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KS. ll'G7STA 8. BOSWORTIf, Prop'r. CAXTOJT. : MISSISSIPPI A SUMMER MOOD. Now, by my fititb, a Knio-tome mood, for suiuuiur!" ih.muut IfovuMirti I I.Y.J7 ). Ah me, forevernioro. forevomioro. These human hearts of ours aiust yearn and siirb. While hiwn the deals and up the murmurous shore. Nature renews her immortality. The heavens of June stretch calm and bland attove, June rueus Mnh with tints of Oiinnt skies. But wo, by eravea of Joy, desire and love, Mourn in a world which breathes of rara dise. The sunshine mocks the tears It may not dry. The breexes tricky oouri?r of the air Child-roisterers wiufted, and lightly Uuitoring by. Blow their gay trumpet in the face of oare. And bolder winds, the deep sky's passionate npeouh. Woven Into rhythmlo raptures of desire. Or fuaruee of mystic victory, sadly reach Our bumbled souls, to rack, uut raise them higher. The flld-btrds seen to twit us as they pass. With their small blisses, piped so clear and kHid: The cricket triumphs o'er ns m the Brass, And the lark, glancing team-like up the ckmu, . . Blurs us to toorn with his keen rhapsodies: Small thing and areas uucousuiuua taunt injrs briujr To edge our cares, whilst we, the proud and Envy the insect's Joy, the hurdling's wing! And thus forevermore. till time shall cease. Man's soul and Mature' each a separate spnore Berolves. the one In disoonL one In neaoe: sua woo snau mane we solemn mystery Pout H. Bayne. ANTOXIO AND BASSASIU. The following is the story of " The Merchant of Venice," as told by Mr. James Spedding in the CvrnhUl Maga zine, ami is 6 la Lea 07 mm to oe louna in an old collection of tales called II Pecorone," written by Ser Giovanni, a notary of Florence, about 1979. Its in terest lies in the probability that on it Shakespeare founded his play: Giannetto, the youngest son of a rich merchant in Florence, receives from his dying father a letter addressed to his dearest friend, Ansaldo, the greatest of the Christian merchants in Venice, who, being a childless man and Giannetto's godfather, had long been anxious to adopt him. This letter, he tells him, is to be instead, of any other provision. Behave well," he says, and you will certainly be a rich man." Ansaldo welcomes his godson with delight, orders his servants to attend to him as to himself, gives him the keys of his money boxes, and desires him to spend all freely in distinguishing himself and entertaining his friends; and to remem ber that the more he gains the good will of everybody the more dear he will be to him." Giannetto follows his di rection, quickly distinguishes himself in all the qualities of a gentleman, be comes a universal favorite and the most accomplished youth in Venice, and be haves in all ways to his godfather's en tire satisfaction. Such a man, ' it is thought by his friends, should have something more to do should see more, and be more seen; and two of the most intimate, intending a mercantile voyage to Alexandria, urge him to go with them in a ship of his own. lie would like to go if Ansal do will give him leave; Ansaldo is will ing to furnish him if he would like to go. He is provided with a fine ship richly freighted, and the three friends set sail together. The ships keep each other company until Giannetto, early one morning, seeing a tine port, and hearing that it is the port of the Lady of Belmonte, a beautiful widow, but dangerous to visit, every visitor being obliged to undertake a certain task on condition that if he accomplishes it he shall take her for his wife and be lord of the port and all the country, but if he fails he shall give up to her all that he brings with him, and many -had gone in rich and come out with nothing re solves to take his chance; sails in, un peroeived by his companions; is re ceived with festive welcome; after due warning of the conditions, goes to his trial; fails; loses all; and returns to Venice, much ashamed and obliged to say that his ship had been wrecked and all on board lost except himself. Ansal do makes light of the accident. Since his son has come back safe, all is well; he mav be cheerful and easy; they have enuagn wis. But when the two friends with whom he had set out return rich from their voyage, and tell him if he will go with them again the next spring he may easily gain as much as he has lost, Ansaldo, seeing that he could not be nappy without making the trial, pro vides him with another ship, more richly freighted than the first; and the three set out again in company, as be fore. But Giannetto, whose real aim was to get, without their knowledge, into the port of Belmonte, contrives to elude them; sails in; is recognized and received as before; undertakes the same task again; again fails; 'and returns again to Venice, having lost all, and saying that he had suffered another shipwreck- These repeated losses had nearly exhausted Ansaldo's means, but not his affection or his patience; and when the two friends returned again very rich from their second voyage, and . he finds that Giannetto cannot be happy without one more effort to recover his Josses, he sells all that he has in order to provide a third ship for him; and be cause all that he has is not enough to do it as handsomely as he would, and Via v,nl . mti tarn thnnMtiil lnoa I,a applies himself to a Jew, at Mestri, and borrows them on condition that if they are not paid on the Feast of St. John, in the next month of June, the Jew may take a pound of the merchant's flesh from any part of his body he pleases. Ansaldo agrees, and the Jew has an obligation drawn and witnessed with all the form and eeremony neces sary, and then counts him the ten thou sand dueats of gold, with which Ansaldo buys what was still wanting for the ves sel! When it is time to dettart. Ansaldo tells Giannetto that, since he well knows of the obligation to the Jew, he entreats htm, in case any 'misfortune happens, that he will return to Venice, that he nay see him before be dies, and then he can leave the world with satisfac tion. Giannetto promises to do every thing he conceives may give him pleas ure. Ansaldo gives him his blessing, they take their leave, and the ships set oat. Giannetto, stQl secretly bent upon the lady of Belmonte, contrives again to give his companions the slip and find his way into her port; iarecognized and received as before, and makes himself as Donular: but this time, bv the helD of a friendly hint from a sympathetic damsel who thinks it bard that such de votion should be so rewarded, he avoids the cause of his previous failures, ac complishes his task triumphantly, mar ries the Lady of Belmonte, is pro claimed sovereign of the country, to the great joy both of herself and all the people, and is still absorbed in the du ties and enjoyments of his new fortune, when one day, seeing a procession with torches passing the window, and being told that it is a company of artificers going to make their offerings at the Church of St. John, the day being his festival, he suddenly remembers with horror that St. John's festival was Ansaldo's pay-day. and he had forgot ten all about itl His wife, observing his emotion, drew from him the con fession that " his father was engaged for ten thousand ducats, that the term was expired, and if they were not paid that day Ia mart lose a pound of his flesh." She at once desires him to take a hundred thousand ducats, mount his horse, and not stop until ho arrives at Venice; and, if he arrives in time to save him, to bring him to Belmonte. The Jew in the meantime had seized Ansaldo; but, in consideration of his wish to gee Giannetto before he died, consents to wait some days, provided that the delav do not invalidate the bond. But.' says he, "if he comes a hundred times over, 1 will cut off the pound of flesh, according to the words of the obligation." Ansaldo answered that he was content. This determination to reject all pro posals to redeem the bond by paying the money with cost anil interest, which goes for so little with Shylock's modern apologists, is carefully marked and brought out by the teller of the story, who evidently thought it an important feature in the case. Every one," he adds, at Venice who had heard of the affair was much concerned. Several merchants would have jo'ntly paid the money; the Jew would sot hearken to the proposal, but insisted that he might commit this hom icide (anzivolevajare quMo homicidial), to have the satisfaction of saying (per poterdirc) that he had put to dentil the greatest of the Christian merchants." Giannetto again, as soon as he ar rives, offers to pay the whole debt, and as much more as the Jew would de mand. The Jew replies he will take no money, since it was not paid at the time due; he will have the pound of flesh. " Every one blamed the Jew." says the narrator: but as Venice was a place where justice was strictly ad ministered, and the Jew had his preten sions grounded on publio and received forms, nobody darea to oppose him, and when the merchants of Venice applied to him he was inflexible. Giannetto offered him twenty thousand; afterward forty, fifty, and at last one hundred thousand ducats. The Jew told him that if he would give him as much gold as the oity of Venice was worth he would not accept it. And' says he, you know little of me if yon think I will desist from my demand.' " While matters thus stood there alighted at an inn in Venice a young man, described by his servant as "a lawyer (un gentiC huomo guidice) who had finished his studies at Bologna, and was returning to his own country." And what followed I must give from the old story, without abridgement: The landlord upon this shows his guest great civility; and when he at tended at dinner, the lawyer inquiring how justice was administered in that city, he answered, " Justice in this place is too severe." "How comes that!" says the lawyer. "I will tell how," says the landlord. You must know that some years ago there came here a young man from Florence, whose name was Giannetto; he was recom mended to the care of a relation who is called Ansaldo. He behaved here so" well as to possess the esteem and affections of every living creature, and never was ft youth so well beloved. Now, this Ansaldo sent him out three times; each time with a ship of treat value. He every time was unfortunate, and to furnish the last Ansaldo- was forced to borrow 10,000 ducats of a Jew, on condition that if he did not re pay them in June at the Feast of St. John, the Jew might take a pound of bis nesn. ine excellent young man is nqw returned, and offers to pay an hundred thousand ducats. The wicked Jew won't take them, although the best merchants in tne city nave applies to him, but to no purpose." Says the lawyer: " This question may be easily answered." II you can answer it," says tne land lord, "and will take the trouble to do it, and save this worthy man from deith, you will get the love and esteem of a most deserving young man and 01 all the best men of this city." lhe lawyer caused a proclamation to be made that whoever had any law matters to determine they should have recourse to him. So it was told to Gi annetto that a famous lawyer was oome from Bologna, who conld decide all cases in law. Giannetto proposed to the Jew to apply to this lawyer. "With all my heart," says the Jew; but, let who will come, I will stick to my bond." Giannetto and tho Jew each told the merits of the case to the judge, who, when he had taken the bond and read it, said to the Jew, "I must have you take the hundred thousand ducats and release this honest man, who will al ways have a grateful sense of the favor done to him." The Jew replied, "I will do no such thing." "The judge answered, " It will be better for you." The Jew was positive to yield nothing. Upon this they go to the tri bunal appointed for such judgments; and our fudge speaks in favor of An saldo, and, desiring that the Jew may stand forth, " Now, says he, " do you (to the Jew) " cut off a pound of this man's flesh where you choose." The Jew ordered him to be stripped naked, and takes in his hand a razor which had been made on purpose. Gi annetto seeing this, turning to the judge, "This said he, "is not the favor I asked of you.' "Be quiet," says he; "the pound of flesh is not yet cut off." ' As soon as the Jew was going to be firin, "Take care what you do," says the judge: " if you take more or less than a pound I will order your head to be struck off, and I tell you, besides, that if you shed one drop of blood you shall be put to death. Your paper makes no mention of the shedding of blood, but says expressly that you may take a pound of flesh, neither more nor less; and if yen are wise you will take great care what you do." He immediately sent for the executioner to bring tho block and ax. "And now," .says he, " if I see one drop of blood, off goes your head." The Jew began to be in great fear, and Giannetto in great joy. At length the Jew, after much wrang ling, told him: " You are more cun ning than 1 can pretend to be; however, give' me the one hundred thousand ducats and I am content." " No," says the judge; cut off your rund of flesh, according to your bond; will not give you a farthing. Why did yon not take tine money when it was offered?" The Jew came down to ninety, and then to eighty thousand; but the jude was still resolute. Giannetto told the judge to give what he required, that Ansaldo might have his liberty; but he replied: "Let me manage him." Then the Jew would have taken fifty thousand. He said: "I will not give yon a penny." " Give me at least," said the Jew, ' my own ten thousand ducats, and a curse confound you all!" The Judge replies, I will give you nothing. If you will have the pound of flesh, take it; if not, I will order your bond to be protested and an nulled." Every one present was greatly pleased, and, deriding the Jew, said, " He who laid traps for others is caught himself." The Jew, seeing he could gain noth ing, tore in pieces the bond iu a great rage. Ansaldo was released aud eon ducted home with great joy by Gian netto. . The lady arrived some days before and gave orders to have everything prepared, and the streets lined with tapestry and filled with men armed for the tiltings and exercises; and. when Giannetto ami Ansaldo were landed, all the court went out to meet them, cry ing, "Long live our sovereign lord! Uvj our sovereign lord! When they arrived at tho palace the lady ran to ciubi'iice Ansaldo, but feigned anger against Giannetto, though she loved him excessively; yet the lea-stings, tilts and diversions went on as usual, at which all the lords aud ladies assisted. Giannetto, seeing that his wife did not receive him with her accustomed good countenance, called her, aud inquiring the reason, would have saluted her. She told him she wanted not his caress res. Giannetto begau to mako excuses. She asked him where was the ring she had given him. It is no more than what I expect ed," cries Giannetto, "and I was in the right to sav you would be angry with me; but 1 swear by all that is sacred, and by your dear self, that I gave the ring to the lawyer who gained our cause." And 1 can swear," says the lady, with as much solemnity, "that you gave the ring to a woman, and I know it certainly; therefore swear no more." Giannetto said if what he had told her was not true, he wished every mis fortune to fall upon him that might destroy him, and that he said all this to the lawyer when he asked for the ring. The lady replied: "You would have done better to have stayed at Venice with your mistresses, and have sent Ansaldo here; for I hear tbey all wept when you went away." Giannetto's tears began to fall, and in great sorrow he assured her that what she supposed could not possibly be true. The lady seeing his tears, which were daggers in her bosom, ran to embrace him, and in a tit of laughter showed him the ring, told everything which he had said to the lawyer, that she was herself the lawyer, and how she obtained the ring. Giannetto was greatly astonished, finding it all true, and was highly delighted with what he had heard, and went out of the chamber and told the story to the nobles and to his companions; and this heightened greatly the love between him and his lady. ' He then called the damsel who had given him the good advice, and gave her to Ansaldo for a wife; and they spent the rest of their lives in great felicity and contentment. Bheumstism. Common rheumatism is a disease which affects the joints, the hinges of the body, in such a way that the slight est motion of the ailing part gives pain. A creaking hinge is dry, and turns hard. A single drop of oil to moisten it makes a wonderful change, and it instantly moves on itself with the utmost facil ity. All kinds of rheumatism are an inflammation of the surface of the joints. Inflammation is heat; this heat dries their surfaces; hence the very slighest effort at motion gives piercing pain. In a healthy condition of the parts, nature is constantly throwing out a lubricating oil which keeps the joints in a perfectly smooth and easy working condition. Rheumatism is al most always caused by indeed, it may be nearer the truth to say, that it is al ways the result of, a cold dampness. A dry cold, or a warm dampness, does not induce rheumatism- A garment, wetted by perspiration or rain, or water in any other form, about a joint, and allowed to dry while the person is in a state of rest, is the most common way of causing rheumatism, A partial wet ting of a garment is more apt to induce an attack than if the entire clothing were wetted, because, in the latter case, it would be certainly and speedily ex changed for dry garments. There are two very certain methods of preventing rheumatism. The very moment a gar ment is wetted in whole or in part, change it, or keep in motion sufficient to maintain a very slight perspiration, until the clothing is perfectly dried. The failure to wear woolen flannel next the skin, is the most frequent cause of rheumatism; for a common muslin or linen or silk shirt of a person in a perspiration becomes damp and cold the instant a puff of air strikes it, even in mid-summer. - This is not the case where woolen flannel is worn next the skin. The easiest, most certain, and least hurtful way of curing this troublesome affection is, first, to keep the joint affected wound around with several folds of woolen flannel; live en tirely on the lightest kind of food, such as coarse breads, ripe fruits, berries, boiled turnips, stewed apples and the like. If such things were eaten to the extent of keeping the system freely open, and exercise were taken, so that a slight moisture should be on the sur face of the skin all the time; or if in bed, the same thing were accomplished by hot teas and plentiful bed-clothing, a grateful relief and an ultimate cure wul very certainly result in a reasona bly short time. Without this soft and moist and warm condition of the skin, and an open state of the system, the disease will continue to torture for weeks and months and years. Inflam matory rheumatism may, for all practi cal purposes, be regarded as an aggra vated form of the common kind, ex tended to all the joints of the body, instead of implicating only one or two. For all kinds, time, flannel, warmth,' with a light and cooling diet, are the great remedies. Halts Journal of Health. m a Lampas. This disease frequently occurs in young horses that are kept up and fed upon solid food; caused by an irritation of the stomach, and when the lampas are swollen it is an indication of a de rangement of the stomach. No one will ever burn lampas out except through ignorance, as it spoils the mouth and often causes a horse (forever after) to slabber his grain, which prevents per fect mastication of his food. A change of diet is indispensable. A knife may be used to prick the lampas and then squeeze out a little blood. This will speedily remove local irritation. Icon-, tend that weak eyes in young horses are caused from the unnecessary amount of grain used. Apply alum, pulverized, once a day, upon the lampas, for three days, thoroughly rubbed in with the thumb; use sparingly. For weal eyes in colts use belladonna 2d trit., aud mix vom. 2d trit., give three grains of each in one dose, three times a day. Cor. Ohio Farmer. Button the Meat fur Farmers. . The cheapest meat for the farmer is mutton. It may safely be said to cost nothing, as the fleece from a sheep of good breed will amply pay for its keep ing. Then, for additional profit, there is a lamb or two, the pelt of the animal if killed at home, the excellent manure from its droppings, and the riddance of the pastures from weeds, to which sheep are destructive foes. With the exception of poultry, mutton is also the most convenient meat for the farm er. A sheep is easily killed and dressed by a single hand in an hour, and in the warmest weather it can be readily dis posed of before it spoils. Science and experience both declare it the healthiest kind of meat, and a foolish prejudice alone prefers pork, which, whether fresh or salt, is the unhealthicst of alL Christian at Work. The Marquis de Rays, a French no bleman, has formed a new colony in one of the islands known as New Britain, in Oceanica. The colonists are for the most part French, Irish and Belgian, and will therefore probably agree in religion. They are on very friendly terms at present with the aborigines. Their colony h:is, according to the Journal des JJebatu, been placed under the protection of the United States, aud lias received the name of fort Breton. Spaniards and Chinese coolies are now en route to the new colony. President Hayes and Secretary Evarts on the Fortune Bay Troubles. Washington, May 17. The Speaker laid before the llouso a message from the President, transmit ting, iu compliance with a resolution of the Ilouse of Representatives, copies of the c)rresM)iideuce with the Govern ment of Great Britain in relation to the alleged outrage on American citizens at Fortune bay, Newfoundland, together with the report from the Secretary of State on the subject. In the message the President says: In transmitting; this correspondence and re port 1 rvsoevtlully ask the liiiiutsliate and careful attention of Congress to the 1'iiilure tif accord between the two Governments a to the Interpretation and execution ot the llshory ar ticles of the Treaty of Washington, as dis closed in the corristporifleiice anil clnciilatcd by the exposition of the Scs'retMry of 8tale. 1 concur in tho opinions of that report as to the measures proper t be taken by this Govern ment iu the maintenance of rights accorded ourtlsbermen by tho Itritisti concessions in the treaty, and in procuring; suitable act ion towards securing Indemnity for Iho injury which this interest bag all e uly Buffered. Accordingly. I recommend to t '-oMKress tbe adoption of those measures with sueb attendant details of legis lation us iu the wisdom of Congress may seem expedient, Klttui-hpouu 11. HAVatt. The accompanying report of the Sec retary of State consists mainly of a review of the correspondence and elaborate discussion of the arguments advanced on both sides of the contro versy as to the true measure of treaty right from the earliest period of its history. Secretary Evarts says: "The position of this Government was noti fied to tho Uritit-h Government in September, 18TS, as follows: This Government conceives that the ushory rights of the United States oonoeded by the Treaty of Washington are to be exercised wholly free from restraints and regulations of the statutes of Newfoundland, now set up as authority over our Ushernien, and from any other regulations of ttBhing now in force or that may hereafter be enacted by that Government. Upon this issue the position of the British Govern ment is now uotitlcd to us by the dispatch of Lord Salisbury of April ti, as follows: Refer ring to those statutes of Newf oundland, lord Salisbury says: 'These regulations, which were in force at the date of the Treaty of Washington, were not abolished but conlirmed by subsequent statutes, and are binding, under the treaty, upon citizens of the United States in eonimon with British subjects. The United States nsbcrmcn, in landing for the purpose of fishing at Tickle Beach, in using a seine at the prohibited time, and in barring herrings with seiues from the shore exceeded their treaty prlvllcgus, and were emriured in unlaw ful acts.' " Secretary Evarts, In conclusion, says: It was repeatedly stated by the American ntern bersolthe Joint High Commission at Wash ington. In discussing the propossls regarding the Canadian nsberies, that the United States desired to secure their enjoyment, not for their commercial and intrinsic value, but for the purpose of removing a source of irritation. The experience of our rortune Bay fishermen in their first attempt in the sixth year of the running of the treaty to exercise on the const of Newfoundland 'full freedom to pursue theiradventurousealling,' which HerMajeety's Governmentsald had been honorably acquired for them by their own Government, is exhib ited in the papers now submitted, as is also its treatment of their grievances, and this Government's presentation of it ac corded by Her Majesty's Government. The British Government claimed before the Halifax Commission the sum of S130.0UU per annum during the twelve years of the treaty period, or a gross sum of el,440,UN) for advan tage to the U nited States of the fishing privi lege proper on the Newfoundland coitst alone eoneedd by treaty over and above the coun ter concessions of our inshore nshery and the remission of duty on their fish products. The Halifax award of $o,.-iUU,)0 for the Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland together have been divided between them by the British Government, and the sum .of $l,uuu,00u has been received by Newfoundland as its share of the money payment made by the United States under the treaty. It will be observed that under the British view of the exposure of our fishermen at Fortune Bay to the pen alties of the Infraction of Provincial laws, while tbey were enjoying, in their own opinion and that of this Government tbe full freedom of the fishery accorded by the treaty, there Is no pretense that the violence offered them, and wanton de struction of their fishing property and spolia tion of their draught ot fishes, find any war rant in the supremacy of violated law, under color of which the British Government has re fused them any imlcmntty. In this attitude ot the British Government, as taken in the correspondence, the violent expulsion of our fishermen from thoir fishery on the oth of January, 187s, by the coast fishermen of New foundland, seems to be Justified if not es poused. This position, too, of that Govern ment necessarily carries a warning that any future attempt by our fishermen to exercise their treaty Diiviletres ex cent in conform itv to the local fishing regulations will bo resisted by the authority of the British Government, as well as exposed to the vloloueo of the coast fishermen. Under this unhnppy and unexpected fail ure of accord Itetweentoe two Governments as to the measure of lusbore fishing privileges to our fishermen by the Treaty of Washington as developed in this correspondence, it be comes the Imperative duty of this Govern ment to consider what measure should be taken to maintain tho tights of our people un der the treaty, as we understand them, and to obtaiu redress for their expulsion from the en- ioymentof their rights. So tar as this dimin "bing of these privileges calls for the recon sideration of treaty equivalents already purtod with by this Government and received by Great Britain, that subject necessarily must be remitted to diplomatic correspond ence. The only continuing consideration, the United States in paying for the treaty for the expected enjoyment of treaty concession. Is the remission of our cus toms duties upon the fish products of the provincial share in these fisheries. I respectfully advise that It be recommended to Congress to re-onforoe the duties upon fish and fish-oil, the products of provincial fisheries, as they existed before the Treaty of Washington came into operation, to so continue until the two Governments shall be in accord as to the interpretation and execution of the fishery ar ticles of the Treaty of Washington, and the adjustment of the grievances of ourfishermen from an infraction of their rights under that treaty. This measure will give to our fisher men, while excluded from the enjoyment of inshore fisheries tinder the continued enforce ment of tbe British interpretation of the treaty, a restoration of a domestic murkot for the products of their own fishing industry as it stood before its freedom was thrown open to provincial ashennen in exchange for the free fishery opened to our fishermen. I respeetrully advise also submitting; to the consideration of Congress the propriety of authorizing an examination and auditing of the claims of our fishermen for injuries suf fered by tbe infraction or denial of their tscaty privileges, with a view of some nlti lisAte provision by a convention with Great Britain or by this Government for their In demnity." Berry Scoggins had committed a murder at Thomas ville, Ga., and was a fugitive in the mountains. At every meal-time he boldly entered somebody's house, demanded a place at the table with the family, and ate with a cocked gun lying across his lap. A Sheriff and a large party at length went out to hunt him down. He took a position on the top of a hill and fired on them; but he had only a shot-gun and they could keep out of his range, while still within rifle distance. Their best marksman was deputed to shoot him, and four bullets were lodged in him, causing death. The present attraction at the Jardin des Flantes in Paris is a female bear of the American species and her cub. The latter is so comical in its motions that crowds of visitors constantly throng around the pit in which the pair are conlined. Two or three times a day the mother takes the cub to the bathing tub and teaches him to swim. The lesson being over, she takes him with her teeth and shakes him to and fio till the exercise and the warmth of her breath have dried his hair. The cub promises to develop into the most wonderful dancer of its species. A drunken Scotch parishioner was admonished by his parson. "I can go into the village," concluded the latter, "and come home again without getting Hi-iink- " Ah. mcenestjtr lint Pm aaa popular!" was the fuddled Scotchman's UjJOiugcLio xepiy. A clergyman at Bellows Falls, Vt., recently announced, before bis sermon, an intention of marriage, and then up set the gravity of his audience by say ing as his text, In the resurrection, therefore, when they shall rise, whose wife shall she be?" A benevolent Detroit dentist an nounced that on a certain day he would pull teeth free for poor persons and pro vide laughing gas. He used seven hun dred gallons of gas and extracted two hundred and seventy-one teeth. The young man who built a guillo tine ami cut his own head off died bo fore he could hear the press reports of his ingenuity. The boys of Tuolumne County, Cal.Jsj have enjoyed a rich harvest in picking up nugjrets washed down iu recent mountain floods. . Domestication of tbe Buffalo. The early explorers of the Mississippi Valley believed that the buffalo might be made to take tho place of tbe domes tic ox in agricultural pursuits, and at the same time yield a fleece of wool equal in quantity to that of the sheep ; but no persistent attempts have yet been made to utilize it by domestication. That the buffalo calf may be easily reared and thoroughly tamed has been conclusively proved, but little attention has been paid to their reproduction in con finement, or to training them to labor. During the last century they were do mesticated in various parts of the colo nies, and interbred with domestic cows, producing a half-breed race which is fertile, and which readily amalgamates with the domestic cattle. Tbe half breed are large, fine animals, possessing most of the characteristics of their wild parentage. They can be broken to the yoke, but are not so sober and manage ble in their work as the tame breed sometimes, for instance, making a dash for the nearest water, with disastrous results to the load they are drawing. It is somewhat difficult, also, to make a fence which shall resist the destructive strength of their head and horns. But the efforts at taming buffaloes have not been many or seriously carried on, and no attempt appears to have been made to perpetuate an unmixed domestic race. Probably after a ew generations they would lose their natural untractableness, and when castrated would doubtless form superior working-cattle, from their greater size, strength, and natural agil ity. Ernest Ingersoll, in fopular tSci ence Monthly. A correspondent of the Ixniisville Courier-Journal tells a story of a case in regard to a patent on a corset, which re cently came up in the United States Su prime Court. The judges of this august court are all very grave and dignified gentlemen, and the black silk gowns which they wear add to the solemnity of their bearing. The corset patent was a delicate subject to bring into this au gust court, but the contending parties had gone to law on the question as to whether "coutil" was cut on the straight or bias, and in regard, to the whalebone casings. One patentee claimed that he had improved upon the original design ; that the first patentee's corset placed the whalebone in tbe casing, and that it had to be fastened with a needle and thread ; that his patent had the advan tage ef an invention which closed up the top and bottom of the opening. The lawyer who was arguing the case brought a lot of the corsets in court and distributed them to each of the Judges that they might examine the invention as he explained it. The novel spectacle was presented of each one of these gen tlemen timidly scrutinizing the myster ies of the bias and straight, and pushing whalebones in and out of the casings. All tried to look knowing and capable of giving an astute opinion; they whis pered to one another, of course exchang ing only legal knowledge, but the ludic rous situation was appreciated by the lawyers and spectators. Among the stories which are told at St. Petersburg of the attempts made by the Nihilists to penetrate into the Winter Palace is the following: Gen. Gourko, when Governor of St. Peters burg, had the right of entering at any time into the Emperor's room without being announced. Once, however, the doorkeeper, seeing something unusual about his appearance, stopped him say ing it would be necessary to inform the Emperor of his arrival. The General objected at first, but, finding that the doorkeeper only grew more suspicious, ultimately agreed to his being an nounced. The doorkeeper then told the Emperor of his doubts ; upon which the latter went to a writing table in his room, which was connected by tele graph with Gen. Gourko's residence, and telegraphed, " Where is Gourko P" at home," was the reply. This, of course settled the point; the false Gourko was arrested, and turned out to be a member of the Revolutionary Com mittee. A lady of Troy attended three hun dred funerals last year. She probably writes letters to the funeral fashion pa pers. N. . Com. Adv. Her life must be a perpetual rehearsal. Evening Bul letin. What exposure that woman must be subject to ; she'll probably die of coffin. Barren Bill Times. She must be dreadfully tuckered out. Strength ening prescription gratis : Take to her beer. Bung town Banner. If her ap petite for funerals doesn't pall she'll un dertaker three hundred this year. Squcdunk Herald. She doubtless plumes - herself as the champion mourner. Fealiersville Record. And possibly has cultivated a good tomb stone. Musical Rcvieto. Think that bell toll'd a lie or made a miscount. TmlhteUer. Brethren, the subject is too grave to be so- trifled with. Let's quit. ldhwild Mirror. Some admiring poet said of his best girl, Upon her face a thousand dim ples smile for me." Which only adds more emphasis to the adage " Love is blind." - How like the mischief. a girl would look with a thousand dimples on her face. The poet must have meant freckles. - Speaking of the sudden variations in the weat her and the danger of taking cold, a friend says it isn't safe to change a pocket handkerchief nowadays. Bfeatal atrala Kelleved. The Washington (1). C.) Critic says: "It Is intimated to us that members of the Senate and House are freely using Warner's Haft Nervine fox relief of nervous prostration inci dent upon the severe strain upon their men tal powers." L Pimpi.ks A!r Humous o:r th Facb. In this condition of the skin, the Veoetihb It the great remedy, ss it acts directly upon the cause. It cleanses and purities the blood, thereby causing humors of all kinds to dis-snt-ear. THE MARKETS. NEW YORK, If ay M, 18SS. ustilh native steers.. ..... SHEK" Clipped Cu 1TON Middling i'lXJUlt Good to Choice WHEAT Ked, No. 2 CORN No. 2 OATS Western Mixed rOBK New Moss 61. LOUIS. COTTON Middling Bk VE3 Choice. Good to Prime..... Native Cows....... Texas Steera HOGS Common to select. ... 8IIKKI' clipped FLOUR XXX to Choice. WHEAT Ked, Na.i No. 3 CORN No. 2 Mixed. OATS No. 2. K YE No. 2 TIMOTHY HEKD Prime. TOBACCO liarlt Lui-H Medium DurkLeaf. IrtT Choice Timothv HUTTKK Choice Dairy. EGGS Fresh Candled 1'OltK Standard Mess BAU N WOOL Tub-washed, Choice. Unwashed. Medium.. a iu.uu 4.50 a 6.25 a 11 5.00 a 7.00 uti a 1.32 M a 6U 44 a 4 H. 00 a 11.35 .... 11 4.50 a 4.75 4.: a 4.o 2..V) a 3.30 3. M a 4.00 3.50 a 4. 15 3.00 a 4.10 4. a 5.00 1.10 a 1.1-3 I. 01 a 1.01 ; 3)! a YiiV 32 a &X a tw 1.75 a 2.00 S.25 a 8.50 fi.25 a 7.00 15.50 a 10.75 17 a is .. a m 10.50 a 10.75 oii.Hw in 44 a 4 30 a si 3.50 a 4.35 2.75 a 3.30 3.50 a 3.85 .... a j.oo .... a '. 27 a 271 .... a su 4.50 a 5.00 ! 4.10 a 4.50 ' 4.00 a 5.110 1 5.50 a 6.-J5 5.00 a 6.50 1.14 a 1.15 I 1.07 a l.iis i 37),a 38 33 a 34 i 80 a 82 10.00 a 10.25 I. 5.25 a 6.75 52 a 54 KANSAS CITY. CATTLE Native steera Native Cows...... HOGS Sales at WHEAT No. 2 No. .1 , CORN No. 2 Mixed. OATS No. 2. CHICAGO. CATTLE Native Steers HOGS Common to Choice. SHEEP flipped FLOUK Winters Sprimrs WHEAT Spline; No. 2 Winter. No. 2. CORN No. 2 OATS No. 2. It YE No. 2 PORK Mess NEW ORLEANS. FLOITrc Hlirll Grades...., CHUN White OATS Choice W, 41 II Y choice 22.00 2:1.00 PUUK Mess 11.00 U.tf bmsix 05 a o:k COTTON Middling. a) II, President Hares. Tns validity of Mr. Hayes' title maj always be questioned, and his administration criti cised, but the payment of one dollar gives a valid title to one bottle of Dr. Pierce's Gold en Medical Discovery, and its administration ran never be criticised iu cases of couglis, colds, incipient consumption snd general de bility, for leading physicians of all schools en dorse the Discovery and prescribe it in their practice. Bold by druggists. Two-thirds of all the Axle Grease used In the United States is made by the Frazer Lu bricator Company. Buy the genuine. Co?ttTNDKCM Why Is good advice like Plso's Cure for Consumption. Because everybody ought to take it. TJss Reddfwr's Russia Salve In the house, and use Kedding's Russia salve in the stable. Emaciation, dropsy, mental and physical weakness srrestcd by Malt Bitters. C. Gilbert's Corn Starch is strictly pure. National Teast is the lea ling brand. Vearetine. The Best Medicine. GENERAL DEBILITY. TRstKPOatT, III., Sept 37. Wfc H. R. Stctkits, Borrow: Dear Sir I hart- bwn uslnr ronr Talaable mrdlclnrJ, Vf(t;'-liw for Generat Debility, and hTe no hf-al-tatlon Id aylnft; that 1 conftfl-r it one of th best. If not th bent m' dU iiir tn the market for a p nt-ral InvlKor axoraadllWod Purifier. J. U. jVOUIiili. VECET1NE OIYZ8 GENERAL SATIS FACTIOH. Eruptions of the Skin, Chronio Sore Eyes and General Debility. Read what Dr. Simmons aaya. Vjebosa, M isa., Jane & IffTB. H. B- Stktkks. Bottom: Ihawascd Viwtlnv'" !n my famfly for two jmirt and cordially ircoiTimnd It a rfiwdy for Entptinns of the Skin, Chronic Stir Kye and General Debility, 1 have also rccoinincnIi-d It to a ffrrat many persona In this section, and I Uilnic It has Riven general aaUa faction. Very r'p'y. Ill J. J. SIMMONS. ToorTpry TalnaW medicine, Vfftn, restored the sight to my little diuj()itr, saved her from bains; blind, and I bare no doubt svtd her life. Very gratefully, ' M1& J. T. SIMMON. WITH SUCH BENEFIT. BfTKBOTQAjs Wis., Nor. 15, ISTlL H- TL flrvrara. Boa-row: Dear Sir J ran fully testify to the eflGdeney of your Vrirttne as a Great Blood jVurlfler, having used U dur ing lhe last seven months wt'h suck beneju. Yours truly, W. O. ST. SURE, Druggist. Vegetine IS THE BEST SPUING MEDICINE. Vegetine is Sold by All Druggists. UN FERMENTED THIS MATCHLESS RENOVATOR of feeble and exhaustrd consultations la rich in the element that go to nourish and atrenfrthen the blood. It perfects digestion, stimulates the liver, kidneys, bowels, sod urinary organs, quiets the bratn and nervous forces, snd Induces refreshing sleep. MALT BITTERS commend themselves to the weak, convalescent, overworked, de bilitated, servona, sleepless and melancholy, ss ths purest, safest, and most powerful restorative In medl cine. Prepared by the MALT BITTERS COMPANY", from Uncrmented Malt and Hop. Sold Evcrywhors. MALT AND HOPS. TamtAirr's Kmnvtriirr flinvrnm AFRiusFrr. Bat why BcroMi th oeui this boon of Kstnre brlna when the sick man In his-chamber can utmporlas t Spring? The bottled Ssttser Water wo our leading chemists say Parts with balf Its hW'"y virtues, and turns vapid oa the . way; while TAKKAirrs bau Anioxirr,aaxm.alrwdswalunged to foam. Is so insiwitju-eons Seltser Spring ta every suffrsrs SOLD BT ALL DRUGGISTS. JTroxn the date of a soldier's discharge can ba procures provided application therefor Is Sled at the proper ds partmeut prior to July 1, 1S80. MILO K. ITft TIKI s CO. make this business a specialty, and with sixteen yesuV experience are generally suooessfel Try them. Address r.lilo B. Stevens & Co opricui Booms 1 and S Cast Building, Cltralaad, Obit. JLoom 9V Metropolitan Blocs, cnicago. 111. ATTENTION! FAIN! 70US BOUSES. By making strictly puraind first class goods for the last eight years. In New York, we find our rapidly increasing traat aemanas our opening nn office and factory In Chicago, to supply the western trade, and we would advise all parties wishing to paint, to try ours, which Is the very best and cheapest In the market. Send for ampie cara ana prioes. NATIONAL MIXED PAINT CO., NEW YOHK or CHICAGO. ILL. We BBske the only eats cessful HORSE Powsf Well Boriafl and Reek Drilling Mashis the) World I Don't buy as til you see our circulars, which we snd Facet $25 TO $40 A DAY ! made easily with our Ma Chine! Address LOOMI 4 NYMAN, TIFFIN. Ohie. PERRY DAVIS' PAIN KILLER lrr Mirk l.-arit ., pin In Chf Rack sir rin. snrnmstsiMin una iciraigia. niiy LLC i m u un.in,itrmnbiu ail nil brinies tpe-ly avd trwanmt relief In All ca US-Hi.-. tf-Mta.- NarnlHs. Hrri It tar aaa. tA DAIKI If II I CD t tt well trtod and trusted fAin IVBLLCfl Tr1tnI or flit Meliavnln, Farmer, llHner, Hull nr. and in fact alt claaste wanting a mraiciar always at hand, snd son M us tntrnAlly or ritrnlly with ccrUUutv r rlit-r. Sold by all liniggists. DR.A. L. CLUM'S CATHARTIC. Purely Vegetable. Cun-s all Bilious !ieaea, acting on the stemacn, WARRANTED in All Cases. Amlc vour lriiKKit OT ,itlH Mdfi'inc. aluo for testl Bold it All Uklooibts. Kid W ing. jUlnn. PENSIONS Procured for all sol dters dloihtfMl In U. S aurvl.. Inim titr cause. Apply at oner In order to have pension com mence at (late of diwItarKe. a. the time Is limited. ll-lrs of decsseil allien en titled from The datf ot tlie. death of the soldier, pensiottjt increttned. Thou sands are entitled to a higher rate of pension. Boun ty and n"W df'harges nrovurvd. Address, with stamp. H lDUIIAKT A "0.. Claim Aircnta. Room . fiZ Cloud Building. Washiiiguiu, 1. C. Mailed Fm for 85 CU. rr r.a- gilO.4o will, pmt4 to.n peiMin b sn rularf ixinji flUal with our r ATJUil U tUrKTT AT TAim KNT. My use an?lnpr bsnirr. rravfH ta drtfptnar and nt-allaf. Send for aa.ni Dies. arllaaiBai slcollai $10,000. SAFETY LAMP. "jCtaKK-TN) J" mmA ttithtf Ttturlama. m, . newton's eatery Lamp Co., a " Diutviwaj, aiow ZUraa Factory and Office, Bingham ton, N. V. "NEW HOME" KEWlirO V4 t'HIKES seiuto celpt of pri.v, 4.AOfor No. 4-Cuvor. 3 llrv.D L. jSiO. L bTANAUK. 1H N. Sixth c. gl Loula, Mo. any address on ru- So a Uar. How To Make It. SoawtMaa KtW or AgtMt. VOB, TOJtUM 4t CO., St. XoeiMfe, MUM jP FEIS.OiS A. TABLE HOOK INTRODUCTORY ARITHMETIC. By LYDIA NASH. This little book takes the Jmr through tongDlvta. ton. Kiiilanatioiis and tltoae simple Qrat ntnm which snvgmt themseivra naturally to the mini of Vim In Sl met or. have bman ouiltfil; bitt (Tie qitnttlftiaS on Vim tjthlfM arp yrM(i, and th examples are ao oarnriilljT mad up Uiat when the little puptl Is ! to obtain rtrrct nnsw'Tt to timm all without aaslatanio, he wiil be found to have maatored th whole an lect. Price. IS rtn. No extra churge for Waiting. Awl? to Uie author. M Broad urost. KliKUMtn. M.JL 1 ftC MTC Toe can coin mon? with Ir. 4Da.aj,aee Ut H I J Kw Kfcelpt Book. Ours Is the only one genulno. Address Chase PubiUhlog Co., ToleAo. O. RM'A-Vfk S Itf CWNPsJVT. tbe latest fa a a tpp.ib. v. j UnunaimVrl WW Semi for PamDhlst. snd Vfftsmtc.o. I. anrwbera, Wbolaasls and HstAlL PriOB-lbtr,. Gxla ruaraa. r B.C.BTSxaul&7 Wabasb s,.ohlcssa. IE Is Oil per dsr at home. Samples worth SS J ill tZU naa AoHraaisiuuua a Co.. PwUaod. Ma ffl?l)A WEEK. 12 a daj at horns saallT mad. J I Ci Cotljoutat has AmirTrafcO. aaginxs, as CM IIC HrTolrcra nios. Cataloent f rasv UUnOuraat westers Uua Worts, Mnabuixa, Pa. S66 A WEEK In your own town. Terms and t& outfit fne, Addr-s H. UaliettaOa JortlanfiMa GRAIN AND PROVISION C0MXISSI0H r HEaCHASTS. Beside doing a Genm-sl Commission iMMini-aa la LABOI VUANTI11KS, we Buv and Mll UrAla in l.OOiV bu. lots and upward ; also, Pork and Lard in any onan ti des desired. CoiTrapondence and shipments solicited. LAMsON KKOs.. 1& L Sails SL, CilicagO. Piinoi ui Orgtni during the next "sixty dsvs Totter tnaa any other house in the K W handle only 0mt rlass Instruments suck as Dec k er Bros., af stb u Shk irhlrkfrtnir Fata S and toryfeCamp. Write i or particulars. or jr t 4 ant p. (112 A 914 OUve street. St. Lmus, TUTTS PILLS SYMPTOMS OF A TORPID LIVER. Loss of Appetite. Bowtls oostlTO, Pain la ths Head, with a doll sensation in the hack part. Fain under the shoulder blade, full ness after eatinar, with a disinclination to exertion of body or mind. Irritability of temper. Low spirits, with a feeling of haT ins neglected some duty. Weariness, 1Mb ainess. riutterixta- at the H.art. L)ots be. fore the eyes. Yellow Skin. Beadaoht generally over the right are. Beatlessneas With fitful dreamt, highly oolored urine a CON8TISATION. TUTT'S PILLS sn sap alally awtavnteel t. sweat cease, a tiatgla asm eflWas .west s change eft sees, iatg aw se aeseatlast tate ewflWar. sou Kvxjit wuaaa. pricb ss cairn. Se Hstrrmy Street, Mew xerlu Bladder, Urinary and Liver Dlarases, Dropsy. Gravel and Iiabctea, are cured by HUNTS REMEDY, the Oral Kidney and Um Medicine. HUNTS REMEDY cures Brirht'i Disease. Retention or Nonreten, Boa of Urine, Pains in the Back, Loins, or Bids. HUNT'S REMEDY etrres Intemperance, Nervous Diseases, Oeneimt Debility, Female Weakness and E cesses HUNTS REMEDY enres BUtonaneas. Headache, Jatntdlee, Sour Btomach. ryapepia. Constipation and Piles. HUNTS REMEDY ACTS AT onm on the Kldneye, ltwr, and Rowxls. rMtorln trwra to a hrallhy action, and CIIRRS whn all other mertlrtnea fall. Han. dred, have torn aand who bars eon gtrea Bf to dl by frtenda and physicians. Bend 'for pamphlet to WH. E. CLARKK, Frwridence. B. X. Trial else, T cents. Lsrra else cheapest. SOLD BT ill LiKUOGISTa. SOi HAIR L t L N1CHOLS.SHEPARD &. CLO.VM?Mtim?M antHaTKset AatttnfahtnS-ljr Durable) snd wewadsrWTty eimpU, Bw BT1DI P TOarTinM a.H4 STBSIalanilDUlUn CVC S M-CurM tir a lB Isabarse of Powar Durabilitj, Safetr, Kconomy, and Beauty entirely unknown in other maiVca. Ntrmiita Pswav OtitfiLa a. nil 8tenmPower Henaajrsikora at HDecinltv. Vaar aixsaa rV hsmrtiiwa inua lUa, nny iviif anu 7 n iarstutiit.jr, oein 7, nsyuaumr, 1 and Stenim - Power rJeni six to twelve horse power; alno two styles Improved Musnted Iferee Powers, .Thirty-Two Veetra of Prosperous and ContlmaOus) BwWlneM l7thous,wibovs ef Mm), location, or management, furni3hoa a strong jC. gtasrants for superior goods and honorable fsling t IITinfy I Tb Wwadcrhd saoceaa aad pnftalsiity ef nv I I Vie wirratobi tsacnincrj mmm arirea wiawfi Buaua vs tarn wmii ; mbci Tinni mmmwn mrm iow siieasp- ear ftiaiii" goods. BE NOT DECEIVED Sr mk OHtlnwqttl and vonblM. BKhlKTT. TT a, hv at all. li. Orlst.urf lb. M.ne" ton ... C J Vmr fall sarttralara Mil m wr lalrn, w vrtt. fc u Ibr IUuMr.tl Clrcalari. hleh V. mU ftM. rtili SIGH0LS, a7To?RT) CO., Battls Cresk, Mlch.sjf Dr. rieree's Golden Medical Dtaeererr cares imnn Bl.lok, rimple, ar Ernpllen, Brrali sgk 'kin, la ahorc, all illaeasea causea 11 1 purllvlng and InTiaaraUnir moiticine. K.lirf I nl 1 . h.. it,m.ni7aat&l it. nAfM.w 1 ties, tore Eyes, Berereleas seres mum swellings, White Swellings, tiellre er ThlcM Beck, and Enlargr4 elands. If you feci dull, droway, iiehllltated, have sallow color of skla, or ystiowlh.hrown spots em fact or bony, frequent bsalachs or dizzineaa, bad tale in mulh, imeii:al hem nr chills alternated with hot Hushes, irregular apnstite, and toncus eonicd. rnit are aurrerlnir rroia Torpid fiver, or Hllloaaana." li s rcmclr for nil aurh cava l)r. rieica's liuldus llellcal Uiaoorery has 110 e.iinl, aa It effects perfect snd radical cmo. In the curs of Brenchllls. Serere C'enghs, WnK l.nuaa. aud cftrlv alarcs of res, tasnptlen. It has satonialiotl ths meitical faculty, ami eminsut iUj alciaus urmouues 11 U14 greateat medical discovery ot tin age. Sold by druggiau. ' V & M a w.e aaias ensirviv vrgriauie, no nnrnetllnr enre la reriulrcd an am Ss waw while ii.it. limm 'n...-.......... .......... .t . i .. .1 XJlV aa Wl svatem. diet, or occupation, l-'.ir Jiiuudlrr, llrnil.cbe. AVVtalta ('enatipntlen, Impnre lileeal. rata la in. alioaiilna, "tw waa, Tlenlaeas er Cheat, atlaaluna. Kuur i:,.nnimi rr.n Vat Hull fflanl" ruharlll Bteeaaek. Ham region .1 avisincys, intrrnal Ifirr, llluutrd Irrll heat Slenteek, Bneh ef Bleeel le stead, takt tor. rieree's I'lcaaaat I'urcaliva IVil tew j wuggistt. WWHUre BULPUaaill SSjBaklliai t SterartriM Can I lait llaS-lllf 1 ,wMlla, Ul llalitl Ut. J, PTamaMM. iu.aun. uala, PENSIONS At aaal Be, St wa aW that latj as ite.baatl frees a-r mHf aawirarS aaa eerrtse. aa-a tat a weeds ey kirn, tpss -fief, aej M'-ee- Caaaea. ' Widow. efciiaW mAm IS a Uti am lit Wat la lal - ' if a MUetieeai t saw eatftaM a laawasase Sseal tssl As fits tslTswiaaj aawrnaa aa laSiersapalla as M star tsasvl :. B. r. aswwsex. tWt OtMMl Baakh. I Fata Baaae. D S. OsL la. Ss- St. a Uouwwlf. I I l . Il-a- 2. C bm.1 ImAMTj Btbsr Bob C, WasOiinstainOlty.D.a . er lndUnspolu,lDtL GRAEFEMBERG TCuBTULS Mildest ever known, curs MALARIAL DISEASES, EADACHE. BILIOUS- ESS. INDIGESTION aaS FEVERS- ThttS Tone II n the system and restore health ta nijrom renrral debility ana Sold by all Drupei.ta. those tufTerini nervousness. I. P. Tato following eoirununkaailoa fromaMfMrei el Use of Boston comes to us aiiaollcltetl; tne write for abvroas reasons requests us aot to pubUsli Ms aasosw as Um eatne time he desires to aiake knowm tbe fact of his discovery for Ul tooelU of others sinallarly aaicwads BoariOM, Mass. Messrs. Josatra Buss art 4k Co. t Gentlemen You may Dot be aware of the fact that your Kalllston affords relief 1 that most distressing complaint called itching Pile. I made the disco vt-r? some weeks aco.during a night of Intense discomfort snd suffsrliig.by simply applying Kalilstoa,a bouie of which happt ueo to be on my drt-ulnglabie. The eiTi c nantlr and I have I feel tt to be my duty to make this ststfetnent to yoi hoping that thereby other sunVrrr may be relieves. Very truly, your qbiia aal obe-llnt aerraaay bare eadeavoretl Wrly to test Us value as a speclAe fo Itching piles, having caused It to be oaed In auany a graTated eases, and la every Instance hasgjvea Insianl The following letter win toys taterestlac is tsMSS) who suffer from this dlMgroesbie disease: i AMU AWT M, mt. TosKFV Brmarvrr A- Co., Boston i I have had the Itching Plks olT and on erer atnee thw war. Sometimes I have suffrrrd agony, and 1 tell yo nobody knows what pain and misery is, aniens they have had the Itching Pila. oomeoouy ioio me mat your &aiiian wuura can me. 1 got a bottle, and the very first time I used It thi used It the a tea, and I iUs from nam and ttchlna- waa all cone in a few mlaut think I am cured, as I have not had any uvobs) lor a lonnignt. Another thing about the Kantstoa, It le alee esateasj aw 1143. luiui iniij, ' JO, k. FOSTER. U Lowell iUt, end to ftMIPH BVKHCTT OO..Bosvo. for descriptive circular free, for sale by all Druggists. aaa aana-ai SbskAs Mils are an ImsMdlStS stimulus for a Torpid jUtsw, and care UfestM, Pysstepalst, aWfe Ma. sdijsi 1 itetav. aisna, a rwaes. atiiH rm ixjtx4iii. mi umea In nearly ail diseases to cause a free and regular acttnti 0 the Bowels. The beat antidote lor aU rial rotseet. Prloe. ts oeaita a Box. vrmrm-1 Bmfm JTet wmm ajnlcfclytrwaji hj anu wieep w am a ui.su uraj. e and Henrmlarlja. rrerents r.wiil rila. and is tbe beat remedy tor McrwsMsa Frsa ta asilaaaa hrraiarht oa bv axcessiTe drinkiruCe over-work, mental shacks, and other otueeC it relieve uie vrntmrnm Til wTI eriejurloos toUwarya- sis Bottle, ot tweet: prices, M rtsw soi aleatoUe anqel H.KWrnerw.C E0CRK8TKS. . T. taitiaioaitla. The Only Remedy I THAT ACTS It THE BaJU I THE LIVER, THE BOWELS, and the KIDNEY8.I This eombmad actionem it ewnvl IOerful power to ottre all dmxue. I Why Are We Sick?! Jieeaunet allow these gnat organs tt becoms dogged er torpid, and poisonous humorsars therefor forced into th blood that should a oxpeBed nataraUf. 2 Bll.ltll EH8.FI I.KH, COKKTI PATIOS. KIDNKt COttlaiaTS. VBIKABI B1SK1SE8. VEHAI.k WEs . MUSES. AB VKftTOUa DIS0BDKK8. Ibf causing fit action of these organ and rtstorwig their power to throw f I Wkr"rllllleealassaseaal LJB Wartoraieated with P:ias.Ceaatlpstlealir1 Whyfrtchteaeaarerdiaerd.ret Klda.ra If Iaajsauaraaarrv.. .r.ir. .w..yi War aa,s slMslass atoku I Um KIJJNBT WOMT ewe! ndeiai iel luaUK. nU, dry, gttabU eompomd earfl See taasaaewm i,ai.M .iiiwi. iriLU, ttesaSBsM 00., mBiMsn, M (WIU nil ii 1 111) Bnilliian., v K.8.I. TTO WKTJf WRITING TO ADVERTISERS, please say you isw the Advertisement la this paper. Advertisers like to kaow whew sud where tnelr Advertlsee awe paring! VOK inial at I aslsa mui kat Asiaiiiia.L ntptMsa, tMesa- sset a, as ate. rwaaaaaaaxdaai. M aatTtss, aasf It aaa ha as aswa. m aJM MidwJ a aaaa4a. twat ft aaa aaa basueM af ths uimi Fa la, awartsa cessst fee aaaaW ff aaan, aaUta Mats at .aaata ay kae hvw It tyiweO sets' gac la la litaaiha tab Cist aaanljlac wHI Sraar Beat la sat ar aisaaacaa, at taser paswaojres awaaj - D aWUM a ta. Sval ae.raa.al. Oa U as a ai-tUaBeaJ 1 SS. SaaW 4kt I i. as V Sb Thresihlntz Machlnorv and PortfiblA ana Traction Engines. THK STANDARD of asosUenoa hKmt a Grain-liaUine World. . MATCHLESS 1 Gh-Savlnir, Tlme4Wvfag, Pssv gSCt t;isarur:g, lictptd ow Thorounh Work. M I N CO m P A R A B L E ra Quality of Material. rrS MParta TWtMiya Workmanship, UgamU iVuuh, an4 amIrVEL.OU9 for ly mmjtrimT arnrk f- tsR eft Grain, and vniwroa'lp known as ths sr. Iv anercmful TliretUier in Flax, Timothy. Clover, artd all oCber Boe-Ja. using less than half the nsual rears and belts. all aaaian. fnim tlie worat Seremia ta S pclaa, Salt-rkrnm, t'evcr aarra, Srair , hsU blood, are ooaqucrea by this powsrXal, V.. Wua ata.Si Btmll. W Nona, of tnkinir tbe large, repulsive. nnti.qou, illla. Twcae a Psnets (l.lllle i'ills) are scarcely la hit than suasiaral Taste In Month, Blllwuinit.irkt, I'alii la EUlCalaMUCUIIU.X. Tren'ra. UaOsl. X.