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J. W. HOUGHTON, Publisher. WELLINGTON, - t t OHICX THE OLD YEAR 8 REABT. O sad mad deeetate old year, Bhlvertne m trembliiw I ng in the eold, out tar face. With thin hair Mown about tar face. eased with sorrows manifold What note of Jot has. life for thee With stiffened limb and taUinar sight. Thy aeneea avenues of pain, Through which no more will pass delight Why star, a moat onweloorae guest. Fur what has lore to do with thee? We tolerate because we must : Thy going ails aU hearts wlt glee. And yet It may be, who can tell? That thou art happier than we hnnw. That peace reigns In thy withered breast. Though all life's Urea are burning low. tor sometimes o'er thy troubled face Flit smiles that seem not born of earth, A rapt expression, es of one Who sees beyond the gates of birth. And, seeing, bides his time of peeon. Nor thinks of cold, or hunger more. Tot all the tides of being set la one strung current for that shore. SprtnoMd lM4 KefmbUean. 5018 SEW TEAR. One might think, who saw her life, that few people led lonelier one than Nina Prentioe did. An orphan, with narrow means, keeping up her dead father's house, there was little visible excitement In such an existence. . Yet hers was a temperament that did not require excitement and that found hap piness where others would not dream of looking for it Her garden and her flowers were like a household to her; the poor all orer the little hill-town afforded her occupation; she visited somewhat among a few wealthy ac quaintances; and, for the rest, it she had such day-dreams as other young girls are wont to indulge, no one was any the wiser for them. Nobody knew that her friend's, father the wealthy Mr. Barnes, had made her a standing offer of marriage any time within the last three years; nobody knew from her that Bryce Hansoom went out to a Mexican ranche because she had no smiles to give him; nobody knew ' whether Harold Hartley's face ever glanced out of the windows of her castles in the air; nobody knew whether ' one New Year's Day she looked forward to the next with any wonder as to what it might bring her of sorrow or joy. She was so sweet, so silent, so gentle that people in general knew no more of her emotions than of those of the statue of some sa:nt in its ch archly niche. Yet it was only on the last New Year's even ing that, if any one bad been able to look behind her curtains, they - would have seen her on her knees before the low blase of her fire, crying as if her heart would break, burying her face in her hands, and longing for the night when "this fever called living" should be over at last. "New Years and New Years!" she sobbed. "Ah! how can I bear another so alone?" Per haps Mrs. Hartley, her mother's old in timate, had some idea of the fire that burned under this crust of snow. But Mrs. Hartley was not entirely impartial in her Judgment of the girl, and it was her morning and evening prayer that Nina should at some day stand in a closer relation to her than she did at present. But, as that would be impos- ' sible without her son Harold's inter vention, she left no stone unturned to that end. Mrs. Hartley thought she knew a great deal better what was good for her son than he did; and when she had made up her mind that he had better marry Nina Pi entice, it was be cause she consulted his best welfare-1 possibly without complete regard to Nina's. She knew that Harold, al though to 'affectionate, was of a high temper; and that Nina bad inexhausti ble stores of still patience, and that that still patience would await the time when he should come back to her, no longer the knight-errant, spurred by a restless nature, but a quiet and digni- ' fled gentleman, ready to take his fath er' honored place in the community. Her approaches in the question were exceedingly gentle; yet not so gentle that they did not put Harold on his guard, so that he was like the hunted deer, snuffing the gale afar off, "Well, Mother, I thank goodness," he said, with a light laugh, on detecting her meaning, . "that we do not live in France, and that you can't go and in quire Nina's dot and settle the" " It is a very good dot. Harold. Just a snug little income to keep the wolf from the -door and satisfy reasonable wants; and it would be vastly better for any husband than launching out on the tremendous fortune of Miss Barnes, with palaces, so to say, and yachts and racing-horses." "Just give me the chance to see if it is. Go to Miss Barnes, mother." cried Harold, gayly. "Ask . the amount of her dot, and if your scapegrace of a son is worth it. Yachts and racing horses! .1 like the idea." . "Oh, Harold!" But Miss Barnes is a beauty, too, mother; and very sweet and gay. The man that marries her needn't marry for her money at alL She would have lovers if she hadn't a penny in her own right. Don't ee marry fur money; but ' go wheer money be, " quoted Harold. Excellent ad vice that old Northern farmer's. And Til go 'wheer money be' to-night," as he drew on his gloves. ' "Don't talk so, Harold. Don't talk so, even. in. jest. . Miss .Barnes may be well enough for all I know; but her money would destroy you, who were not born to money. You would do nothing: and come to nothing. .But for Nina Prentice, as . 1 said, she's a saint.' Wouldn't do at all for a wife. then. Wives mustn't be too good 'for human nature's daily food.? Think of reprov ing' a saint because the - buckwheats were fiat, or the linen stiff, or the but tons off! Actio, yon managing mam ma." and he was cone. . . It was a misty summer night, so thick one could hardly see a star. But those rinsrinjr stens needed no guiding star to direct them; for, to tell the truth, Har old Hartley suspected himself of being already more than half in love with Miss Barnes. Undoubtedly, there was some thing in her superb surroundings that added to her own charms; and she , seemed, too, as entirely at home in them as the flower that blossoms in the rich. moist air of the hot-bouse. That velvet lawn, set with its flaming exotics and beds of flowers, with the lofty porches and wide halls behind it. the dimly-lit drawing-rooms, and the dining-room, with its generous sideboard all the consciousness of ease and comfort and delight of the senses about the place made visiting Miss Barnes a very pleas ant way of passing time; ana then, moreover, as ner father was a promi nent man of affairs among the politi- vcians of the country, one met there peo ple who margeu ui menu ooruon and made a man think for himself and - think more of himself. Miss Barnes father also looked with favor on Harold. His Congressional life told him of the dangers his daughter ran. with her in- : dependent fortune and pretty face; and he preferred for her s has band in the - neighborhood of their home, who, if not altogether perfect, was, at least,, a re . snousible member .of society and likely to be made more so with the care of her Eoperty. and not a foreign aiiacKt seek g what he might devour in the way of '. marriage portions; not a penniless ad venturer, roaming round the world for -. the same purpose. Thus Harold's wel come at the place was always-calculated - to make man -om again, even u. with the briffct, youthful gayetr there. notlik eiy to dome again any war. To-night, however, as he went along, his mother's words gave him a little thought, and it did occur to him that it was unwise to let himself become so used to all this splendor and luxury on a venture; for, after all, a girl of such wealth and fascination as Miss Barnes had her choice from a crowd of lovers, of whom he was but one and the least conspicuous. Just as these salutary reflections stole through his mind his ear was caught by tne crying of a child, and he paused to look into the window of the cottage that he was Eassing, and to see a woman hushing a ttle child, whose face was now hidden in her neck a slender, darkly-clad woman, who moved here and there, with the baby on her arm, and attended to the wants of a parcel of other chil dren, while a man sat at the table, with his arms thrust out straight before him and his head fallen between them, in an attitude of abject despair. The woman's back was toward him all the time; but some thing about her remind ed him of Nina Prentice. " Pretty much what I might expect, I suppose." groaned Harold, "if I obeyed my moth er." "By George!" as the woman half turned, a sweet, fair, sad face, and del icate profile of figure, "I believe it is Nina! But its absurdity destroyed the fancy. and he went on his way whistling a bar or two of the "Wanderer," and would have been very shortly with Miss Barnes, had he not been detained by a discussion with a chance friend at a corner; and had not then stepped into a pool of water, and been obliged to hunt up a boot-black, the little wretch afterward keeping him waiting for his change. " I declare." said he to Nina, when at last he reached Miss Barnes's parlors. "1 thought I saw you married to a drunken laborer, as I came along to night, with a gang of babies clamber ing round" What made you think him drunk en V asked Nina, with her sweet seri ousness. " Oh! the looks of him the arms on the table, the fallen head, unkempt, unshorn, you know, and all the rest." 1 suppose." saic Wins, "that a poor man, whose wife lay dead in the other room, might look much that wav." I beueve it was your' cried Harold. Do I look like it?" she asked, light ly. "And have I a dual existence, to be here and there, too?" And then, as Harold glanced her over, in her airy muslins and forget-me-nots, he smiled at the idea; and she seemed all at once as different from that woman, and from all other women, as if she had stepped out of another star. let, for all that, a man does not care to marry a woman who is different from all other women simply to oblige his mother. "What are you two talking aboutP' asked Miss Barnes, standing before them juswthen. the picture of a Bac chante, with her head bound with cur rant leaves and her clustering curls like grape-bunches about her dark and laughing face. "Are you promising JSina tnat you will come to Washington this winter? Nina b to be with me there for the holidays, you know. If you should, swell my list on New Year's." And then she went dancing down the room, for the misty night had anven everyooay witnin aoors; ana a waiter was just bringing in a tray of juleps, enticing with the color and odor of their drowned fruits and leaves and long golden straws. "When I was a little confirmed drunkard of the age of ten I signed the pledge," said Miss Barnes, convoying the waiter to Harold. "But I didn t know how nice juleps were. Now I am totally depraved. Here. Mr. Hart ley. Nina! It's quite as immoral to drink lemonade with straws, as mint- juleps. The sin lies altogether in the straws!" It depends on the individual wheth er there is any sin about it, I think," said Nina. "But I love lemonade. A lemon seems to carry coolness into the tropics." "And you don't know why you should burn your throat that long. white throat ont with the other Get thee to a nunnery!" As the gay girl lifted her glowing glass to the wax lights, Harold whispered to Nina, "I don't believe the Bacchantes used straws," and was astonished that Nina did not laugh. But that night the faces oi tne two Kir is sxpi smning upon mm out of the darkness, as he walked home. The one the self-indulgent, laughing beauty: the other, if not beautiful, yet certainly a lovely face in its fairness and perfect calm. And the girl lifting her glass to the glow of the wax-lights did not seem to him so charming as be fore. Do yon know, said Mr. Hartley's mother, one twilight, some time alter ward, 'Tn afraid I have been doing an injustice to Miss Barnes? one really has a heart. Those poor McNultys! When Mrs. McNulty died, she used to go down there every evening, and car ry a supper, ana near ine cniiaren s srsyers. ana put tnem to oea, ana leave a breakfast set out for the father m the morning. Just think of that girl doing such things! Did she tell you that she did. mother?" asked Harold. Well. no. That is, not exactly. I beard that one or the Hill ladies was down at the McNultvs, doing these things, and spoke of it incidentally to Miss Barnes; and she asked me to say nothing about it, and said she only did what she couldn't help doing; and when 1 said I thought it a great deal for her to leave alt ner gay uie every sun set, and go down there, night after night, and wait on that family, and then hurry home to her houseful of company, she colored up so prettily. and said we were ail stewards, and it i dutv and pleasure, too. to do what she could." . , . ... Humph! said Harold Hartley. He knew very well now who it was that he saw through the window of the McNul ty cottage. But, after all. a pretty face covers a mu.titude of sins. He set about forgetting the deceit; he reasoned that it was a ginisn jest, signiryin vinSHlne. .nil I, a. wnni tit WaartinertAtl the same, shortly after the Holiday sea son . arrived, and . presented himself among the first New Year's callers at the great doors of Mr. Barnes' residence there. "Ah! have you comer" cried Miss Barnes, hurrying to meet him. " We were so afraid you wouldn't. And now you know so few people in town that yon have no calls to make, and I want yon to stay the whole dav here with us. I've a periect crowd oi pretty giris to help me receive, and a dear deaf-and- dumb old duenna lor chaperon, and it will be one long festival! Will you have some refreshment now Champagne punch There's some Madeira, hfty years old. Ah! there s the bell, fcvery man to his post! There are no privates here; but I'm Captain-General ! and she danced back to her place, well con tent that Mr. Hartley should see the triumphal procession that the day was likely to be. And a triumphal procession it was the Jeumsne aorte. Loungers, clerks, attaches. Members, Senators, Secreta ries, officers in their splendid uniforms. all swelled- the ranks, swept through the great house and kept it thronged with groups in the rose drawing-room. groups in the gray parlor, in the music hall, the dining-room and the conserv atory. As the day wore on. Miss Barnes, with a portion of her attend ants, was as much in the dining-room as in the drawing-room, sauntering in with one and out with another, or standing under the heavy curtains be tween the rooms. What a picture she made, Harold thought, tn her scarlet satins, with yellow poppies in ner hair. against the background of the citrine- colored curtains. What a picture the whole scene was! The gay, bright sa loon beyond, the Anbusson tapestry under foot there, with the wreaths of pale roses and ribbons on its pale sunset-green ground, the rosy satin and the Mce draperies stretching over the windows, whose light was shut out for the soft gleam of the wax tapers swing ing in their china cups and golden chains, the paintings and statues, the wuaueniu cmnas sua crystals, nau iuo flowers the whole room itself like a gay vignette on porcelain, and this scariet-ciad beauty just outside, .men, too, the conservatory in the vista, a glace of little less than fairy splendor i its lamps and palms and oranges and blossoms; and the magnificence of the dining-room, with its carved and curtained wainscot, its shining side-boards, and its table heavy with gold and silver, with all rare viands, and with clusters of wine-glasses, the colors of the flowers themselves. There she was now, taking that Venetian gem of a decanter from a servant, and her self pouring wine for an old Senator, who had perhaps already bad too much. Here came a parcel of gold-laced offi cers, flushed and gay and handsome. What did she mean by urging that old port on that half-tipsy boy among them, while the others laughed and jested? Harold was not ordinarily troubled with scruples; but this seemed to him to pass the limits of a jest, and he ex perienced a sense of relief as he saw a lady approach in the shadow of the cur tain, and, placing her hand on his arm, lead the boy away. Gowned in gleam ing white satin, her shining shape orossed that scarlet blare like the pass ing of a moonbeam, and, knowing who it was, and thinking she might have trouble, Harold followed; but it was only to find Nina alone in the gray par lor, the boy having laughed her cup of bouillon to scorn and lelt her out ol hand. Isn't it too bad?" she said, with a laugh that was half a sigh, after all. He asked me if I was a temperance lecturer, and called this delicious bouill on slops.' Will you have it? " here have you been all dayr he said, setting down the cup. "Uh! 1 am on duty on this side, e are all stationed by plan of battle; but most of my battalion have deserted to the other rooms. isn t this a lovely one? It almost unfits a person for quiet life at home, these gay nights and days. It would, at least, if one were quite at rest la it." It was a lovely room. It tempted all Harold's love of ease and luxury. The gray velvet on the floor, draping the wails, covering the cushioned divans. wearing a frosty bloom under the silver chandeliers, the delicate carved jades and ivories, and spars, the one white winged marble, it seemed somehow as if Nina herself had taken shape from an these pure, pearly shadows, tie looked through the gleaming arches that led from room to room, and saw the scarlet-clad snd golden-crowned beauty standing there, with the ruby ?;lass suspended in ber hand as she of ered it to some new guest, and a strange shudder stole over him. Un just as it might be, for that single mo ment the one ol the two girls was like a picture of the incarnation of sin and the other of innocence. He remem bered the icy morning, a few weeks ago, when he had seen Nina in her swansdown mantle holding up a shear or wheat against the blue sky and a hundred belated birds hovering round it, with whir- rin? wines and chirrrmino- cries. and he turned and looked at Nina n r i n . with a piercing gaze again, before which her soft eyes fell, tiu the blushes streamed up to meet the lashes; and as he gazed the knoweldge came slowly swelling up in Harold s heart and soul that, whatever attraction dark and glowing beauty and luxurious surround ings had had for his senses, it had been for his senses alone, and that the love of his life had suddenly sprun? full crown rnd wintred for an eternal flight so eternal that now, in the first moment of its recognition, he could no more tell if it had ever had beginning than if it would ever have an end. So white, so fair, so sweet, so pure was it possible that he had been blind to it all for years? So white, so fair, so sweet, so pure was it possible that he could win her? Would she take the poor remnant he had to give his jcutiesse epuitecl For one brief mo ment Harold Hartley lelt pangs of pun ishment that seemed to have lasted for years, and he folt like a sad old man as he still gazed at her. But he was not one to be long daunted, either by his own un worthiness or by the cruelty of fate. In a heart-beat or two he was himself again, and he plunged in. aware that, even it she would nave none of. him nnv it o-ava him tha Tunt.rrn. ground of her compassion for the luture. " I am glad." he said. " that you are not at rest in this life. It is a different life that I wish you to share. Nina, is it impossible And then a little hand stole into his, and he led her away into the palm-shadows of the conservatory. Ah! what a fool l have been! ' he was saving, exultantly, as he bent over her. 'Why did 1 never know that I loved you before?" "I always felt you did," she was murmuring in reply. " I always knew you would II not here, then hereafter. For I never remember the time when I did not love your' " And this New Year's Day," he said, is the gateway of a new life for both of us. Ah! with God's help, what a lite, my darling:" Harriet trtcou Spojffora, tn At. i. imupenaent. Honesty the Best Policy. Slim Nick was arraigned before a Justice of the Peace on a charge of stealing a can. "Are you guilty r - asxed the Judge. "Course I isn't. T ez innocent ez de dribben snow. Several witnesses were examined, and the evidence' was so conclusive that the Judge exclaimed. "That will do. The prisoner is as guilty as Judas." Jedge, I doesn' like dat spressiort. I doesn mine bein' called guilty, but doan' say dat Tse guilty as Judas Scar rut. Dat word Judas grinds on my stomick, boss, or Jedge, if yer pleases. I allers steers clear of dat word. But now if yer wants me ter splain dis situation, l Ken do hit. may l spiainr "Go ahead." " Some time ago Mr. Jackson, deman what cases me so wrongful, borrowed a bridle from me. Tuther day I axed him for bit an' when I cum 'long home dat ebenin' I seed a bridle hangin' on de fence. I tuck hold ob de bridle reins, flung dem ober my shoulder and started off. I thought dot sumthln' pulled a little hard at fust, an' I thought dot de bridle had cotch on a nail, but bein' so strong I didn' take much notice ob hit. When I got home and wont inter de house, my wife axed, 'Nick, what yer doin' wid dot calf? I looked roun' an' dar shooh nuff wuz a calf hangin' onter de eend of de bridle. Dar wuz a piece ob paw-paw bark tied on to de head stall an de calf had swollowed hit. Calves is monstrous fon ob paw' paw Darx." "Why was the calf found cut up' as tea tne juage. "Dat's what l'se gwine ter tell yer De thing suffered so. dat ter git hit outen hits misery. I killed hit. tendin' nixed mornin' ter carry de quarters an' hide ter de owner. I didn' wanter be 'rested fur crulty ter animals. I all de facts plain. Judge?" "loucango.' "Thank yer, Judge. Go home did yer say r ' "No, to JalL" Little Sock Gasctta. THE DAIRY. A correspond INT who has a large dairy in the western part of New York writes us that ne nnas orcnara grass and clover so superor to other grasses for early summer soiling his cows that he is going to greatly extend the growth of them by sowings next spring. He adds that when these grasses are cut early for hay he much prefers them for winter fodder for his dairy stock, as he has his cows to calve most ly in August and September, so as to make the greater amount oi nis Duwer during winter. -It costs less to make it then than in summer, and it brings a higher price, thus yielding himadoubl6 profit. Rural A'cio Yorker. The ' Barry system ' of feeding cows is based upon the belief that a cow kept in close quarters, provided they are clean and healthy, and fed twice a day, will give more milk and be in better condition than when fed three times a day, or oftener. In following it, the poorest qual ity of fodder is given tirst at every meal, and before this is entirely consumed another of a better quality is given, and finally a third oi tne very -oesi nay. After the hay is given, roots or other provender is fed, and in this way the animal enjoys, on an average, about two hours at a meal which occurs only twice during the day, with an interval of from six to seven hours between the morning and evening meal. Water is given twice day. Wk have often called attention to clover hay as a valuable feed for milch cows. The large proportion of nitro genous food which it contains adapts it to the wants of the milch cow. Milk producers near Chicago feed their cows in winter largely on clover hay, and re gard it as the best forage for making milk that they can obtain. No other kind of forage will produce so large a proportional yield of milk. Clover usually sells for less in the market than timothy, but the clover is worth much more to feed to cows. Clover hay does not occupy the place in the estimation of farmers that it should. It can be produced without exhausting the soil r . .1.. :t : 1 L.I4.. ...... t i , - .. lu lact me sou is iu irenci (.vuuuivu after having been cropped with clover than it was before. Boston Traveller. Making Bctteb in Cold Weather. Strain the milk into pans that have been previously rinsed in hot water; put it on the stove for a few minutes; then re move it to the place in which you usu ally keep it. See that it is not too cold. The next day put it on the stove again, make it very warm, return it as before. Skim it into an earthern bowl, pour off the thin cream that will naturally fall on the sides; stir every day. the third day stir it with your hand or butter ladle; when nearly done pour in the thin cream by degrees; it with the former, pour some boiling water on some bran, rub your band well with it. then rinse, lhere are some cows that will naturally make frothy cream, and should be disposed of. The way to try them is to strain the milk into separate bowls, skim and stir with a spoon. Economy ef Full Feeding for Milk. Lauoe yields of milk must necessari ly be the result of a large quantity of food consumed, for the cow cannot create milk out of nothing. She is not a miracle worker. But does it follow that a large product of milk costs more in proportion to quantity than a medium yield ? Xow, the cow must he supported. before she gives any milk. Alter this food of support all the food she con sumes must go to the production of milk or flesh, and if the cow is a good milker it all goes to milk in other words, after the food of support the ex tra food all goes to profit that is, either to milk or flesh. And it is equally clear that all the food consumed to support the system oi the animal is lost until the point of production is reached. After the producing point is reached the more the animal can eat, properly digest and assimilate, above this, the greater the profit. This would seem to be too plain to require illustration. w hat would any one think oi a manu facturer who used a steam engine for power, who should say that ho could not afford to furnish fuel to get up full steam because the last half of the steam cost more than the first half. Now, if there is only fuel enough used to heat the water just below tne boiling point, it will consume a good deal of fuel to do this, but no power will ever be produced by it and this fuel is all thrown away. The fuel re quired to keep the water healed up to zoo degress only requires tilty per cent, added to give 100 pounds steam press ure and set the machinery all at active work. It is evident that if only half steam is produced it costs fully three fourths as much as full steam and con sequently all the work that is done with half power is done at an addi tional cost. Just so, when the cow is only fed so as to produce a half yield of milk, it costs more than three-fourths as much as a full yield and the half yield is pro- uuceu wiiuoui a prout, or evenw. a ures. Now. to produce steam most economi cally you must have a well-constructed boiler and engine, but whatever the boiler mav be. it costs less in proportion to work to run it to its full capacity than to half its capacity. So, if you desire to produce milk at the least cost, you must select cows with the capacity to turn the largest amount of food into milk the larger the amount the more cheaply will tho milk be pro duced. Of course the best cow is the one that can digest and assimilate the most food and turn all the extra food into milk, instead of laying on the flesh and fat. It is the business of a skillful dairyman to select such cows. and then make full uso of their machin ery to secrete milk by full feeding. Sational Live Slock Journal. Salting Butter. There is a mistaken notion in regard to salt adding to the keeping quality of butter, the truth being that salt pre serves the diflerent substances occupy ing the inter-spaces between tho glob ules of butter, for it is a fact that no chemical union ever takes place bo tween the butter and the salt, and the long-keeping Danish butter perfectly worked, but not receiving a particle of salt, proves the latter is not. so far as it relates to the keening of butter, a preservative agent and that no amount of salt will keep butter, unless certain rules are observed and requirements met. lhe paiers teem with notices of butter preservatives and inventions to keep bulterindefinitcly.bnt it isprobablv a long time before any of them will come into general use, and for years to come the long-keeping butter will be found to be an article made from cream where perfect cleanliness was observed in obtaining it and the butter churned and put into pacKsges unuer a system of rules relating to the age of cream. temperature, and working. Another fact upon this point is the dropping off in amount in the quantity of salt that is now used in packing butter. Formerly one pound, and even mora, o( salt was thought necessary to preserve sixteen pounds of butter, but now less than one half is used and still the keeping quali ties of butter is being raised, not by the use of salt, but by a better system of making and working of the butter. e e asi Mr. Henry Clay, the grandson of " Harry of the West," who joined the Howgate Polar expedition, did not re turn with the ship Gulnare, but if soendin? mo winter at KiienponK. Greenland. Fourteen hundred pounds of turkey were consumed in tho New York Alms house and Work-house on Thanksgivlus Day. ' The prosecution for high treason commenced in February, 1876, against tne iormcr uernian Amoassador in Paris, Count von Arnim, ended as is well known in the Count being sentenced by tho Kamnicrgcricht, in Berlin, to five years' penal servitude. This severe sentence Count von Arnim escaped by withdrawing into Italy. Forsome time East mo Jount has been addressing ini self to the Public Prosecutor in the hope of obtaining a suspension of his sentence, in which case he would return to Germany and submit himself to a new trial. His appeal, however, was refused by the Public Prosecutor, and has also been rejected by the courts. T nn flrmvA In full fnm I . ,m V ftflA trees, none measuring less than six feet in diameter. The largest chestnut tree in the country is growing on the farm of Sol omon Merkle, at Berks, Pa., and is nearly forty feet in circumference at the base. The top of the tree is reached without danger by steps that are fas tened between the limbs. It is esti mated that this tree contains about seventeen cords of wood. It still yields about three bushels of chestnuts annually. (Cleveland (Ohio) Herald. a. HMBWk'i WIM War. An Illinois exchange feels called to thus deliver itself: Bis hammock swung loose at the sport of the wind," and tumbled the Hon J. 8. Irwin on his head, and but for the sp" plication of St. Jacobs Oil, he might have gone "where the woodbioe twineth." Even so, dear Btaam, as msny others hare Rone, vLo. f ailing to nse the Great German Remedy la time, for their rheumatism and other dsn- fcerous disesses, uhare paid the debt oi Na ture." Rub is our motto. Ths first dutv of a sailor Is to learn all of the ropes. It is a remarkable fact that many ol the ropes have to be taut, also, before they can be of service. BL Paul Pioneer Press. Wksl We Hate. Wt hate growling, no matter the source or cause, and recommend herewith toe remedy. Use St. Jacobs Oil and laugh at pain. It will do the work every time. Bifters doesn't understand whr sailors are continually weighing anchor. He ssys hs should tblnk tbey might keep a memoran dum of the weight In the log book for refer- ence. Mmlae lm Hop Bitters, which are advertised In our columns, are a sure cure for ague, biliousness and kidney complaints. Those who use them say tbey cannot be too highly recommended. Those sfllicted should give them a fair trial, and will become thereby enthusiastic In the praise of their curative qualities. J'ottlma ArguM. "An. seems to binge on this," remarked the lover when be proposed to his sweetheart, while swinging on the gate In front of her nouso. Says: "I have frequently purchased Do nne's Rheumatic Remedv for friends suffer ing with rheumatism and In every Instance it worked like magic" It will cure when every thing else falls. Sold by all drugelsta. Write for 40 cage pamphlet to R. K. Helphenstine, A Stitch nc Tims. A cough mav be cured by Piso's Cure for Consumption in a few hours or days, while the deadlier disease which so often follows a cough will take weeas or momas 10 overcome. . Tub only genuine Axle Gresse has the nsme of xr on every package, and wears longer tnan any outer. Ask your druggist for Reddlng's Russia Salve. Keep it in bouse In case of accidents. Ir afflicted with Sore Eres. use Dr. Iaao Thompson's Eye ster. Druggists sell It Vac John Brtxls reaching out boldly for the i tci oi America, ana it is meat tnat ne should. AT. V. ricayune. JcnoE What have you to say, prisoner at ine oari" rnsoner "1 was nnngry, your Honor, and stole the loaf of bread to save me from starvation. I had no monev. and could get no work to earn any money. 1 " Judje "That will do, sir. State Prison for life. I ours is a baa case, i must set an example. You should have known, sir, that the lecture field was open to you. Officer, take him away." jhmo J om. "Wt," asked a Galveston 8undsv-school teacher of a little boy. "did Jacob many the two daughters of La ban!" "I dunno, rxrept perbsi s he wss satisfied with one mother-in- law." Uaaelm .A am. WhI5 feline squall Does shrilly fail On slumber tbat dotb recreate. Invective deep We quickly heap On cat that will thus mew till late. With glaring eye And movements sly. With deadly bootjack aimed In hate The missile's sent. Too high It went That yellow oat to mutilate. "This is real fun-Gus," said the young lady who went out with her lover to gather musnrooms, upon nnaing a one Datcn oi tne cryptoganuc j isni. The Impudence of the Galveston colored servant girl is positively sublime. Only a few days aso a lady wanted to hire a cook. '"How la it about Bunds vsi" asked the ladv. "I can't cook on Sunday-. I goes home Satur day nignt ana you aon t see me no moan tin Monday morning. I can't cook no dinner on Sun-lay." "Very well. I can cook the din ner on Sunday mvself. I am a very good cook." "You tal" "Yes: I can cook as well as anybody." " l'se glad to beah it. Ef I ain't heah on Sunday at dinner time yer neeun't wait, jest put mine on ae stove and Keep it warm tor me. " Ualftltm Ann. Saks. Bernhardt ears the expression. M Much of my time has run to waist,' Is not one oi ner or einai remarica. &0ffE8s There la no ermtzed nation m the Western Hrmt sphere la which the nttllty of Hostctter's Stomach Bit ters as a tonic, correct Ire. and antl-btllons medicine, to not known nnd appreciated. While It Is a medicine for all seasons and all climates. It Is especially salted to tne complaint enemted by the weather, being UM Barest snd best vegetable stimulant In the world. lor saK by Drngtlats aad Dealers, to whom apply to Bostauers Almanac for Uro. For the Cvr of Coatf.,, Ootf i, H &nrnmm. Afthnu, BroBCbltlst, Croup, Iaaaeutv WtaoopiiiCoa;ta, Iocip fcsttCossMmpUov tlttv, Prim oaly M eaou boul. ichm wiivtn Trtr tlM HsUaisomctt maA CHEAPEST BISLt ETermT.Mnc; MarDowSenmc Banner Hand Stamp. Crrealarsftea blfrl J Adams' Babbsr Stamp Works, 4lsipa,Maas -Sk - Z' mm y RHEUMATISM, or p. - i l Ba&kache, Soreness of the Chest, Gout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Smell' ing and Sprains, Burns and Scalds, General Bodily Pains, Tooth, Car and Headache Frosted Foot and Ears, and all other Pains and Aches. Wo lVsparatioB oa earth equal Sr. Jacobs Ore as a oate, awe, Wanpfe and eara External Bemedy. A trial entails bat tho ompsrstiTslT trloinc oatlay oi M Csata, and orary on suffering wttn paia eaa nnva cnaap ana postuTo pnoi at hb aims. Directions In Elovna Lansoagaa. BOLD BT ALL DBUG0I8TS AID BEALES8 IS HEDIOIKE. A. VOGELER. fc CO., ESt LIBIA L PIKDUH, OF LIU KISS, LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMTOTTITP. ' The Positive Cure fWaJlthna PaJafal Canlatals anal Tialniaaaa aoaajansBSa tosmrbaotfcsaalopssiilallaai. It will ears entirely the worst form of Femala Cces. plaints, ail ovarian troubles. Inflammation and Cleera tlon. Falling and Displacements, and ths consequent Spinal Weakness, and Is particularly M-rtnl to the Chaos of Lit a. It win dbanrra and axpel tumor frotsttha uterus tn aa early stacu of OsTulopmenS. The Sendeneyto eaa. eorous bonaoiv then Is checked ury speedily by tt Ban, IS remorse falnfnam, flatulency, deatroysajl eraTlng ot stimulants, and relieves weakness of U atomecb. It cure Bloattng, flaailtirh. Nervous Prostration, i eajuny, sMenpteannsi That fssmw of beartna down, eauabw rjain. weigh aad harracho. Is always permanently eared by it use. It will at ail time and under ail dreumstancre let la harmony with the laws that sovsrn the female system. Fortheeareof aUdoeyOonsplslnas of either sax this Oom pound te BBsnrpassed. LTDIA E. PBIUUVI TKwETABLK COX, rOOiSB prepared as ta and Western Avenue, Lynn, Maaa Price f L Six bottles forts. Sent by mall la the form of pills, also lathe form of leoetnres, oa receipt of price, per box tor eitner. Mrs. pinkbasr freely anawecseJl letter of Inquiry. Send for pampar Is. Address aa above. Mmtlom fAis ftpsr. No family should be without LYDIA E. PTNXHAlrS LIVER PILLS. Tbey cure constipation. Mllrniaiasa aad torpidity of toe Uver. 9 cents per bus, MLDBI . 8TE0SO. COBB ft CO. ClTlaBl. Ohio. FOR THE HAIR. BURNETTS fl OCOAINE ABSOLUTS CUBE FOB DAXDRUra BURNETTS f OCOAINE CTTRE3 BALD HESS ASD SCALD HEAD, Reeutfrnllv ltlnmlnatMt Floral ff&nrf Rook free. Send BddruastoelOS. BURNETT A. CO.. Boston,!. IB EITHER LIQUID OB DBT FOBS That Acta at the. Same Tims aa The Liver. The Dowels, and the Kidneys. Them rrea orenns are the natural cleansers of the system. If they work well, health will bs perfect; If tbey become clogged dreadful die essss are ear to follow with TERRIBLE SUFFERINC. BUicmmf, UtadadtM, Dyptptia, Jamdict, Otmrtipatkm, JVt. Kitlnfg Complaint. Orare. Diabetes. Rheumatic Painter Ache. are developed because the blood Is poisoned with the humor that ahould be expelled naturally. KjnHCY-WnRTWHL RESTORE the healthy action and all these destrpyins; .a will be banisbsdi neglect them snd yea WUl lire nut o suacr. Thousand, have Been cured. Try tt and yoej will add one more to the number. Take It and h ealth will one more gladden your heart. Why eaSer leaser tnm t k lerawet ef aa acklet set I Whr tear dhlrra t re. Cesstleelle aad TOel 1 KrrorST-WoST will rure you. Try IX ax onre ana rw-It Is put up taJJryVegMJi tvnta cena one peckaa-e of which i tnt-qnartsof medicine. t-Also la UoeM Peru, ve yf or the oon.cnlence of thoee who cannot ijrTuedlly prepare tt. It 'ti'f Vregiefnew in either fnrm. "wELLsTBltHVuDSOX a CO., Prop's,' (WmsttulthsdryiwaHnUd.) raLTTCTOS, VI. ENCYCLOPEDIA TiOUETTElBUSINESS . . . e A a av. Mlfr.laa work od Etlqueit? sad Business and Social Forma. It . . t . , .. II tsaas rarlnill Jllirle ff ltfa. RTtfl bow to appear to the best sdvantagc on all occasions. Agents Waated Send for circulars containing a lull description of the wort and extra terms to Agents. Address Natioxal PCBXituma Co., Philadelphia. Pa. n, PiMmt1, i3.i1.1ct. Medical Discovery aasnBssssssaBBBBBB SSBBBBBBBanBBS(snSl sMnsa TOraNA Pit f)I. common Rloleb. Pimple, or Krnptlon. Eryslnelaa, Salcrbcaa, rever teres, scaly as Ijoagh Skla, in short, all diseases caused by bad blood, are conquered by Ibis powerful; ...,.ir..in. eiul Invito ratine medicine. Especially has Tt manifested its potency clesj. Sore Eyes. Scraralaoa Sores sad Swelllttgs. White SwelUi end Ealaraeel CUaasls. i . l 1 1 iimvir. debilitated, hava MM lac. or bodr. freoiicnt headache or dirtiness, bad taste in mouth. Internal beat or en ills slternated witlt hot flushos, irrejrulax appetite, werwiei aivwv, - wn....... mm . - .. Blllottsae jts a Medical Discovery has no equal, st It coects perfect ana radical cures. In the cure of Bronchitis. Severe Co as ha. Weak Laasa, and early stage, of Ca swtantlen, it has astonished the medical faculty, and cminont physicians pronoaacs U to g rentes! medical discovery of iba age. Sold by druggists. Kouse of taking tho Inrtre, repulsive, nanseoos pills. These a a Pellets (Little rllla) aro sesweel large' tasua as ant .1 SI Cn-VCQ S seeds. aBS StLXX while using aTlLa)ve svstcm, met, Joed by drnc(Uua. ?vor aa as V ne-IMI. -ss.nia eaeyl.toraal- r7mSiul fwallaS Vbm i Bask aff Bind ta Bead, lass Be. rtotwana IHsisal tauiaUTS rsllils. PJeiiryF. Miller IttJSTTOBl'a FATOB1TK FTAHO. Perrecuon ec WJfl touch, finish. DcBABtUTT trKBQUALKD. Warranted 6 jeer. All (tries. Including Pedal Uprights, vtrltefor Illustrated catalogue. J. T. WAMkXINE. Gen. Man aging Agt Northern Ohio, for steinway A Sons, and hazel top Bros,' pianos, p7 aopertor SC Cleveland. O. LANDS and HOMES IN MISSOURI. ae) Fsrms for sale at from SS to als per acre. Kt cr'lent for Stock. Fruit and Farming, short winters, convenient markets, good schools, low taxes, healthful climate, good society. No grasshoppers. For descrip tion of Fsrms and prices, send to GEO. W. Mir THEWS A CO.. ta Olive Street St, Louis. Mo. AMSitl OltWAWKW-r ATIOW. A boo of new and effective dmlzna for sian painters, dec orators, designers and others, 12. Standard Sign Writer, i Standard Scroll Hnok. tl. Scrolls and Ornaments, by Loudolphe. tl. Palmer's Manual, tOc Sign, Car. nam, car. Fresco and Decorative Painting, hoc. und er, sue. Furniture and Cabinet F.n. slier, 5"c, of mat bimie1r or painters' supply house ur by malL jjbfeS HANEX A CO, 11. Nassau at.. H. Musical Christmas Most acceptable gifts to plsyer or singers will bo the following elegantly bound books: tw Any one r"""-, post-free, for the price her mentioned. RORfRT rRAXZ'i SM1XO ALBITSC. OEMS) OF ENSUtH OXO. HONE CIRCLE. Three volumes. WORLD OF OSe. riANO AX HO VIE. 4-hssd collection. SHOWER OF FEARIA Vocal Duets. CRElaTE Dl I. A CREXE, TWO VOlnnMS. OPERATIC riAKIA 6EHI OF STBAVaa. 6EMI OF THE DANCE. CLUSTER OF OEMS. VKBHIXE OF BONO. Each of the above In Cloth 0. 90; Fine Gilt sg.00. mrwEtrrm life iw o!ce. t,jx CURIOSITIES OF MUSIC. St. BEETHOVEI. A Romance by Ban. St.90. RHYMES AND TUNES. Christmas OfTg. tLXL SlILLIVASi'S VOCAL ALBUM. 11.30. FAIRY rueiEA For Plana. L5 OLIVER DITS01 ft CO., Boston. &H.MT80X ACO..v.T. J.E.DITS0" ACCPhtl. TUTT'S POLLS SYMPTOMS OF A TORPID LIVER. Loss of Appetite, Bowels costive, Fain la the Head, with a doll sensation in the back part. Fain under the shoulder blade, full neas after eating;, with a disinclination to exertion of body or mind. Irritability of temper. Low spirits, with a feeling of otv. in. neglected some dutv. Weariness- Dis. siness. Fluttering at the Heart, pota be fore tne eye, xellow Skin, Head acne generally over the right eye, Bestlessness With fitful dreams, highly colored Urine s CONSTIPATION. TUTT'S PILLS srs ee.ect.lly .dapteel te -e.cfei rai.ee, St elmgle slew. etTecta awe. a ehaag eC feet. Ists st. te aat.al.lt sat. eaifreLj-er. SOLD EVERYWHERE, PRICK SS CEXT8. OFFICE, SVX Msnrrsvr Stswt. Hew SAWING MADE EASY. . boy IS ywjuw .id esus saw mtf i S-feat lee- la two aslaatae. Our new portable Kasra Llgbtal.g Sawrtaa Machine rivals sll others. So) east wUl be given to two men who can saw as fast and easy In the old wsy, ss one Doy 1. years oia eaa wnn tnis macause. Warranted. Circulars sent Free. Agents wanted. MONARCH LIGHTNING SAW CO.. 1S Randolph sU Chicago, m. S5.00 PER OAT Bade genia Oar Hew Platform FAKILY SCALE. Weigh accurately up to SS lee. Its handsome appearance sells It at sight. Retail price. tl.Cu. Other Family Scales weighing -a lbs. cost si. 00. A Resjaiar BOOM FOR AGENTS. Exclusive territory el Ten free. sira rspja snics surprise Ola Agents DOMESTIC SCALE CO.. Ko. 12) W. Fifth Hu, Cincinnati, O. AOEKTSI Aeoni AdEKTSt JOSIAH ALLEN'S WIFE "NEWB00E. "My Wayward Pardner. AGENTS WASTED In every town. Dont miss It. bat send lor circular ai once, kiki bt uil : i i n wi . . Auura VOUOLAbS BROS.. Ss W. fttb St.. Cincinnati. O. THE "SOLDIERS' BULLETIN." A monthly paper devoted to the Interests of oc4 dlers is to be issued at Cclcago on the first of January, hv atewM KTKVI.KH to HILXSIIN. Ol the well-kr.O H Srm of Ullo BL M evens A Co., Pension Attorney. Price fr one year. 8 i cents. Postage stamps received In payment of subscription. Address. STEVENS to OILLV CDSHIN&'S MDAL. Bulcs of procecdlinj and debate to deliberative gsem-blu-s. Thes;andar5sathoritvliisll the United States, An Indispensable hand book. Price 1 eta. Sent by mail on rvtvipi wi v 1 11 ' - .mn THOiirsi&X. SUOWH A.CO., Boston. Publishers. rnn nun nnm sun UniUinCN a tm. wren Illu.trated Haaasbw will eater aa Ita lata Hear la seam, si.eva r.r in Ad vance Seoul few SaaiBSo Ka. aaa Presalasa Lisa. NEW KsbRrtker set estra Sm. ty rustcrismg ee w. a.aur.'ss K artery Publishing Company Boston PURE TEAS Agrati Wanted eerywlrj TO BCU IV laWIIeaa, VKaui stock In the country: quality snd teiros t hebeat. Coon- targe consumrrsi : iiit-i try storr keepers suouki an. or wroeinD w - COMPANY.! Fulton St., N.Y. P. O. Box 4S8ik HAIR and Wimsoot CO. D. anywhere. Wholesale and BetalL Prtee-llstre. floods snarao. teed. Ai.tjL2mtKBUia wkmwahw V0C HO ElJ?5r,!!.n!ar! uAdtle3 X'MAS PBEtCtTl Till. Rend ad' dress for particulars. F. TRlfEI. 7 scnooi St.. Awsun, sane. SALESMEN A Month and rule, M umm SAMPLES rata, ret sc. STAMP a l arosTxaaco,! cms WANTEDi AGENTS Secelpt Soliu Ourstbeonu, one gen. alne. Brmafl. Address Chaes Puh'ngOo..ToJedo.a $66 A WEEK in yonr own town. Terms and Wasstatfrae Aaarstt-tiaiietiaia jiansu i GUNS n .-..iwaM TTl.ia f alrurn frAsV. Ores Western Gun Worts. Pittsburgh. Pa. All a.' ,- SB WW s A M KM I KfT lllT 1-W wuu tarnvw. Selling Pictorial Boot, snd Bible Prlcej duced perceut. SIUWW ruuumue w . Assail! ft si Horphlne Btklt Cared la IS OPIUM ivivz'z?- S350 A MONTH! AGENTS WASTES! 75 Beet Belling Arldee tn She worlds ... nls Aw. ai isatsii Detroit. Mloew YGUHGHAN Send for Grand Rapids, Mlcb., Business College Jour nal. Superior advantages gives. REVOLYIB FREE. over.?uicT1?TT'' (C I. tin perday at home. Bamples worth S3 a ID lU free Address STDtaoa a uo.. roruano, aa e 170 A WEEK. $13 a day at home easily made. 3 I b Costly outfit frea Addr Trn. AC. Augusta, Ma A.N.K. Cleve'd. 800 rrsvEJr trmMTMmo ro jt.DTmmTEMmxm, plea., east irsns suss. ca. Aai enrcs all naraara. from the worst In enring Tetter, Kese Bask, stalls, Cai , Casta ar XaAcAi eailow color of akin, or Tellowisb-liiua a anota and tongue con toil, yon are suffering front rcmcmy sor au raca easea in, twnss srosisBa - . - .., ------- . . ibcm. They ocrate without disturbance to ths or occupation, ror jawtMilee, Wradacaa. V w Tlcbtuca of ClMst, IMBslacsav ft sir BrwetniUsia ttmxm isnfc StsSLA SA aSas fc aa.... . - fsTWftM A WOBLtTI SBRBsaJR OMCU IjasxiATJOI. Irsy SsJUk . B. a-V W WllldVJVI. U -XS" NDIAN BLOOD SYRUP Ubtratorj, 77 IT. 3J St, lew TniCItj, IssaXB Oef IXBM Y CHT. r ' TBAXIX sTAmX.1 - Tho Best Eemedy Znown to 2Can I T)r. Clark Johnson navlng sssoelatad bimself with Mr. Sdwin Eastman, an escaped captive, loor a slave to Wakametkia, the medicine man of the tjomancnes, is now preparea to lead his aid in the introduction of tho wonderful remedy of that tribe. i ne experience ox air. nastmaa neing similar to) that of Airs. Chas. Jones and sou. of Waahinrtoa Co., Iowa, an account of whoso snflerings were thrillinsly narrated In the Kem Tork Herald of Dee. lotn. ibiB, tne iacts or Which are so widely known, and so nearly parallel, tbat but tittle men tion ef Mr. Eastman's experiences will be riven here." Tbey are, however, published In a neat vol. time orSOO pares, entitled, "Seven and Nina Tears Among the Comanche, and Apaches," of Which, mention will bo made hereafter. 8 office It to ssj tbat for several -yean, Mr. Eastman, whils a cap. tire, was compelled to gather the roots, gums, barks, herbs and berries of which Wakametkla's medicine waa made, and la still piepaied to pro vide the sa materials for the successful Intro, d action of ths medicine to the world; and assorct lb. pnblie that the remedy is the same now si whsn Wnlrf "-d. him la mtVt it. Tir.V.vnafVla ths TrTefUcfllS HftB Tf nthlnr has bees added to ths medicine ana nothing has been taken swsy. It ia without doubt ths But PrjBirixx of ths Bloos snd Ksaswsaef the SvsriM ever knosra to man. This Syrnp possesses vsneo properuee. It acta apott the Liver. seta spsa tke Kidneys. recalatee tke Bowels. t aarlBe. tke Blood. It a Blot, tke Nervest Syaterr. It p ra BBOtea Dlgeation. It fcotvrlalioe, Streastkeas ani Iawtss ratea. .... . . It esrnes OB tne via uiowtt aiia nuaa "t'anana tke vorea of the akin. Bad Indncee UeaJtky rersplraUoit. It neatralize. the hereditary taint, or poison Is the blood,wbich generates Scrofula, Erysipelas, and all manner of skin dissases and Internal hamora. There are no .pint .mpioysa in its mannracturw add it eaa be taken by the most delict, babe, oa the aged and feeble, ars saoj eaaig ragasra. m SS S)s SvasSwaSe Lii tiki 5 is Edwin Eastman in Indian Costnma. Bavstr ahs Nnra Tsass Aaoica ths Cowakchb. Asm A races. A neat volume of sua pages, being a simple statement of the horrible seta connected with the sad massacre of a helpless family, and tne captivity, tortures and ultimata escape of its two survivingmembers. For sale oyonr agents generally. Fries $1.00. The incidents of the massacre, briefly narrated. are distributed by .gents, rags of charge. jtr. aasrman. oetng almost conaianiiy m mm West, engaged in gathering and enring the materi als of waica the medicine In composed, the sola business management devolves upon Dr. Johnson, and the remedy has been called, aad is known ss Dr. Clark Johnson's INDIAN BLOOD PURIFIER. Prlos of Large Bottles $1.00 Price of Small Bottles ------- SO AbSTBttA iUV VWIUUtBlJ WSUIUUMIBHW wa rWB. aais have been cured by the use of Dr. Clark Johnson's Indian Blood Syrnp, In your own vicinity. Testimonials of Core.. A Vary Excsllsat Medielma. Clavsland, Cuyahoga Co., O. X)eor Sir.- Being troubled with Pain irfthe Back and Kidneys, and scalding of the Urine, I commenced using the great Indian Blaael Byrap, which has given me great relief. I can recommend it aa a very valuable remedy. . Mrs. E. B. EGGEBDINGEfL . Li war Complaint. - KonwaLK, ilurToa Co., O. Dear Sir.- Being troubled with Liver Com- filaiat. I tried numerous remedies without re ief. At last! was induced to try your lnsxlasn Bias si Syraw, a abort trial of which cured me- I have also Been ita beneficial results among my friends, and can, therefore, recom mend it Mas. N. WHEELER. r Disssss ef tits Lmags aad Zalwsrw ' Manspicld, Richland Co., O. Dear Sir: I have need year excellent law dian Blood Syrnp for Diseases of the Lungs and Liver, and have received such bwna. fit from it that I would not be without the med icine for ten times its cost. J. DOUGLASS. Another S offerer. "Mansmsld, Richland Co., O. Dear .Sir. Having nsed your I n d I a IS mal Syrap with very beneficial results, I can recommend tt to be a first-class remedy. . A. MORROW. For Asthma. Maksvtsxd, Richland Co., O. ' Demr Str was troubled for a long time with Asthma and Lung Disease, and after tak ing your valuable Indian Blaod Syrap I waa greatly relieved. . HENRY BEAM. AH that it is Rooomaaaadad a. Be. ' ' ' Maksfibld, Richland Co., O. . IearSir: I have used yonrreliable Indian Blaael Syrnp .nd found it to be inst aa roc. emmended. It cured me of Lung Anectiona. HENRY WEATHERBY. Dropsy Cared. . . Bau-ivlLl-X, Richlaad Co.,0. : Dtmr Sir: About five years ago I uttered from Dropsy, snd s deeply-settled Consumptive Cough, accompanied with Sick Headache. -Your Indian Bloael Syrnp cured me, and saved sn scores of dollars. Mas. MARTHA REIDi Bars Car for IdVrer Complaint. . BBt,LKvTLLS, Richland Co., O. " Dtmr Sir This is to certify thai I have ased yonr Indian Blaad Syrap for Derange ment of the Liver aad Blood, and it effectually cared me. Mas. SAMUEL SHAFFER. Utsx Complaint aad Syspapala. Bt-crrrox, Allen Co., O. -Dtmr Sir I wss afflicted with Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint for ten years, and a short trial ef veer Indian KlaeMl Swmn haa rive. me more relief than ail the doctors treatment I have received during that time, T. WILLIAMS, . A Good Blaod ParUor. " ST.v mv. Wvandott. Co.. O. Dtmr Sfr.1 hsve nsed year .acslleut In. dlnn BIoshs Syrnp for Imp.ro Blood, sad save been much be nr tied thereby. I caa also my that fat Loss of Spf ttiu a haa aa iss.1. AtRBICCA HUT, St AUPin a r 19 rtiv. S3 .yl If JMfe ii