay quietly down beneath the tree, contenting himself with lick ing his wounded paw and winking his red eyes at me, . as much as to say, -never in ma, my ooy, I'll have you af ter awhile.' And truly, I began to think he would, for as the hours rolled on and night approached, 1 became ter- noiy cramped and taint with hunger, and moreover came the fear that 1 might in spite of myself, drop asleep anu tan irom me nee. It Was in Vain that I ahnnto,! and flung down my cap, my belt, my belov- ea entomologists' dox, with all its ar ray Of bottles and lnPrr.nrpaervinf powders, my beseiger was not to be a i j i imueneu away. Night came on and the leopard still Jay beneath the tree. . 1 could see the gleam of his hungry eyes fixed upon me through the darkness. I was be- comuig drowsy, when mv attention was attracted by the noise of some creature crashing through the jungle near by and the next moment there came a fierce roar, answered by anoth er from my beseiger. And then surl a roaring, growling, hissing, snarling ana lumunng, as went on in the deute shadow of the tree, I hope never to near again; it was evident that a duel to me oeam was going on. thouch could only see the gliut of two pairs or tea eyes. For ten minutes did the combat race, and then the uproar gradually died aw ay, until only an occasional moan could be heard, and after awhile this too. ceased, and a total silence succeed ed. How anxiously I waited for day light to reveal my position; whether a prisoner or irteman, may easily be con ceived. When the blessed sun did at length send down his rays upon the sct-ne, I fairly shouted aloud In the my joy at the spectacle that met mv sitfht. My enemv of the nteht lefYre lay de td. nearly torn to pieces, whilo stretched at his side, lay bis assailant a niignilicent tiger: the. latter bore n. marks upon him save a few scratches yet he was dead, as I proved before, hp. scending, by throwing mv boots down upon him. Within two minutes after making sure of this fact, I was on my knees beside the splendid carcass, be- rore wnose superior strength it v evident my own particular enemy had Hone uown, an ena to wnicn his broken leg had no doubt contributed ; but to what the tiger owed his death, I could not perceive, as he had scarcely a Buratcu upon mm. uut tne mystery was solved when I came upon the frag ments of a bottle that had held th cyanide of potassium I carried with me for the preservation of insert on imens. It had been in the box I ha, thrown down in hopes of frightening the leopard, and during the hrif mm. bat it had no doubt got broken and the powaer becoming rubbed into the wounds of the 'lnckabagca' had bnnn aosoreea in tne nesn eaten by the tiger, and thu had the slayer's appetite slain himself and preserved me; for if he had lived, I should ultimately have fallen into his clutches. I make no doubt. You may rest assured that I lost no time in matting mv wav bark to thA village, where the exhibition of the tails of the dreaded man-eater and h,a scarcely less feared tiger, caused the wnaest demonstrations of iov. Which I Shared, not alone beran my miraculous escape, but because I at last neia in my nana those coveted beetles. Southern World. A piece of good luck has befallen the prisoners in jail at Council Bluffs, Iowa. A young giant, who stands six feet eleven inches hich in his srwir. ings, weighs 275 pounds and is only twenty years old, has been added to their numbers. As soon as they per cieved that his gigantic proportions were likely to fix the gaze of visitors to the jail, they put their new comrade on exhibition at ten cents a head. At the approach of a visitor the giant retires irom ine corridor to his cell and-refuses to emerge until the dime has been haided to another prisoner duly appointed to collect the fees. With the funds thus provided the rri. oners purchase tobacco and other lux uries to cneer tne dun routine of jail life. It is said that Mr. Whittier is kept so busy answering reauests for unto. graphs that he hasn't time to attend to his friend's letters. We commend to the Quaker poet John Phcenix'a math. od of disposing of autograph-hwnting bores. If John was written to for his autograph he would send on his name to the applicant with this dum: " You can rely on this autograph, as it was written by one of my most intimate friends. Mohammedan bonsualism. No one of the Mohammedan rare has carried out the license iriven to sensual passion by the Koran and the aanenng tradition to such an extent as have the Ottoman Turks, and no race has suffered so much f roan that license. The evil consequences are far-reaching ana naieiui in tne extreme. It Is to feed Turkish sensuality that the slave trade throughout the empire and in the interior or Africa is maintained. The beautiful, fair daughters who are nur chased from the Georgians and Circas sians also find their wav at last to the harems of Constantinople, Brusa, Smyrna, Adrianople, Aleppo, Bagdad and other towns and cities of Asia Minor. One of the direct results of this sensuality is that the Turks have degenerated physically during the past 200 years. That the " conquerors of Constantinople were a hardy race of great pnysicai strength there can be no doubt: that the great maloritv of mod ern Turks are of an effeminate type is equaiiy certain; very many of them are persons of fine appearance, but they are physically weak; without elasticity, giv ing the impression of men who have lost their vitality. The same may be said even more emphatically of Tur kish women; they are small in stature, of a tickly complexion, easily fatigued oy sngnt exertion, and become prema turelr old. After the aire of 40 all fe minine beauty is gone; tCe eyes have Decome sumcen, the cheeks hollow, and the face wrinkled, and there remains no trace of the activity and physical strengtn otten seen in .English women of 65 or even of 70 years of age. Anoth er immediate result of the prevailincr sensuality is the mental imbecility of muitituues or tne uttoman Turks; great numbers among them are intellectual ly stupid. Many even of the young men nave the vacant look which bord ers close on the idiotic state. Severe mental application is for them almost a physical impossibility. It is well known that in all branches of business where considerable mental activity is required the Turks employ christians to work for them. This is owing, not so mucn to a lacic ot education, or to a general want of energy, as in many cases to a mental incanacitv which onen amounts to real imbec litv. Ob vious illustrations of the special topic now uiscusseu is furnished by the roval family itself. Sultan Meiid, Sultan Aziz, and the deposed Sultan Murad were an men ot depraved minds, vi cious habits, intemperate and sensual in the extreme, and were alike devoid of moral character and mental capacity Mental incapacity, however, from the causes alleged is not confined bv anv means to the wealthy and aristocratic classes; it u tound in all grades of so ciety. uruun yuarurly Kecieto. How Monkeys are Captured. The ape family resemble men. Their voices are human. They love liquor anu iaii. in uartour and sanar the natives make a fermented heer at which the monkeys are passionately xonu. Aware ot this, tne natives go to the parts of the forest freauented bv the monkeys, and set on the ground calabashes, full of the enticing liquor. As soon as the monkey sees and tastes it ne utters loud cries ot joy that soon attract his comrades. Then an oro-v begins, and in a short time they will snow an uegrees ot intoxication. Then the negroes appear. The few who come too late to get fuddled, es cape, ine unnicers are too far crone to distrust the negroes, but apparently tane mem ior larger species ot their own genus. The negroes take them up, and these begin to weep and cover mux wiui jusses. v nen a negro takes one by the hand to lead him off. the nearest monkey will climb to the one who cnus unus support, and endeavor to go on also. Another will grasp at mm, ana so on, until tne negro leads a staggering line of ten or a dozen ti nsv monkeys. When finally brought to the vniage mey are securely caged 'ip and gradually sobered down- but for two or three days a gradually diminishing Buypjy ot liquor is given to them to reconcile mem by degrees to their state ot captivity. In like manner a great manv foolish boys are captivated and made drunk ards. The saloon keeper at first gives them beer in order to entice them to come to his saloon. These boys lead otners aiso to the saloon, and they will become drunkards. Both ouo-ht U, know more than poor, silly monkeys, and let beer alone, and keen entirely from saloons, where drunkards are made. Supposing all the great points of atheism were formed into a kind of creed, I would fain ask whether it would not require an infinitely greater measure of faith than anv set of articles which they so violently oppose. Humbugged Again. I MW BO mnrh Bald Shnnt th mHt rt TTnr. Bitters, and mr wifa who log, and never well, teased me so urgently to rut her some. I cnnclnrid tn ha hnmhnirMii amain ; an J I am glad I did, for in less than two uiomur aseoi tne uuurs, my wire was cared, and she lias rn'.j n fnr ulffhtoii mtntha since. I like such humbugging. II. 8U i aui. a. HJntxri t ree. The eclipse of the san was observed with success by Eoglish, French and Italiaa as tronomers la Igypt Josh Bili'ngs Hoard From, Nxwpoar, B. L, Aug. 11, 188a Dear llittert I am tiftra tnrlnrr tr hruth la all the salt air of the ocean, and having been (uuntt ior more man a year wiln a rerrac tory liver, I was induced to mix Hop Bitters with the sea cale. and hav tnmnA th iinxtnu a glorious result. I have been great ly helped by the Bitters, and am not afraid to say so. Yours without a struggle. JOSH BILLINGS. The Repression Mil la still being discussed la the House et Commons. The spirit of revolu tion in Ireland la tally aroused. HOUSEHOLD ACCIDENTS. 3 Jl 1 1 rjl.l iV tion. nro Pot (IorIcmi . d to Induce tno rmMio to attempt thodu- ; vfoflnl lar surgeon, but. hr t r'tl(ll'r8 of tin-so paws in ij..M-mon or a menus in 1 1 1 ii i mi ii i. iii mumtnor iKim, dim ninuu, wiimi uukiuuiirerouii In themselves, aro rxcetxliiitfly annoylntr. Hums, bruises, scahla, sprulnm tt, aro prin cipal among those trouhlcsomn and annoying occurences, and demand immediitte trcHtment with the lK.'8t means at hnnd. In tho kitchen the dinln-hall. tho nursery and tho 6ittimr room they aro liable to huppen. andlnatcad of fear and alarm at the sin ht of tho cut or inahol flnp-er, or bruised or burned urnt. or e-uldd surface, a cool andoulet manner sliouH be as sumed, nnd after washing awiiy tho blood, (if required ), the injured parts ehouM bo dressed with that most valuablo remedy St. Jacoh.s Oil. Its surprisingly r.uick relief, its clemminp properties, its tendency to quieklv remove all inflammation, and its wonderful efficacy in tho above as well as In all muscular and other pain such as rheumatism, neuralcia, toothache' headache, stiffness of tho joints, etc. tlum render Kt. Jacobs Oi i, pre-eminently the best external remedy now tx'foie tho plo: which claim is fully substantiated by the Btron'rcfa kind of testimony from all Classen of people. 1 he value of human life lg so supremely impor tant that anythlnir thnt tends to Its prolonga tion is entitled to tho highest consideration, rharles Nelson. Esq., proprietor Nelson House, Tort Huron, Mich., enys: "I Buir..-red bo with rheumatism that my ana withered, nnd physi cians could not help mo. I was In despair of my life, when some one advised me to try St. Jacobs oil. Idldso,and,a9if by maple, Iwna distant ly relieved, and by the continued use of the Oil entirely cured. I thank lien von for savin? used this wonderful remedy, for it sw td nyl. It also cured uiywlfo." Cured without an oiertl.n or the injury trapse In fltct by Dr. J. A. MIKKMAN'i method. OrUo 251 Broadway, New York. Hi book, with i'hototrrapt! lollkeneases of bad esse before and after cure mailed for 10 centa. M. It. P.-H85 PATENTS V.A. liEHMANX, KoliCitor of i'uteiita, waHhinri' n D. t I ST bend for lrculitr. Jtl , VflllNR MPN " Touwai.t to learn tUvntly iu wwi.m a irw inohUiN arm lm mr ! a u nation at K'Md wagee, Mlilrm VAUCMINi. 1UOS MM WILLIAM RFJD.Whm . , : I; ct.-il !! in French nnd American tdiCV JLAC3, TUTS Kiubed and Koueh l'l.to fr .Sky Lihts ( utand Etiamtttd Glau. Silver I'bte.l Sash liar French &nd German Look inc G'y I'late, Lead avz Oil, Colors, Putty, I'mnti, etc, l & 14 Cca (rest au Last. uaxaoiT. Alien. Hf" If bullliurf i. d warn -i 1 tu nt UK IT ron ESTIMATES. iiMnAtlou of Kt.os. Euchu. Han "."i OarvJelior.,!!. .. ! tuiu t C t'.a '.iv,t .r.ijiTti et r i. !'' JS Iter, -. t'-,'.li.rrfaio.iiooci U flfier, L i'" t a Ttr, aim uio ana n- :u lu 111 ; t'mrin. I powilbly lniiff isx'. A n-lii'iut- 5 t vailed au J errucl or t n oivrrUoos. XilT tiVi MwiiVllslTl3rtcf--olCsisral To all whoa iuilo.Tuu ntsc. i irrtrulari 'juirean AppetiicrV0"1" -"liiil t-tl:nutuut, Uup Bitter ar inTalfc.Uablo Kltho M t IntO- Icatina. ho matter what your ftp3nw or ryrovtnma arc wliat the diiieaiw or ajlXroyt 1" ue Hop Ul t--era, Uon't wait until you a re aic!t bat If you only feel bad or mlwralk tlieni at one. It may tare yourlife.lt barl r ed bondrutln. $5 00 will be paid for a ca9 they will not eurecrlii lp. Vo not miller or' t ymr frlphifir J iuircr.but uaeandurire luernV 10 u Hop S H ltetneniber, Hop Tlittra la no irigi&t( !1 drunken nootrutn. but the IMr, Jot 1 M'Mliolne eew made tho "ISTilJ!". rit'IKw f and MOPE' and no m n-ou or funil! Fl '.O.I" nol'itean;HTTRit 11 ;rir.Ueuurt,ii- of t piiiru, t! :.lf , prrotr . AH ' I lir (Ii u."1Im. s.-mt , tv. y rrL'irvuir. Ulttar f. Cm., Jt-Ai., V nii in in iiiTaimii 1 riinriiTn"r - ri ' Above Is an exact portrait of MRS. SARAH J. VAN BUREN, nscovEHEii or LADIES' TONIC! A preparation which is vnequaJed for Op the Female System. T.intca' Tnwrn la niwmMil K Mm t- ,,.- at 1W Franklin St., Buffalo, N. Y and has been used successfully by ladies for yen is. Itisasure rure for ail Female Complaint, Low Fever, Acne. caused by those irregularities which are fq com mon to woman kind. Thislsno'uirnt Medicine. nut ia nrpnn rorl ht tin Van nnvn - . . of experience, and recommended by her, as rl,o bnnn If Brill ... ........... .',.' worn-out or ovor workeJ ni erof her . V t ... . f .,UI . . nature In holding If ;J, under tbe constact strain which is cone arplnf? them clown. urs. van uureo auf ivuors ree, toaU for Circulars. . ForsalebyDruggfaU- . rloo, f 1.00 per bottle. lk.MLK.MLN 1 liaye uwd r. IIahtkh's Ikon twnty-flve ye II I II I 1 Sft f tf MS j W J f A l JS Jfiu uuii. 111 nun; cwei ui nervous I rosTrailon. jrnw roverlsllPO condition of the lilood. this ncnrlr r..mo.l I... In 1.1 1 I.... h.t t.- k.n..i mm r.;."J. "r," " ""VI" '"-.""".lv: "v."."" ura iiianiaTe naiaeii wine 01 our mst eminent rnysiclans, Davo i I(iil t llils rrcat anl In-oir np. b,.,:reT.,'l7- Prtbip It In nreferi-nre to any irou prtparaMon trade. In fa, t. "c r"n,t,oPiud 1B. liAJtTSH's Imon TOMIO f. a necessItT In rny pmrtlro. Uh. l!OiJl.ltr V Oil ? i1 It girrt cvlor to thm blood, fuifwrai n'tilthful umm to the difffttir organm and i i nnnJ.nl.l. i I lability. Pouter and ImpotrncvJ MANUFACTURED BY THE DR. HARTCR MEDICImTccT.. $13 N. tJiU ST.WUV VtJA.4 1 ft NEILSON'S SECRET FOB THE COMPLEXION A Moil Llaganl Toilet Preparatien. May In Uu couutry, but ha In t.nKland ud lirope. Tk tromlrnu, trHn(jrrtit beauty aitj rehnekl of coiutilolon. lor liM.h Miss NfclLsuNM noted, I th tut recom. mendatluB U1.1i on l ..I ....I i.iu ,..1.. ir i . ... iltfhtlul adjuiu t to the loliirt, etp.lal! ait.'repoiure 10 Ilia iut un or wuxl. asltnicvenut.il, freklo, etc., ndfi tVlf,rr',,J,th.',r,';1,:-'1 fuinetrrti oflerj ONE THOU. bAMJ UOLLAKb tar ny tiiianuan liad ctrc ol ny Till "fjrKrr. I..-" ir-i,arti,.n , r ,. ,ll 4. wfeiMwaslinl a r .rii.iu n iltr lre. Ilk Humoty l)umpt In the I antum.mo. I.m v0 askiimUlr, Itiell with t'.e ikio thii II : cannot .be detrrtfi, ell ,,.r lhe brilliant, .lar et tba Electric Ufht.. Iail. Ci Kn . r e bold by all Iiiukkisu and l);,lrr In J-.cy OwxU. Of wlU ba sent Lemall uu,n . ... . ., LT.Zi4 I I ' - 1 " nmiiu, MWt. MftKlE FONTAINE, 113 Mala alt.. Buffalo, N. T. U i M 1 Offers superior advrfnun- t( s thoroiip'ily letter wntina V' cullPS " bu'ne PVr t y Those withing a tho.oush bunnrsj r e'Jucation ihould ennuij-e tif the tiusi 11 sT("cs men of IJ,roit here it can be I lo had. Colleno pancr mailed fine . ILLIARD QjTABLES. fend for our prices and lllubtiated cata!oku . svirurjsxnuita mf'o to., ItETitOIT, MIC II. Wonderfully alm)le and perfect in Its threshing and separating qualities. Saves ALL the Grain and clean It ready for Market. Runs easily, con structed durably, finished beautifully, loast expen sive, and most economical and SATISFACTORY MACHINE now p s- e " -HADE. ItwiU handle wot grain 2-5l2L'as well aa dry. ItbasnoaajnsQiD equal in thrilling I rlitCOnCW flax and timothy; cleans ma I ICR? both as well ss wheat; requires 'w UOC no dumg eI. cent tho sieve. lias mose square feet of separating and cleaning surface than any other machine ; can not be overloaded. It is both over and under blast Our CLOTEU HULLING ATTACHMENT (new and very desirable.) 8EPAK ATOltS of the various sizes fitted for Steam or Horse-Power. The ELWAUD, the PITTS and the WOODBCtt Y Horserovrf rst aamadebyns, are unexcelled. TILLWATERUUO ENGINE We also make the STILLWATER No. 12 and MINNESOTA CJIANT FARM ENGINE, each having return-flue, and fitted for burning straw, wood or ooaL These Engines are made and finlBhed in the moM perftct manntr. TRACTION ATTACHMENTS can be furnished with any of them. trT" PrlcLIM anf Circular, address SEYMOUR, SABIN & CO. Manufacturers, Stillwater, Minn. tt. U. DOWNS' VECETACLE BALSAMIS um Is a sure cure for Coughs, Colds, Whooping-Cough, and all Lung Diseases, when taken in season. People dia of consumption simp ly because of neglect, when the timeljr use of this remedy would l.ave cured them at once. rifUj'Otie ycart of con stant use proves the fact that no cough remedy has stood the test like Downs' Elixir Price 3fc. 60c. and $1.00 par bottle. For 8,0" Kverywhsre. anxDCSssxauKaKssBBsrwaaBBn ur.-iiaxter's Mandrake l-aEGrGTERfcgg ' Will cure Jaundice, Dyspepsia, 1 Liver Complaints, Indigestion, and all diseases arising from Bil iousness. Price 2j cts. per bottle. joi ante jcvarywnar. IUCMIY JOIIASON'S ' ARNICA AND OIL LINIMENT For mllan and Beast The most perfect liniment- ever I compounded, rnce 35c and 50c mot oaie averywDare. ' -i rot. . .' ' r .' '. .' '.. f. -it'll .V' tr-n,, ' t't ft, i'.arlt an' 1 'hn.ii.;,nit in. a nlitfj,ln , . 27m tint 11 im mi rat h.u nf rami that u itl not blackrtt th 'ioniu in ivy ir.i.'tlcc, aiHriu aiTai riTiro of ' " 1 1 .. ii' 1 an ini , iiiai soniH won.U'riiilciiiv. ; ::,r.vvr:r""n '""rrim cun. r,ijmiii, nu j ni mii Rrcat and lii".inr.r. i -j S 1