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Stephens City star. (Stephens City, Va.) 1881-1883, May 19, 1883, Image 4

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2008060934/1883-05-19/ed-1/seq-4/

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lulu Takes Care or Kitty.
The? bnuhod the clothes, they beat the clothes,
One -nnny April day—
Their winter clothes, I mean—and then
They packed them all away
?n boxes tied around
With very strongest biting*,
Firgt freely sprinkle the n with some
Tobacco dust and camphor gmn,
And other sneery things.
And when, their labor done, they took
Their tea and tnast. <1 bread,
'' """by, where is ki' tj ?" some one nsicd.
And "I know," ]>ilu aiid;
"She's in my dollie'* biggest trunk;
I brushed and beatod her;
Iliere can' not any moths, I dess,
D.-t into her nice lur.
isho scratched my hndurs when I pat
The camphor snuff about.
Div* me some toast that's buttored frew,"
Tney lelt it ail to her and flew
To let poor kitty out.
— Harper* Young People.
The Uliir Cookie Boy.
Abbie's mamma made a little cookie
boy. He had a head and body, legs
and arms. She raado two little places
for eyes. Then she put him in the
oven, with some other little cookie boys,
and baked them all to a pretty brown
Our little cookie boy was taken out
of the oven and laid upon the table.
He saw Abbie and her brother and
sister playing. He wondered whether
he was like them. He thought he
would ask; but Abbie's mamma had
forgotten to give him any mouth, so
the qhestion could not get out.
He wondered next whether his hair
was curly like Abbie's auntie's. He
♦ried to feel, but Abbie's mamma had
forgotten to give him any elbow
points, or make his shoulder blades
loose. He tried to get up, but, poor
fellow, he had no knees or hips. All
he could do was to lie still and look
around and wonder what he was made
While he was wondering, Abbie's
mamma took him and tied a blue rib
bon around his neck. She hung him
up on a green tree, with little lights
shining all over it. It was loaded
with pretty things, lie now began to
feel quite vain. He thought he, too,
must be very beautiful to be put
among them.
One by one tbe things were taken
off the tree. Little faces grew bright
er as the little arms became fuller.
At last our little cookie boy was taken
off and given to a merry little girl.
She squeezed him so tight that he
wanted to scream. He did not think
she meant to kiss him, but she did put
him toward her mouth. He did not
know what to do. He could not faint
or turn pale, he was too brown. Ho
could not get away for he had no joints.
He was looking at the rosy little mouth
so near him. He saw one gf his own
brown arms go into that mouth. Then
he saw the other arm go in. He
wanted to cry. Before he had time
to be sorry that he could not, his head
was popped into the mouth. He knew I
no more. The little rosy-lipped girl I
thought he was the best cookie boy |
she ever ate. My advice to' mammas,
when they make little cookie boys, is j
not to give them any eyes. Then they
need not look on and see themselves |
eaten up.
Contrary Bill] .
Billy was a peddler's horse. Every |
day he drew a large wagon along the
country roads. Thjis large wagon was
loaded with tin and brooms. It was a
heavy load to draw. He stopped at
all the houses, so that his master could
sell the brooms and tins. One day
after he had trotted along for several
miles, Billy stopped where there was
no house in sight.
"Go along!" said his master.
"I won't!" said Billy.
This is the way Billy said "I won't.*"
He set his fore feet out. He laid back
his ears and shook his head.
His master got out of the wagon
and patted him on the neck.
Billy would not stir.
He moved all the harness here and
there, and patted him more.
Billy would not stir.
He talked to him in a very pleasant
But Billy would not stir.
What was to be done?
The peddler wished to sell his brooms
and tins, and go home to supper. But
he could not do this if Hilly refused to
do his part. He went to the back of
the wagon. A gentleman who passed
by thought he was going to whip the
horse with some heavy thing. Instead,
the peddler took a pail from the wagon-
There was some meal in this pail. He
showed this to Billy, then he walked
on and set the pail down.
Billy could see tho pail.
Pretty soon Billy lifted his ears.
He looked very good-natured. He
went forward to the pail.
Then his master let him eat the
meal Then he put the pail back in
the wagon, and Billy trotted off brisk
ly with his load.
The meal wits better for Billy than
the whip.-Little Folks' Reader.
A correspondent of the Tropica Ag
riculturist says regarding the destruc
tion of ants: "Take a white china
plate and spread a thin covering of
rommon lard over it. Place it on the
shelf or other place infested by the
troublesome insects-. You will be
pleased with the result. Stirring up
€V*r> morning is all that is needed to
Mr. J. K. Parkinson, of Cincinnati. I
who was recently admitted to practice
in the supreme court of the United
States, is probably the only deaf and
dumb lawyer ever admitted to that
court. He has had an extensive prac
, tice as a patent lawyei *>,M is said to
be both accurate and ready.
A few years ago a chimney made of
, paper would have seemed a preposter- |
I ous absurdity. Yet a chimney of pape r
pulp, fifty feet high, has lately been
put up at Breslau, in Germany. Com
pressed paper pulp is one of the least
inflammable of substances, and is now
generally recognized as superior to iron
as a material for fire-proof doors.
The combined efforts of four police
men were recently required to carry
into the House of Commons a petition
in favor of closing public houses on
Sunday—one of the largest documents
of the kind ever presented to Parlia
ment. It contained 590,332 signatures
X continuous roll of paper, which
32 yards long' and weighed 350
One Robert Griffin, of London, is
afraid that the earth will not be large
enough to hold the inhabitants it will
bave some years hence. The Kew Or
leans Picayune suggests that Robert is
living in a very_ crowded part of the
world. Set him down on an American
prairie and he will not feel so bunched
jup in his mind as he does at the pres
ent moment.'
"Oleomargarine, it seems, is not the
only or the most disagreeable imitation
.of butter which finds a place in the
market. There is an abomination called
"sucine," made from the fat of hogs,
which was the cause, .not long since,
of - prostrating an entire family at
I Cleveland with trichinosis. The proper
j pun'shment for the vender of such an
article would be to compel him to eat
It is estimated that nine-tenths of
all the mercantile failures of the United
States are due to speculations in affairs
' autside the particular lines of business
in which those who fail were engaged.
This looks like an exaggeration, 3'etthr
percentage is known to be very large
In the haste to be rich, men make haz-
adventures, and, if unsuceess
d themselves so crippled that
lent is inevitable,
lvestigator into the influence of
upon consumptives, says that,
ising places of residence for
, itients, too little attention is
I> the characU:* of the soil. It
:i that, other things being equal,
alcnce of the disease is in pro
to the habitual dampness of
ti. The atmospheric conditions
ight for are "rarity, calmness,
nd sun warmth."
French do not seem to be
with scruples against vivi-
In Paris, not long ago, a pro
f natural history announced
ntended to make some experi
m quivering flesh. For this
he procured a rabbit, skinned
nailed it on a board by the
id proceeded to cut holes in the
by way of illustrating
ries. This sickening exhibition
«c before a class of young girls.
A Tidal Ware.
3'clock on the morning of May
lit, 1*77, a cry of terror from the beach
of Hilo, Hawaii, roused the sleepers
Ie hill. They rushed down to
lialf-drowned men, women and
m, running from their ruined
. A tidal wave had overwhelm
eral hundred houses and swept
fifty. A little church stood on
ath. The wave moved it inland
undred feet, scarcely injuring a
timuer, but tolling its "bell as an accom
paniment to its own angry roar. Sev-
Kks after, news came that there
3n a severe earthquake at
Peru, at 8 o'clock on the eve-
May 9th. As the distance is
ght thousand miles, the tidal
id travelled that distance in
irs. "Vliss Cummings, in a re
rk on the kingdom of Hawaii,
s the remarkable tidal wave
rolled on the beach at Hilo,
>er 7, 1837. She writes:
At Hilo ten thousand natives, who
Rembled for religious instruction,
ther resting at home or gather
;roups on the shore. Just at
the sea suddenly began retreat
m the beach at the rate of five
a hour. The natives rushed in
to see the strange sight, when
ly a gigantic wave formed and
toward them with an appalling
Rising twenty feet above high
. -iark, it dashed into the village
and broke with a noise as if a mountain
had fallen. Then arose wails of an
guish. Men, women and children, the
old and the helpless, struggled in the
flood, amid their wrecked homes.
Clothing, food, domestic animals, tim
bers, and canoes were swept out to sea-
Some men rushed from the upper
shore into the billows and saved scores
of half-drowued persons. So violent
was the suction that even strong
swimmers could make little way. The
cool courage of English sailors saved
many. An English whaler WaS anchor
ed in thtt biv 'I'hft Hd'il wave l! Lshed
■ ' "—*-■ " —" ■ ■ ■■
nstant she rose and shook the" waters
from her. Her'crew, seeing scores of
natives stunned and floating out to Sfa,
manned their boats and rescued many.
It is a singular coincidence, that the
I text of the missionary's sermon that
day was "Bo ye also ready."
\ Remarkable Mutual Caae.-Ttrfertlva
Speech From Nefectlve Memory.
Dr. A. D. Williams described at a
meeting of the St. Louis medical socie
ty, a case of aphasia which had recent
ly come under his observation, and it is
generally acknowledged that the case
la one of the most remarkable ever put ■
on record. John McWilliams, a whit"
ener and plasterer, is the victim of,
this extraordinary attack.
McWilliams came to the free dispen- j
sary to be treated for a supposed ail- j
ment of the eye. Three or four days
before, during the very sleety weather,
he fell on tho sidewalk at the mouth of
the alley in which he lives striking the j
We of tho right side of his body
jspecially his head, at once. There
were no symptoms to speak of at first, i
but he felt faint and weak. He went
into the house, and felt some trouble in I
his left side, the force of tho shock j
having been transmitted and caused a
la-coup. Even now that side
I tho most affected. For two or j
days he did not know that any [
suit had followed, until he was |
a job of plastering on a porch,
he discovered that his sight j
lefective in some way. He wish- j
ed to put a piece of plaster on a cor
an spot above his head, but could
t succeed. He could see the plaster
well enough, and the spot of ceiling,
but when it came to combining the
two lie failed, always striking sonic
other spot. Returning home he fur
ther found that he could not call his
wife and son by their Christian names.
There was no paralysis, but a weak
ness of the body. Ho could generally
say what he wanted if time were giv
en him, and he understood everything I
that was said to him, and oould repeat
any word that was suggested. Another
feature of his case was that although
he was a man of considerable educa
tion, he had forgotten how to write or to
read either written or printed words.
When he was sent to Dr. Hazard, that
gentleman testsd him by pointing to
the word "surgery" in large capitals in
t medical journal, "Do you know what
that is?" "Oh, yes." "Spell it then."
'Why, yes, that's surgery." Then the
loctor bade him try again, but again |
he misname 1 the letters. He did not
seem to connect any meaning with the
forms. Again he could not locate ob
jects correctly with tbe eye. "Were a
chair pointed out to him he would rec
ignize it immediately, but if started
on a line toward it he could not turn
' out of course, and would infallibly
walk into it. He could not lift his j
linger up and touch his eyeball; he
would always strike to the right or
left of it if he watched the linger. I
With his eyes closed, however, he
could readily place his finger on them.
At first he thought there was some
trouble with the eyeball, and that was
why he called on Dr. Williams; but
the orb was found perfectly naturid.
It was, however, deflected somewhat
out, the nerve that holds the eye in j
j lace having been "jarred by the shock.
The case was entirely one of
I aphasia, defective speech from defect
ive memory. There were two kinds
of it. In one the centers concerned in
hearing were affected; in the other, as
McWilliams's, those concerned in sight
were impaired. His was an extraordi
nary example of word blindness. In
ordinary ataxic aphasia the patient
knows only a few things by the same
lie, but he is able to write and
erstand anything written or print
md so convey Ills ideas. McWil.
is was in a situation just the con
le of this, and his intellect must be
•ly affected.
He Smashed Their Idol.
. series of revival meetings was in
jress, and the subject on one even
was the book of Ruth. Among j
congregation was a brother whom
sisters delighted to hear. His lan- ;
guage was always flowery—grandly j
eloquent. Waiting for his chance, he I
at length arose and said: "Brethren
Iters, the subject this evening is |
>k of Ruth. And do you know
never turn to the book of Ruth
t a thought coming to my mind
ere it lies, like a beautiful jew- j
vecn tbe ermine of the Judges
a purple of the Kings." Such |
uisite thought did not fail to ]
s effect upon his admiring hoar
der in the evening an elderly
nan came in, and, after listening |
remarks for some time, arose
id: "My friends, whenever I '
i the book of Ruth, I am always i
ed of that beautiful quotation i
aylor, that it lies, like a lovejy !
letween the ermiuo of the Jud
d the purple of the Kings." ;
i sat down, blissfully unaware :
idol he had fputshed.
Plenty of Orders.
. you get any orders V asked tße
the drummer who had just re- j
from his first trip. "Any or-'
echoed the drummer; "that's
üble; that's the trouble; that's j
did get. I was ordered out of
ihop I went into before I could
hing. Oh, yes, —'ders enough,
s all a fellow w_its."
st fen dnys a rerrarknble and I
o of affairs has existed rtt Dodge
s. Several prominent Kansas |
ys left to-day for Topeka, to
. Glick to place the town under |
The trouble is the culmination
—ding feud between two ele
t place. Dodge City has long
rutntion of a hard town. It is i
few points in Kansas where
run openly _d gambling ia !
\ V
r Egan, of the New Jersey House
atives, was committed to jail at
•r an ir diet ment for attempting
mblymnn Armitago.
tan residents, C. H. J. iMuller,
er, and William Bashorn, a
married men, had a duel with
at Bowmanville, a suburb of
ith wore married men and the
bout another woman,
i with (100 troops attacked the
ins in the mountains, killing
>st five of his men. The Apaches
dy routed.
's mother died in Jersey City,
and Southern Mews
fii in. Montreal says a young |
Hochelaga Convent, who was I
released from her vows, has
Br granted by the Pope and has
er family.
ssels appear off tho Halifax, N.
■".'._ "act- suspiciously, giving
ie report that English vessels
wn up while entering the harbor,
he dwelling, Baltimore, caused
Mr. John F. Adams, aged 83,
irs. the colored cook, aged CO;
ljuries to another servant, who
the window,
'tic Exports from New Orleans
bof April aggregate $8,489,039
ncrenso of $1,088,588 compared
:>nth last year,
niel of Georgia, has been inau
his address he outlined his
Hod upon tho people to sustain
Ity public sentiment in main
redit of the state and in the en
all good and wholesome laws,
cth annivcrsaiy of death of
ckson was commemorated by
d Light Infantry Blues, who
proceeded to Capitol Square,
red a saluto in front of the Jack
me Lodge of the Knights of
iession at Galvaston, Texas,
lonstitulion reported last year,
ito effect at once. Chicago \ta>
he place for holding tho next
, of Altoona, caught thirty large
'lastweek. When about to be
tbe table thousands of small
found embedded in tbe flesh of
i has been made at Atlanta, Ga. f
• for Col. M. E. Thornton, pro
s Post Appeal. His notes have
us looking Bhower has fallen in
d Baltimore county.
.hlngton News,
3 Lyman resigned his position
of the United States treasur
d was sworn in us chief exnmi
vil service commission,
removed Col. 0. Irving
i.. oi i.-terimi nryciiaS _. Baltl
.pointed J. Henry Sellman in
chief of staff of Gen. Fuero, of
a army, who is .v El Paso, says
anient of *#etr. Crook across the
ler is not only approved by the
irament but that Gen. Fuero,
ns to fHke the field in charge of
tioned in Chihuahua to coop
n. Crook in the Apache cam
itendent of the Railway Mail
g been informed of the estab
uarantine at Galveston, Texas,
aans, La., has issued order
henceforth all mail for Cuba
3 forwarded via New York city
ire «n News,
wedding party was passing
let in Paris yesterday thebride
iot and killed by a rejected
3n poisoned himself,
ngh has been asked by his con- I
irrenr* bis seat in the House ul
lite conspirators were examined j
t. Police Court, London, yester
ay 11.—The dynamite conspire- i
sterdtty committed to trial in |
ie prisoners in Dublin charged
icy tc murder were arraigned ii
lay and Q!Brien and Doylt
an of the release of the Cuban
Spain was discussed in the Eng- |
: Commons yesterday, and the
British government was criti- I
es exhibition will be opened in
y Hills extra.. $1 25 (35 00
uthornFultz... 120 (8123
hern white 08 @ 06
ow.. ''"' @ W I
land 62 @ 53 !
ary 9 @ %H
id Pa. Timofy 14 00 @ 16 Ot
'ester* prime.. 26 @ 28
irginia 19 @ 21
ow York State
imo 14 @ 14 M
BAf—lnferior. 1 50 @ 2 00
ion 300 @4"B0
a red 8 50 @ 10 00
1000 O 14 00
iiddling upland 11 @ ll>{
lihwi com. to - I
'. 1 white 1 28 @1 27
78 @ 79
hern Yellow... 69 @ 70
b State 51 @ 51
tate 20 @ 25
late 13 @ 14
20 @ 28
una. fancy 4 75 (g5 10
I. and Southern
1» (81 23
yivaiiiu 76 @ 78
hem y0110w.... 08 rift 09
65 (a, 56
tate.... 20 ffl 25
>....... 15 <% 17
ii-aaaaaaaaaaa_a—i_——i awn __ n i ,
! i
H wTarenta, by n I.ael« of Preraotle" n"d
I) re, i.re Uranonsii.le .or the Death ol
ilich ( liil. t* i.
(lAewJuen, Me., Herald.)
The moral and loyal b lity of pa- I
rents, in the care of their eh. d en is, for
tunately, attracting ihe serious attention of
the better portion of the entire country. The
many instances of child-beating, oppression
and other forms of cruelty whio i have cuine
] to libbt, demand that sometime bo done;
and it is gratifying to 1-n ™ that the people
I are becoming thoroughly aroused. Whether
the cruelty be in the to m of physical vio
lence or physical neglect js&atters rot—the
principle in both cafes is tlrf'snme. The man
or woman who neglect* bis or her own health
may be pardoned, as the cm eiuences fall
upon tue individual alone; but the parent or
guardian who permits the inroads of d.scase
upon the innoce it ones dependent upon him
for protection, is criminally liable in the
sight of (in I. however he may appear in the
eyes of men. There are, however, parents
that intend to cine for their children, but,
who through cattle sness or the urgency of
other dut es, permit ihem to become the in
nocent victims of disease. Such parents
may be guiltless of intentional wrong, but
ihe disastrous results npon theuvchildren are
just as great.
These are truths which must be manifest
to every worthy parent and especially in a
vicinity where the unknown elects of the at
mosphere, the waUi and tiie general ten-
I deucy to malaria are so great. There are
many fumilies.in thißlocali y who have been
called upon to' mourn untimely losses, even
when the greatest care was exercised; but
the experience of one oily will be given: It
is that of ihe late VV. O. Thomas. The chil
dren were all ihost promisi g. but for some
unexplained reason th -v heauh and strength
Beetnod to gradually lessen vi.til their fr ends
feared they were the victims of consump
tion. Jne by oie thoy sickened and died,
until three ha 1 departed and two of the sur
viving brothers were also taken ill. Their
names were Jiertnuu and Edward. Hermon,
however, seemed the slio.ger of tt.o two:
and while his younger brother was confined
to the house constantly, nud to his oed much
of the tim ', Horuion was able to be about,
but in bo weak a condition that he had no de
sire to play. Eddo's symptoms were telri
ble. lie found difficulty in retaining food
upon his stomach; was restless and irritable,
and out of his head frequently. At
various times three different physicians
visited him; and each one told his
friends he could not live. He finally got so
low that death was only considered a matter
of a few days. At that critical time hs
elder bio.hers, aroused almost to the pitch of
desperation by the throe denihs that had so
recently occurred, and the other one staring
them in the face, resolved to take the case
into their own hands. They arcorui lgly
did so. and secured a remedy that was then
being universally used, and began giving it
to h.m. Its eifect at first was slight, hut any
improvement was considered a good symp
tom. By degrees his strength returned; he
was able to eat with a relish, then walk about
the house; and finally he regained complete
heal h and strength. The boy was so re
joiced over his recovery that, accompanied
by tho editor of this paper, he went before
Ju .tii o Charles K. Miller and made oath to
the facts of his Bicknoss as above relate I,
and that ho was restored to perfect heal, h by
the use of Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver
Cure. Now, Edward Thomas' parents,
while thoy lived, undoubtedly, provided
faithfully for the wants of all tlie'r children;
and yet ihe seeds of disease had la en deep
root. Their rare, in on: d tection had been
counteracted by unknown care essness in
another. There lov'o was sincere, but wholly
misdiroclid. They should have known
that children nre just ns liable to kidney
and liver d oises as grown np peo
ple : and that tho fatality of Bright's disease
of the kidneys is just ns great among little
children ns with ndults. This is a serious
subject. Hereditary traits: the after oonse
qnoucos of measles and scarlet fever, diph
theria and the passing troubles which ro
easily become rhron c, all demand the
greatest enro and cannon. No ca.-e of cholera
infantum, measles, scarletina, or diphtheria
was ever virulent while the child's kidneys
and liver wore healthy. It would simply be
an Impossibility. These Important organs
of the body are just forming within the
child and growing with its grow.h; and they
ran be trained to_streugih and health ns
i nalily as the Utile iimiil ctiu lj« Umnod to
triuli and uprightness.
The importance of carefully watching the
slightest troubles of the child, and especially
those affecting the kidneys and liver, cannot
be too strongly emphnsizod. Children re
spond so readily to the proper remedies and
are so sensitive to disease, that it is n sin to
deprive tliem of one at tho risk of incurring
the other. By a judicious treatment these
essential organs can be developed so that a
strong constitution, able to resist the inroads
of disease through coming years, shall be
the ie.iult.
A West Point cadet begins with the same
pay which a Prussian captain receives alter
twenty years of service.
is past, and Dr. Pierco's "Golden Medical
Discovery" will not raise the dead, will not
oure you if your lungs aro almost wasted by
consumption. It is, however, unsurpassed
both as a pectoral and alterative, and will
cure obstinate and severe diseases of the
throat and lungs, coughs and bronchial
affection. By virtuo of its wonderful altera
tive properties it cloansos and enriches the
blood, cures pimples, blotches and oraptions
and causes even great eating ulcers to heal.
■ In the profession of journalism the man
with a poverty of ideas will soon have some
idea of poverty.
Dr. Pierces "Pellets"—the original
"Little Liver Pills" (sugar-coated)—cure
sicli and billions headache, sour stomach
and billions attacks. By druggists.
It is perfectly right and projier for n man
to kill off all his enemies by converting them
Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription" for
nil those weaknesses peculiar to women, is
an unequalled remedy. Distressing back
ache and "bearing down" sensations yield
to its strength-giving properties. By drug
Princess Louise pieces out her husband's
$.10,000 income with an income of ;)» ,000 of
her own.
Remarkable for overcoming diseases caused
by in pure water, dec tying vegetation, etc.,
is Brown's Iron Bitters.
A negro' baby, seven 'months old, was
seized for adebtof $7.slinßnrkeconnty,Ga.
Newi bin, N. C—Rev. G. W. Offley says:
"I have taken Br..iwn b lion Bitters and con
sider it one of the best medicines known."
Seventeen New York dealers handle 40,000
horses annually.
Rook Him,, 8. C—Rev. J. 8. White says:
"I used Brown's Iron Bitteis for general de
bility. It restored me to strength and vigor."
A smoking ruin—The castaway cigar.
Catarrh orthe Bladder.
Stinging irritation, inflammation. Kidney,
Urinary complaints, cured by Burhnpaiba * 1.
Wouldst see blithe looks, fresh oh eeks beguile,
Aye, wouldst see December smile'r
Wouldst see hosts of new roses blow?
Carboline makes the hair to grow
On the baldest of Jieads.
That Husband ol >|i.ie
Is three times the man he was before using
Wells' Health Renewer. $1. Druggists.
Boif VrvANTB find that by using GAsranir
no unpleasant feelings are experienced after
eating or dun king. Sold by druggists. Gab
TiunE-is in liquid form. Druggista.
" If ii nil Ii on Corns."
Ask for Wells' 'Rough on Corns.'loo. Quick
relief; complete cure. Corns, warts, bunions.
25c buys a pair of Lyon's Patent Heel Stiff
eners; makes a boot or shoe kist twice as long.
You would use St. Patrick's Salve if you
knew the good it would do yon.
The best wit is based on good sense.
A Core »f Pneumonia.
Mr.. D. H. Barnabv, of Owexo, N. T., save thai bis
dsnirhter was taken with a violent cold which ter
minated with pneumonia, aud all tho best phy*
ilci&DH give tin ris 3 up ao 1 s:ii 1 she could not live
but a few hours at most. She was in this condition
when a friend reooomended Dr. Hill's Balaam for
the Lungs and advised her to try it. Bhe accepted
It as a last resort, and was surprised to find that it
produced, a marked change for the better, and by
persevorinif in its use a permanent ours was
Townslsr's Toolbachs Anodyne curst uutantly.
il ORATKFT!_ man 'l
wl*dgM >bn.fit. J. P- HtRMeB, B»'h.
Tit...—'Tor month. I .nff.rwl with .
so mnf-h Bo th.t my frt.nds b.l i-t.. 1 I |
Ing to the g'.re by that fell dwiw, •
But 1 ci rnm.ncM lining New Life, tbe I
Remedy, BDd in two weeks my cough ni
iw hale Bml heerty— well."
»it liorerf," said a hnsband to hi.
t I'm clear out of my | end.''
glad to henr it," she answered"'
your head will boo! some ser
areoot ol"jl." *]
und Kidney-Wort to work Ilk" a nbann,
ie claims* far it. After using it several
ictice I, a 'regular physician,* can MSBWw
. has done better than any remedy I ever
. Clark, M. P.. South Hero, Vt.
! paralysis prostrated me, also dangerously
tidneys. The doctors failed, but Kidney.
««."—E. Blade, 18 Blackstone Street,
Boston, Mass.
"My kidney troQb.es had lasted for elfht years. 1
often p-swd blood. Kidney-Wort cured ste."—MiohasJ
O>t i, Montgomery Center, Vt.
**TVoof my friends had my trouble, 1 * says Mr. El
bridge Malcolm, of Weßt BUh, Me. "I was given up
to die by my physician and friends. We all had kidney
disease and rheumatism. Mine was of thirty years 1
Standing. Kldr.By.Wnrt has mtirety cured alt three o/ ue. "
'* I had kidney t roubles for many yean. Kidney-Wort
ewerf *»."—J. M. Daws, of Diebold Safe Co., ft Canal
Street, If ew Orleans.
"J devoutly thank God that I found out the virtues
of Kidney-Wort," writes C. P. Brown, of Wastp-rt,
y. T. "It has cured me of a twenty years* cart of ter
rible kidney disease."
"Themo t satisfactory results," writes Jas. F. R«ed,
of North Acton, Mb., "in rases of kMnay sal liver
troubles and constipation, have followed from the use
ni Kidney-Wort, by members of my family."
Kidney Troubles and Rlienmatlsm.
"My attending physician give me up. I'd had rheu
matism an! kidney troubles for thirty years. Many
doctors and numberless remediee did me no good. My
friends, too, thought my death was certain. Kidney.
Wort has en'irety cured me." so writes Eibrldge Mal
colm, West B th, I*4
"Please tell my bro. soldiers, and tbe public, too,"
appeals J. C. Power, of Trenton, 111., through the St.
Louis Globe-Dem. aod Home and Firtnide, that Kidney-
Wort cured my liver disorders, which I'd had for twenty
years. "-la-a-'SB.
"I havetii-d a great number," truly remarks Mr. W.
N. Grose, of Scranton, p.i., under date of Deo. 12, *_3,
" i.ut there is no other remedy like Kidney-Wort for
curing TheumatUm and diseased kidneys."
"Chronic inflammation of the Madder, two years'
duration, was my wife's complaint," writes Dr. C. M.
Bummerlin, of Sun Hill.Ga, " Herunneoften contained
muflis, pus, and was sometimes bloody. Physicians 1
prescriptions—my own Included—and domestic remedies
only palliated l.er pains. Kidney-Wort, however, hae
Payne's~AutVmatic Engines.
Reliable, Durable find Economical, WH fun.i'h m
horae power .nft '_ /<*■■.« /"mc/ «;i-.' water 'Attn any ti'her
KnginehuiU. not fitted witb an Automatic Cut-off. Bend
for lUustrite- CaUlogje "J," for Information and
I'rices. B. W. PATWK > 8ok». Boi MB. Coming, N.V.
Lester, author of "The Glory and bhaine of England."
"Th* napoleon Dynasty," etc.
Now rendv. in THE ELZEVIR LIBRA PY, Hint- I
trated. Prirp, paper, 1(1 cents; cb>th, 25 ceutt. >ot I
;'-M by dealers, Prioe too low for them.
"pin 'he fpm«f amazing acftiocement nf ch*rp pub-
Ha'inn, nf irhith ate know aii_/(At«_7."—(JAI CRD AT RjC*
VIFW. lonjAlinpol'9.
Sent on receipt of cash. JOHN B. ATDFN, Pub-
li_hwr, li.yHfteyM., New York, V. <> Wni, l_.'l.
ti-o_=t r A BL_Q
Send for Catalogue*
Chapman & Co.
Be*t In ihe world. Get the cenulnr. Every
imcUn_p boa our iriKlr.mnrk and I*
nmrkr.l Frager'*. BOLD EVIItY WHERE.
Iron Lmn, IIMI B'.rls*s, Bnu* Till |11.. _ _.
JOKES. HE PAY. THE s's, t-IVK ». I ■ f\
Bo!rtn,lrl.l. W,r.,ttW I |fus All.LM.Slov. \M Xi
For fr.. busk, aaurMS I ■ w
I bave a positive remedy for the above disease; bvtta
ns. thousands of case, of the worst kind and of long
■tandlng have been cured. Indeed, so strong is my faltE
lit Its efficacy, that I wilt send TWO BOTTLES PUIS, to-
gether with a VALUADLB TKEATISE on this ditt****, I*
Wi ? tofferer. Give Express and J*. O. address.
DR, T. A. BLOCUM. 161 Pearl St.. WewTork._
fHEsUN ov^{.^K LLO "
Tin 1 , bUN vow b.ts a circulation very much larper
tb an that of any other American newspaper. Lwt
\ ear it printed 56,530,030 coj-ies of its Be vera! edition!.
People of allconaiiionsof liie and ,ill w» s of think-
ing buy and read and liko Till, SUN. Subscription:
Duly (4 paKe*>, by mail, doc. a mouth, or 1JE6.00
» car; Sum-ay <X page*"), 81.20 per year;
Wkzkly (8 t'af?ep). Ml i er;.ear.
I. W. ENGLAND, Publisher, New York City.
■"-■■■ tarn - — ■
Ml Best Cou(th Syrup. Tastes (jocd. CS
mi Use in time. Bold by drugg'"* v^
■M ■■ iTrr- rrard limi Mfl
>tar_t,*unp»or allv< ■■• • ■_ _t» . A»i^.i - »l»u*i»,llL
TF Af H F RS' WA NT ED *™ T * c * nci ~- **"•
for "application form" and copy of our "Public 8ch'»„l
Jooraal." f National TeaonerH_ Agency, Cincinnati, O.
M *___" -' . _______ AM) >'OT
l-_"lllal'.',l~*._y.'.'.'l'JUJ!W -J WEAK OUT.
■_,#__ Kb* waLchmaknrs. By mall 26c. Circular*
3 \J *m U.'w. J.B. BincH i. Co., Ho Dor St.. X. V-
vnllsjr* U Nil you vi.nl \t> bec>irtte TELK-
■ OUrlll Pfl 1% GRAPH OPERATORS *nd b.
guaranteed employment, addresw _____ RKAM. Ada.O.
fCJ a week in yonrowntmrn, Tcrrnsnnd 45imtrit Ire*
JO** Address H. Hnllrll A to.- Portland, Maiu.,
For Two
Tbe pood and staunch old
stand-by. MEXICAN MUS
more to assuage pain, relieve
suffering, and save tlie lives of
men and beasts than all other
liniments put togethcq. "Whyl
Because the M-istang pene
trates through skin and flesh
to the very bine, driving out
all pain- and soreness and
morbid secretions, and restor
i:r' the afflicted jiart to sound
and supple health.
A Sore Core for all FEMALE WEAK
TVFSSI.S, Inrliiillnff I.enrorrhfrn, Ir
rcicnlnr and Painful Menstruation.
Inflammation and I'lccrntionof
tbe Womb. Flooding. PRO*
|__T Pleasant to tbe tapt*, efflcaclons and Immediate
In its ctTi'ct. It is a great help In pregnancy, and »>
litres pain during labor and at regular periods.
mi sit una use it am> rnE6< eibe it fkeext.
ISTFob ALL Weaxhessxs of the generntl-ro organs
of either ft x, it lsiecond to no remedy that has ww
been before the public i and for all diseases of tbe
E-OHXTS It Is the G realist Remedy in tho Hon,..
£&*BIDXKY rO>IPT,A!NTSorrUIi»r So*
Find Great Relief In Its Use.
will eradicate evnry vestige of Iluniors limn the
Biood, at the name time will give tone and rtrcngtb to
the ty stem. Ah marvellous In results as the Compound.
CTBoth the Compound and Blood ParMer are pi»
pared at 233 and 235 Western Avenue, Lynn, Kaaa
Price of either, $1. flix bottles for $3. The Compound
Is sent by mall in the form of pills, or Of lozenges, on
-erelpt of price, $1 per box for cither. Mrs. Pinkbaaf
freely answers all letters of Inquiry. Enclose 3 cent
stamp. Send for pamphlet. Mention this Paper.
tV T.tpta B. RMBUVfi t.Tvm Pais cure Conrttpe
tion. HUiousiicw- nnd Turpi -Hi y of the Uver. tb cente.
Og-SoM hy *-■" Prnrylsts.-Ct (g)
B N 1/ 20
Best Dyes Ever Mads.
RIBBONS, FEATKERB, or any fabric or
fancy article easily aud perfectly colored to _y
.hade. Tll.ck, Brown, Creen, Blue, Scarlet.
Cardinal Ked, Navy Blue, Seal Brown, OUt.
Crccn, Terr. Colta and 20 other best color..
Warranted Fafit and Durable. Each packogo will
eolooonetofourlbo.of (roods. If yon have rarer
nsod Byes try these once. Tou will bo delighted.
Bold by druggists, or send tlB 10 cent, and any
color wanted sent post-paid. 21 colored cample.
and a set of fancy cardß sent for a 3c. stamp.
VYEI.I.H, KI<':i.VIIPSQNACO-Bnrllngto.,T«.
Dronze Paint. Artl9ts' Black.
For gilding Fancy Baskets, Frames, Lamps,
Chandeliers, and for all klnda of ornamental wor* •
jßqual to any of tho high priced kindß and only .
the druggicts,orpost-paid from
..«»■ • «. \ CTISON A CO.. Burllnirtoa,Tt
Advertising Cheats!!!
"It has become bo common to write the
beginning of an urticle in un olegant, inier
esting manner,
"Then run it into some advertisement,
that we avoid all nidi,
"And simply ciill attention to the merits
of Hop Bitters in as plain, honest terms M
"To induce people
"Tpgive them one trial, which so prove,
their value tnut they will never use anything
" The Remedy Io favorably noticed in all
the papers,
"Keliguv s at d secular, is
" llavii g a large-sale, and is supplanting
all other u.edicines.
"There is no denying the virtues of th.
Hop plant, and the pr ip.ietors of Hop B«t
--ters have shown great slnewdncss
"In eompoundirg a medicine who c e virtnes
are bo palpable to every one's observation."
Did She Die?
"She lingered and Buffered along, pining
away ail tie time f >r years,"
"The doctors doing her no good;"
"And afclast was cine I by this Hop Bitten
the papers say so much about."
" Indeed! indeed!"
"How thankful we should be foi that
A Daughter's Misery.
"Eleven years our daughter suffered on ■
"From a complication of kidney, liver,
rheumatic trouble and nervous debility,
" Under the care of the best physicians,
" Who gave her direise va. ions names,
" But no relief,
"And now she is restored to us in good
health by as simple a reno ty as Hop B.tters,
that we had shunned for years before using
it."—The Parents.
Father is Getting Well.
My daughters say:
" How much better father is since he used
" He is getting well after his long suffering
from a disease declared mc liable."
"And we are so glad that he used your
Bitters."—A Ladi of Utita.N.Y.
There' his new
.been an inula nee to
which this sterling
I invignrant and anti
febrile medicin. baa
failed to ward off
- laria. Hundred, of
l.llVli.HM ha*.
ahiindooed .11 th.
| ( 11 imtil fciiecinca.M.d
now prescribe this
hrimlei.it vegetal.].
t< nic for chill, and
fev.r, £. well as dr..
pepsia and nerton.
. affections- Hostel
' ters Bitters is th.
. specific you need.
| For sale by all
Drugcihts and Deal.
ere generally.
Alex. H. Stephens.
AND STATESMAN, written by Frank H. Nort.sv
author of "The Lite of Mai. Out, Wiiittald S. Han
cock. Illuiitrsted. A delightful little volume for
•rery Southern home.
No. ready, in THE ELZEVIR LIBRARY. Ulna
tr»t;<l. Price, piiper. 11l unnts; cloth, & oanta. Not
sol.i by dealors. Prices too low for them.
"It l» the mott amtttiatj achievement of cheap »>ub-
Mention, of which we knout anything,"— &ATUßTJAY KE
view, Indianapolis.
Sent on receipt of cash. JOHN H. AI.DFIN, Pub
liaher, IS VeseySt.. NewJTotk, P. O. Boa. IM_
HonePowrn I nnCOnCllO cloverßbHwi
(Smted to all seetiono > WriieforFltEE Itlus. I'amnhlrt
anilPHfHsti>ThcA'iltlnan& Taylor Co.. M.iikll..|il Ohio.
_P_ _■_■■■_. ■ MORPHINE IIABTT.
llDll __i ""' 1""-' "" < "' re< *. T '°
■ B War ■ ■ ■ !■ yoaiH tstublibbe.d, I.imiO
l_f I I IVI i-ur.-il Htllto I'HSo. Ur.
*ar m m «_r ■w ■ Mai ah, (Juincy, Mloh.
■ J. B. DliVriK, AI I'ynt-U w, H nslilip.l on, U.C.
_ B ___.___ k _a !•**_ .-■..*.« Sl.lhlt f.'ur-f1 |bl|
UrlllM '"'"•«>»■'>- > >[.*,'lllM.rr_
VI IVIVI l '"■ 1- t.i iLi-ii_.so, Lebauon. Ohio.
ffa MAN HOUR lor all who will make spare time prof.
"Ha _Fah]e acoul payins business! I you can dovote your
_fc whole tune to it. MPBBAY Hill, Bui 788, N.Y
"a UhNTb WANTED for the Best and Fastsst-Mll-
A ing Pictorial Books and Bibles. Prices reduced 38
par cent. National PißLisHtNU_tJci.,_Phila. Pa.
c, » "<"*' Onr SSU article.
£*_Uunlllirtl.toti i.t inn. Send lor catalogue
Co., mi no. 8d St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
a. *1 . o per day ut home, bampleii w.irtu $i
JOtO \C AdurHsStliißOii A- X..
/tOLEMAN'S BusinessCollegp, Newark.N. j. Terms
• sjlii. Poi-ilioiia lorgrwiluates. Write for circulars.
§79 a week. *v a d.ty at home easily miule. Oostl*
» I C quibi Ire.. AddrecTnum (Jo., A igusta. Ma.

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