OCR Interpretation

Huntsville gazette. [volume] (Huntsville, Ala.) 1879-1894, January 04, 1890, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Alabama Libraries, Tuscaloosa, AL

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020151/1890-01-04/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

■g ■ _be i ^ 11 aa—
Published Every Saturday.
—A little tallow well rubbed in will
heal a small cut in twelve hours. For
children, who are invariably cutting their
lingers, being scratched by the eat, or
having little calloused wounds it is in
—Roast Liver.—Take a calfs liver,
lard it all over, roll it in pepper and
salt, and roast it in the oven with a
buttered paper over it, baste it often
while it is cooking; it takes about an
hour to cook. When done skim and
strain the sauce and sorve the liver on it.
—To dye pearl buttons, wash with
lukewarm solution .of potash, then
place in a strong aqueous solution oftbe
desired color and let them stand, with
frequent stirring, in a warm place. To
cause the color to penetrate, an immer
sion of two weeks may be needed. Uso
the aniline colors.
—An exchange says: Pour one tea
spoonful of clear solution of tannin (a
heaped teaspoonful of tannin to a gill
of rain water) into a tumbler full of the
suspected water. If no turbidity occurs
within five hours the water is good; if
turbidity occur within one hour the
water is decidedly unwholesome.
—It is seldom convenient to smoko
house plants, and tobacco water may be
used for insects instead, standing the
pots in a bath-tub or spacious sink.
Pour boiling water upon cheap tobacoo,
dilute it to the color of weak to|. Lay
the pots upon their sides in order that
the under surface of the leaves may 1x3
reached. Frequent drenching with
water only will keep red spiders in sub
—Solution to color bronze largos,
locks, etc., a rich brown.—One pint of
water, five drachms perchloride of iron.
The articles must be made perfectly
clean and dipped in the hot solution
until the required color is obtained,
then dipped in clean hot water, dried
and lacquered. If only a varnish is re
quired, use clear shellac varnish col
ored with dragon's-blood, gum and burnt
—Corn Cake.—Sift two cups of corn
meal, one cup of wheat flour, two table
spoonfuls of sugar, two teaspoonfuls_
cream of tartar, dissolve one teaspoonful
of soda, wet it up with milk, heat in two
eggs, make it thin enough to pour in a
well-greased pan. It is delicious for
breakfast or dinner, with sweet butter.
I have made it like ligfit sponge cake.
(Jet it on the bottom of a hot oven.—
New England Farmer.
—Glycerine should never be used as a
lotion without diluting, as it has such
an affinity for water that it absorbs even
the necessary moisture of the skih and
produces a red, feverish, irritated sur
face. Many people complain that they
“can not use glycerine at all,” because
it “don’t agree with their skins.” Dilute
it with water and then try it, or, what
is better still, mix glycerine, water and
cologne in equal parts.
Artisans Who Work for Starvation Wages
and Never Strike.
The State Department at Washington
has received a report from Consul
Pettus, stationed at Ningpo, giving
statistics in regard to labor and wages
in China. He says: “Wages have not
increased here for years, and strikes
never occur. Trouble is rarely experi
enced, as laborers are confined, to dis
tricts where they are employed. One
laborer is allowed Jt-o be employed out
side of bis district; he may, by general
consent, join laborers of another district
—not otherwise.
“House servants are better paid than
any other class of laborers. They are
intelligent, and have to bo honest and
faithful, otherwise they will fail to pro
cure letters for good service, without
which they will be thrown out of em
Me appends a table ot wages of labor
erg-*nd artisans in his own district.
Batfceis fiake 84 a month and black
smiths 8k Block-cutters, boat buildcfc
and1 boatmen get 30 cents a day, ami,
bricklayers 20 cents, .Makers" of bricks
are paid $4 a month, and cabinet-mak
er?, carpenters and carvers. 92 cents to
30 cents a day. Coffin-makers are paid
25 cents a day for their gruesome toil,
and chair-bearers get HO cents a day for
carrying their superiors. Coolies, the
common laborers, receive but 20 cents
a day, and female cotton spinners even
less, 10 cents. Clerks got 85 a month
with board and. cooks get the same.
Dyers are aristocrats among the' labor
ers, receiving 88 a month, and em
broiderers get 30 cents a day,- A farmer
is paid from 83 to 84 a month, with his
bon-rd. Fishermen are paid from"815 to
820 for a season, which lasts about'two
mofiths. Fan-makers are pa id.30 cents a
day, and gold and silver workers' frmp
25 cents to 40 cents. Harvesters get -20
cents a day, painters 21 cents,! plumbers#
24 cents, potters the same, rice cleiyiers
and reapers 25 o?nts, saluuaieetS 20
cent?, silk spinners 30 .cents\^and
female silk winders 14 cents. Sailors
receive from 84 to 88 per month, with,
board, and soldiers 85 a month, with
uniforms. Straw-hat makers get lS
cents a dary. tea pickers 10 cents, fea
sorters 10 cents, tea flrers 30 cents,
tailors 14 cents, with board. and
umbrella makers 20 cents. Salesmen
get 84 a month and tea packers 88.
These rates are all paid by Chineso
masters.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat
The Movement Against Slavery.
“Royal abolitionist,-’ the King of the
Belgians is called, because he is so.
deeply interested in making opposition
to the slave trade in Africa. A inan of
humane sentiments, moved by the
stories of atrocities in that country, and
especially by the statement that 2,000,
000 lives are sacrificed yearly in the
slavegiving hi« influence*
and money to help destroy it. The
movement now being made in the work
is a remarkable one, and, among other
things, shows how repugnant to civil
ized people are the slave trade and
•lavery,—United Presbyterian,
Veils of pallid mi9t and gray
Wrap the world of yesterday;
Fir-fringed islaml% rooky cape,
Vellow sanda, and mountain shape, . t”
Sun and sky, and waters blue.
All are blotted from the view.
Out to aca we blindly stare;
Did we dream that such things weref
No: untouched, and safe and sure.
All these lively things endure;
Vnderneath that hovering mis^
All the bluo and amethyst.
All the rocky cliffs and sro, f
All the surf-lines nestling free,
Mountain forms and islands green—
All are there, all hough unseen.
If we bravely bide and wait
Through this bnef eclipse of Fate,
Smile through the unsmiling noon.
Keeping heart and hope in tune— ,
Shadow shall give place to sun.
And. out-stealing, one by onfi,
AH tire fair Things mourned in vain
✓ Shallbe made our-ow n again. . '
• ' Dear heart, faint heart, who in shade
Sittest, pale, perplexed, afraid.
At the brief evantshment j
Of ihy yestorday's content— t
Courage take; for hope endures,
Though a little mist obscures;
And behind the fog-wreaths dun
Brightens the eternal sun 1
—Susan Cocrtldge, In S.-S. Time*.
What It Embodies and Its Effbet upon the
Condition of Humanity.
“Odly a flock of women met to talk."
“A lot of women's club women.” “Bet
ter go homo anil mako that what it
ought to be.” “Better be attending to
their children.”
But, sirs, says Abble Aorton Diaz, In
Union Signal, ace you aware th^t talk
like* their* implies thought, and that
thoiiffhfc-power move# the world? Trace
history from its beginning and you will
see that the condition of humanity at
any given period—its laws, its customs,
its manners, its conveniences, its imple
ments, its knowledge, scientific and
otherwise, its * system# of education, its
religious and other beliefs, its indus
tries, its facilities, simply mark the
progress of thought up to that period.
Thought discovered America; thought
acting on belief sent the Plymouth Pil
grims to begin J'few England; thought,
formulated in law, pushed aside the old
way of settling disputes by hand-to-hand
fights, clan fights, and knight-errantry
championship; thought showed us our
earth was a moving ball, q^id its place
among the pilots; thought rid the
country of slavery, thought called down
the lightning and made it serve our
needs; thought by converting useless
steam into a mighty power turned all
manner Of more material appliances in
to useless lumber, as witness the spin
ning-vylieels, stage coaches and numer
ous industrial implements of a former
generation, also the rescue of this once
useless power from wapfce has been the
mean* of : peopling our mat western
whrliT. Infant, the history of advancing
civilization does hot show how thought
projecting itself into the unknown has
seized’itnd applied this or that unrecog
nised force to our various industries.
That thought is a Iso’a r las ting powor
is shown by many of onr present beliefs
and customs. Thus the thought of the
far-off Aryans coming doWn through the
Celts and Gauls and the ancient Ger
mans, manifest' itself to-day in our
Easter eggs; eggs having bOrin used in
the spring festivals of those olden times
to symbolize awakening life. Even in
that very long, long ago, the idea of
fruitfulness was shown forth after close
of harvest by the varied richness gath
ered into minoe pies and plum puddings,
tho fiery flame overspreading tho latter,
symbolizing etenjal life.
The recognition of the might of
thought and of its lasting dominion loads
us with the responsibility of laying hold
on this mighty force and making it
Serve the world’s advancement. Every
generation lnl^ejdta the,;: results of past
thought, is compelled to deal with re
sults of foregone' causes. Thus, we of
the present are working under transmit
ted thought, as 6ho\vn in our educational
systems, in our charities, in our treat
ment of criminals and of the insane.
This is unavoidable. But our business
,|s not with effects alone. We should
not accept as fixed" and final tho modes
lof procedure which embody past concep
tion# of what bs wisest 'aM host.
©Thought is a living force; an active,
working, enthusing force. It means
progress. Thus it is the duty of each"
generation, .while struggling with its in
heritance, to • think higher and wiser
thoughts for the next one. “Forget the
steps 41r£ady'frod> arid onward urge our
way.” Thfe ne\V plans devised by tho
new thought will not at once change
present conditions, will not fit into
them. But all the same must we think
the thoughts and plan, the plans, and
leave the embodiment of those to the
mighty thought forces which are ever
marching on.
It. is ours to. deal with causes. It is
ours to so direct thought.as to establish
higher conditions and wiser methods in
L charities and in education This is pre
■rtsely what is being done.
“Only a lot df women talking!”' “On
ly womonisclub women!”. But what if
their’talk embodies thought vital 1 to
humanity? What if their topic be edu
cation—home -education, school eduea
jpation, as elich may and myst affect
character? What if it concerns social
problems—how best to help the poor?
How best to develop the womanly and
the manly? How to treat the weak and
erring? How to uplift the degraded,
whether these are in the slums or among
the devotees of wealth and fashion?
The wisdom of unwisdom of our present
^charity systems of mere palliation and
alleviation? What if the talk tends to
establish true ideas of a successful life
tetter enabled to make home what it
pught to be, and become a better mother
fRnd to raise the standard of respectabil
Fity? What if its tendency were to
make practical, socially, politically and
in every way, this much-preached and
Wpported Christianity which we call
ours, but declare can not be lived; or,
iu*y say, to Christianize Christen
dom. now largely given up to wars, to
tjass divisions,'classoppnession. in spite
of its fundamental principles of peace on
earth, good will aiyo.yg men,and the fam
[iiy oneness of humanity? What if by
[ thus meeting, mind to wind and heart to
U.eart, each woman goes to her home~
with quickened intellect and warmer
impulses and added light, and, thus
thought-ensued, thought-uplifted, is
better enabled to make home what it
ought to he, and become a better mother
to her children?
Only a flock of women talking! Only
a laying hold of the power that moves
the world!
The important present duty, then, ia
to draw women together in just such
flocks, for just such purpose, and if hus
bands, fathers, brothers and lovers
would join them in this purpose, what
might wo not expect for the uplifting
of the people. But would men's clubmen
do this? Are their clubs formed in the in
terests of the home? Are such their
topics of conversation? This is a matter
vitally affecting the salvation of our
country. _
A Good Suggestion,
The following good advice is given by
Lucy Stone, in Woman's Journal:
Woman suffragists should take a les
son from the farmers. At their meeting
in Springfield, it was reported that
30,000 farmers had pledged themselves
to vote only for such members of the
Legislature as will be true to agricultur
al interests. They voted irrespective
of party and as a consequence they
elected men who will support the rights
of farmers in the Legislature.
Women, having no votes, have no
members of the Legislture elected by
them with a view to special care of
their interests. But women in all the
States whose Legislatures are in session
this winter can personally see the Senator
and Representative of their district, find
out their opinions, and earnestly en
deavor to have them see the clear justice
of woman suffrage. Much can he done
in this way. A great deal of misunder
standing and prejudice on this subject
is dono away with or outgrown. Every
body now knows that woman suffrage is
coming', that it is only a question of
time when men will make haste to re
lieve women from the lielplossness and
stigma which always befall a disfran
chised class. When that timo comes,
men will claim that they were ahvays
woman suffragists, as they now do
that they were always anti-slavery. In
the meantime, each Representative and
Senator should be seen, and, if need be,
should be supplied with suffrage litera
ture asa means to a clear and correct judg
ment on the subject. Do not let us fail
of doing this.
A Misconception.
It is an extraordinary misconception,
Bays Alice Stone Blackwell, in Woman's
Cycle, tc imagine that womep are “able
to express the unbiased and unbrihed
truth concerning our political system
and our laws” more independently and
influentially now than they would be it
they could vote. In the first place, so
long as it is held that women have noth
ing to do with politics, that it is outside
of their sphere, etc., they will be less
inclined to interest themselves in public
questions, and their opinion on such
questions will he held in slight esteem
on account of their presumable ignor
ance and inexperience. In the second
placer they can not make their opinions
felt on election day—the only test of
opinion for which the average politician
cares And, finally, as long as women
are in a state of complete dependence
upon the other bcx, they are under the
strongest pressure to tolerate and con
done everything in men, and to be com
plaisant even to the faults that are real
ly most repugnant to them. As John
Stuart Mill says, women, under our
present system, are practically in the
highest state of bribery and intimida
tion combined.
To Young Women.
Rev. Frances E. Townsley.of Nebraska,
has a warm and tender interest in the
welfare of the girls of to-day. Sho says:
“Wo are not called to he more puppet
figures in a show, jerked by the wires of
circumstances, inclination for the man
ager, and God hut the looker-on.
“You are each responsible as a warm,
breathing, living woman. As such you
can not die. Is Miriam dead? Her song
of faith in Israel's God thrills every
Christian soul to-day, a.id echoes from
the million pulpits of Christendom. Is
Mary Lyon dead? She lives in the life
of every Christian graduate of Holyoke,
and breathes in every effort for the phy
sical and moral culture of women in
America. Is Fidelia Fiske dead? She
breathes in every Persian convent’s
prayer, and pours into the missionary cof
fers of our churches increasing benefac
tions every year. Would you live hero
after? Then live to-day.
Fifteen girls from the Russian high
schools in St. Petersburg have applied
to chemists to he accepted as pupils and
apprentices to the trade.
Of late years the number, of women
i entering the professions of painting and
sculpture has enormously increased in
francei Germany and Russia.
< The free classes of the Cooper Union
Woman's Art School in New York are,
as usual, full to overflowing. They are
under the direction of Susan N. Carter.
The prime minister of Princo Ed
ward’s Island, Mr.W.W. Sullivan writes
that municipal suffrage has been grant
ed there. So that now this form of
woman suffrage exists in every province
of Canada.
There is a marked increase in the
number of women students at the Buf
falo (N. Y.) Medical College this term.
There are aboflt twenty-five women who
; attend the lectures. The class includes
several wives of physicians.
The Woman's Club of New Orleans
has a sewing department which keeps
busy a superintendent and four assist
ants. It finds sewing each day for sixty
five women, who either work at the
club-rooms, or go out by the day, or take
their work home.
A Woman's Directory is soon to be
published in Chicago, giving the names
1 and addresses of 30,000 Chicago women
who belong to /arious religious, benev
olent and political organizations. The
; hook was compiled for the purpose of
1 estimating the number of women in
Chicago who were interested in work
! not purely personal, and to encourage
| them to a.greater unity of effort.
Effects of Mental Idleness.
Mental idleness is sure to load to men*
tal ruin. He who will not exert his
thoughts, who lets them passively re
ceive whatever influence may chance to
fall upon them, will soon lose the chief
power which makes them valuable. It
is an easy habit to fall into, and one
which each person needs to guard
against—that of listlessly reading, or
listening, or dreaming instead of
actively thinking and working up
these influences into ideas and con
victions that aro worth holding, because
they have been justly earned. It is the
vacant mind, where no good seed is
struggling upward into life, which will
soonest be covered with weeds.—Once*
Catarrlial Deafness—Hay Fever—A New
Home Treatment.
Sufferers are ’ not generally aware that
these diseases are contagious, or that they
are due t'o the presence of living parasites
in tiro lining membrane of the nose and
eusiachian tubes. Microscopic research,
however, has proved this to do a fact, and
the result of this discovery is that a simple
remedy has been formulated whereby
Catarrh, Hay Fever and Catarrhal Deafness
are permanently cured in from one to three
simple applications made at home by the
patient once in two weeks.
N. B.—This treatment is not a snuff or an
ointment; both have been discarded by
reputable physicians as injurious. A pamph
let explaining this new treatment is sent on
receipt of three cents in stamps to pay
postage by A. H. Dixon & Son, cor. of John
and King Street, Toronto, Canada.—Chris
tian Advocate. _
Sufferers from Catarrhal troubles should
carefully read the above.
How we admire the man who happens to
catch us when we are doing a good deed on
the sly.—Atchison Globe.
Consumption Surely Cured.
To the Editor:—Pleaso inform your
readers that I have a positive remedy for
the above named disease. By its timely
use thousands of hopeless cases have been
permanently cured. I shall be glad to send
two bottles of mv remedy free to any of
your readers who nave consumption if they
will send me their express and post office
address Respectfully, T. A. Slocum. M. C.,
181 Pearl street. New York.
When a cashier goes to Canada his em
ployer's face and his own accounts are the
long and short of it.—Chicago News.
Don’t Fool
away precious time and money and trifle
with your health experimenting with un
certain medicines, when Dr. Pierce’s Gold
en Medical Discovery is so positively cer
tain in its curative action as to warrant its
manufacturers in guarantying it to cure
diseases of the blood, skin and scalp, and
ail scrofulous afflictions, or money paid for
it will be refunded.
$500 Reward offered for an incurable
case of Catarrh by tho proprietors of Dr.
Sage’s Remedy. oOcts., by druggists.
Pr is tho unmarried lady who can give her
sisters points on the art of how to manage
a husband.—Bos ton "Courier.
You hardly realize that it is medicine, when
taking Carter’s Little Liver Pills; they are
very small; no bad effects; all troubles
from torpid liver are relieved by their use.
A skillful cook is the most popular of
Interior decorators.
It is no longer necessary to take blue pilts
to rouse the liver to action. Carter’s Little
Liver Tills are much better .Don't forget this.
The merchant has to drive a sharp bar
gain when trade is dull.—Kearney Enter
We recommend “Tansill’s Punch” Cigar.
Tiif. golden stair appears to be the only re
Liable tiro-escape.—Binghamton Leader.
m, Friend”
— { ^ vgmKi
Both the method and results when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances,
its many excellent qualities com
mend it to all and have made it
the most popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50o
and $1 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
cure it promptly ‘for any one who
wishes to try it. Do not accept
anv substitute.
Oregon, the Paradise of Farmers,
Mild, equablec!imate} certain and abundant
crops. Best fruit, grain, grass, stock country
in the world. Full information free. Address
Oregon Immigration Board.Portland,Oregon
Talk nbout generalship! If Napoleon had
ever seen a girl climb n barbed-wire fence
he would have held the honors of Auster
litz at nothing.—Binghamton Republican.
An extexdeo rorrLARiTY. Brown'» Bron
chial Troches have for many years been the
most popular article in use for relieving
Coughs and Throat troubles.
There is no full stop to the furnace in
cold weather. It always requires the colon
—Boston Gazette.
to economize. It is a *uf„ ,a, Tln
that the bt*l is always the c/irajJL? t0Afo):nw
physician may cost you your life AT$heaP
have Malaria in your svstom von n^n^°u
only be miserable, but unfit!u/worlTV0*
time is money lost One dollar 8MntLf°n
Shallenberger s Antidote will Cur« ,U for
twenty-four hours. Sold by Druggl8^u ,a
A short acquaintance—the man -v
w b0"™ -oSai
some pSlpta'KvMrt“i/En°toblo'J"’btl
* / topVHImrr jfikg
had lost her sheep and couldn’t tell where to
find them.” So the old nursery rhyme says,
and it goes on to bid her “ Leave them alone
and they'll come home and bring their tails
behind them.” All this may be true of lost
sheep, but if you have lost your health you
cannot afford to leave that alone. It will
not come back of its own accord. Somo
people brag that they never bother about
colds. They “let them go the way thoy
came.” Alas! too often the victims go —
to a consumptive’s grave. Until vory re
cently a cure for Consumption, which i*
universally acknowledged to bo scrofula
affecting the lungs, would have been looked
upon as miraculous, but now people are
beginning to realize that the disease is not
incurable. Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Dis
covery will cure it, if taken in tune and
given a fair trial. This worfd-ronowned
remedy will not make new lungs but it
will restore diseased ones to a henlthv stato
when other means have failed Thousands
gratefully testify to tills. It is the most
potent tonic, or strength restorer, altera
tive, or blood cleanser and nutritive, or
flesh builder, known to medical science.
For Weak Lungs, Spitting of Blood,11 Liv
er Complaint” and Dyspepsia, or indiges
tion, it is an unequaled remedy.
“Golden Medical Discovery'' is the only
medicine of its class that u sold by drug
gists under a printed guarantee from the
manufacturers, that It nil] benefit or cure,
in every case of disease for which It is re
oTnmenaed, or money paid for it will be
World’s? Dispensary Medical Asso
ciation, Proprietors, M3 Main Street,
Buffalo, N. Y.
p" H3»r* is ofrored by the manufacturers of DR. SAGE'8
BlESwMraSJ CATARRH REMEDY, for a cose of Catarrh in
%g*P If — if "fia.a^wwaAbBI the Head which they cannot euro. Hv its
mild, soothing, and healing properties, Dr,
Cage’s Remedy cures the worst cases, no matter of how long standing. 50c., by druggists.
Gaiii 15 fmfls.
“I have been a great sufferer from
Torpid Elver and Dyspepsia. Every
thing I ale disagreed with mo autll I
began taking
1 ean now digest nny kind of food;
never have a head ar lie. find have guin«
ed fifteen pounds in weight.”
W. C. nCIIi'LTZt, Columbia, S. C.
/a was surprised
after using Ely's
Cream Balm tiro
memths to find the
right nostril, which
was closed for 20
years, was oprneand
free as the other. 1
feel very thankful.—
li. H. Cressengham,
2 >5 IRth Street, «. ppijpris
Brooklyn. HA,I “FEVER
A particle is applied into each nostril and is aerrec
able. Price 50 cents at drir?grists; by mail, registered.
60 cents. ELY BROTHERS, 56 Warren St., yew York
When I say cure I do not mean merely to stop them
for a time and then have them return again. I mean a
radical cure. 1 have made the <J1se*se of FITS, EPI
XEPSY or FALLING SICKNESS a life long etudv I war
rant my remedy to cure the worst ca.-es. Because
ethers have failed is no reason for not now receiving a
cure. Send at once fo^a treatise and a Free Bottle of
my infallible remedy. Give Express and Post-Office,
ill (i. ROOT, M C., 1*3 Pearl Street* New \ ork.
AME THIS PAPER every thne you write.
8SO Main Street. MEMPHIS, TENS.
tr Special attention to collecting and
■grNAME THIS PAP£P» •▼ery time youwnte
*r-5AX£ Tfllt FAPl-It every time you wetto.
A F” 1 Pff1 For rNVE!fTORS. 40-pas
A a sA B K-gJ B KP BOOK PREP:. AOdr*:«s
Yp BA Q 5-3 M w. T. FitxferaM. Attorney
3 P J B UbEvI JBl m Law, Wiakiacwi, I>. C.
friAXS WSTirlil ftrerjlime you write.
WANTED O 1 AFILlI 0 \trie*- *'*w
| Beft urns. >V4\jnal FubUshiag Cv>, bt. Loim.
r.an,|u, Oils. Orates, Kefrliter»to«. «r*»'
Itcn-nrr, t'ntlerv and ver« arc,'laniif
urera of PI.AIS and .J AFAXiVEIJ T'.v
W1 K E, GA I- VA M/.EII K«> " )
; Office. Salesroom Rrid Factory, 5S3 • Prrond. tr
Send for Ctttalo&no and Price L-J'v-lTi'.uiirF
City rail on tis. ME«1*1II*. I EX XESSLi
AME THIS TAPER ...rj ttau jot »r!«
V^Vcrv^A. Cc.
CSnS.ad yonr orders for MASON FBI IT JA •
. PAPER #f«rj tin# you write.
I-Hlleys. SI com J »■£
Inspirator*. Etc. P!»" “
_ ■ V tlon. Mill and
KF.PAIIt*. Archil.dural IK"'
IRONWORKS, tiiylslby1
.JOHN E. KAXDLEdsdl.. MemfbU, *e»
garSA^E THIS PAPER «?«rj that you wnUt —■
LY A!*U CAHUrrt11
ivaaju tkii papxr «,«y d« jh *ra _
MEMPinj*. Tf.>>^)al,B
01? to 58 a day- Snm
i AO FREE. ttne*»<* ”.?%;,h»£B to.. m«h.'
yf., * v t THIS PiPEB «»CTJ aw icam**_—
\a/ a pn m q THE BfST «.»v.r *3.7
| WAuU IN O 2X in.. y>i- 3Kla-~:?jvic*ug»- K/i
: Farmer* * laborer* Bnioa Kicbang*, -
■jAUf STTDT. Book keeping. Pcnn »n jh.ir,<,.i.oi
Hunt =•
! by wall. Circulars free. B“>“J —
: ______ 1272
A. N. K. F... -
WHEV WK,TIS» ™ AjVi-rVto*-^1 - ^
state that J«u •»* tU*

xml | txt