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J. W. HOUGHTON, Publisher.
WHLLIXGTOX. . , : OIUO. YARIETLES. - Dead locks: false hair. Chicago Journal! rf- rT atop s man fctmtUring--Cat . nis inu on. . The women who do fancy work A fellow can't dig clams without moving a mussel. Cincinnati Commer cial. t;.: -vm1 ;;-f.T "Neither married nor single,"' is the way they class widowers in Maine. c VrJrree nt. "' -,i' Ill habits gather by unseen degrees. As brooks make rivers, rivers run to sesau Dry den,. -? And now a Boston physician says hat long wajks before breakfast bring on dyspepsia The . person who retires" with the onu must Es-re a warm bed-fellow. JiocheatorXpress. '- , i Anybody can give advice. Taking . it is the difficult part of the job. Hew You can telegraph all the way to . . vapu a own, sKtutn Atnca. now, but it 1' costs 2.S7, a word. . The ague tackles a man with hearty "Snake, old boy; glad to see you." Mew Urleans ncayune. ' i Idiot fringe will be the favorite style of hair dressing among our most ' aa vancea sweua this summer. . C Jamie nl-r on fon side bf the oaner. & Leave the other side for the indorser. 1 swa zw.. : 9 An invisible hair-net is not invisi- " ble Iy a long Bhe when carried along . the street on a young man's coat-but- tosu--fVK.rYe. ; ? m-t rise for mformafion,' said a member of a legislative body. "1 am very glad Jo hear it," said a bystander, rj'aoa. wants It more." ia 5 -larydan wroSs ' sbjalWlfVW jgood feeling in giving was In the keeping still ' about it, but there -were only ,a few newspapers in those days. ...... . ' A young man at Canton, Ohio, has sued his own mother for 1 10, 000 for slander. She . circulated a report that r he was drunken and thievish. in xormer tunes oaenaers against the law were put into the stocks; now adays it is first stocks and thenlaw , breaking. Boston Transcript. . There is nothing more disgraceful . than that an old man should have noth-- ing to produee, as a proof that he has -'lived long, except his years. Seneca. It is said titles can be bought abroad for from . one hundred io nve hundred dollars. The Norristown Eer- obf says this doesn't include; the title of a gentleman. ' - - What a woman .can. do'.is theJ ntle of an article in- an .exchange, but what we want to know Is, what a wom an can't do when she makes up her mind,-rJK; Mail. a . n 7, T-, T , fftfrs.ej's Frogret eopies the foU lowing epitaph from a tomb near Ver sailles: Except In 1859,'dTxriDg which for several days she fooklessons on' the piandi her life was without state."--.. m Aocording to statistics lately pub -Hshed by the Health Department of New York City, It appears that Burling jtoni la., ii the healthiest city in, the . United States; Stockton, CaL,' stands next. r -' t To nave the bifdi las stand under a floral horse shoe, and each usher wear . a tiny one on the lappel of his coat, in A stead of the old fashioned boutonniere, is the newest development in the horse shoe mania. - ,, -'-The happiness of your life depends npon . the quality of your thoughts; - therefore guard accordingly,, and take Care that yon entertain no notions nn BuitaMetQ virtue and reasonable- nature. 7arS 4? Qs sst-V v On a flat in Cbinooteague Bay there is now a goose-roost upon which a half million wild geese pass the nurht. Thev sees im wnhi snoruy alter ansa: sesmnnf-vnxu oayuensx F shrilly sad eon tinnjolv that the men on the shore find it difficult to sleep. f, , , A .New, York investor claims to have discovered a'prooees for making all fabrics waterproof; but what is more 1 . needed is ant , invention to . make milk -. cans . waterproof-.- Or the -sowa. We believe it has never been definitely set tled whether the water leaks through theoow or the can. Sorristown Heraid. -... t.t Famine and diphtheria are dessroy . ing Bnssisns in- the interior of the Em--. pire, bat the fate of millions of the poor and obscure does not enlist the sympa thies of the world. ' It takes the sor rows f an Imperial household to move the; eloquence of historians and draw ' lutriill erPn,r.0tn!nf Com- t As Mr. JTames Russell Lowell now "t holds onr most important foreign mis sion the following lines from the Big . low Papers" , are quoted to show his . . earlier views on the subject: : r-, i ' "I du beiteva tiswtaaa' rood 'f J i Tn Mad oat farrln missions, ' - That Is oa serttn understood j Am' orthodox conditions . I Besa niira thousand dolls, per ann., 1 Mine thonssnd mora (or outUt, - - j An' me to reeommeDd a Bin nrv Iheplscexujnstabooij'rH L The DeadwoodJViir, soopyf Vhich is before UsTsayi: In the Black - Bills two hundred young women could find remunerative employment as serv- - ants. The trouble, though,' has been that in a population such as ours, where titers are ten men to one woman, it is a rare thing that they remain single after they arrive here," The last prop osition is thrown in as if likely to prove a drawback to female immigration. It r - i-The. Supreme Court of Indiana de- sides that the legal name of a person consists of one Christian name and a surname. Any one may have as many ' middle nssans or initials as are given .to him or as he chooses to take. They ' "do not affect his legal name, and may be inserted or not in a deed or contract ' Without affecting its validity. Nor does a mistake in the middle "initial of a name in a deed in anyway affect its , validity. r Recently a pretty toy was offered ' for sale in Paris, consisting of a tin cart 11 on roar wheels, with a horse between r-the shafts.. It was well got up, and people were astonished to find it offered ' for ten centimes. . It was afterward " found that the -maker of the little cart passed, a year in collecting sardine eases, ' and, having amassed a large quantity, commenced "making these carts, the 1 raw material of which cost him so little .This toy sold in immense mambm. ; ; - , ? - - The method adopted In Germany for preventing the slipping and falling of horses on the pabliq road is as unique as it is simple. The smith when flnish f ingr the shoe punches a hole in two lenas: as soon as the shoe is made he "tape in a screw- thread and screws, into .the shoe, when on the horse's foot, a v sharp-pointed stud aa inch in length. With shoes' thus -fitted the horse can , - travel securely over the worst possible ; road. When the horse- oomes to the i, stable the pointed stud islnnesrewed and a button screwed is; no. damage , . can then- happen to the horse, and the screw holes are thus prevented from fillingnpjfj'fj-.': -jjjy j r-At a paper mill at CoitsviOe, Mass., ' large quantities of bank note paper are made for the Government. The strict .. . r, . t7 j est ttettotr as to irn&Hty Isbbservetf'. spot or specs no larger tnan a pin-bead being sufficient to condemn a sheet, and the employes arriving and depart ing are carefully watched. Armed guards patrol the premises and grounds day and night, and no approach to inem is permitted. Twenty-four wom en were sent from the Treasury De partment as counters and examiners, and are each able to count 30,000 sheets daily. The precaution is necessary to prevent .duplication of sheets for dis honest purposes. ! An extensive Nevada lake has myaeriousiy disappeared. -, wnere at one time, says the Eureka Leader, was Ruby Lake, there is at present not a drop 'of watery .This sheet of water seven or eight years ago was from eighteen to twenty miles in length, and varied. in. depth from half a mile to two or three miles, and was in a num ber of places very deep. It was fed by springs along the base of Ruby Mount am, and was the largest body of water in Eastern Nevada. Tor a number of years it has been gradually drying up, until at last it has entirely disappeared. What has been the cause of this is a mystery. The Ruby range, besides be ing well wooded, has been the best watered chain of mountains in Nevada. Frem the Palm-Leaf to the Tell am Pr. Pa- - The Armenian proverb says: Only be woo can read belongs to the unman race. If this would be true, what kind of human beings must there have been several thousand years aero; in what miserable condition must the human race have been, especially . when we consider the means and vehicles of which it then could dispose. . For stone and wax tablets, Runio wands and leaves very naturally excluded every possibility of a general use and knowl edge ol written characters, we do not agree, however, with the Armenian saying, but must acknowledge that. with such means at disposal, the prog ress ot the human race in the ability of reading and writing must necessari ly have been a very slow one. If the time of a whole century was required . , . . i r . ... u) wTsnos irom we prints on yellow ish blotting paper, to the highly fur nisheo.products of the printing press oi . to-dsyv- now extended mast save been the step fromthe. leaves of the Salm and nut- tree upon: which the ybilliae oracles and Jewish records of divorces were written--to the use, ot the Fspyo-ast The old Xgyptiaa revered the Papyrus (Uvperus Papyrus) as a "sapredv plant, on aooonat of its par ticular fitness for figurative and writ ten representations. . - They used also its trunk for tress-work, sails, cover ings, cords, and even for articles of clothing-, To prepare the Papyrus rolls. strips taken from the trunk were laid crosswise upon each other, and repeat edly wetted with wateMrom the rule. the glutinous substance of which gave them the required nrmness. - . . i ? j : Also in India, they used to writs on palm leaves, and the inhabitants still at present prepare so-called "writing leaves" irom the mulberry, yucca- bamboo and agave. The best kinds of these are manufactured at Kashmir, Delhi ' and Shassa, and the widely renowned gold and silver speckled pa per at Lucknow. Many libraries, es pecially the collection of London and Copenhagen, contain a large number of very valuable records written on palm leaves. The - most known of them is the Birman Code," of which a copy is found in the imperial library of Vi enna. -. A writing material common to India and Germany, was the last or inner bark of the birch tree, after which an bid German heroic epio was called, "The Birch Song."; This birch pa per, as also the Ink. used to write with. and which was composed of oil and soot, possessed the great advantage of being indestructible by water. The ancient Indians were thereby enabled durimr the persecutions thev had to undergo from the part of the Mahom- medans to save their valuable birch manuscripts by submerging them in the The Chinese with whom the knowl edge of writing is much higher es- teftmed tnan that oi spe axing, and who call the paper plant, brush, their ink and its saucer, the " four most precious things" wrote in the remote antiquity on stone and metallic plates, wood, bamboo tablets, palm leaves and barks, until it occurred to the. two herdsmen, Lsivendshu and Honkong, to prepare and use the skin of the reed, the bam boo bast, for writing leaves. The Man darin Tsailien rendered, however, a much greater service, not only to his native country, but to the whole civil ised world, by his invention of the rag paper. in the year 95 B. C. An immense quantity of- paper is also used in China and Japan for- other purposes.. .Window panes, umbrellas, parasols, are made of paper; paper sliding doors, rain cloaks, made of oiled paper are frequently seen in Japan, and small square pieces of paper which the Japanese carry in their wide sleeves, take the place of handkerchiefs.:' The poorest hut in China has . its paper hangings; visiting cards a yard in length and colored, are in common use, and numberless are the bales of paper used for fans and funeral oeremonieasince every earthly good that a Chinese wish es to bestow on the ' dead during their stay in the other world is to be repre sented by paper imitations and burned over the grave. These funeral papers are called "Hochl." meaning resusci tated paper. The catalogue of the last world exhibition mentions several hun dred difierent kinds of paper, of which samples had been sent from Japan. .The art of manufacturing paper pro-" ceeueo graouauy rrom me .bast to oth er countries, and was by the Arabs brought to Europe (Spain). It is not exactly known when the linen paper there took the place of cotton paper, though some writers mention the latter half of the fourteenth century. From Spain its manufacture came to France, whither, however, the Incrovingian Kings had already, during the fifth and sixth centuries, imported from Egypt. Genoa gave paper to Andalu sia, and the latter paid for it with rags, and - the same exchange existed for some time betweeen France and Hol land. In Italy the cities of Padua and Treviso had then large paper manufac turing establishments; (Hill) Italy was behind Germany where already in the ninth century, cotton paper had been produced. Its greatest stimulation was received, however, by this branch of manufacture when the art of printing and other graphic branches had been invented. From that time it continu ally improved until Louis Robert, of Essonne, succeeded in producing the endless paper, an invention fully able to supply the daily increasing demands. Considering that the 860,000,000 of civilized inhabitants of our globe yearly need 1,600.000,000 Pounds of paper, re quiring not less than 3,450,000,000 pounds of raw material, representing a value of $170,000,000, we shall clearly see that the supply of rags required must be entirely insufficient. It was therefore neoessary in order to increase the supply of the raw material, to go back to those vegetable matters, the ancient manufacturers had already used, and, indeed, spike-jets, maize fiber, mulberry, pine, Esparto bush, crotoloria, of Bengal, (especially used at present in India); Yuma and Rhea yielded the sought for surrogate, though it cannot entirely supply the genuine rag. . Thus the dark spots so frequently appearing on the maize pa per are real fungi, originating from the gluten of the plant: If man, in the olden time, had a right t I speak oTi MSti &rtrtst'tgiSrm t are certainly justified in calling our century hm age of .paper. , Arc hi tec tore has taken ; possession, -'of paper, and gives us paper cornices, shells and ornaments of all kind. - The whole in terior of a charch In ' Norway, with its bas-reliefs, consists of this "material. Paper men stare at us in bur clothing houses. Boats, casks, girders, and a thousand other things t boast .of the same material aa the .most delicate silk -and .tissue paper th-mighty, though thin, bank note and greenback. What degrees of the same materia) do not display themselves from the thick, blue sugar . paper - which, covered with chalk, was formerly regarded as a patent medical remedy, to the elegant letter paper ox those -beautiful imita tions of the floral kingdom. Paper col lars and cuffs are now in general use with us, and so were during the last century paper dresses with the . ladies at Paris, an invention of the lace mer chant Boileau, who made them of Chi nese silk paper. A writer of that time tells us Those light dresses caused :a great deal of pleasure to the ladies in time of summer, but a great deal of displeasure to their husbands, fathers and lovers. For the price of such a dress is twenty-five livres, and it lasts only half a day." Chemistry has suc ceeded in preparing of burnt paper a patent oil as a remedy ajrainst tooth ache. A paper reign, which occurred two hundred years ago in Courland and another later at Vienna, caused quite a stir among the learned. .. ( The first, however, found its explanation and solution in paper that a storm had taken from a wrecked ship; the other in remnants of burnt bank-notes. That Mahommed had not the slightest pre sentiment of the Immense quantity of paper the world at present consumes and wastes, is clearly shown by the law he laid down in his Koran, obliging the orthodox Turk to pick, up even the smaller pieces of paper, for the name of Allah might be written upon it. A German proverb says: "Paper is full of patience" and it is indeed -a very pliable and flexible and patient subject in the great empire of industry IU1U lOfllUUU. ' t t m ! Cariosities st the Conscience Fasd. . At irregular intervals a paragraph" appears announcing the receipt by the Treasury Department of a contribution to the " conscience fund." These con tributions now-a-days vary from one dollar to between one and two hun dred. A few years ago they were much larger.. The--money 'oomes from all Sarts of the country, Philadelphia and ew York leading in the number of contributions. 1 A member of Congress from New York, when Mr. Bri stow Was in the Treasury, referring to this fact, remarked that it showed conclusively that New York and Pennsylvania were the most religious States in the Union. Mr. Bristow replied that in his opinion it only showed that those two States had done the most stealing. The money which oomes in from conscience-stricken people is on account of frauds on the customs, frauds under the old Inoome Tax law, or on the revenue. The in come tax having been abolished some years ago, contributions on its account are very few now. , ri , The first record of money received by the Government from repentance do fraud era was in 1863. When General Spinner was Treasurer he kept the ac count separately, but the practice was discontinued. The money now, as it has been for the greater number of years since 1863, when the contribu tions began, is turned into the Treasury as miscellaneous ' receipts. Repeated attempts have beeu inaae"by members of Congress to secure appropriations to be paid out of the oomsoieaos fsnd. J If the money goes into- ther Treasury as miscellaneous receipts, U ceases to be a separate fund, and cannot be jdrawa upon. It is not known how' much the conscience money how "aasounts to. The total' amount frorn Decern ber-i 1, 1863, to June 80; 1874, as- given in tiie Treasurer's report, fosv. the latter .3 Jar was tlU.914. Since therT aoaoeoont of the -contributions - ha been'ksat. Treasurer Gilfilianrhowever, estimates that the Honey now. foots up fMLO0O. The contributions, as a rule, come through the mail with vote saying for what purpose the money i forward ed. .Very frequently a penitential ex planation is included. Some of these explanations are very serious and some very laughable. The ladies contribute a good deal. -They repent principally over false returns made under the in come tax and for having, evaded the duties upon articles pf dress. - A lady visited this country in 1864 from England. . She smuggled in while here a silk dress pattern. - A short time ago she wrote confessing the. evasion of customs duties and sending ' $15 to clear her conscience. She gave the value of the dress and wanted the bal ance sent back to her if the duties did not amount to $15: The customs divis ion of the Treasury mads a computa tion based upon the duties charged in 1864, and found that the lady owed ex actly $7.60. The balance was remitted. Ministers of the Gospel are very fre quently the medium through which .the money is refunded. . While adminis tering spiritual consolation, the con fession of defrauding the Government is made, and a restitution follows. The clergy transmit the money without mentioning names. The largest amount ever received as one contribution was $15,000. in .United States. 7-30 notes. This contribution was annoanoed In the newspapers. Many and ingenious attempts were made to get this money out of . the' Treasury. - One man said that his father made the contribution, and that he was crazy. The contribu tor of it had carefully cut out the num bers of the notes so as to make it im possible to discover from the books who had sent them. Washington Star. A Confederate Here. A Camden, S. C, correspondent of the New York Timet relates the follow ing: Richard Kirkland was the son of John Kirkland, an estimable citizen of Ker shaw County, a plain, substantial farm er of the olden time. In 1861 he en tered, as a private, in Captain J. D. Kennedy's company (E) of the second South Carolina volunteers, in which company he was a sergeant in Decem ber, 1862. The day-after the sanguin ary battle of Fredericksburg, Kershaw's brigade occupied the road at the foot of Marye's hill and the grounds about Ma rye's house, the scene of their desperate defense of the day before. One hun dred and fifty yards in front of the road, the stone facing of which constituted the famous stone wall, lay Syke's divis ion of regulars, United States army, be tween whom and our troops a murder ous skirmish occupied the whole day, fatal to many who heedlessly exposed themselves, even for a moment. The ground between the line was bridged with the wounded, dead and dying fed erals, victims of the many desperately- allant assaults of that column of thirty lousand brave men hurled vainly against that impregnable position. All that day those wounded men rent the air with their groans and their agonizing cries of "Water! water!" In the afternoon the General sat in the north room up stairs of Mrs. Stevens' house in front of the road surveying the field, when Kirkland came up. With an expreseie of indignation pervading his person, his manner and tones of his voice, he said: General, I can't stand this." "What is the matter. Ser geant" asked the General. He re plied: "All night and all day I have heard these poor people crying for IWWr,1 Bd I can stand it no longer. I come to ask permission to go and give I them water.'? , , . x ne uenerai regaraea mm lor a mo ment with feelings of admiration, and said: " Kirkland, don't you know that you would get a bullet through your head the moment you stepped over the wallP" " Yes, sir," he said, "I know that; but if you will let me, 1 am will ing to try it" After a pause the General said: " Kirkland, I ought not to allow you to run such' a risk, but the sentiment which actuates you is so noble that 1 will not refuse your request, trusting that God may protect you. - You may go. The Sergeant's eyes lighted up with pleasure. - He said: "Thank you, sir," and ran rapidly down - stairs. The General heard him pause for a moment and then return, bounding two steps at a time. ' He thought the Sergeant's heart had failed him. He was mis taken. The Sergeant stopped at the door and said: " General, can I show a white handkerchief P" . The General slowly shook his head, saying emphati cally, "No, Kirkland, you cant do that." r All right, sir," be said, Til taks the chances," and ran down with a bright smile on his handsome coun tenanoe. . . With profound . anxiety- - he was watched as he stepped over the wall on his errand ox mercy unnst-iike mercy, Unharmed he reached the nearest suf ferer. He knelt beside him. tenderlv raised the drooping head, rested it gently upon his own noble breast, and poured the precious, life-giving fluid down the fever-scorched throat: This done he laid him tenderly down, placed bis knapsack under his head, straight ened out his broken limb, spread his overcoat over him, replaced his empty canteen with a full one, and turned to another sufferer. By this time his pur pose was well understood on both sides, and the danzer was over. From all parts of the field arose fresh cries of " water, water; lor uod's sake, water!" More piteous still the mute appeal of some who could only feebly lift a hand to say, here, too, is life and suffering. For an hour and a half did this min istering aagel pursue his labor of mercy, nor oeased to go and return un til he relieved all the wounded on that part of the field. He returned to his post wholly unhurt. Who shall say how, sweet his rest that winter's night beneath the cold stars r Little remains to be told. Sergeant Kirkland distinguished himself in battle at Gettysburg, and was promoted lieu tenant. At Uuickamauga he leu on the field of battle, in the hour Of victory. He was but a youth when called away and had never formed those ties from which might have resulted a posterity to enjoy his fame and bless his country; but he has bequeathed to the American youth yea, to the world an example w 1111:11 u 1 uoa uur vuuuuuu miiiin.iiii.jr. Watertpest a Thensaas, Feet High. : Wilbur Hammond and Dr. Mean, of Greenport, L. L, describe an extraor dinary phenomena which they wit n eased while on the Sound shore, oppo site that village, on a recent afternoon. Their attention was first attracted by what seemed to be an unusual disturb ance on the surface of the water, di rectly, under a heavy cloud coming from the windward, the wind blowing heavily from the northwest and a heavy surf rolling. The tops of the waves as sumed the spirally-ascending motion peculiar to' waterspouts, - which' in creased until the elevation was upward of fifty feet 1 before the water took the cloud form.. , This was soon followed by a second, about a mile off shore. similar to the first, but considerably larger, its height, fudging from the an gle of elevation, being nearly one thou- sand feet. The top of this also re solved into a fog or mist directly under the cloud. Then, at a distance of about four miles, a third one was plainly dis cern able, , which seemed to meet i the sky at the rear of the cloud, and which must have covered an area of several eras. . All three of these spouts were moving with the wind, and the first or smallest one -, subsided to the water level only a few. rods from the beach. Immediately there was a sharp dash of rain, followed by a hall squall, as the disturbing oloud passed over, and when this 'subsided, so. that a view of the Sound oould again be obtained, the wa terspouts had disappeared. So far as known, these were the only water spouts ever seen in the Sound. N. T. .- ; Tlcterlaen Her Tareae. . ' Her Majesty acknowledges the grave greeting of her lieges by scarcely more than a glance of the eye. The head bent slightly, perhaps, but I am not sure. - She, too, walks slowly; there is no vulgar hurry about any part of the business. ' As she rounds the corner of the dais her face is turned full toward our gallery. It is the business of court iers to say that the Queen looks always well. . , For my part, I thought she had grown gray since last I saw her, and that the lines of the temples and about the mouth were cut deeper than ever. It can never have been more than a comely face, and there is nothing, strictly speaking, in its contour, and nothing in the figure which can be called beautiful or noble. What strikes you, nevertheless, is the air of author ity and the air of stern sincerity which sits upon this royal brow and marks the least gesture of the Queen. The sad ness of the face is profoundly touching; the dignity with which the burden the all but intolerable burden of her life is borne, appeals to your respect. She is here, they say, to mark once more her sympathy with the First Min ister"of the Crown; and with the party which, under his guidance, has been leading this country so strange a dance these three years past. But politics are forgotten in such a presence; and any criticism one has to offer is put decently aside so- long as the woman and the Queen is here. When she had seated herself upon the royal robes spread over the throne which she might have worn one would think there is again a pause, almost solemn, and there is time to ob serve the gown whioh the Majesty of England nas on. The Majesty and Beauty of England are face to face, for the Princess sits nearly opposite; and as the Princess is perhaps the best dressed woman in the room, so is the Queen al most the worst. Her gown is of velvet, with broad, longitudinal streaks of miniver or ermine running down the skirt and horizontal trimmings to match about the body. But you need not stop to look at it; the Koh-i-noor glows in her corsage, and a miniature crown of diamonds shines above the stony head. The Princess Beatrice, in blue velvet, stands by her mother's side, with traces of the womanly attractiveness which belongs to her sister Louise, now reign ing over the hearts of our Canadian friends.: There was some maneuvering with footstools and arrangement of trains, and the Queen's veil had to be extricated from the netted work of the throne.--Then the Queen said "Pray, be seated." and once more came silence. Q. W. Smalley, in New York Tribune. : : - ' . - Dxntists say that wooden tooth picks injure the teeth. We hadn't no ticed that, but it has always been pain fully evident tons that it was frightful ly destructive on toothpicks. Hawk Eye. . . , ' ' An Oregon sohoolmarm, who has fenoed a land-claim - and raised 613 bushels of grain, says she will not mar ry till she can support a husband! ' ABRICULTURAL AHD DOMESTIC ""j To Cure a Felon. As soon as the parts begin to swell, wrap the part af fected with a cloth thoroughly saturated with tincture 01 loDeiia, and the felon is dead. Hiccough in children is immedi ately stopped by giving them a lump of sugar saturated with table vinegar. The same remedy was tried on adults with similar instantaneous success. If salt is added to meat in large quantities. It prevents the appearance of the red color, but if it is applied a little at a time, and the meat is after wards smoked, a good red is obtained. To cure the scab or scurvy legs in poultry take lard and kerosene oil, equal parts, to which add sulphur suf ficient to make a paste; rub the legs with this mixture till the scabs come away, then smear with a little olive oil. The mutton breeds are the South- downs, Leicesters, Shropshiredowns and Cotswolds. As to wool, the larger breeds produce the long and middle wools and the Merinos the fine wooL The Merino is the most hardy. West ern jturat. To drive or use a lame horse is not likely to improve the case. Remove the shoe and keep the foot enveloped in a poultiee made of equal parts pf flax seed meal and bran. When, after four or five days, the horse should still be lame, a fly . blister may be . applied be tween the fetlock joint and the hoof. Wuternuurau Jackey Cakes. Six tablespoonfuls of white Indian meal, pinch of salt, half teacupful of milk; thoroughly scald with boiling water, add milk, and drop from tablespoon into boiling hot lard or drippings la frying-pan or spider; fry a dark Drown on both sides. When done open and insert a bit of butter and then eat, .. Succotash. Put one pound of salt pork in with three pints of Lima beans. and 000k them together when almost done put in one and a half dozen ears sugar corn grated. ' A very few min utes will suffice to 000k the corn, as it is almost the consistency of thick cream. This, with a generous allowance of but ter, pepper and salt is a dish fit for the goos. - Potato Salad. Take you potatoes, not too lartre ones and boil them; pota toes that are mealy are not good; when cold, cut in slices and pour the oil on them, and let them stand awhile; slice a third of an onion. as fine as possible. and mix with the potatoes; add vine gar to caste; salt ann pepper; uie avuui tion of a Dutch herring makes a her line salad. ' ' - ' ; Wagons or carts with broad tires may be drawn over newly plowed land without cutting la. and on muddy roads thev are pulled with greater ease than narrow tires, because the soil is packed down and not cut up. ' The popular prejudice in favor of narrow tires is a strange one, as it is impossible to keep roads in repair where they are used. They are also very hard on horses. If you are about to purchase a cart think of this and have it built with broad tirna. Cold Slaugn. Half pint cream or rich milk, half pint good vinegar, pepper, one small teacup sugar, three eggs beaten very light, heaping tea- spoonroi ground - mustard, juigiisn. one large, slice: butter melted. little , pepper and salt; stir all these things into the well beaten eggs; put on the ore and star constantly until the cream thickens; will be thicker tnan rich custard and as smooth; put into oool place ajbd pour over the shreds or cut cabbage. This is the onlyslaugh dressing that is fit to eat Sometimes a little cold turkey or chicken cut up in it improves iu Csnuaeaclac With New Crsps. ' It is wise and- well to occasionally substitute new crops for those that have long been grown on farms.- A change of crops is favorable to keeping up the fertility of soils. Farmers who are poor: especially those who occupy new farms, are obliged to raise those crops that can be produced without a large expenditure of money. They have not the means to plant vineyards or hop vines, or to engage in the culture of those plants that require expensive machinery to raise or costly buildings to - protect alter they are narvested. They must generally be content to pro duce corn, potatoes and small grains for several years after they open up new farms. These produce crops the same year after they are planted or sown, so that immediate return is real ized from them. They may also be produced most advantageously and generally the most abundantly from new land. ' After land has been In standard crops several years, the yield of them becomes smaller unless extra pains are taken to supply manures. A change 01 crops, therefore, becomes necessary, as the soil is robbed of certain elements of fertili ty. As farmers become forehanded, they naturally wish to produce crops that will yield a larger return than corn, grain, and potatoes. They know that a field planted to grapevines or hops will produce a succession of crops with comparatively little labor. With cap ital to purchase machinery, they may find the raising of broom-corn very profitable. - With means to erect curing-houses, they can make money by engaging in the culture of tobacco. Observation shows that the produc tion of certain crops is oonfined almost entirely to the older sections of the country, where the soil has been long cultivated, and the farmers are gener ally wealthy. ' Many farmers err in commencing to raise a new crop with very little knowl edge on the subject. They read a glow ing account of the success of one farmer and hasten to make a small fortune in the way he did. Ferhaps the only in formation they have on the subject was derived from a short newspaper article. They find at the end of the season that they planted the crop at the wrong time, in the wrong kind of soil, and in the wrong way, and that the cultivation and harvesting were alike wrong. They spent the season in acquiring informa tion that they might have gained had they purchased a book, consulted a person who had experience, or hired a man who was familiar with raising the crop. Another cause of failure in pro ducing new crops is attempting to do too much the first season. As a rule, it is best to commence on a small scale and to increase as one acquires infor mation by experience. SpnncQ Clothing. The reappear ance of green lawns, bright sunshine and singing birds is quite calculated to allure one to adopt light flannels and less protecting coverings. Bear con stantly in mind, that air in motion is colder than air at rest. With March winds, the thermometer above the freezing point may entirely misrepre sent the effective temperature. We have before illustrated this proposition by referring to the habit of using a fan In summer. When the thermometer is in the nineties and the face is bathed with perspiration, one is able to keep comfortably . cool by air set in motion by that little device we call a fan. It is questionable if in the New England, Middle and Western States the clothing should not be thicker and warmer in March than in January. Dr. Forte's Health Monthly for March. Thi silver and copper mines of Maine have opened up a new source of. industry in that State, which is likely amply to reward her people. : King Alphonso wears a necklace of beans as a charm. ffedde LsTe I Trie "Hcto?iC" "Make, the bed easy. Mr. B.." said old Uncle Abe to the undertaker, who was preparing the coffin tor his aged wife. " Make the bed soft and easy, for her bid bones are tender and soft. and a hard bed will hurt them." He forgot for a moment that eld, gray haired man that she was dead; that the old bones had done aching forever. Sixty-four years had she walked by his side, a true and loving wife. Sixty-four years! Just think of it in this age of divorce, bixty-iour years had they dwelt under the same sorrows of life; together mourned over the - coffin of their first born; together rejoiced in the prosperity of their sons and daugh ters, and now she has left him alone. No wonder he forgot- Her loving hands had so long cared for him, for he had been the feebler of the two. Until death do us part." said the marriage service that had united them so many years ago. Death had parted them, but the love still survived. .Ten derly had he oared for her all these years, and now tenderly did he watch the making or the last bed of this still loved wife. He had bravely breasted the storm of life with her by hir side. but now that she was gone be could not live, and in a tew days they laid him by ner siae. jyeto vrican neayune.. , .. SELLERS' ' : COUGH SYRTJP! 50 Tears Before the Public. Pronounced by all to be the . aioet Pleasant and efficacious remedy now in ue, for the cure of oougbs, colds croup, hoarseness, tickling sensation of the throat, whooping, cough, etc Over a million bottles sold within the last few years, ft 'gives; relief wherever used, and has the power to impart benefit that cannot .be had from the cough mixtures : now in use. Sold by all Druggists at 25 cents per bottle. ' ' - SELLERS LIVER FILLS ' are 'also'lilghly recommended for' curing liver contDlaints. constipation, slck- headnclie, fever snd ague, and alldl renses of the stomach and liver. ' Sol 1y all Druggists at 25 cents :er 1ox. R. E. Sellers St Co., Pittsburg, Fa. 1 . 1 - 6-ly, J. :Wm "Wilbur A Large Stock Of EASTERN ; STOVES! . Before The Recent Advance la Prices. YOU CAN '' ' .': SAVE MONEY! -by- BUYING YOUR STOVES OF HIM, - , lie Intends lb Sell at Greatly Reduced Sates " ' ' '" FROM PRESENT PRICES. Remember that's Dol lar saved is better than a Dol lar made. - - " " ' : J.."v7, S0U&ST01T. : DRUGGl8,T. offers large Tarlety of ROxt. useful mad orna mental, including r , ' COMBS, POCKET BOOKS, POROUS PLASTERS, ' CONDITION POWDERS, COUGH BALSAMS, 1 PAIN KILLER, . , LINIMENTSj ot ail kinds. FAMILY DYE STtlFFS, , Patent Medicines & Soapi for the toilet, and housekeeper. ' LAMPS, LAMP CHIMNEYS, and SHADES. FOITJD'S HZTEACT Fa&oy Colon Bottles, Fixis colonies, aaaarerca x .ex tracts, and Tooth, Forrdors. . - 'prescriptions accurately dispensed WE WARRANT Superior Whiteness and Fine ness, and absolutely purity in our brand of strictly PURE WHITE LEAD and will pay THIRTY DOLLARS for every ounce ol aud alteration found in one ' of our packages " T. H. NfcVIX CO., : Plttslmrgh, Pa." Baldwin; TAtindon & ' Co., Sle Agents, Wclltngion, Ohio. . 3a If: ' Practical tewi)itper Bei-wko sere "Wis eased the crest tmaroTements Is alt bra&enes of thotr bmilpoea dnrinc the laat few years hara often wondered that the lnTentirs spirit has not seen In the old type ease. In wnfch but . slight changes have been made sines 1586, something worthy of improvement ; - bat In ventors appear to hare nerer thought It worth their attention, or, U ther did, that improve ment was beyond the line of possibility. -Be-. eently, however, a very successful effort has Men made in max direction oy Messrs. eianer and Hare, of Baoduskr, Ohio, who save pat ented a ease called " The Miller patent meva ble concave type ease," which Is feew being used In the Chicago TrQmn, A.N. KeHogg's Auxiliary Publishing House at Cleveland, and other large establishment, and has received : the unqualified approval of the workmen in am Tnnona emraa, xnaease is composed ok fifty-four separate boxes, which are placed together upon a common bottom like so many blocks. The arrangement may he that ta gen eral use, or as the oozes are Interchangeable, it is but the work of a moment to change the position and bring such boxes into any eon venlent position desired. In tabular work taia-i ts - a great advantage 'over the-old style. The most important distinguish ing feature, and one which will commend it to all newspaper publishers, is the eeonemy of tviM. Belns? carved out of solid blocks of cherry wood, toe boxes n are aa aren eonearlty 01 Niton, accurately proporttonea to laetr several sixes. In the. , old cases It .is estimated that folly'- onoeixth 'of1 a full case is , . left - in the lT cor ners of the boxes, as the compositor ending it U alow and disagreeable work to. pleat type irom at snarp angies.nijs up ue inaccessi ble space with type. The sides and bottoms of the "sillier-case 'f being concave la shape the type continually drops to the center, and the eomposttor can go "on picking frem the center of-the box until it is emptied... The onnier is not ooiiEea to sum to anaxe ma case or to scratch the type oat of the angular corners, often Injuring it by breaking off the fine lines of- the face. The .boxes can also be kept perfectly eleanrom duet and dirt. There are many other advantages which will readily be observed epos striate! the esses. ' CoWiibx-SBXSB and the Science" of chemist trjf when applied aoj bfttter. making, Tedooe the time of churninir one-half. Increase thn product 0 per cent., the qaahtv of- toe product SO per cent., and (five a rich, golden color to the butter the year round. All those improve ment, wspstNOT wilb'imdj 1 ovneray result Sold by druggists' grocers arid general store irom tne use oi uut-eure nutter Alaker. the Qsuaker Cttrio (!riX E. J. Campbell, of Philadelphia, under data 01 un. . io.ceranea to tne wonaerrui cm cacy of Warner's Safe Pills, and. Safe Tonic is removing a liver disease accompanied br chronic osnstiDatfekn and -vellnw ski n ' f- ' . 1 in. - It is said that four million oackaees of Fra- ser'a Axle Grease were sold In lttfV;-and We Believe it. - , , Vboettksv By lta use you; . wilt prevent manv of the diseases prevailing in the Spring and Summer season. -- 'v -. ." ' .J d k-AL. m uh gUMUlUe 111C1 , mm u wuv US. win WfcUJF. i. TQCC tfDC. VEGETIIJE Purifies' the Blood, Renovates1 and Invigorates the Whole' System. rrs innicriiat. raoraanxs aaa ' Alterative, Tonic, Solvent : and Diuretic. t TJ5QETJNE ki made etafcislToIr from the jBlesaet bsrefolreeteeted barks, roots and hrr'M, and an strong JrewMensjatsd thai It will eSxtaaUr eradkaie from' the system every taint of Hd-olw-la. kVarwTMlwaM . Taaian, Osarar, Vatawersas Ha waaw. atryatpwau, Sal SliMaiajn jryktUM4e IMaraMia, Castker. ralmtnea. at the Mtom aeHi and all assesses Out arise (ma Impure blood, tx-tatlra. IsnaBuaaton . sua ( kmk. tateanaiatlaaa, Nearalsjla, Oeat and Nplaal vvoaw.aiiiii db ooecuiaur eorea turoucn thenlood. T. . ........... rur Uleera and Krnptlve DUrssm of tne Kaatailea. aUanptaa. aUotolMa, BaHa, Tenter. Meaiahrad ai SUaxworaa.. VJCQJC TiNX haa narerrallrd tb oltet a purmnneiit oure. lor Pl. aa Om, JftaekJ Wteer M ylalnta. Drapvjr, ral.-W.akara, Lra ikira, aristae from ktunal nleeratlon. and titer. Ine aJaeaaesand Ucaaral JMlltjv VBOBXiSsi acisiuiwcuT upon tne causes of tneae complaints. It tnTlsontas sad streaatbesa taw whole, systsavaeta npon the secrettre arena, allaj ineay.. carat aloermtlon sod regulates the bowels. ' - IW Gstsrrk, a jraal aw ' SSabttaa Ce UTrarM, Palaltatlaa mt the Heart, Head. . Waeev lnanNa,' Seaeial' f i-oarlta ar the lemat SyWrai. a. medicine nas ersr rlren aueb perfect satisfaction, as the BOKTIMaV . Jt purines tne stood, rU.nans SO of the oriana, and poawases a controllinc power, aver tna-J The mnarkable eusa sBuUiiS Sy-TSOBIIMS taws Induced many phrslclana sad apothecaries whom we ssew.topreanrfbe and aae It m then-own famniea ' In fact, VSUHIMB Is lbs best senator fstmtaeovered for tne above dlseases,snd to tlwonly rellsNe BLOSD rUaUSraaUt ymt piaoed before the pubUo. SEiaGSi. H. R. STEVENS, Boston; SaifitH "d i i f litpl If iin-i Vegetine is Sold by all Druggists. ' TO TiiK INDIES. Goldand RIeUt-PIattd florsi Shois. w isstits for Pii-i "WW ; .riis.aitii uone tibnm re jG?' ' -: matiu onjtbAt- ou sumi in net raptiij ixicreaii mated Lbax U fm Tork. Bos CO alom or of tbse articles lOrs, alUlDaT- dolrs of tbe la fir3 the artl inc. ituasd-tne.-dBea .. ton and CMca liitr tanuaand adorn tbe par roomaandboo. dlea Hereto, des hare only by Jewelers and sod at exorlrit-' besa lurntshed lancj Biuret, aotoHcn. TIm Stovn Co. of Clerlaiid. O . Cranltm I al Kil (kf af.. nuv. Co-Operative ofactaro an Moirant and very onuuneatal bone tnoe fur; tints porpose. aixo-i 1t 4L Iol. weiiiu atx ouces, highly fbtUhed either In nlckle or irenuliift groid plate, and will mail to anj jsddreM. potatse pait one sold Slated horsvj shoe, as aboTe, on receipt of forty enta, or ireeforon9dillar;aiicklfpltrxt thmy cviitt sacl), or four foronedollar. Adsliss OOOl'aiiaATl T at STUTs. CJ.,CUTlaiMl, Ooio. . . t . . , s if-,l-: AGENTS WANTED ZJZ&ZJ!; itta Imtary mZ tka-sraat awaf GRANT AROiDB WORLD K dsssiltiss Roral Palaces, Bare Cmiosl ties, Wealth snd Wondars of the Indies- China. Jaoan.atrt. A million Dee. pie want It. This Is tbe best ebanceof roar life Is make sflsaeyv uewaie a -easeB-psany uauaanna. 1st atrenlara and satra terms to Asents. Addreat oau a .1 'r - i. - a 25 CENTS." rThe Ham1 snd Hit wwimn tsiiiy en- snTlnai. CimDwfliaf ttitiaii- atlnns of catisetu airnipbiuu mini treatnitHit, tattle of doaasL an in plain tmiatuaRfi; sa-vxti many ttaifO Us cosv AGKNTS lrVANTlslX lr. 2R ctn. Addmi . . wVsB.UVK 0..tl Waahlagaon ata,Ctitf agoJ OPIUM: Morphia Habit Cured at Home. 1.000 Oared. Beware ol 10 or 28 dar cures. aauisia ur. maicu. yuincy, aucn. CCIII tnCV I A trial naekaKeot Dr. Brans' Curefnr CrlLCrSI I Frtlk-pUc t its mailed rrea on recelut at address, . L. KV Uruca-ist, lhver, Maine. 9 1 uicxiri ny SSaa Is aaa saa neat eeaaa mee- .ft ,, kka Pass eaaalL, b.ttla .... lama, sakteieualieie, Ssa. ,.. ssaiajawBa, 0. .s.-5:, Ttr. rtereara Golden tfedleal nmnrerv ewrea all n imoa at latch, riaastle, or Brnptsaat, Brnlaelaa. ak aUita, in short, all diseaaee oaosed-br bad M i aurilvlnr. and InTiroratinr medicine. ' Especially has It manifeated tta notsney tn saaa, aera ayes, aerensieaaa ssrea aas awetiiasa, vtaata swsuiais, mivs ar aaucai sc. ana aniarreel Sitaaaas. if .An tmmi ,l,.ii A mm-n AiiltaM karM en face or body, frequent headache or dizziness, bad taste in mouth, internal, neat or cbiila . : Iteraated wttat not fleahea,' irregular appetite, and tonua soated, yon are snfTerinr front TeralS LlTer, or BilloaaBeas." As a remedy tor all anch aea..Db X'ieroe's GolUaa " aledtcal Discovery haa no equal, aa It e fleets perfect and radical cures. In tha core of atrenehltle. Bevere CMaMa, Weak 1-aaaa, ami early stare of ra ai il lea. It haa aatoniabol the medical facnltr, and eminent phjaioians prouounce It tba ajeaiast analU-nl discovery of the ae- Soid by druggists. . . ''; !. -'f t waaaaiaaaaw. a.i.c i ajaYCLBVXAIV avatem, tliet, OUW-U VtmrJZll Si;-, Wlfrwra " ha-lsnaa , bVdra Ill lalSsilts aleaaarh. Saal " aaaaaiaE-aaa lat, Btaaa aw aiaaa aa aseaa, taaa iwyjfy.-Sig.-eiT - B PERMANENTLY CURES.. KIONBY DISEASES,! 1 ivrr r.nuDi AtNTA. I BSmsS ay nasi sj sa S mw m m ssm m mm m mmw J Constipation . and Piles.. IT HAS 7 VTUVQ WONDERFUL Wn I . BECAUSE IT ACTS OX THE UTES,THS noWEW'AKH lUD- NKTS AT THBSAMaSISVVJ. IB mr mtmm it l.ii.fe' . i.1 MalUHl jvfl f Ittia nMitnnftuarnuftftai fix elaTftnef I fin Kidney and UrlwnTy diseases, Bll "llouenesa, laundlca. Con sftpa tion, fS 2 . -i Piles, or In Rhenmnttsrn, Meurafgm and Female disorders, ,-.' KXDSKT-WOET Is aJry TataMe tutttattrwtlfnNU. -Oae paekase wIHanealxltsef medietas. Bar It at the DnadiU. Priai. II X 1 1 TxiiEaiEaiBaeeoPMfiWori, U9 n.rlTatrfn, vs. . INSTRUCTION BOOKS. la Mono. ' -I-.. .''.'.'. 'Twl'.-.! :iA fer (as Eic.ards.-i Her IM ta 'th Mrftv ' (SS.z5).siatarflStts tepotatlonss the wmM perTret ' Instruction Booss, baHncbeen manf times Tea, n- - .., -, linMtiMl. ttmnMnrta have been (old, and It Is still ta eooatant and lanrn demand. Bm turt IO fft U4 TlgM 0A JHOSI mitm, mm eeent na ocbec ' -. Bowsetyoor KaSTZB MUSIC Send tor Hat' - ... ,- .-'..., The fcoFMlttoi mkssssM,. .mrftind " .nil in abundance of fine nieces, lustra- .. mental and vocal, tail please wnlle tnar Instraat tfea Do met brgtt 15 -"'' -'-.'. WHITS EOBT5S! 0 2 raarJ!,2,1f ?5 Book. A area eneeeea Br Annax and atuaeaa. KreryDodj aaouia posses, . TEMPERASOS JKWSX (eCa.l . Br J. H. TlXjraT. Mew Temperance Sonxa, ell cbstes and aids awake. XMXKSOJT9 ASTHrar BOOST (ILMX O- -, riwN. Bnenisdmqvalioj. Van eholcfraad larae- . coil ectl oil. . - -' "-? , amiericah airnm-t B0OK').m aaWto Ttneuia, for common cbalav, fir JoSnsOS, UWaX i and AJUaX. i - ,'... y . ,r -.' -i i"-t.'ij. et-free, far the ratal priest - v CUVER DITSCH, CO.osttfl. O. H. ! Cm. 84S Bresdwsr. If. T. . ' . .-St1 ' ltZ8 CkektaatSt.,FkIla. MTMimonlala oTthit mdar ni Umat of these statements. , ... , : atarpor tbecare of Mil sees, call for Waa For the enra IUrbitBand theotber UTearCaww- .. 1 aaMuiDifmK i I nnnnwi vj Safe Remedies srs sold by Druggists snd -DssJers to Medioins vryaj rhere. tn .1 i yt jraaritliav WWHE8TEB,.X. , Md TMtJawMlala. Tlnlna iiinn illaiiln- -- .. ftateatai-a temporary relief Is a areas boon, and we dalm that . tms bin swiiiltea erery trial of tne Bterfes ' paaltary, and reports are conataftxla- recetredfaU of,, grateful expressions from those who have been pervan aeaUy cured. It a aamaU nedlcaaBd eon, aaelied dt rectty ta tbe affected parts, wUAott Ms itphtea danger or tneotmeniexe sttendlaa Its nse, THS OLS DOO t tor's UtOicr." a .""r. deaerlMna tbe disease, treataasntsadraann, wtiS seasat bjauU to anj one re anestins;tV - - - Botes of 14 SapposttorlaK tl.OOer trial stss of Sve for 50 cents. Can be sent bj mall, - - r I Ifnotaentbyne1snboruigdniaKlsts,sddreai . JOHN C, BAKER at CO,, - 8 1 S Filbert Street, Philadelphia.1 s ' Oonanmptlon aae laaeaaas of the Throat and Luncs afaoiMUv oared br atalaar'a Gael Uvea- Oil. -..i.j "Sold by all dWaalsts. . " -. .. J Red River Yalley.r of tba best .-al t la tba. World tor sale brtka ,-..rIf hM St.Paol,MiiiEGaDOlis&MatiitotiaR,R'.CO TaiaadotUia per aew allowed tba settler for break- be sad oultlratioa. for partlenlra.sw'T ,y . 4 ' i . O. A. McKINLAY. , r- . ' Tsaad Caawataalaaier'. ht, rani, Sinn. 1 aluMem. u un.-tLle to nur.4t.-..ur babe, place It at once -en RJD'iE'S Filoil There ie no erone m the world 1nat ' has crrea aueb nnlnsaa ssM-ifarnoa. te'OOUsiOU CU on every label. .... j -, -., ... f I HEALTH AND LI F E." S Joarnsl sf remarkable (sh mut Cwret under the Tiew ' and weml Tlnl t omp.and txri-a Treauaetit lor ,,i Clininlr Ijis- ..s. Just published and tsjujt'c Address -Dts. Stark rt Palix 1109 Gliard St. PblladapaU. '- ' .'LtaaM lar Has ae r noleot JTJ ienta wanut . Address, wftb stamp. HOSS. FruMbura. Md. IF YOU ARC SICK., aMrwa, mnmtmmnUm Da. A. W. Cv.aa UxuicrnCn.. Ana Aiior, Mich. IT HAT SAVE Ynua Ufa. A. w. Oaaaa. a, a. mn a oaaara BaeiBj saaa, v S66 A WEEK tn vour own town. ' Terms and a aasaa H.HSIietraw.a J 6UI1S RcTolren. Ulas. Catalogues tree. ' astasss. wsjMni mmn f uru srusuancH, srssa S72 WEEK. S13 a dav at home eaaflv made. Oostbj sotot traa Adara Tms a Os. Aaioata, Ma. INK. One package ot Ink powder that will awke nnspint of rood black tnk. sent for It) cents. ' l . . H. U VSVUNa. Norm Hsrea, Oana. . j Samples worth BS QD i-.'-l BBBoea, from tne worst aerwraiia aa a atalarheaaaa. Ferer Bares. Ilealr aw blood, are cuiaiuared- by Uua newerfuk ' . . . v. 1 enrins; Tetter, ft see Bask, Bella. Cartian- .- aallftw etAlnr nf arm,. asaraiHsalali est n im.. ifbrmerly Dr. Cralfr Sidnet CWre.) A vegetable preparation and tba mmtr asnra 1 1 aaiiay la tba world lor rinhtaaaaaa, 4 iMabiwaagaSTSj,!. sTtslswy, MaaaySMaat' 1 ksaaavawawaawawawaskaawawaaai 3 ' !' 1 I1-'-'' -VH ylgtMsj si 3 YfTHi TaA?-issss 9 -AsaBat aaTas..-.'y'ir L'."t n. . wmmm vrmxnwm ra aatraaM's-aaisra, sifeaaa aata; aaaj sasas ttom palsies WaaaaasaS : aaa (Ma eaaer, AifterHasra Maw to aasa : aaaansaaaMl w ISalr SaleerWesaassisW To naa ejt taking the larre. ramnlatvi.. Mtiw Ttieae f aiw . aa:saBJ.wnrwiy rrzaaaie, no pinienmr ears 19 Teeaired , 3. WuHe ueinr thesn. loey Ciwraie wuImhiI iliatuibaiiceto tba or oeennaUon. For Jaaaslte, Meaaaelte, Taaae ta eta auk, Mlilaaa attaeha, rata 1st aajBasaeya, sjaaeraaai rtnr, stlaasea n feella sar. stss saw n