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Published Every Saturday. HUNTSVILLE. - - - ALABAMA. A FAMOUS VIOLIN. n Was Made by Gemunder and Was Once Owned by WUbelmJ. Quite a stir was created recently among violin connoisseurs by the dis covery of an old Gemunder violin, the whereabouts of which had been un known or lost sight of for many years. The instrument was discovered among the effects of a professional musician of this city who died several years ago, and whose widow has since carefully guarded the violin as her most precious possession. Need of money, however, at last forced her to part with it, and it is now the property of Mr. Charles II. Lellmann, Jr., of this city. This violin is undoubtedly one ol the finest creations of that great mas ter, George Gemunder, and dates from the year 1859, when he was at the height of his powers. It follows, in structure, the style of Stradivarius. So close, indeed, is its resemblance to the genuine Stradivarius that when, in the course of his travels through the United States, Ole Bull saw this same violin at Columbus, O., he un hesitatingly pronounced it to be the genuine Stradivarius. the violin has quite an interesting history. Beams from the old Dutch Church on Lower Broadway furnished the wood of which it was fashioned. In passing it might be remarked that this church was the first to be erected by the Dutch on Manhattan Island; the wood of the violin is, therefore, nearly two hundred years old. Immediately on its completion in 1859 it was exhibited in Baltimore, and many may yet remember the great sensation it created there in musical circles. Shortly after this the violin was presented by Mr. Gemunder to a Mr. Eckhardt, a well known musician and conductor of Co lumbus, Ohio. It was while in the possession of Mr. Eckhardt that Ole Bull saw it He liked it so well that he used it at several of his concerts. The violin remained in the posses sion of Eckhardt until 1878. Then Wilhelmj, fascinated by its wonderful beauty of tone, prevailed up on the Columbus impresario to exchange the same for one of his (Wilhelmj’s) in struments. During the year that fol lowed Wilhelmj frequently used the violin at his concerts, both in New York and elsewhere in the United States. Later, Wilhemj sold the vio lin to another amateur at a big price. At this point all traces of the violin were lost until recently when by acci dent, it fell into Mr. Lellmann’s hands. Since its purchase Mr. Lellmann has taken the violin to Mr. Gemunder, who is still living, though at an advanced age, at Astoria. Tears of joy filled the old master’s eyes when he saw his masterwork again, for he immediately recognized it. He at once offered Mr. Lellmann $600, or two of his later violins, for the eldest child of his art, but both offers were refused. Mr. Gemunder said the violin was the finest he had ever made, with the exception of his well-known “Kaiser violine,” which attracted much marked attention at the Vienna Exposition in 1873. As has been said, the violin imitates the finest models of Stradi varius. The simple classical outlines blond harmoniously with the graceful yet manly curves of the back and belly. The scroll, which is executed with great boldness and the highest finish, testifies to the artistic eye and trained hand of the maker. The varnish is of a deep orange color, and in brilliancy, transparency and its velvet-like tex ture rivals the masterpieces of Stradi varius. The tone is full, sweet and noble, with an evenness of quality from the highest to the lowest regis ter which is as rare as it is satisfying to the ear.—N. Y. Sun. ENGLAND’S CIVIL LIST. Allowance Made by Parliament for the Queen's Maintenance. The act of Parliament by which the civil list was resettled after the acces sion of the Queen divides her Majes ty’s allowance of £385,000 a year into five classes, and the amounts put down against tho respective classes were calculated from the average expendit ure in each department during the last three years of the reign of William IV. This arrangement provides for the following payments: 1. Privy purse.£ 60,00 2. Salaries, household, retiring allow ances.... 181,2ft) 8. Expenses of household. 172,50J i. Royal bounty, allowance for special services. 8,040 r Total ..€885,(Oo The idea was that if there happened to be a deficiency in one class there would be surplus in another, so that the ultimate result would be all right; but, as a matter of fact, for more than forty years past there has nearly al ways been a saving on each annual ac count and sometimes a very large one. Mr. Arbuthnot, auditor of the civil list, vainly contended that these balances should be repaid to the treasury—as was undoubtedly the intention of the Parliamentary committee by whom the matter was originally settled; but there was always some ingenious hocus-pocus so that not a farthing ha? ever reached the treasury. I was recently told by a person Who knows the real facts of the case that some years ago the Queen’s savings from the civil list alone amounted to £1,100,000, and, of course, they must now have been very considerably in creased.—London Truth. A PORCINE PARADOX. Am Incident of Interest to PiyoboU Scientists and Dudes. The strange story which floats in from Freehold, N. J., concerning the learned pig whose intelligence so whetted the curiosity of the Free j holders that they killed him in order ■ to analyze his “thinker,” is a chal lenge to scientists and psychologists. The porcine brain cavity was empty. 1 “Time was that when the brains wore out, the man would die,” observed the immortal William. But now it ap pears—that is, if the Freehold story be a true one—that when the brains are out the pig may live, and not only live but exhibit so many fine intel lectual qualities as to endear himself to a wide circle of distinguished and admiring humans. It is, indeed, somewhat difficult to believe the rela tion; for if the Freehold pig was ut I terly brainless, how did his sensi ; motor functions operate, to say noth ing of his other cerebral arrange ments. It is to be feared that the Freehold pig has no concrete exist ence, and never had; that he is the in ! vention—the idea, so to say—of somo New Jersey mind yearning for proof of the possibility of existence without | brains. And wliat a soaring ambition is here, when one comes to reflect upon it Scienco of the materialist : order is assailed with a dreadful shock | by the Freehold pig, and the evolu I tionary theory is wrecked upon this rock. I or what becomes of all the discus sions about the transformation of phos phorus into thought, about the in creasing perplexity of the brain con volutions with the progress of intelli gence, about the correspondence be tween cerebral organs and mental conditions, if a learned pig can estab lish his reputution upon an empty cranium? It is a revolution and noth ing less; for be it observed that the mental eminence of the Freehold pig was conditional upon his entire free dom from brains; and if a pig can dis tinguish himself under these circum stances, why not a man, or any num ber of men? It is sometimes said of an erratic genius that he has “too much brains.” Hereafter it may have to be predicated of great men that they have no brains at all, and persons like Daniel Webster, who carry fifty four ounces of cerebral substance, will be viewed with suspicion, if not cata logued at once as lunatics. The op portunity is to the dudes, in short. The ranks of the number six heads are led by the phantom of the Free hold pig, and the procession is im mense. All it waits for at present is a little more definite information con cerning the initial facts.—N. Y. Trib une. A SNAKE ASPHYXIATOR. How the Duke of Argyle Proposed to Play St. Patrick in India. When the Duke of Argyle was Secre tary of State for India he, as a student of natural history, took a special in terest in the question of killing pois onous snakes. And there came to him one day at the Indian Office the cun ning inventor of a machine called the asphyxiator, by which it was easily demonstrated that the snakes could be killed in large numbers in the holes in which they dwell in India. It was not difficult to show his Grace that when the asphyxiator was applied to the rabbit-hole the rabbit must either bolt or be suffocated. The snake would be treated the same way as the rabbit. So the Duke ordered some twenty asphyxiators, and sent them out to different parts of India. It hap pened that I was employed near Cal cutta, and the Government of Bengal was pleased to order me to make a trial of the consignment of asphyx iators, which they regarded as so many white elephants. The asphyx iators were unpacked, and the instruc tions which accompanied them were read. There was a sort of fire-box in which a pestilently smelling paper was to be burned. There was a wheel to be turned, so as to send the smoke from the burning paper through a fun nel info a long nozzle which was to be inserted in the snake’s hole. This, it will be seen, required the services of two men—one to keep up the fire and turn the wheel, and the other to direct and hold the nozzle-pipe. It was also requisite that a third man should stand by with a stick, to kill the snake bolting from its hole. We turned out with lhe apparatus properly manned, lighted by the fire to get up smoke, and applied the nozzle to a hole in a bank near the stable, which was sup posed to hold a snake. The smoko was injected, and out there bolted a terrified rat. The man with tho stick struck at the rat and broke t ho nozzle-pipe. The man at tho nozzle pipe jumped back against tho man who was turning the wheel, and in their fright both tumbled down. The rat escaped, but if it had been a snake instead of a rat it is very probable that one of the three oj>erators might have been bitten. The men lost confidence in the machine and declined to work it It was taken in-doors and put into an ante-room, where the native watchman usually took up his quarters. Ono cold night the watchman closed tho doors of the room and lit a quantity of the medicated paper to warm himself. In the morning a well-asphyxiated watchman was found, but luckily he was brought round with deluges of water. This, however, was the end of the official career of the Duke of Argyle’s snake-asphyxiator in Bengal. —Longman’s Magazine. --•- »» —What an awful destruction there would be if some man should happen to kick a hen as hard as he usually kicks at her.—Terre Haute Express. A QUERY. What “ Subscriber” Would tike to Know We have recently received a letter from one of our well-known subscribers upon a subject which we prefer to publish for the perusal of our readers, anticipating that in so doing some one will relieve us of the re sponsibility of answering “Subscriber’s” questions. Here is the letter: “ Afy Deir Editor:—For several years past I have been the recipient of several pam phlets issued from time to time by Messrs. H. H. Warner '& Co., of Rochester, N. Y., which, in addition to containing an exten sive treatise upon kidney disease, its ori gin, usual symptoms and growth, also in cludes numerous testimonials from parties whose fae-simile signatures are attached thereto, attesting the statement that they have been individually relieved by the use of Warner’s Safe Cure, which is prepared by the above linn, for the use of persons so afflicted. How, Mr. Editor, I would liko to know if the statements made by those parties who testify to the great good which Warner’s Safe Cure has done them, can be relied upon. They seem honest enough from the way they read. “ Warner’s Safe Cure saved ray life after the doctors had given me up,” says John Doherty, 183 N. Main street, Concord, N. H. “ I was given up to die with Bright’s Disease of the kid neys. The doctors said they could do nothing for me. A friend advised me to take Wurner’s Safe Cure, and my family consider me as given back from the grave,” says Mrs. Carrie A. Frye, of Watli ena, Kas. Dr. L. B. Rice, of Hanover C. H., Va., says that Warner’s Safe Cure cured him of Bright’s Disease.” Each pamphlet which I havo received contains a hundred or more testimonials, and the same one does not appear in more than one pamphlet, so it seems that there are a good many who are being helped by that remedy. It strikes me that there is a good deal of sense in the claim which those parties make that the doctors are treating too many persons for wrong causes, and that oftentimes, people are treated for consump tion, brain, heart and nervous diseases, when they are suffering from kidney dis ease which should be treated, as they say, by the use of Warner’s Safe Cure, and as a result, when disease is first removed there from, that which is supposed to be disease in the lungs or other organs, will disappear. Many of my neighbors tell me that this remedy has done much good for them— more good than their doctors. H kidney disease is the real cause of so many other diseases why, Mr. Editor, don’t the people who are afflicted with sickness, insist upon » more careful inquiry being made, in order that the true cause may be ascertained, and the proper treatment given?” “Subscriber.”—Exchange. Tobacco should be credited as a part of the discovery of Christopher Columbus. When he first met the Indians they “ were imbibing the fumes of tobacco in the shape of a cigar.” This cigar was not wholly of tobacco, though. It was a stalk or straw tube tilled with this weed. But the Indians smoked pipes chiefly. Pimples, Sores, Acbes and Pains. When a hundred bottles of sarsaparilla or other pretentious specifics fail to eradicate in-born scrofula or contagious blood poison, remember that B. B. B. (Botanic Blood Balm) has ga ined many thousand victories, in as manYTtoemingly incurable instances. Send to ttie Blood Balm C'o., Atlanta, Ga., for “Book of Wonders,” and be convinced. It is the TRUE BLOOD PURIFIER. G. W. Messer, Howell’s X Roads, Ga., writes: “I was afflicted nine years with sores. All the medicine I could take did me no good. I then tried B. B. B., and eight bottles cured me sound ” Mrs. S. M. Wilson, Round Mountain, Texas, writes: “A lady friend of mine was troubled with bumps and pimples on her face and neck. Site took three bottles of B. B. B., and her skin got soft and smooth, pimples disappeared, and her health im proved greatly. ” Jas. L. Bosworth, Atlanta, Ga., writes: “Some years ago I contracted blood poison. I had no appetite, my digestion wTas ruined, rheumatism drew up my limbs so I could hardly walk, my throat was cauterized live times. Hot Springs gave me no benefit, and my life was one of torture until I gave B. B. B. a trial, and, surprising as it may seem, the use of live bottles cured me.” Avoid the mistake of sowing seed too thickly in hotbeds, as crowded plants spoil quickly if not transplanted at iust the right time. Trips Undertaken for Health’s Sake Will be rendered more beneficial, and the fatigues of travel counteracted, if the voy ager will take along with him Hostetter’s Stomach Bitters, and use that protective and enabling tonic, nerve invigorant and appetizer regularly. Impurities in air and water are neutralized by it. and it is a matchless tranquilizer and regulator of the stomach, liver and bowels, it counteracts malaria, rheumatism, and a tendency to kid ney and bladder ailments. The total appropriations made by the Fiftieth Congress amounted to 8281,878.695, $81,758,200 of which was on pension account. All cases of weak or lame back, backache, rheumatism, will find relief by wearing-one of Carter’s Smart Weed and Belladonna Backache Plasters. Price25cents. Try them. Caribou (Me.) citizens were recently treated to the caUsuui sight of a rainbow by moonlight. Emperor William II. is the first Russian speaking King of Prussia. Prince Bismarck speaks Russian fluently. Mme. Carnot is said to look not more than “twenty-five.” The Empress of Austria “can not be over thirty-five,” say impartial observers. Queen Christina, Regent of Spain, made her dehut as a singer at a concert given by herself and the ladies of her court. Her voice is described as a strong mezzo soprano. The Duke of Edinburg, who is noted for his stinginess, is in the habit of having his frock coats made with removable buttons sc that the same coat can be used either foi uniform or civilian dress The German Empress appeared in a gown of white silk, with a train several yards long, embroidered with gold and silver. The material cost 51,500. The embroidery re quired the work of twelve girls for two months. Queen Victoria is fond of straw hats. She recently had a photograph tuken of her self as she sat at breakfast surrounded by her family. - i ..,ost re markable straw hat, the most striking ob ject in the picture. TnE new heir of the Austrian Emperor, besides being a descendant of the Ctesars, will be Kin g of nine countries, wear eighteen titles as Duke, one as Archduke, two as Grand Duke, four as Margrave and so on tc the total number of fifty-four. The Czar of Russia is said to do much more work than any of his Ministers, and can be found at liis desk at almost any hour of the day. He rises before any of his house hold. attends mass every morning and i3 scrupulously exact m the performance of all his religious duties. King Humbert is far from striking in his personal appearance. He looks much like a plain every-day man of honesty and dignity. He is of medium height, rather sparely built, of dark complexion, with a round head and prapinent features, and although only ip his^forty-fourth year his hair is quite gray. > A low condition of health Is common wmi many who allow themselves to worry. Men tal anguish causes bodily sufferings. Anx iety and care has broken down many con stitutions. A train of disorders usually fol low mental distress. Heart affections, nervousness, sleeplessness, dyspepsia, liver complaint, kidney troubles, etc., are among the list. A sure remedy for relieving all mental and physical distress is Brown’slron Bitters. It, at once strengthens every part Df tne body, making work a pleasure and care unknown. The Shah of Persia sent his congratular tions to President Harrison the day after his inauguration. Jean A. Pizzini, editor and publisher of the Catholic Visitor, Richmond, Va., says: Having tried Shallenberger's Antidote for Malaria, we do not hesitate to say, from personal experience, that in eur case it acted like a charm, and did all the doctor claims for it, and we would assuredly have re course to it again if exposed to Malaria. Sold by Druggists. A pine portrait of Mrs. Cleveland has lately been placed in the Corcoran Gallery at Washington. “Brown’s Bronchial Troches” are widely known as an admirable remedy for Bronchitis, Hoarseness, Coughs and Throat troubles. Sold only in boxes. Harrison is said to have a mascot in the shape of a yellow cat that appealed with his coming and haunts the White House. Hale’s Honey of Horohound and Tar re lieves whooping cough. Pike’s Toothache Drops Cure in one minute. It is a grave error to think every Boston woman is a mass of culture. Do not purge nor weaken the bowols, but act specially on the liver and bile. A perfect liver corrector. Carter’s LitUe Liver Pills. The quickest way to tell a bogus nobla maa is when he asks for a loan. Rheumatism and Neuralgia These twin diseases cause untold suffering. Doctors admit that they are difficult to euro— ' “ / FOR SALE. NO USE TO OWNER. 7i-b—r-1 so dothelr patients. Paine'S Celery Oompound lias per manently cured the worst cases of rheumatism and neuralgia—so say those who have used It. •• Having been troubled with rheumatism at the knee and foot for live years, I was almost unable to get around, and was very often confined to my bed for weeks at a time. I used only one bot tle of Paine’s Celery Com pound, and was perfectly cured. I can now jump around, and feel as Ifvely as a boy.” Frank Cakoli, Eureka, Nevada. “ Paine’s Celery Compound has been a God" send to me. For the past two years I have Buf fered with neuralgia ol the heart, doctor after doctor hilling to cure me. I have now tak( t nearly four bottles of the Compound, and aia free from the complaint. I feel very grateful co you.” Chas. H. Lewis, Central Village. CC Paine’s Celery Compound hare been greatly afflicted with acute rheumatism, and could find no relief until I used Paine’s Celery Compound. After using six bottles of tilts 'medicine 1 am now cured of rheumatic troubles. ” Samuel Hutchinson, So. Cornish, N. H. Effects Lasting Cures. Paine’s Celery Compound has performed m any other cures as marvelous as these,—copies of letters sent to any address. Pleasant to take, does not disturb, but aids digestion, and entire ly vegetable; a child can take It. What’s the use of suffering longer with rheumatism or neuralgia? $1.00. Six for $5.00. Druggists. Mammoth testimonial paper free. Wells, Richardson & Co. .Props., B url ington,vt. ru JIM nun nvco Give Faster and Brighter L/IA ItHj riu U TCo Colors than any other Dyes. DAD ICO T-ining upon Ieictatcd Fond are Healthy, O n LJ / C 0 it . ... J7mr*u 7'rumwJpf1, In IS831 contracted Blood Poison of bad type, and was treated with, mercury", potash aud sarsaparilla mixtures,proving worse all the time. 1 took. 7 small bottles S. 8. S. which cured me entirely, and no sign oS the dreadful disease has returned. 3. C. Nance-. Jan. 10, ’89. Eobbyville, Ind. IIy little niece had white swelling to such an extent that she was con fined to the bed for a long time. More than 20 pieces of bone came out of her leg, and the doctors said amputation was the only remedy to save her life. 1 refused the operation and put her on 8.8,8. and she is now up and active aud in as good health as any child. Si iss Annie GeesUNS, t’cb. 11, '89. Colmnbue, Ga. Book on Blood Diseases sent free. fcwiFT Specific Co. Drawer 8, Atlanta, Ga. Advice to tlie Aged. Age brings in firm i lies, such us slug gish bowels, weak kidneys anti blau ties- ami torpid liver. have a specific effect on theseorgans, stimulating the bowels, giving natur al discharges without straining or griping, and IMPARTING VIGOR to the kidneys, bladder and liver. They are adapted to old or young. _SOLI> JSVEJttYWHmtE._ D MAKES CHILD BIRTH EASY IF USED BEFORE CONFINEMENT. Book to "MothKits" M All.HI) FRKP. BItAPFlEI.I) REGl L/.TOK CO., ATLAHTA, «A SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. tj-NAME mis PAPta every time you er.ta. Diamond Yera-Cura FOR DYSPEPSIA. A POSITIVE CURE ?0 INDIGE TION AND ALL Stomach Troubles Arising Therefrom. Your P*~ugffist or General Dealer trill yet TVra-Ctera for you if not already in stock, or it trill ne sent by mail »n receipt of 25 cts. '5 boxes tJ.VO) in stamps. Sasnplt tent on receipt oj 2-cent stamp. THE CHARLES A/VOGELER CO., Raltim.re, Hd. [Ely’s Cream Balm I ELY KtO.;., 6S Warren St., N. Y. iOTTON PRESSES! iwma — Plantation MILL anil Steamboat Repairs. CHICKASAW IRON V/ORKS, I oOILN E. KAM»LK *L- CC„ M F.MPlUj&f TE3i''J, | Csr.NAJUi IJ1U *AI**Jl Your Blood Needs a thorough eleanslng this spring, in order to expel the Impurities which have accumulated dur ing the winter, or which may be hereditary, and cause you much suffering. We confidently recom mend Hood’s Sarsaparilla as the very best spring medicine. By Its use the bluod is purified, enriched and vitalized, that tired feeling Is entirely over come and the whole body given strength and viger. The appetite Is restored and sharpened, the digest ive organs are tonod, and the kidneys and liver In vigorated. Blood Poison ** For years at irregular intervals In all seasons, I suffered the intolerable burning and itching of blood poisoning by ivy. It would break out on my legs, in my throat and eyes. Last spring I took Hood's Sarsaparilla, as a blood purifier, with no thought of it as a special remedy for ivy poisoning, but it has effected a permanent and thorough cure.1' Calvin T. Shuts, Wentworth, N. H. Salt Rheum “I have a little girl who was very seriously afflicted with salt rheum. I tried various doctors without any good effect, and at length I had re course to Hood’s Sarsaparilla. Two bottles com pletely cured her and she has remained well ever since.” Mils. Thos. Davies, Cleveland, Ohio. Hood’s Sarsaparilla Bold by all druggists. $1; six for 15. Prepared only by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. IOO Doses One Dollar OF FUSE GOB UES OIL And HjpophospKbsaf Lae&Soda Almost as Palatable as Milk. The only preparation of COD LITER OIL that can be taken readily and tolerated for a long tune by delicate stomachs. AND AS A REMEDY FOR QONSrMPTTON, B( itOEl 1.0! S AKKlA i iOXS. ANAEMIA, OKg EhIT, DEIS1LITY, COL'tULS AND THROAT AT Iki TIONS. and ail V< LSI 1NQ USORDEkfr OF CHILDREN it is marTcllous in iU results. ~ Prescribed and~cii<iorsed by the best PhyBiclATIB 111 the oouii tries of the world. For Mule by flrn^ists. IMend for Pamphlet on Wnsf ing DiKeases. Ad dress, SCOTT <fc ISOIVAK. Jiew York# Rood Carts! g^S! Ten per cent, cheaper PyftfnOC I tiian anybody. Oug^iUu i Icf Don't buy bef re getting our prices and cata logues. THE GEO. W. STOCKELL GO., kiame this paper. I* ASH VIEEE, TEAX. x£$IQADAY y AGENTS WANTED! W tiT CIRCULARS FREE. m 1 000 Brew-ter s Safety Rein Holders 3 GIVEN AWAY to introduce them. 5.: Every horse owner buys from | to 6. 1 Lines never under horn-*’ feet. Bend 25 f rents in stamjis to pay postage and 4 parking for Nickel Plated famine that I sells for C5 cents. BRFWSTEk 1 MAfJUF’C CO., HOLLY, KIICH. fxr > A Alt iuiD i'AP&R every time you wnie. for Carpenters, Cabinet. Pattern, Piano and Wagon Makers, Millwrights, Ship Carpent* rs, Coopers, Carvers, Turners, Engravers Upholsterers, Machinists, Moulders, Hw lsmiths, Klaters, Stone Cntteis, Masons, Bricklayers, i’tastereas, I ►mughtemen. Draw ing Instruments, etc., etc. Scroll Saws, Woods and Designs, Light Foot-Power Machinery, and ail Standard and the kiteet Improved Labor-Saving Tools, never before dli&Sratvd. Our Catalogue is the most complete ever oftered t-o Mechanics, and describes the largest variety of Took. An examination of ks contents will c nvince you of its correctoeas. It contains ap ward of 1,000 illustrations,and will be sent free, toanv address, on receipt of 4 cents lor postage. 8. DW6CHA.UEK, 231 Blue Island Ava., (Jiuca^fO, HL BT'KAUE Tills PAPER every timejou wnia. RJ gp* ■*?* SF5^ 3 f For all Sewing Machines. Standard Goods Only. S W 3 J The Trade ftapplfeu. O as c S iBtbu^ ] Sen<3 for wholesale price fSCfCi A 9 list. Blelock M’f'g Oo„ B\t«bLs hi09Ij<Knidtbt.bt.LoUi8Jdo ty N AME Tills PAPER every time you write. an n WANTED BUSINESS MEN Ev B ery where to know »heycan get on<- of tne most !■ Wm o*vful ottiue articles ever offered FREE of any fl «oat, bjr Bonding addres’d cavulopeancLISc. tiamp, ^|Ea9 Inquire eonwoercial standing of our house. V* tabii-diod isrt6. We moan bnsinosa. CJ Write fur particulars. THE KEYKOLDb «fc ItliYA OUlfi 4HL* Day ion, O. Qj- n a ;.t k tiila PAl'Juil ovary uum> you write. And Piso’s Cure for C< lusnmption THE UE8T remedy for hoarseness and to clear the throat. A Word to Consumptives It matters Dot if the dreadful disease be i„k„ or contracted by exposure, the effects nr i, rlt6<3 Emulsion will be apparent after a sborto;AGkt 9 treatment. We have seen so man y ma„.V ur>« °f wroughtby our Emulsion In nearly everv r Sc,lres stage of consumption, that we fearl«s.i. orm»nd that It is WITHOUT AN EiglTAL to-day aGBaintala for every kind of lung difficulty A patl« .'Peci8< so far gone In oonsumption as to be unahb..„ ° * any other medicine on his stomach eta,t MAGEE’S EMULSION without t e least Inconvenience ThiiTw tee, and what la more, we authorise all drm &r*0, refund the purchase money to an/patientTh’? U a reasonable condition, and who. after tabT tola bottles of our Emulsion, does not gain in tw° Is plain that If a consumptive Patient conTtnn^ U gain In weight, a permanent cure must r«.n° 9110 A CASE or UEBEHITABY CONSUMPTION Cured J. A. Magee & Co.: glrs-l have bee°n N'Y' patient sufferer from a lung difficulty hs» a great amount of medicine, and been „,?Ukea care of several physicians, all of which V failed to beneflt me. I had lost two sisters . *T brother from the dread disease of consnm .■0a* and when the doctorsgave me up l thought , .,, 0?' I follow thorn by the ravages of the Hamedisil?** was terribly educed In weight, scar^elv we a, 1 | 100 pounds where I onoe weighed 1 Vi t ,sJ^2!*Wal Emulsion and at once began to experiencin'1.' gained strength, and now weigh lh) Donna other medicine oould have done as K° lungs I am sure, and* can recommend it J'Zay hesitation on its own merits. Yours truly 1Ulout See that your Driigglst sell* yoVcwi^*' Magee’s EmuSsion PREPARED BY 11 A. ILVGFjE &CO., IjJivvrHicp J. S. CASE T. EH. CS - - WI8, 0*0 MAfi l FACTT’RERS OF m PortaMp. Stationary and Traction Knplnes, SEP. AKATO«», Horae Powers, Tread Powers, »nd SAW MILK, Machinery. !2fHrsi) sou Handsome Catalogue, mailed F It lx. AM K TUU PAPER ctwj bum you wriu. NEWEST CRAZE! GREGORY’S CHECKERS SOLITAiRE A splendid study fur checker Playerp. *lhe game oonsisu ib making 16 men change sidy, t>y jumping aaoh ether witbcui ®ov- r lug sue from the card ur muyias i backwards. .4 Handsemr fVsesd ONE III VDIUJ) JrtAm KLAIl'H—giTen i® Hiooe aendinii JB4> correct answers out of a pr^Hbiw 83. The vaiue complete, with Key “How to do it " mailed lor 30 cents, by FILAN<^8 GREGORY 4-4 Broatiwuy, ifeW lOlik. It 15 Mogi EJtClTIKG THAN THE KAkOL'B “15” PUlZLt fcf MAKE THlb PAl’KK ertry Lin» j«i wnu O Awards and OOtB VW Medals Even where. Ill PURCHASING S A \V H U.ii INSIST THAT A Sknunds Saw I accompanies the mill, or buy direst | of the makers. * *,* *,* • SNVJOiUJS MFC. CO.. FrrCHHUiui, Mass. Chicago, iur if NiAIE Tilib PA £ii every Uiue joe write. pae M P®3 a I aas fif\ I'ROCUUED. Alio DA M B K TkiI'E-Mihsi, eu BA fi S'i 6 .S& Advice tree. ll'RO ■ Fa B fa B WIT* est reference*. Lonf experience. Send stamp for KVps^e t><a>k. Adi.«,» W. T. FTTZGKKALD, iu.rncj it U-, H.skl^u*. U. C. IkE THIS l Ai i-V ever ti»« >eu wrtie. FLORIDA! FREE INFORMATION. Yor map. 8uite bulletin, pamphlet and Weekly, " 8<nUh FL*ni*a Fr*H)rrs*." » nd Gc posit##. "Fiitrida Facts," 1*4 mures. 50c;-40 p , cloth. #1. In valnable. O. VI. (JiiOSBY. 01# Franklin #t., N. Y. BtTNAAtK THIS PA EH nerj m»» ywi wnte. BRYANT & STRATTON Hand School,T* Fg Louis. Mo. Hne 800 Student# Yearly. Gradouw v iuccwsful In getting position#. Bond for Circular. CUADT^AUfY Successful Home Instruction. oiHift! I RKfili Barnes' Ruorthaki** ollf.of..9l Louis, Mo. An old-established school. Write for e;r«a!tr. and Tumors Cnred.no k^lfohnck free. V>r». Cirutlany <fc Buvk, 1C3 Elm Street, Cmcmuati, bin#. «7~KAJ1£ THIS PAPER every time yee *rA PROFITABLE MAPLE liiib PAx ilii erxJj time y »rua. G *2 3L to 8150 PKK 1I*\>NTH to agents canvass m mg for Tayl-au CoPYi^J Co. kL A. N. K. F. M2 WHEN WRITING TO AHVF.RTTsr.R9 FLEAM •tutv that you mv the A«lvftrli«vnni»»t In Ik* pape** MIRA CULOUS RES TOR A TION. That dainty lady tripping by. How light her step, how bright her eye. How fresh her check with healthful glow. Like roses that in Maytime blow' And yet few weeks have passed away Since she was fading, day by day. The doctor’s skill could naught avail; Weaker she grew, and thin and pale. At last, while in a hopeless frame. One day she said, “ There is a name I’ve often seen—a remedy— Perhaps 'twill help; I can but try.” And so, according to direction, She took Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription, And every baleful symptom fled, And she was raised as from tho dead. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is the world-famed, invigorating tonic and nervine, carefully compounded by an experienced npd skillful physician, anfl adapted to woman's delicate organization. It is purely vegetable and perfectly harmless in any condition of the system. It is the o'nly medicine for the dis tressing weaknesses and derangements peculiar to women, sold by dniggip5’ •under a positive guarantee, from the manufacturers, that it will give satisfaction in every eas \ or money will be refunded. This guarantee has been printed on the bottle-wrappers, and faithfully carried out for many years. Copyright, 1S8S. by World's Dispensary Medical Association, Proprietors. Dr. Pierce’s Pellets, or Anti-bilious Granules, Laxative or Cathartic, according to size of dose.