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DR. HOLMES’ HOME.
Peeps Into the Haunts of the Genial Old Cambridge Poet. On a dreary Sunday last spring, I received a note from Dr. Oliver Wen dell Holmes, saying: “Come to see me at any time after two o’clock to morrow, Sunday, and I shall be most happy to receive you.” So, shortly after dinner, 1 went to the venerable autocrat’s residence on Beacon street, an ivy-covered house with a look of hospitality about it, even from the exterior. Ushered into a reception room, which appeared like a retired physician’s office, we sent up our cards, and presently a slippered tread was heard upon the broad staircase, and Dr. Holmes appeared. He was gray haired, with kindly, warm sparkling eyes overhung by large, protruding eyebrows. Stretching forth his hand to my friend, he said: “I thank you for this compliment,” then shaking hands with me, he suggested going up stairs into the library- At the head of the stairs, a tall, old-fashioned clock ticked. At the right of the stairs was the entrance to the library, a large cozy room with two desks, and large bookcases and shelves filled with ancient and modern volumes. We walked to the bay-window— rather a river window since it over looks the Charles—where the autocrat pointed out the objects of interest in Cambridge and along the water front* and spoke of his interest in the swift tide. He complained of a barn next door, which had been painted a very conspicuous yellow, but spoke kindly of his neighbors who had dis posed of their dogs upon his stating that their barking and whining disturbed him. As we sat talking, he showed us his three sand-glasses—a quarter, a Half, and an hour glass—and explained that when he had especial work to perform, he turned all three, and as each one ran out, he would compare the work he had accomplished with the quantity of sand run out, and it proved that he did a great deal. I re ferred to a three minute glass for cook ing eggs. With a twinkle in his eye he said that a “three minute egg” was too much for him, and turning to my com panion, remarked: “You are a young housekeeper; you ought to know how long to cook an egg. Come, tell us?” He then added that he liked an egg cooked just long enough to coagulate the white and to slightly stiffen tiie 3’elk. The portrait which suggested the poem “Dorothy Q.” hangs on the wall, the canvas marred by the thrusts of the British bayonets during the revolution. Near it hangs a very old painting of a Boston divine; and there is a well done statuette of the autocrat himself, which lie apologized for saying that he never thought it poor enough to put away. A revolving book-case stands at one side of the room. It contains his own works in green cloth and books particularlj' useful to him, among which are the Bible, Milton’s Poems, Shakespeare, Roget’s Thesau rus, Bartlett’s Quotations and a sqiall dictionary. lhe same quiet sensibility present in his writings is noticed in his speech, and although he appeared cognizant of his own celebrity, his egotism was a charm—a sort of contented pride. Neither robust nor delicate, he seemed strong more by care than by constitu tion. “Nature gave him a good outfit and fortune has favored him at every step in his career.” Although nearing his fore score years, his intellect is as vigorous as in his prime, as may be seen in“One Hundred Uaj'S in Europe,” of which bespoke, saying it was a long trip for so old a man, and although he had a good time he became so fatigued that he was still resting. He thanked us again for our visit, and as we closed the door, he called out from the head of the stairs in a cheery voice: “Good-bye!” The next day we passed him hurrying along from his house, closely buttoned up against the chill east wind that scuds about the Back Bay and the Midland. I then thought how grand it would be if another score of years could be given to this good and great man.—Epoch . How the Blind See. I also asked those who became blind in youth, or later, whether they were in the habit of giving imaginary faces to the persons they met after their blindness, and whether they ever saw such in their dreams. Some answered in very vague terms, but several un doubtedly make good use of this power, probably somewhaton the same basis as we imagine the appearance of eminent men of whom we have read or beard, but whose features we have never seen. When we remember how erroneous such impressions often are, we can un derstand how it often misleads the blind. Such imaginary faces and scenes also enter into their dreams, but to a less extent than into those of the sighted. Doctor Kitto quotes a letter from a musician who lost his sight when eighteen years old, hut who re tains a very strong visualizing power, both in waking life and in dreams. The mention of a famous man, of a friend, or of a scene, always carries with it a visual picture, complete and vivid. Moreover, these images of his friends change as the friends grow old, and he feels himself intellectually in no way different from the seeing.—New Prince ton Review. —Philadelphia has a Sudden Death Club. Any one may join it who has something tiie matter which is likely to take him off swiftly and unexpect edly. _. •4 —In Connecticut there an* 8f>.5 acres of oyster-beds. BOILED-DOG SOUP. A New York Drummer Enjoys m Pewlto Indian Soap. Of all story tellers the knight of the grip-sack and sample case has the reputa tion of being the greatest, says the New York Telegram. With this knowledge, a party of gentlemen who were seated around a table in an np-town cafe the other evening, enjoying cigars and coffee, called upon one of their number, a com mercial drummer, to relate some of hia personal experiences. After some demurs the man of many travels spoke as fol lows: “Considering the fact that we have just enjoyed a good dinner, let me tell you of one whioh I had under circumstances not so favorable as the present. It was some years ago, and I was out in the North west, not on business, but for pleasure, with a merry party of tourists. We, of course, had guides and hunters with us, and on them depended for our food, for we were hundreds of miles from any human habitation as far as we knew. One day a friend and myself started out on a private hunting expedition. As we did not intend to go far we took little ammunition and no guide. We were un successful, and decided to return, as we were getting decidedly hungry. It was easy enough to decide to go back, but the right direction was another question. To make matters worse, it commenced to snow, and after some time there was only one conclusion for us to arrive at—we were lost, and night was fast coming on. Suddenly a form loomed up through the fast-falling flakes and, to our dismay, a big, healthy specimen of the original owners of this country confronted us. Im fact, we had met our first Indian, but we were in no condition to appreciate the honor. Remembering, however, that the Indians in the Yellowstone region at that time were not hostile, we put a bold face on the matter—it was the only thing to do —and told hnn as well as we could our condition. His copper-colored highness ouly said one word, ‘Come,’ and we ac cordingly went. After about an hour’s tramp we struck a small Indian village, but what was better, also saw signs of something to eat. A large kettle full of something like soup was set before us, and to its savory contents we did full justice. And when we had digested our hearty meal our Indian friend kindly showed us the way back to our camp, which was but a short distance from his village. When w'e ar rived at the camp wo found our friends scmew'hat anxious about us and just sit ting out on a search. A few trinkets am ply paid our guide for his trouble and supper, aud then, from motives of a not unnatural curiosity, our own guide asked him what he had given us for supper. “‘Good dog; dog much good; make good feed,’ was the reply. “A fact, gentleman. Wo had eaten dog soup and actually relished it, thinking it wasjvenison, but the reaction was too much and in a half an hour wa had another meal; for when we found out what we had eaten that dog refused to stay. But the next time I partake of an Indian’s hos pitality you can gamble that I know what is in the pot.” Early Glimpses of Fremont. “I shall nover forget the first time I saw John C. Fremont, ” said a pedestrian on Broadway in New York the other day. “It was soon after his nomination as the first candidate of the Republican party in 1856. An immense and enthusiastic crowd, wearing wideawake capes and bearing torches, gathered in front of the house in which he was staying, and which, unless I am mistaken, was in Twelfth street, just west of Fifth avenue. Fremont and Jessie appeared on the bal cony, and when we caught sight of the romantic couple, in the light of the flam ing torches, they seomed to be the ideal specimens of manly vigor and womanly grace. We rent the air with our plaudits, and our salutations were returned by the twain, who looked supremely happy. Wherever Fremont went he was the hero without a parallel at that time, but now he walks through the crowded streets, wholly unknown to the surging multi tudes. ” To Take Cod-Fiver Oil. Haccaroons and taffy are now the tooth some mediums by which the most nause ous of remedies, cod-liver oil, may be taken into the systec’. A single maeca roon or a square taffy is made to contain a tablespoonful of oil, but so completely disguised that children eagerly swallow the sweets without suspicion, while their elders gratefully commend this most suc cessful experiment in the interests of medicine. Utilizing Nature’s Forces. One of the latest attempts to harness the forces of nature for the service of man is the adaptation of a wind-mill for the turn ing of a dynamo, the electricity thus ob tained being stored in suitable batteries, and afterward used in lighting beacons for the benefit of the maritime interests. Th^re is a station of this kind near the mouth of the Seine, and considerable suc cess has been obtained. THE MARKETS. New York, January 81, 1888. CATTLE—Native Steers. . ..$ 4 20 6 GO COTTON—Middling. 10%® 10% FLOUR—Good to Choice. 8 50 © 4 SO WHEAT—No. 2 Red. 9o%@ 91% CORN—No. 2. 61 62% OATS—Western Mixed. 39 © 4014 PORK—Mess (new). 15 00 © 15 25 ST. LOUIS. COTTON—Middling. © 9% BEEVES—Good to Choice.. .. 4 25 © 5 00 Fair to Medium... 3 50 © 3 85 HOGS—Common to Select. 4 50 © 5 ft) SHEEP—Fair to Choice. 3 50 © 5 00 FLOUR—Patents. 4 10 © 4 25 XXX to Choice. 2 50 © 3 20 WHEAT—No. 2 Red Winter... 80%© 81 CORN-No. 2 Mixed..... 46 47 OATS—Xo. 2. 3 >%© 31 RYE—No. 2. 65*4 67 TOBACCO—Lucs. 2 0 1 © 8 DO Leal—medium. .. 6 00 ® 15 0) HAY—Choice Timothy. 13 50 @ 16 00 BUTTER—Choice Dairy. 22 © 26 EGGS-Fresh. 18%® 1ft PORK—Standard Mess (new). 14 50 © 15 00 BACON—Clear Rib. 88S4 LARD—Prime Steam. @ 7% WOOL—Fair to Choice. 34 © 35 CHICAGO. CATTLE-Shipping. 4 00 © 5 25 HOGS—Good to Choice. 5 20 © 5 90 SHEEP—Good to Choice. 3 00 © 5 10 FLOUR—Winter . 2 50 © 3 45 Patents. 17' ", 4 50 WHEAT—No. 2 Spring. 7o%© 77 CORN—No. 2. . 48 OATS—No. 2 White. ® 30 PORK—New Mess. 14 12% y 14 25 KANSAS CITY. CATTLE—Shipping Steers_ 3 25 © 4 75 HOGS—Sales at. 4 70 @ 5 50 WHEAT—No. 2. @ 80 OATS—No. 2. 29 © 30 CORN-N’0. 2.. 42% © 43 NEW ORLEANS. FLOUR—High Grade. 3 50 © 500 CORN—White. © 64 OATS—Choice Western. 4-)%© 41 HAY—Choice. 22 00 © 25 00 PORK—New Mess. © 14 87% BACON—Clear Rib. © 8% COTTON—Middling.. © 9% LOUISVILLE. WHEAT—No. 2 Red. 89 © 90 CORN—No. 2 Mixed.. © 54 OATS—No. 2 Mixed. © 35% PORK—Mess. © 16 00 BACON—Clear Rib. 8%© 8% COTT —Middling. © JO A City BMHtk the he, A city at the bottom of the sea was seen toward the ead of October Bear Treptow, in Prussia, when a powerful south wind blew the waters ef the Ealtle away from the shore, uncovering a por tion of ground usually bidden from sight by the waves. It was the ruims ef the city of Regamuende, once a flourishing commercial station, wh'sh was swallowed by the sea seme five centuries age. The unusual spectacle was not enjoyed but for a few hours, when the storm slackensd and the waves returned to cover up tbs place which had once been the residence and field of labor of busy men. Let Tour Light Shine. In ninety-nine cases out of a hundred suo cess is the stamp of merit. There may be enough netmiwj exceptions to prove the rule, but tne proposition will stand. How is suc cess attained i Variously. In business per haps the essential of essentials is judicious, persistent advertising. Men who are “up to snuff” have grasped the idea. Many ex amples might be given. Probably none would better illustrate the truth of the above than R. W. Tansill, the cigar manufacturer of Chicago. Before he came into the field the opinion prevailed that cigars could be sold only by employing traveling-men. Mr. Tansill thought differently. He thought that an honest article, at a fair margin of profit, and liberally advertised in newspapers, could be sold direct to the retailer, thus saving to the dealer the large item of expense repre sented by the high-priced traveling-man. The plan worked from the start. Dealer and smoker “caught on” to such a surprising extent that, even at the small profit he re serves for himself, Mr. T. is now recognized as one of the solid men of Chicago. He has kept faith with his customers and with the public, and the name of his “Punch” cigar is a household word. Honesty, and originality, j and pluck—and advertising—did it. A man's life may bo like an open book, but it is bound to" be closed —Ficayun*. A Madman at large i Ho is a well-known citizen, and his near est and dearest friends do not suspect his ' insanity. How do we happen to know about ■ it? Listen: his appetite is gone, he is low spirited, he don’t sleep well, he has night : sweats, he is annoyed by a hacking cough. ■ These symptoms are the forerunners of consumption and death, and yet he neglects them, is it any wonder that we call him a madman? If you are his friend tell him to get a bottle of Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery without delay. It will cure him if he takes it in time. It will not miracu lously create new lungs when the old ones are nearly gone, but it will restore dise.ised ones to a healthy condition. Tell him about it, and warn him that in his case delay means death. Sold again—-second-hand goods.—Detroit Free Frexs. Wonderful Popularity. The fact that the sale of Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant Purgative Pellets exceeds that of any other pill in the market, be it great or small, is ou account of the fact that they are tiny, little, sugar-coated granules, and that in most cases one little “Pellet” is sufficient for a dose; that they are purely vegetable aud perfectly harmless; and for constipa tion, biliousness, sick headache, and all dis eases arising from derangement of the liver, stomach or bowels, they are absolutely a specific. A gentle laxative or active cathar tic, according to size of dose. Frenchmen are the fellows who live duel lives.—Cleveland Sun. Life is burdensome, alike to the sufferer and all around him, while dyspepsia and its attending evils hold sway. Complaints of this nature can be speedilv cured by taking Prickly Ash Bitters regularly. Thousands once thus afflicted now bear cheerful testi mony as to its merits. Failure in the yarn trade—writing unsuc cessful novels.—Omaha Bn. Fob Coughs and throat troubles use “Brown’s Bronchial Troches.”—“They stop an attack of my asthma cough very promptly.”—O'. Patch, jhiamiville, Ofuo. The life of a Sultan is a harem-scarem existence at best.—Puck. It afflicted with Sore Eyes use Dr. isaao Thompson’s Eye Water. Druggists sell it.25c. Men need not live high to be looked up to. Pleasant, Wholesome, Speedy for coughs is Hale's Honev of Horchound and Tar. Pike s Toothacho Drops Cure in onemmuta A Derby hat is “no slouch.”—Danville Breeze. Best, easiest to use and cheapest. Piso’s Remedy for Catarrh. By druggists. 50c. Not a summer resort—the plumber.—So ul Sail. Use the great specific for “cold in head” and catarrh—Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. Fob weighs that are dark commend us to coal scales.—Pittsburgh Chronicle. NERVES! NERVES!! What terrible visions this little word brings before the eyes of the nervous. Headache, Neuralgia. Indigestion, Sleeplessness, Nervous Prostration, All stare them in the face. Yet all these nervous troubles can be cured by using For The Nervous The Debilitated The Aged. THIS GREAT NERVE TONIC Also contains the best remedies for diseased con* ditions of the Kidneys. Liv-r, and Blood, which always accompany nerve troubles. It is a Nerve Tonic, an Alterative, a Laxative, and a Diuretic. That is why it CURES WHEN OTHERS FAIL. $x.oo a Bottle. Send for full particulars. WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO . Proprietors, BURLINGTON, VT. FOB *T.T, DISORDERS OF THB Sternal, Um EEradBcwsSs STRICTLY VEGETABLE. Cure Constipation, Indigestion, DyspeprA^Ilaa, Eick Headache, Liver Complaints, Lon of Ap petite, Biliousness, Nervousness, Jaundice, eta. For Sale by all Druggists. Price, 35 Cents. PACIFIC MANUFACTURES CO.. ST. LOUIS. MO. 5’JACOBS OH _-sk TRADE W A MARK •sr LUMBAGO. Carriage.—Why ao many deviate from • graceful carriage may be accounted for in a; many ways as there are misshapen beings. MUSCULAR WEAKNESS. Lame Back.—The spinal column is the main stay of the body, which stiffens up th« straight man or woman, and nature ha; provided muscular supports to hold it erect. TWISTED OUT OF SHAPE. Distortions.—Men and women recklessly twist themselves out of shape, and the re sult is the few standing straight and the many bending down. SYMPTOMS. Pains.—Those which afflict the back are th« most insidious or subtile. They come a) times without warning; we rise from a sit ting posture to tind the back so crippled 01 strained a* to cause acute suffering. TREATMENT. Cure.—Rub the parts afflicted freely with St. Jacobs Oil ; rub hard and vigorously, producing warmth, and if the pain is slow m vielding, wrap the parts in flannel steeped in hot water and wrung out. Sold by Druggists and Dealers Everywhere. THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO., Baltimore, Md. SI _ lTISAPUBEUrV2SETA9LEPRa»Aiy<r!0H sgs&yg&sm. i &M SENNA-SfiANDKAKE-BUCHU KIPlWtO OTHER EOJJAliY ETTiClEUT UKEDIES ■e ltaa Etoo<*til0 Tost of Years, Curing all Disease* of the ^^g^Sgj^SsfcBLOOD, LIVES, 61011 ACE, KIDNEYS,BOW ELS, 4c. It Purifies the V'Cr’*cnT*1 Eloed, Invigorates and a Cleanses the System. SlTTERE| dyspepsia,consti CU RES Hpation, jaundice, ALLDlSEtSESOFTHE 3 SICKHEADACKE.BIL UVER JlOUSCOUPLAINTSAc '-Tz'-.Zir,-, h disappear at once under KJONEYS | its beneficial influence. STOMACH I is purely a Medicine I as its cathartic proper ties forbids its use as a beverage. It is pleas ant to the taste, and as easily taken by child ren as adults. PRICKLY ASH BITTERS CO Bole Proprietor*, SrXoriB and Kamh-ib Cixt You will save Money, Time, Pain, Trouble, AND WILL CCTtE CATARRH BT USING ELY’S CREAM BALM. ©atarrH HAY-FEVER A particJ© Is applied into eacn nostril and is agreeable. Price60 cents at druggists; by mail, registered, <W ota. ELY BliOTILEKS, Greenwich St.. Vow York. IAII pTrp PROFIT and SAMPLES FKEE 1133 5 /ynvmi to men canvassers for Dr. hcott'e uJljL'i i Genuine Electric Belts. Bru»bea, etc. Lady agents wanted for Electric Corsets. Quick gales. Write for term a. Dr. Scott. 852 Broadway, ri. Y. N1U2 THIS PAPER trery time you vrita. S AND WHISKET HABIT* " hr ,,^3 CBKEI) AT no.ME WITH QggA or'!' i1 a I \. Book of par SB ticulars BEST FREE. n B. M. WOOLLEY. M. D. ATLANTA, GA. Oiil.-e Gi>, W liltehall St. W. L. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE. GENTLEMEN. The only tine calf Scaraie«* Shoe in the world made without tucks or nulls. As stylish and durable as those coating $5 or $6. and having no tacks or nails to wear the stocking or hurt the feet, makes them as comfortable and well-fitting as a hand sewed shoe. Buy the best. None geuuine un less stamped on bottom **W. L. Douglas $3 Shoa, warranted.” W. L. DOUGLAS 81 SHOE, the original and only hand sewed welt $4 shoe, which equals custom-made shoes costing from 8*5 to $9. W. L. DOUGLAS $3.50 SHOE is unex celled for heavy wear. W. L. DOUGLAS V2 SHOE is worn by all Boys, and is the best school tshoe in the world. All the above goods are made in Congress, Button and Lace, and if not srrfd bv vour dealer, write W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Alas*. ®W NjLMJC TILL) PAPER ivtrj time jou writ*. j Almost as Palatableas Milk. The crr.ly preparation of COD LITER OIL that can bo taken readily and tolerated for a long time by delicate stomachs. AND IS A REMEDY FOR COY^OfPTTON, S( KOU l.QI S AKKEI T)0,NN, ANAEMIA, GEN ERAL I)fci>ll.rn, HT~ANl> 'i'ilitOAT AF k’F.CTI®>S, and all \1Am1~ DiSOIlllfeBS 0# OULiHiLN* it is marvellous in its resultg. Prescribed and endorsed by the I>cs» Physicians In the countries of tho world. I'or .Salo lijr nil linijirlsls, iC^*Send for Pamnh’efcon W; sting Diseases. Ad dre^, SCOTT dc BO AVNE, New York. Louisiana for 8. G* or 10 year*. INSTALLMENT FLAN, by which a portion of the principal is repaid each year. A planter thus gradually pays his indebt edness without exhausting • < !i yea** the whole pro ceeds of his crop. No Com mission* Charged. Nolicn on live stock or crop. No shipments of Cotton. Don’t wait until you need the money. Apply at once, and tlie Joan will be ready when you need it. If RAN Old SMITH, CALJMVKlL <1: CO., Rooms 0 and JO Cot ton Exchange Building, Memphis, Tenn. Formerly Francis Smith «!t Co., Vicksburg, ALh>sis&ippL AGENTS WANTED FOR EARTH. SEA & SKY, Or Marvels of the Universe. | pages: c.’i> illustrations. Only fci~.7.">. English and German. The fastest selling book out. Soma , agents have already sold nearly ; 1,000 copies. DON'T MISS THIS ! CHANCE. Highest commissions allowed. Write for illustrated cir- ■ culars and terms. NATIONAL PUBLISHING CO., St. Louu. CHICKASAW I ROM WORKS Farm and ?T3ili BfacJiinrrj-, Jlouoe Castings, Cotton Presses. Atlas Eii«rine» and. Boilers. Etc. • MEMPHIS. - - TENN. —EggB awa ass aaa> *. ^ i THE IMPROVED EXCELSIOR INCUCATOR. d 1 Perfectly Reliable and Seif-Repulatinc- Economical and Perfect Ratchin*. Hundreds in Sucectvfu! Operation. ■ Guaranteed to hatch a lanrer percentage of fertile errs at less cost than any oaher Hatcher Send 6 '"ENTS »*r >>vr ■» f Illustrated Catalogue. Circulars free. Addreee 6E0. H. 6TAUL, Patentee and Sole Manufacturer. (JcinfT, III. ^ &9“ NAiU THIS PAPER etery tune you write. Grape Vines, Plants, Evergreens, Ornamentals. Root Grafts—Every, [hxvn n6w and old. No Larger stock m J. S.; no better; no choaper. _ to tou, By xnaii.ezpre88 or freight. Million At>ole budded and grafted; 70,000 Pear, fine 2lyre.; 90.000 Cherry, fine 2 yra.; 60, (X- Plum on plum, ;i0,0t«) on peach 4fl!ooO nerf named Rasa. Apncot—400 acres; 61th year. PIKE CO. NURSERIES, LOUISIANA, MISSOURI^ •Jr M AJdE THIS PAi'tit «icrj Umo jou writ*. 0 THE ARM AKD HAMMER BRAND SODA OR SALERATUS is unex celled for its wonderful purity, strength and whiteness. Imnuro Soda or Saleratus is usually of a SLIGHTLY DINGY white color, it may appear ^a*d bnt a comparison with CHURCH & CO.’S ARM & HAMMER” Brand will show the difference. Mexican Mustang Liniment CURES Sciatica, Lumbago, Rheumatism, Burns, Scalds, Stings, Bites, Bruises, Bunions, Corn* I Scratches, ! Sprains, Strains, Stitches, Stiff Joints, Backache, Galls, Sores, Spavin Cracks. Contracted Moseley Eruptions, Hoof Ail, Screw "Worm, Swinney, Saddle Galls, Piles. CakedBreasts For MAN or BEAST, Rub it in VIGOROUSLY !! JO WES TT PAYSihe FREIGHT ,ou "nSon Sra!rs» iren Levera, Sucl Beano**. BraM Tare Beam and Bi-am Box for S&QC^. L ^ aTerywic Sraie. For free prfca ltai ^km • ®«nnoa thin paper aod addraaa % JONES OF tl'ftCKAMTBN. BXNUIiAUlXON. N. if, ^ MONTH. Agent* Wanted. 90 bestsell 13 iC&B &J! ine art>clesir. the world. i Bampie Free. w? Aadress JAY BBOXSOX. Detroit. Mich. SAME IHIa PAPER tvery time jou write. II ft 31!!? STrDT* Book-keeping, Penmanship, Arltb* FlUfi^ metic. Shorthand, etc., thoroughly taught by mail. Circulars free. BRYANT'S COLLEGE, BuffAlo.R.I. •jT" > AME THIS PAPER every time you write. FRF8P return mail. Fall description r Goody’s NewTailorSystem of Dress ■ ■ ■»«» Cutting. MOODY & CO., Cincinnati, O. NAJAE THIS PAPER every time you write. A. N. K., F. 1172 wire\ ivniTrvc to abtertwees please • t»te (Out you MW tlie Adterti*r»«nL U thU 0*B*r. Do you feel dull, languid, low-spirited lesa, and indescribably miserable, both nhr*L cally and mentally; experience a sense c? fullness or bloating after eating, or of "goniu ness,” or emptiness of stomach in tho morn lng, tongue coated, bitter or bad taste in mouth, irregular appetite, dizziness, freousn* headaches, blurred eyesight," floating speck,’ before the eyes, nervous prostration or A baustlon, irritability of temper. hot flush*, alternating with chilly sensations shsrn biting, transient pains here and there oAhi feet, drowsiness after meals, wakefulness A* disturbed and unrefreshing sleep, constant indescribable feeling of dread, or of imnend! ing calamity ? '“Pena. If you have all, or any considerable numh*. of these symptoms, you arc sutr. rin-- i>Am I that most common of American iimladiMZ Bilioiis Dyspepsia, or Torpid Inver, associated with Dyspepsia, or Indigestion. Tho mA™ complicated your disease has become th, greater the number ami diversity of • toms. No matter what stage it has i. .i-hAiT Dr. Pierce’* Golden Medical Discover will subdue it, if taker, according to dire/ tions for a reasonable length of time [f cured, complications multiply and Consmn»* tion of the Lungs, Skin Diseases, Heart Disea£ Rheumatism, lvidney Disease, or other graJl maladies are quite liable to set in and serns* or later, induce a fatal termination ' “ Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Di et'very acts powerfully upon th, i jw 55 through that great biood-purilvirg cleanses the system of all blood-t ; - iwi im purities, from whatever can-,. , *“* equally efficacious, in acting up, a t;i’-> Kid neys, and other excretory organ strengthening, and healing their d j-,. an appetizing, restorative ton:,, p digestion and nutrition, ther. i,v i.i.j ,in,r both tlesh and strength. In niaiarm! .‘ -treh? this wonderful medicine in- h celebrity in curing Fever and .vg .A hiliSaad lever, Dumb Ague, and kindred di-ms. - Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Din. covery ALL HUMORS, from a common Blotch, or Ennui,,n t0 tlM, worst Scrofula. Salt-rheum, " Fev.-Mores® Scaly or Rough Skin, in short. .-, i <■. <. 4s caused by bad blood arc con,in 1 : , this powerful, purifying, and invmonr;,,g m<Mi. cine. Great Eating Ulcers rapidly le al under its benign influence. Especially‘has it mani fested its potency in curing Tetter. F.ezema. Erysipelas, Boils, Carbuncles, Sore Eves. strofI ulous Sores mid Swellings, Hip-joint [iisensa, “White Swellings,” Goitre, or Thick No;It, and Enlarged Glands. Send ten cent.' J stamps tor a large Treatise, with cplnrei plates, on Skin Diseases, or the same nnluunt for a Treatise on Scrofulous Affections. “ FOR THE BLOOD SS THE LIFE.’* Thoroughly cleanse if by using Hr. Pierce’s f»oldeit Medical Discovery, and good digestion, a fair skin, buoyant spirits, vital Strength and bodily health will be established. CONSUMPTION, which is Scrofula ortlie Lungs, ig arrested and cured by this remedy, if taken in the earlier stages of the disease. From its mar velous power over this terribly fatal disease, when first offering this now world-famed rem edy to the public. Dr. Pierce thought seriously of calling it his “Consumption Cuke," but abandoned that name as too restrictive for a medicine which, from its wonderful com bination of tonic, or strengthening, alterative, or blood-cleansing, anti-biiions, perioral, and nutritive properties, is unequal ,!, not only as a remedy for Consumption, but for all Clirouie Diseases of the Liver, BSood, and Lungs. For Weak Lungs, Spitting of Blood, Short ness of Breath, Chronic Nasal Catarrh, bron chitis, Asthma, Severe Coughs, and kindred affections, it is art efficient remedy. Sold bv Druggists, at $1.00, or Six Bottle* ior £5.00. tyrT* Send ten cents in stamps for Dr. Pierce’* book on Consumption. Address, World’s Dispensary Medical Association, 663 Main SL, BUFFALO, N.T, V WTLBOR’SCOI>TPOUNDoF^ PURE COD LIVER OIL AND PHOSPHATES OF ^LIMS^SODA, IRGN. 0 Cores COUGHS. COLDS, ASTHMA. BRONCHITIS, DEBILIH WASTING DISEASES, and all SCROFULOUS HUMORS. Almost as palatable as cream It ran \ ' ■' pleasure by delicate persons an-1 c’ ill : using it, are very fond of it. It as.-irni'. food, increases the flesh and app*tn nervous system, restores energy t n creates new, rich and pure blood, in fact. • 1 the whole system, FLESH, BLOOD, NERVE. BRAIN This preparation is far superior to nil < , • tions of Cod-Liver Oil; it has many imi' equals. The results following it- use an omm'*ndations. Be sure, as you value ur. ' . get the genuine. Manufactured only ...a Wilbor, Chemist, Boston. Mass. Send f r > circular, which will bo mailed free. Menl. ‘ The Best Medicine in the World. > a DELICIOUS CHEWING GOD. (Registered Label and Trade >! ark -OXJn.33S3 Indlgettion, Constipation, Dyspc sia, Foul I!r atfc WILL LAST FIVE VEAHS- ^ Tf not in hands of your dealer, send 50 <■ o:tj' (which contains twelve Acent package- or. ^ sample package, or 4 cents in stamps fora • nir, to SOL COLEMAN. Memphis feun. ^LITTLE RDOK, TELEBRAWL-s^J^e-riTUTE^r-s' Furnishes at moderate cost the best ;t ' Book-Keeping, Telegraphy, Shorthar - Writing. For full information rslI a • or address M - A. HTONK. TO S3 A DAY. Samples>«re; FREE. Lines not under the h ' • . tj*. BltktVSTEH SAFETY WUS HOLD* li tO.. W SAJig lUlo PAT tit mtzj tu.