Newspaper Page Text
The Clarion: Wednesday, Jan. 10,
1 88 The Clarion. Housekeeper' Help. TuRSiP8.-Pre and cut into piece ; nut. tii. in into boilinr water, well! Milled, and boil until tender; drain throughly and then mash and add a piece of butter, pepper and wilt to taste, and a small teaspoonful of sugar ; stir until they are thoroughly mixed, and serve hot. Mm mi fmm Catafc Om large cun of inirar. one of molasses, one cuf of sour milk, one leaspoomui i soda dissolved in the milk, one and a half pound butter, three egg, one and a half pound raisins and rur raots, one-quarter pound citron, one nutmeg, one tablepoonful clove. Mahhkd Potatoes. Wash and cut in halves or quarter, put into boiling water, boil oue half hour; when done, pour off all the water, adding salt ; mal icrfect.y smooth, then add cream, if you have it if not, milk and Inat well with lork or spoon. The heating makes them light. il.vnn OnroOtpRBAD. Two cups molasses, one cn. sour milk, one tablespool of gin r, two teaspoons of aaleratoa. two easpoons of rait. one breed ipoonfi into lite (lour, i mark v. ith a fori Quick oven. U i it Farm Oxen. Those who have attended the fairs this season cannot have failed to ,,,.t.,-.. thv iral nnoroveiueui iu mm mmm w p, I FatteaiBff rizhtlr. must not visit n Hogs. I not oulv effective in appearance, but. '.m to wear. J oreiiii ainmip Pie and the Good Little Boy. . or even to grow j leaned Cachemire de FOrient, which ! One ? be cold, and cs ! U pu liarlv soft and y.e . i. K-t too. as he ... obtained in all the dark, snaaes iasu t . ... , quality of oxen tm n ; U Wto h. if much exposed in in-t methi,fm,my the increased number exhibited. c.mot weather; hence he A,112TolwniiS hats or veil. Very.shine c iot v!d and One day when little Charles, the good tola you, i " passed by a large Orchard, in which there were a great kind ot Fruit ; ana a me sun- came streaming through t.he tue unu"!uiai" ' " v . (P u their dresses were of white satin Surah, with short skirt ana many lace Hwm This simple toilette was in excellent con trast with the stately bridal dress of white embossed velvet for the basque, and long square train, while the petti coat front of satin was covered by three deep flounces of round point lace. Yon can avoid permature grayness bv that little attentiou as paid to the ,tT on a manure heap, in a mud-hole raising of this class ot sux-s on ineor , ani where he is in constant farm, aud rightly too. For a long danger 01 being gored or trampled time horse had been substituted for upou by other stock. A lively, oxen, but for ome reason there U a act:Te nogt like the Berkshire, can reversion to old practice and the weu Ufce 0f himself when on latter are again becoming more com-; ni fwt ia avanl with cattle or horses, roon. Probably one reason for this but wften asleep he should be where cnaDse i mi? im.r ' nothing neuner ran muiefi "i iu -- . , jf.tinniHhed this kind of stock and the good price, j him .id-the more thev eat the dlt,Un,U8hed obtained. This being the case, the , r. thev are likelv to lav on flesh tor ""leaanneM. raising of steers becomes profitable ; aDlj fat anj tbey will eat most when j making a new opening tor tne enier-j a rea8onable quantity and at reg prisiug farmer. Uo dairy farms nice uiar intervals. To keep them full, calves for steer can be selected and w;thout being at any lime cloyed matched, and by taking g'-KKi care io them and training properly, will, when from two to four years old.com mand good prices, or can be used several years for work and when sold n beef. There are some advantages of oxen over horses on a farm. The first cost is not so much, tii - equip- cellai dry. J';. w here of lard, rubbed 11 in six fehects, and bako in a bMt kept in the ill Tint hfromo s I'ui'iT C'aki:.-Oik butter, one of brown suear molasses, one of sweet milk and three of Sifted Hour; one and a half ta pjKioiiH of cream of tartar end one of Soda : tWO pOOOtts of raisin stoned tad chonpeci fine ; one nutmeg. This will make two loaves which will keep three or four weeks if pioperly covered. ment for work is altogether less, while the liabili'y to loss from blemish or accidents is not SO groat. On large farmsa p .ir of borsei an! one of oxmi make a verv HittaMe team f ir bo i. bat "f 01 , mer will be guided much by his m oi dittoo a'id circumstances as to which which thev quite easily become on car corn is the happy medium to seek. Another point to which too little attention is paid is supplying bogs with plenty of clean water. A GOTHAM GIRL'S PATE. The Eesnlt of Yielding to a Momen tary wnim. f...l anH would the Lunch which his kma fliotner nau wrapped up in a white napkin for him, anH nlaced in the little basket he carried to AppUS BafjOB, Pare, halve and quarters sufficient quantity of nice Stewing apple; put them inio a baking dish, and cover thinly with agar --bits of lemon peel may 1h add. d If liked. Put a plate over the dish, and set into a pan having a lit tle hot water in the bottom, and place in a hot oven Hake until the iecei are clear and tender. FkjkkC.u I.IH.UWKU. Pick out all the green leaves from a cauliflower and c nt off the stalk close. Put it, head downward, into a saucepan full of boiling, salten water. Do noc overboil it. Drain it on a sieve, pick it out inlo Minall sprigs, and place them in a deep dish with plen ty of vinegar, pepper and salt. When (hcv have laid about an hour in this, drain them, dip thetu in hal ter, and fry in hot lard to a golden color. Spanish Lak. Cream-colored Bpantsh lace can be cleaned and made to look like new by rubbing it in dry Hour ; rub as if you were wash ing in water. Then take it out doors and shake all the (lour out; if not perfectly clean, repeat the rubbing in a little moro clean flour. The Hour must be very thoroughly shaken from the lace, or the result Will be far from satisfactory. White knitted hoods can be cleaned it. this wav ; babies' sock also, ifonly slight ly soiled. CSAWBBBJctt SAtJCB. Pick over and Wash the cranberries and put in the preserving kettle with half a pint of water to one quart of berries ; now put the sugar granulated sugar is iin' best -on top of the berries. Bel "'i tbfl lire and tir about half an In hi r. Stir often to prevent burning. They will not need straining, ami one of will bo the most profitable f keep. Mirror and I-armor. Fattening Fowl. It is almost useless to try to fat tcn fowls that have their full liberty. They may be in good condition, but there ia no excess of iat. Fowls are fattened quickest, easiest and cheapest by putting them iu coops and feed ing with such food as will accomplish the purpose best. The young stock intended for roos ters this full should be put up to fat ten. Everv one who rears large flock of poultry will have a consid erable surnlus of cockrel on hand unless they have been disposed of before for broilers. But those only partly matured cannot easily be made to fatten, for they need most of their food for growth' Adult fowls can b fattened upon grain of various sorts fed for a change. Hut a variety not only stimulates appetite but aids digestion ; a very little animal food SJ beefs liveror other butcher's waste pieces, may be added! daily. We have found oatmeal, cornnu al and barleymeal, alternately cooked and mixed with milk and seasoned, to be iu the best form, the most nutri tious and best adapted for their diges tive mill. The trough or feeding boards should be kept constantly clean, and the food placed outside the coop at regular hours, and enough at a time to be picked up clean ; ami when satisfied it is besl to removi the boards, plac ing a little sharp gravel within reach to aid digestion. Poul.rv Monthly. Improved by Freezing Parsnips and salsify are perfectly frost proof. Indeed they are better after they have been subjected t freezing. Per winter use it is a good I plan to take una ?upply f.rthc tain- ilvi-.rf.tr nwrknt before th' frrolllld r verv tar-1 "J , ... , . - treezes up, ana cover witn plenty oi sand or sandy loam. They can be put in boxes with sand in sufficient quantities to last while the ground is frozen. There arc no vegetables Baltimore American. Fifteen years ago tlw daughter of a rich and prosperous man, living in line Style on Fifth avenue, New York, went oiit in a carriage, ostensibly on a shop- j ping expedition. At Stewart s store she left the earriag', and her coachman I waited for over f.o hours, until finally becoming anxious he made inquiries. The voung lady had disappeared, and though a great deal of money was spent and 1. 1 tie h effort made to discover her, there WSS no trace. Ten ears passed, and the detective who had worked on the esse verv faithfully and anxiously, rose by '1 grees to the rank of police captain. 'One cold night, just after Christmas, four or live of his officers entered the station with eight or ten intoxicated women in their custody. One or two were crvinfc over their arrest and the i...rl. m.. x -. .ii will . ri,,tti7 "V1 get mere. A tin. , i , iti ia a 1 i t t !.. L m u lime ui lo&m Ah vriii aav bKo mM l she doesn't want stead ventlrvi is a itlimmer of hono in i. UTT " . .. t.t 4 .. 1 .to IM ttm u-inlor tll'lll nil none ..iiu.a.'H ... i.i. ....... .... - . . i e i ! tirosiieet ot a prison; others were iieree occasional mess of parsnips and sal- QP the 'iaterference of the sify. In early spring when other while ot,lcrf( vegetables are scarce, iney come just the right time. Over-fed Horses. It is a mistaken sense of kindness to over-feed horses. It may make them look sleek and handsome, yet it impairs their general health and makes them more liable to disease and ailments. When horses are regularly worked they should have strong food and plenty of it, but when seldom or irregularly used, the food should be iu proportion to the amount of work, else they will be come over-fat, incapable of usual ex ertion, and cannot be depended upon when necessity requires long drives or hard work of any kind. Many a puny, drbilitalrd, infant, fretting nnd wanting away daily, often unable to iligi'Kt its food, may b mcned from an un litnrhi gnm by Da, Mokkktt'k Teethixa i linking Pmtdtn). all Druggists keep them, For salt; by Byron Uemly. -mfm- FRESH FASHION NOTES. Ermine, SO long accounted unfashion able, Is gradually being taken into fa vor. The New York Evening Tost says pompon dress trimmings grow in favor. Ped spreads made of rickrack braid and tinea with blue or crimson silk are the latest agony representing the handi work of woman. There seems to be interest in buckles, are appearing again beaten metals, oxidized richer materials. Some magnificent wraps of V vet, trimmed profusely with seen this season, and they look ported'' as if placarded as such a general revival of bv the wav. Thev ill the stores, of i Ivor, brass or 111 acK Jet, will preserve their rich color cooked in this wav. Never cook cranberries 1...4. Ki.tlnM l tlw, eurrar 1 .rtau suear may be used if you do not wish UufcrtuaatelT forTwai her beef sup the ni verv rich. The Hog and Beef Supply. The agricultural department at Washington reports the shortage of hogs in the greatest hog producing 6 fttei as follows: In Kentucky the shortage as compared with last year is 28 per cent; Ohio, 211; Indiana, 25 j Illinois, 24; Iowa, 20; Slissoo ri, '.It); Kanrat, 5; also a snial1 de erease in the Houtbem and Middle Slates. As the supply of hog pro- Plush and French felt hats are shown duct will have, a great influence on with melon brims and melon crowns, the future price of beef, the re-i The latest oddity is a hat with a low .,! ...: e Lam wr.nl. I i. I crown and very narrow brim, these IUI tl.l .VttHU 1 V. I llt'KO ......... ... - I. ... i .. . , ,. ,.., . r.'Si'Mi i n" i iii. i.i heiiil-oieees !! L.' It l.Hla ngam were suikv. ethuiuiuk mm apart from the group of prisoners the captain noticed a tall woman of about 30, and he saw that she had once been beautiful, though now her face was dis figured by a bruise on the (dieek and a hlaek welt under her eye. There was, however, an air of refinement about the woman that attracted the police captain, and he eyed her curiously while the sergeant recorded the names of the pris oners. Suddenly the woman beckoned to him. " Captain, do you know me?" was her question. " No." " Didn't vou once try to find Miss Grace ?" ', Yes." " Well, I'm her. I ran away just out of pure deviltry, and I've had my full share ot it. "Good heavens! Why did you do it?" " Oh, I don't know. The notion came into my head, and I obeyed the im pulse." " And where have you been all this time? " " Right here in the ward, under your very nose, lou never suspected me, thouirh I saw vou otten enough. ' And have you not repented of the step? " Repented!" and the word thrilled in the captain's car like the wail of a lost soul. "Repented!" Oh, (Jod, yes I Cut it was too late. " It's never too late ' Ye... it is. But it is not too late to die." And before the captain could prevent she had drawn a small pistal nnd shot hersell. the poor creature lived tor two days, and when she died it was in the arms of her father. The mother hud died a few vears before of IS a i trans true r r. story, and shows il life is than fie- and placed in the little has! in nis iianu. Some of the Fruit hung very near the Fence, and as Charles looked at it Wist fully he said to himself: "How easily I there and pluck several of the Apples and Pears without being nwr-nvr-rerl for there is no one in the Orr-Viarrl now. But that would be wrong, InH f f rlirl T Bhould always be Sorry, and suffer dreadfully from the Pangs of Conscience." So he stood there a little longer. Ine little Birds in the trees were singing their Merriest Lavs, the soft and balmy Zephyrs, of early summer were Kissing the Flowers as they nodded their pretty heads in the grass by the roaasiue, auu ui Nature seemed rejoicing in its Strength. Many times Charles looked up at the Fruit, and thought how easy it would be to take it, but every time he did this the Small Voice would sav: "That would be wrong, Charles," and he would re solve not to make any such Break. But prrttv soon a Bright Thought struck hiin." and his pure young face lighted up with a Sunny Smile. " I will go to the Owner of the Orchard," he said, "who lives In yonder House, and tell him how I have conquered Tempta tion. Then he will uive me all the Fruit 1 want, because that is the way Sturdv Farmers always do in the little books I fet !it Sundav School. ' S. . he ent boldly up to the farm-house, but just as he entered the Gate a fierce Dog grabbed him by the seat of his Pants, and wiped the Ground with him for a few moments, ihe nice iuncu that his mother had put up tor him was Distributed all over the Yard, and his new jacket looked as if it had been out With the Boys. When the Farmer heard the Noise he came running out of the House and called off the Dog. "What do you want, my Little Man?' he said to Charles. So Charles told him he had been tempted to take the Fruit, but would not do so because it was Wrrong. And then he asked the man for some Fruit. The Farmer looked at him for a Mo ment, and then said: "I have two more Dogs, both larger than the one you laekled, and unless you are out oi nere . ... -w , p T 1. fT. ! xl in three jerics oi a ljamD s iau uiey will be Lunching, and you will be Quite Conspicuous in the bill of fare." So Charles ran quickly away, not even stopping to get his Basket. A little way down the Koad lie overtoox i nomas Tough, who was eating a Delicious Peach. "Where did you get that reach, Thomas?" asked Charles. "Over in that Orchard," replied Thomas. "I waited until the Old Crank who owns the place had gone to Break fast, and then appointed myself Receiver of the Orchard?' "You are a very wicked boy," said Charles. "Yes," replied Thomas, "I am a trifle wicked, but I keep Getting to the Front all the time, and my clothes don't seem quite BO much Disarranged as yours. You will also notice that my Lunch Basket is with me, and that my piece of Pie for the Noonday Meal, is not lying in Farmer Brown's Garden." When Charles went home that even ing he told his Papa what he had done. "You know. Papa," he said, ' that I would sooner be right then President." "Yes," replied his Papa, "but I am nol seriously alarmed about your being President, either." Chicago Tribune. be waitinsr till sh and annoyance of teethimr k?' looks seriously into the mattmaJ rimonv. If that should turn fwi the case we should not be T meantime so and lpjirn n.."1! er's profession, and fix yourgIflp von can nrnvidp for o f o,:i a girl only 1 1 years old is iku? that a youftg intellectual giant lit ia not. Amino- ti mate j ,. is not going to make a dazzlin,. . 0 j w? auu TOR RENT, Anuiir. uf in m i.ms ON AMM. .......I..,. t M7 V.I . "-"HE I a Riiiall family, boadintf from hnt,.! J. for several young men. Apply i 0,1. n5t jan.3,'8a-U. Beocghke it 500 BAU:-S HAY' jan.;t,'83-3ra. GRADUATED EOBT. J. MILLER, DENTAL SORGE01 JACKMox, ma. Office Corner State and Capitol! I p Stairs. IKTTErtMS, CASH. jnwll,'Hl-y. RED CLOVER. H.UU111Y, AND RCHABD GRASS, russ BMtt. ae!.-0,'82-lvr. BK0UGHER i BBOW WILLIAM LOWE, MERCHANT TAILO CAPITOL STREET, JACKS0X, ig (Opposite Clarion Bindery.) A FULL LINK OF BROADCLOTHS, C.II meres. Gents' Furnishing Goods, ol bestu i . always on naiui. ouxia maol IN STYLKb. and at xeaaonabte mi CM. safGrdprs from any part of the State will i pronim and careiui atieiition. apii.l",'82-ly. NOTICE. WT. BONN ELL has bought the Booh, X . and Account of ST API. ETON t K The cretlitorS, to save costs, will please eomtfa and settle. J. T. A G. L. Stapleton are antkoti collect and receipt for all monies paid in. W. P. DONNE Jackson, Dec. W, 'SZ-lm. THOS. HELM. B. W. 08 SB women, out 11 rival. k nn.l ill not is notnim: iiunnsimier or mor than black velvet. dieate hiyrli prices for all kinds of meats for ihe next twelvemonths BAKED Hick. INhuuno. Uoil one teacupful of well-washed riee in water, until tender, with a salt-spoonful of salt. Put the rind of a lemon into ft pint of milk.and let itslowly in fuse'iintil it isflavored. Then beat the polks of three eggs and stir them into the milk. Take a quarter of a pound of currants well cleaned, dried, and floured, mix them with the rice, and then stir into it the milk and eggs. Butter the dish and pour the mixture into it. It will only require about threc-iiiarters of an hour to bake. When it is done, the beaten whiles of the eggs, mixed with powdered sugar, hlioiild ho put OH the top and lightly browned. nly for 1883 will be even shorter than the present shortape ot nogs in -he great pork State, Ohio, and, if other grass States are much better off they have their cattle bid den, f.o that buyers have net been able to find them. As to how soon the present shortness iu our meat supply can be overcome depends on too many contingencies to venture a guess, but we win nave to increase our meat products very rapidly to keep pace with the growing popula tion, and at the present rate of iu crease of population in the United States we will have to double our meat supply bv 1800 in order to allow to each inhabitant their present al lowance. Texas LivcStock Journal. Sutstitnto for Cod-liTcr Oil. Amontr the numerous substitutes for cod liver oil which have from time to time been brought beforo the notice of the profession, dugong oil, which is an extract obtained from the ilu gong a herbivorous cetacean iuhabit ing the wurmseas of the coasts of Aus tralia nnd the Eastern Archipelago, has met with a most favorable recep tion. Dugong oil 18 free from the unpleasant odor and taste which characterize cod-liver oil, and is much less liable to change iu keeping. At ordinary temperatures it is opaque from the separation of its more crys talline constituents, but becomes clear and almost colorless when slight ly warmed. The dose is the same as cod-liver oil. Scientific American. Dry Pood for Hogs. Many hogs are kept comparatively poor bv tM butb food. They take in so much water that tbero is not room lor a good supply of nutriment. Hence the reason that those larmers who care fully feed undiluted sour milk to their bogs have so much finer animals than those who give them slop. The bog has not room for much water; and if food which contains much is fed to him, it makes him big-bellied but poor. Hogs, as well as all ani mals, should be allowed all the water they will drink ; but it should not be mixed with their food in excessive quantity ; the bog should not tie obliged to take moro water than ho worn bv Cromwell men. Seal-brown plush bats, closely resem bling seal chepesUZ in shape and color, are made to look very stylish and hand some by trimming them with a golden pheasant on one tide and a soft knot of plush on the other, held by a large gold buckle. According to Harper's Bazar, a very small veil of white tulle is worn over the flulfv front hair, with small velvet bonnets. This veil does not always cover the forehead, and is not a mask veil, but rather takes the place of the invisible net formerly used to keep the front hair smooth. The New York Mail and Express says: Tailor-made cloth suits have al ready became monotonous, and doubt less ere Ions; will be voted "too common for anything. " They look well on ladies blessed with a good figure, but on those not so favored by nature, form a sight it were best not to describe. A sort of cross between a dolman and a sacnue is the fashionable outdoor nar- diluUon of their j meut to-day. It is not specially becom- HELM & GRIFFITH, Commission Mai AND GROCERY BRO suite Street, .1 At liOV -IIT ILL HANDLE ALL KINDS OF FARM 1 ff duet on Consignment, and promise mi irons tne nest market price. I no strictest aus given to every Consignment whether large ot i Liberal Advances Made on Cotton! signed to us. WILL DO A GENERAL BROKERAGE IN FANCY AND STAPLE GROCEE aug.l6,'82-6m. WILDER & TUTTLE, I COTTON AND WOOL BOTE OFFICE UP STAIRS,- Corner Pascagoula and Capitol S JLCItSOlV, MISS. For the Ladies. Wc Bay On Orders From Spin ept.,'3-6m. Pamphlet Printing. Orn facilities are complete for the prempll accurate printina "I 'atal vues, MiwUM laws, Uriels, etc. l-itnuates lunusneu uu n tion. Address, . I'owr.H & lUrkshale, Jackson.. bur or beautiful, but it is a noveltv. The fronts nre cut in saeque shape, the baek pieees forming the outer portion of the sleeves, win!.' u slightly curved seam tits somewhat into the baek. We will mention, savsa Paris letter, a new purlcbonheur, which deserves the name better than the auimal lately worn as a talisman. This is a four-leaved clover, which makes a daintv gold pin. There are also tiny golden hands, with the forefinger extended, such as are used in Italy to avert the evil-eye. Heavy silks ore to become fashionable again. " Ottoman and Rhadames silks have paved the way for the general adoption of corded and ribbed fabrics Cold, serene, dark and melancholy, that man, thus assailed, Rat apart, black and frowning :is :i mountain rock. He evidently felt the gigantic Influences that wi re at work around him; but his profound mind was strengthening itself for the contest. And how deeply solemn was that hour, that moment: how grand that scene; and what were the med itations nnd spirit rallying of that gretit, dark man? His countenance was the same during the whole of that tremen dous speech. Assault after assault was made upon him ; but yet he neither turn ed to the right nor left, but calmly and gallantly, like the soldier awaiting the signal, he bided bis hour. That time of retaliation came swift as the thoughts of vengeance to Daniel Webster. Who will forget the exordium of that remark able etl'ort, the lashing sarcasm, the withering tones of that voice, and the temper of lus language? Gen Haync changed color and appeared much discon- cei led. Hut who that heard 'him will permit the peroration to be forgotten those closing passages of crahdeur, that maicstie allusion to the flag of freedom amt nis country: Looking, with his dark and lustrous eye, through the glass dome of the Senate chamber, over which be could see that banner floating, be de livered an apostrophe which has never been surpassed, and seldom equalled. It composed a figure of the most thrilling interest a hurst ot solemn ana pathetic feeling and, coming from such a Source (a man generally estimated phlegmatic), it was eledtrie. It was like the beam of sunset, or the gleam of summer lightning radiating the brow of cliff and moun tain. "A celebrated beat ion at 00 was f reslu women at oU, tola pondent of the Wa secret this Summer whose complex- er than that of our i me;" says a eorres hington Critic, "her and it was divided into two parts: First, she never used wash-rag or towel on her face, but washed it with her hands, rinsing it offw ith a soft sponge. She used clear water in the morning, but white eastile soap or very warm water at night, and after drying it on a soft towel she would take a flesh brush and rub her cheeks' chin and fore head. Second, if she was eoimr to be un late at night, she always slept as many hours in the day as she expected to be awake beyond her usual time. She fin ished her little sermon on beauty preser vation by saying, "Soft water and sound sleep keep oil" wrinkles and spots, and girls should give more attention to this than they do, for 'With the comins of the crows' feet Is the going of the beaux feet.' " SCHOOL NOTICE. T invvniiicn . SELECT SCHOOL FOR JL tlie number not to exccj.l tirenly. Will PH A.H.JAnfl lite pupi oet. 21 i for College or Uusiuess. E Poster Printing. . .... .Ixcrcsios Masmiers will fln.l it to to correspond with us before taTO l'ostcrs, Hand Bills and Tickets prititeo. l'OWEB & BttKSPALK, .lacisoil, Thekc is no medicine sold that relieves so much stckneas and suffering as Parker's ; tunger ionic The typical Irishman: His home the world. His friends all the people. His faith his own. No clime so cold to him as will not produce a shamrock; no soil so barren as will not produce a shillelah. Foremost at a fight, a frolic. Advice to a Discouraged Lover. Laramie Boomerang. ct.. tti i , , . our may oc giuuy, nut she has just about seized vou m in Khnno nml,in doubt if you keep on trying to love her wiiuoumer Knowieugc and consent, she will bit you with Bomothitiff nurl rnt Swiss sunset over your eye. Do not yearn to win her affections all at once. Give her twenty or thirty years in which to see your merits. She will have more to entitle you to her respect, by that time no doubt. During that time vou may rise to be President and win a death less name. The main thing you have to look out for now, however, is to restrain yourself from marrying people who do not wish to marry you. ihat style of freshness, will, m thirty or fortv vears. wenr Iwn IS A SPEEDY AND SUM CCB1 K Blind or Bleeding Piles, Hsmorrhoidi, f TTUmrm T.,. Hhinn nf fhf. Poftl I tulat and all Kindred Diteates ; alto J Burns, Corns, Felons, Fever bom, Scald Head, Tetter, oon Nivles. etc. iTi.iirri. OA.. At.' A n Imontv.fivf Te&TI 1D ! In this ointment, and during thst tl mJ moujr of my trlends and neighbors wprrSsii connaence in its merits, l oecoroe "'.-Tj iu) value, auu i uave ouukiii. VMD .T. Ah.tn make and sell it, and offer 1 1 to you a tBewj s edv In the world, esnecially for all forms"' READ THE TESTIMONIAL J This Is to certify that I have triea rrj- a Ointment In a case of piles, and state 'tWl fiinvn ran tir tntn nnvthimr i natr .. i. thrr rtate that as a remedy for burns i -I naralleled. I also ued 11 for a case ("ja 1..-. - . - ... .nn hH J I'-.-i, .... iwcuty years- Btau. " -- . - . ItiMirM thing that I have eer 'tried ltj&f more than momentary relief. I cons lam entirely relieved from that aisw ease. JUiin u-"." cottnl.1 Havlnc been afflicted for ten y":t IJ with thnt distressing malady, the f'.'Til many lm nectiial trials or tne remcVisia ,. t ,-, ,,.,.,...,.. time nirO to ll? TrM Ointment. I experienced Immediate jreMJ -J the relief exnorlenced In my case, as "Vil the reputation so rapidly acquired by I inthi. ..i. . .... i.it'ieon iiie' the opinion tlia't It Is the most efflcleat r puesever inveutcd. - "jjOrauP-l If it ,, nr. .l.'l ,. 4t.- . .!. . r KJUUUu,j lUH vigorous hig brother of some "vounir lml v r,r 17" will consign you to the silent tomb. Do not try to promenade with a young lady unless she gives her consent. Do not marry one against her wishes. Give the girl a chance. She will appreciate It: end e -. 1 1. . ! I. 1 " "TL? u A, "u ne may not marrv you, she will permit you to sit on the obliged to take more water man no . A ' fercnc0 j already Bhown for 8ilka or a funeral, his generous nature finds a , fence and watch her when she -S. to wants in order to assimilate the food whch combine softness and durability I blow for the bad, a smile for the glad, marry some one else Do not be do ho requires. with body, and which are known to be or a tear for the sad. j pondent. Be courageous, and some day This Is to certify that I uS.,p'7,0J'.(! ... .......... ,r nH that In a in.. nrvr,., .unit r ,n days it was entirely relieved of an and healed rapidly. After the first tne o nunem, the patient sunrre.. ever. E. J. MORGAN, LaO"l By the advice of Mr. Wynn, I ,'"J12fJ ointment on n servant girl wno c In f,.r fti.rl., ....... b mm! RCriT TR VS, Iillra. W,. Imn,,l rmm the VCTy "71 of your Ointment, and before using waa enureiy recoverea. u. ' "aitaa; TtiiQ in tn .Aritt. o,.. t have nsed Olntme..t, and sy that ltl". In mi,nVll11 best remedy for pilea ever preentea ""Ji I say this trom a poalUve application on? on my own person. TUUp fhr tntr by alt tfalertin tnnilriM- JZM CZXTS r&X SOX. Sent 0y maU on Tttmr.mA OR. JT. BBADFIBUB,1"" Fur taSe everywhere.