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GREAT german ill REMEDY | |ii|jpiiijii I I RHEUMATISM. liljP' 1 ". _i|||| NEURALGIA, : iniiliHljllllililltiiliß’ j j|| SCIATICA, LUMBA6O, iln3r “si backache. |aOtJT, 1111 l l j||jl! ,uia:,i | I SORENESS || ll Wiiiillii!s!!lili CHEST, |ii Ippp' SORE THROAT, ‘ ‘ QUINSY, IlilSw -4 swellings i||M SPRAINS FROSTED FEET ears jji * AND :i|||i|l||i|l iilll|!!i SCAI - Ea ' Isay “ m "“‘ (i IP 1 'lj HEADACHE, i lli I'iiiiiiii . i ,y ; DLL OTHER PAINS lliliiiii aces . N* Preparation on earth • qiiaN Sr. Jacobs Oil aa a rafk, BUJtK. simple and cheap Kxremal Reinedv. A trialentailc Lut the oxnparatively tritf : n:r<utlay of 'iOl’k.ms, andevorjr one suficriiig with pain* . i.av- cheap and positive proof of U3 claims. lauEfiiO.VS IN ELKVEN I.ANCI’AIiES. SOLD BY All DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS IN MEDICINE. A. VOGELER & CO. Baltimore, Md., V.S.JL, •ij'iSfl i m. LTDIA E. g*SS, DISCOVERER OV LYDIA E. PS^KHA^’S VEGETABLE COMPOUND. The Positive Cure tirall UiOHC Painful CompJr.lnti and V\ cakncsne* no common to our best female population. It m 111 cure entirely tbo worst form of Female Com -lilints, nil ovarian troubles, Inflammation and Ulcera tion, Falling and Displacements, and the consequent Spinal W< aknesa, audio particularly adapted to the Change of Life. It will dissolve and expel tumors from the uterus In un early stage cf development. The tendency to can ri rous humors there is checked very speedily by its use. It removes faintness, flatulency, destroys all craving for sti nulauts, and relieves weakness of the stomach, it cures Bloating, Headaches, Nervous I’rostration, Ueuerol Debility, Sleeplessness, Depression and Indi gestion. That lecling of bearing down, causing pain weight and backache, is always permanently cured by Us use. U will at ail times and under all circumstances act in ho nnony w it h the laws that govern the female system. to; the cu to of Kidney Complaints of either sex this Compound is unsurpassed. i.ym v k. riMiimrs vegetable com- IMUIN iiis prepared at 213 and 2.T> Western Avenue, l.yun, Mas'j. Price §l. Six bottles for $Ti. Scntbymaii in the form of pills, also in the form of lozenges, on receipt of price, $1 per box for either. Mrs. Pinfcham freely answers all letters of inquiry. Send for pamph let, Address as above, Utentton this /Viper. No family should bo without LYDIA. K. PI Nit HAM'S X.IVFII PIi.T.S. They cure constipation, biliousness, aud torpidity of thep-■ • SI cents per bur. I’OK SALK !t V BKlJtitilSTA? ■ry Form nets i:i gs e diseases of the || | Liver, Bowels aid Kidneys, w QB This combined action (fires it wonderful U I J itowi rto cure aU diseases. ' Bp U WHY &KE WE S5CK?|j Hj cause we allow these great organs to &■-W5 mm come clogg, dor torpid fund ixdsonoushtnnors H LJj ‘jee tin is/ore forced into the blootl that should VI n BILIOUSNESS, TILES, CONSTIPATION, y KIUXEY complaints, urinary fl DISEASES, FEMALE WEAKNESS, M AND NERVOUS DISORDERS, B ■9 h’j causing free action of these organs and rn ci dot ing their jmcer to throw off disease. |j Why Suffer Bilious pains and achosl B Why tormented with Piles, Constipation.'ij "hy frightened over disordered Kidneys! E Why endure nervous or sick headaches! Si £| Why have sleepless nights.' L.i y F* Ivl DNEY-WORT and rejoict in health P n _- - ’lt is piltlip in Dry Vegetable P’orm, in tin L ■ B f d' viis makes six quarts kj ft -"Alsoin i.lquidForm.veryConeentrutei. fig of those that cannot B M t Kwudily prevxVn-it. lifts u-itli riisaUtffency * FO either forth “ w ' ' ■ B GKT IT OF YOUR DKTTGGIST. PRICE, *41.00. , I*2 MFI.I.S, RICHARDSON A CO., Prop's, |k (Will send the dry post-paid.! 11l ill IVi.TOX. VT. A PAYNE’S FARM ENGINES Vertical and spark-arresting Eng ties from 2 to 12 horse-power, mounted or unmounted Rest and cheap est Engines made. $l5O upwards. Send for Illustrated Catalogue for information and prices to . n . I*A >XK *V so.vs. •*"y 1 Corning. Xew York. and you are a man of business, weakened by the strain of Pp your duties, avoid stimulants anti use s§s fwre Bwxmsf i you are a m.\a cf letters, toiling over your midnight) work torestoro brain nerve and waste, use t? von are young and suiTerir.g from any indiscretion or dissipati-.u ; it you are married or single, old or fyoonp, suffering from poor health or languish- mg on a bed of sickness, rc Iv on B Whoever you are. wherever you are. whenever you feel that your system needs cleansing toeing or stimulating, without intoxicating, tai-e daveyon linspepsia, kidney or urinary complaint. tlia <3 easeuftho stomach, bouyls, hJood,liver,oi ntr< eat Vcu will bo cun j if r , : • If you are simply weak: ead low spirited, try it I P.uy <£. Insist ui>on it. Tour druggist keeps it. It may save your Mfe. Iv hue saved hui’reds, ilopC ,1-k C*ire!tlieswecU:st,Bal'estKt:dbesl, Aik children. Tn, i lop da.i for Stomach, Liver and ICi,lceys, is sapcr.or to all others. Cares by absorption. IS is perfec t. Ask dn.ggi.U. D. !. C. is an abjointe aedimshtebb cere for drunken sss. use of e-iVM opium, tobacco or narcotics. syvcirxvj Af jve (oldby dnsjjists.llop Bitten Mfg.,Co., Rochester, N. V. A STFiIY BKOM\.) With her chin upon her hano. And her elbow on her knee, Tis not hard to understand What the maiden s thoughts must be: With her face with rapture beaming. And her eyes upon the floor. She is thinking, she is dreaming Of the man she does adore. Then she lifts her eyes of blue To a dress upon a chair, But. although that dress is new. Sure her thoughts cannot be there. Ah. a smile of pleasure flutters Gently o’er that face so pure. As her thoughts she softly utters: “I will cut it Pompadour." — Pud:, A STRANGE LAND. I • ! I came home from work tired and weary, and, after supper, I seated my self in front of the fire, filled my fa vorite pipe and began to smoke. Smoke generally has a soothing effect !on me, but to-night I felt ugly and (cross. I was tired of work. Toil as I hard as I would, it seemed impossible jto get ahead. The office grew daily more unbearable, and I sighed for a change, cursed my poverty and all the I deprivations to which it subjected me. “Work! work! work!” I said to my self. “year in and year out, to keep body and soul together, and when un able to work longer, then die. Such is life.” I had mused for some time over my hard fate, when I gradually became aware that a sweet feeling of calm and repose was stealing over my drowsy senses. I could not account for it in any way as I had not even taken one glass of liquor the whole day long. “Oh!” I murmured, “I am happy, if it could always be like this, no work forever. Oh! for a land where work is never heard of. How quick I would lly there. Oh! everlasting bliss.” Suddenly the room seemed to grow brighter, and, looking up I saw a figure robed in white and \\ ith snowy wings standing near me. The face of the figure was one of exquisite loveliness and perfect calm. I was not frighten ed. The beautiful mild look upon the countenance of the figure gave me no cause for alarm, so I said: “Who are you?” “A spirit,” answered the figure. “Apple-jack or Rye?” “Rash mortal, beware!” said the spirit, with a frown. “Well, what do you mean by com ing around here on a winter’s night with only a night-gown on. Why don’t yon buy an ulster?” “Fool! vain fool!” said the spirit. “I come to aid thee and thou dost mock me; art thou aware that I know all things?” “Is that so?” 1 replied. Where’s the cat?” The spirit only frowned, and so 1 said: “When will Tammany disband?” No answer came from the spirit, but I fancied I saw him wink his left optic. “Do you know who wrote the ‘Morey letter?” I imagined the sprit grew nervous, so 1 said: “Being as you are from the other world, and no doubt pretty well posted on the affairs of your own country, will you please tell me the probabilities of Jim Bennet ever wearing a white robe and a banging a tin harp at a celestial picnic?” The spirit gave a frightful groan, and I thought I would no longer converse on personal matters. “Well, who are you anyhow?” I ask ed. Are you a delegate in disguise from the committee of one hundred hunting up recruits for the party?” “Rash mortal!” said the spirit; “I was flying through the air and heard thy complaints against toil. If thou art weary come with me and rest!” “Well, you’re a brick, after all,” I replied. “Put it there; and if you will take a seat for a few moments I will rush the growler.” The spirit looked at me in a melan choly way as if it did not understand. “Have a cigar then as you don’t drink!” “Foolish mortal, come with me if thou wouldst toil no more.” said the spirit in a deep voice, “I’m your oyster,” I replied. “Be it so,” said the spirit. The spirit waved its hands over me and in an instant all grew dark. I heard a loud buzzing in my head and felt myself carried through the air at a terrific rate of speed. At last I felt myself set gently down and heard the spirit say: “Look!” I opened my eyes and looked. I shall never forget the sight. I was in a beautiful country; the air was balmy and perfumed; the most charming and exquisite flowers and trees grew in great profusion and endless variety as fur as the eye could reach. Rare birds of varigated and and brilliant plumage flew from tree to tree, singing in melodious harmony; brooks of pure water which reflected all the hues of the rainbow, babbled and laughed be neath the trees. A peaceful calm pre vailed and a feeling of infinite rest stole over me as I viewd the beauties of the landscape before me. “Where, oh where am I?” I asked the spirit, by my side. “This,” said the spirit, “this is the land where no man works.” “For Heaven’s sake,” I said, “don’t let Abe Hewitt know it, or he will be here with Thompson, Cooper and a lot of heelers, and commence to reorgan ize the country in twenty-four hours after they arrive.” The spirit smiled. “No man enters here without my aid,” he said. “Ah!” I exclaimed, “you are perhaps Chairspirit of the committee on Organ ization. Do they ever try to work the ‘boodle racket’ on you?” “Rash mortal, cease thy mockery!” said the spirit. "L assure yon, my dear spirit, that Messrs. Foster, Goodwin, Helbig and Haffen did not think it was mockery.” “I know not of what thou speaketh. 1 heard thy complaints against thy daily toil and came to thy aid. Here m this place no man works. Go forth and enjoy thyself.” “But I don’t see what I’m to eat,” I said. “Fruit,” said the spirit. “Great graft,” I replied. “Wh at?” thundered the spirit. “I remarked that I supposed that there must be great graft to have such tine fruit,” I answered. “Farewell!” said the spirit, and he vanished in the air. ell,” I said to myself, “I’ve struck a picnic at last, Xo more toil, nothing to do but eat and sleep. Xo more of fice work for me.” i went over to one of the trees and oft - an apple and ate it. It tasted good and I ate several more, as I was rather hungry. I admired the scenery, and wondered if I would be missed at my boarding-house on the mundane sphere: and. as I o\ved the landlady a week’s board, I felt positive that she, at least, would cherish my memory. Then, again, I thought of my old com panions, and tried to imagine what they would think if they saw me pick ing* apples off of an ethereal apple tree. Then I thought I was Adam in the Garden of Eden, but then I had no female companion. Oh! the pleasures of being a celestial tramp! My pen can never express them. All was comfort and joy, al though I did hanker after pork and beans and a little rye and rock. Earth, I thought, has a few good things, too. After 1 had enjoyed a sweet rest I started out on a walk to view the sights. Everywhere I went new beau ties met my eye and all my senses were charmed and delighted. Hark! what was that? A noise sounding like the voices of men in a quarrel struck my ear. Is it possible,” I said, “ that lam to see other human beings, too?” The voices grew louder, and louder, and at iast I saw a large body of men come from behind a hill, walk a few paces and halt. The men were a rag ged lot, and all were gesticulating wildly. I spirted off at good pace and soon reached the meeting placed. I walked to the center of the excited mob and said: “ Has the convention made a no mination?” The whole party, as soon as they heard my voice and had re covered from their surprise, made a rush for me. and all tried to grasp my hand at once. “ When did you arrive, and how are tilings below?” they asked, simultane ously. “ Take it easy, gentlemen; take it easy,” I said, “and I will give you all the information which I possess.” After answering any number of questions in relation to most all things in life, and noticing how eager the men about me drank in my words, I observed an old man coming toward me, who said; “ Has Tammany dis banded?” “ Xo,” I replied; “ it is stronger than ever.” “ Men!” cried the old man, “ that fellow who arrived here a month ago, dressed in a swallow-tail coat and silk stockings, is a liar!” “ How?” cried the men. •'Whyhe said Tammany had dis banded, and here is a gentleman from New York who says Tammany is stronger than ever.” “Punish the liar!” cried the men, and a rush was made for a little fel low dressed in a ragged swallow-tail coat, but he managed to escape, and went, I know not where. “ Well, gentlemen,” I said, “ please answer me a few questions.” “ Certainly,” said the old man re ferred to. “ Well, why is it you are all clothed in rags and have such melancholy faces? There is no work to do here, and you should all be happy.” “ Work, work, blessed work!” sighed ill the men in one breath. “ What!” I exclaimed; “ praying for work? Why I was just congratulating myself that my work was over forever,” “ Foolish youth,” said the old man, “ listen. Once I was discontented with my lot in life, and fancied myself a slave and raved at fate. One night a spirit came to me and asked me if I wished to toil no more. * Yes! yes!’ I cried, and hither 1 was brought, I know not how. For a while I was happy and contented in this beautiful place, but soon I began to crave for earthly things. I had the companionship of men, for new arrivals were frequent. We were happy for a while; but alas! our clothing began to grow ragged. We craved meat, but no animals inhabit this place. All is loveliness and idle ness. We grew cross and discontented, and quarrels and lights often arose. As we have no work and nothing to think of, our minds grow dull and stu pid. We become beasts instead of men. ’Pis true this is a beautiful place, but still it is a prison.” “A prison?” I exclaimed, “Not much; I leave by the next train.” The old man smiled n sad smile and said: “Alas! we can return to earth no more. Soon your miml will grow clouded and yon will become insane on account of having nothing whatever to occupy your thoughts.” “ Horrible!” I gasped. “Is that true?” The old man pointed to his compan ions, who had seated themselves on the ground and were gazing about with a stupid, vacant air. “ Once in a while, when anew per son arrives, they brighten up for a lit tle space of time, and their reason sometimes returns; but then they are sure to lapse back into their former condition. I myself am growing more stupid ,every day,” said the old man, sorrowfully.” “ Well, I’m in a nice mess,” I said, “ If I could get hold of that Spirit who roped me into this celestial lunatic asy lum I’d knock his lung out. He’s too fresh, and thinks because he’s got wings he can put a man in an asylum with out commitment papers.” Beware!” cried the old man, and, on looking around to see what was the matter, I saw the Spirit behind me. “Ah?” I cried. “Good evening. How do you do? Are you going to the ball this evening?” meaning the earth. “Rash being, is this the return for all my kindness?” said the spirit. “Your kindness be hanged! You’re a white-robed snoozer coming down to earth and telling us people of the grand, easy times you’re going to give them. You’re an old lunatic-maker. Take me back at once, as I want to he at the office at 8 a. m.” “Foolish mortal, hast thou at last found out that no pleasure is so sweet as that which thou worketh for, and that toil is far better than stupefying idleness?”. “Oh, bother that! Are you going to take me back?” I cried. “Xo,” said the Spirit. ■‘V\ ell, tell me where the ticket office is and I will go myself.” ‘‘Here thou art, and here thou wilt remain forever,” said the Spirit. I threw oft' my coat, rolled up my sleeves, and said: “Look here, Mr, Spirit, I’m just go ing to kick your lung out,” and I struck him on the shoulder. The face of the Spirit grew dark and threatening. He raised up his arm and struck me a tremendous blow on the head, I heard a terrible screech, and found myself on the floor, the rocking-chair upset and my favorite pipe smashed to pieces. I picked my self up and thought it all over. So* I had been dreaming; but it taught me a good lesson which I shall not soon for get. I went to bed. and the next morn ing to work, whistling as I went that lively air, “I'll be Gay and Happy Still.” Zach Hickory. Mayor Harrison and the Chicago firemen were entertained at dinner at the Spanish fort, near Xew Orleans, re cently. IN A NUTSHELL. The Picayune disconsolately says that there is' not a strawberry in New Orleans. Signor Salvini is to act in England this year, appearing first at the Drury Lane theater. Gen. Sam Cary has turned evangel ist and hopes to rival Moody, His present field of labor is Tennessee. The citizens of Fremont, 0., will ex tend a public reception to President Hayes on his return home. Russia has a Count Schouvalotf. but Chicago to-day has so many ahovel-offs that they can’t be Counted. It is proposed to build anew opera house in New York, to cost 11,500,000. Doubts are expressed as to its success. The Astor family, of New York, own 1)100 dwelling houses, and most of them of the brown-stone-front class. Donn Piatt has withdrawn from the W ashington Capital, and proposes to retire to a hermitage in Ohio. Mile. Bernhardt plays in Grand Rap ids, Mich., to-night. She has been the victim of the recent railroad blockades. General Keifer, of Ohio, has an nounced himself as a candidate for speaker of the next house of represen tatives. General Garfield has received a con gratulatory dispatch from Cyrus W. Feld, of New York, on the 4th inst., dated at Bombay. President Garfield and his family occupied their old pew in the Chris tian church in Washington yesterday. The church was crowded. Miss Potter, the eldest daughter of the Hon. Clarkson Potter, of New York, is engaged to marry Mr. Leslie Cotton, of Wyoming Territory, Princess Marie, the eldest daughter of the Comte de Paris, is a beautiful girl of 14, with a wealth of golden hair, a fair complexion and large blue eyes. Massachusetts intends that the small-pox in that state shall not get among the people. They have it pent up within the walls of the state prison. Ex-President Hayes and party re mained over Sunday at Altoona, Pa. None of them were injured in the col lision at Severn Station Saturday after noon. “Mop-heads” is the name that the female aesthetics who make London so ciety' ridiculous go by. It’s the way they wear their hair that earns the name. Mr. Edward McPherson, of Pennsyl vania, is a candidate for first, and Mr. Chauncey I. Filley, of Missouri, for second, assistant under Postmaster Gen eral James. Ex-Goxernor Washburn, of Wiscon sin is now so far recovered as to be able to leave his bed, and will leave La Crosse for the Arkansas Hot Springs as soon as the trains begin running reg ularly. Charles Dudleys Warner, says a news paper, ss an “ingeniouscontrivance for the diffusion of the prejudices of the few among the many,” Mr. Warner is an editor, and of course speaks for himself solely*. Leopold Rothschild, just married to Miss Perugia, is an excellent skater. One day' he skated his name into the ice at Hyde Park, London, when an other skater added the legend; “Pay the bearer $50.000,000,” The anxiety of Paul Boynton has been relieved by a letter received by bis mother, dated the (sth of January, which said that he had gone to the in terior of Peru. Rev. Dr. Theodore L. Cuyler, of the Lafayette avenue Presbyterian church of Brooklyn, will sail for Europe in the Bothnia on March 20, on a six-months leave of absence. A Chicago merchant, all covered with snow, was asked one day last week how business was, to which he replied “Our firm name has changed to Doolittle & Sitmore.” Ex-Governor Coburn, of Skowhegan, is the richest man in Maine. He gives large sums to schools and churches in different parts of the state now and then when the benevolent mood is on. Three hundred and thirty-six per sons over sixty years of age died in Boston last year. There were two cen tennarians, and singularly enough, both were men. One is said to have been 107 and the other 101. The dinner to Secretary Sohurz in Boston is to oceur on some day between the 15th and 20th of March. Among the signers to the letter of invitation are John M. Forbes, Martin Brimmer, Thomas Talbot, James Freeman Clarke, Edmund Quincy, Francis Parkman, Charles Francis Adams, Henry W. Longfellow and Oliver Wendell Holmes. The university of Pennsylvania has scooped its esteemed contemporaries. It conferred the degree of Doctor of Laws on Gen. Garfield last Tuesday. Dr. Garfield will be liable to arrest, however, if he practices medicine un der that title in Wisconsin when the medical bill becomes a law. Mr. Thurlow Weed is writing his me moirs—a work undertaken at an earn est appeal of Gen, Winfield Scott. Mr. Weed says that he has a rich mine of material in letters covering a period of more than half a century. But age and its infirmities seriously embarrass bis progress, and the twelve or thirteen hundred pages now written only bring the work down to 1838. President Garfield’s class at Williams College has not only furnished a Presi dent, but a Treasurer of the United States (Gilfilland), a member of Con gress (Jacobs) and an Assistant Quar termaster General (Rockwell.) General Garfield and General Rockwell have been companions and friends for many years. Olive Logan, who is on a lecturing tour, says in connection with the gen eral subject of Fanny Davenport; “It is a terrible experience for any woman to observe the signs of her loss of beau ty—the growing dullness of the eye, the lines about the mouth, the lack-lustre hair, the changing figure; but to an ac tress this gradual decay is a terror only second to death itselh” Fanny can now free her mind about Olive. Baroness Burdett-Coutts is so happy in her marriage that she wants to make all about her happy also. She has given $5 each to the tenants on one of her estates, spending for this purpose about $2,000. Substantial presents were also bestowed by her upon the persons employed upon her other estates. Rev. F. K. Wendte, of the Unitarian church at Cincinnati, formerly of Chi cago, in his sermon last Sunday, de nounced the school-board of Cincin nati as composed principally of men low in mental culture and social stand ing, and that they were failing to adapt the schools to the purposes for which they were designed. Captain Robert F. R. Lewis, United States navy, late commander of the United States steamer Shenandoah, of the South American squadron, who was returning home by the steamer City of Rio de Janeiro, as an invalid, died at sea, February 20, The body was brought to New York in charge of Dr. Franklin B. Stephenson, Past-assist ant Surgeon, United States navy. Lady Augusta Stanley, wife of the Dean of Westminster, bluest of the blue by birth, by position and by virtue of her intimacy with the queen, used to send out her “at homes” printed on the backs of postal cards; and the fact is cited as a useful and agreeable pre cedent in New York, where the distri bution of invitations is a social puzzle. It is related that Dr. James Aber nathy and Mr, John P. Abernathy, who had lived within five miles of each other in Gaston, N. C., and recently died on the same day at the age of three-score and ten. were born on the same day, and married twin sisters on the same day. Although bearing the same name, they were not related by blood. Mr. D. L. Moody is expected at his home in Northfield, Mass., about the Ist of April. The Boys’ Farm School, in which he is interested, will open on the Ist of May, and sixty applications for admission have already been re ceived. The fifteen Indian girls in the seminary at Northfield rank high in their recitations, and are a surprise to their teachers. A Baby’s Wake in Chili. When a young child or infant dies, the baby, after being cleansed, is array ed in the finest garments, and placed upon an altar in the best room in the house; a pair of wings are fastened to it, and a crown upon its head; above is hung a dove, and the entire surround ings adorned with flowers and ribbons. A guitarist is provided, who Lorn his seat in front chants and sings airs, gen erally of a laudatory and lamenting nature, for the loss of the child; but as the poncha, or drink, begins to make itself felt upon the friends who have gathered round, it then becomes a scene of mirth and gladness that the child is now an “augelito” (or little angel.) This generally continues for several days, until the body gives forth any thing but pleasant odors. This custom at the present day is more general among the lower classes, for, although it exists among the rich, there is noth ing of the boisterous style about it. A Miraculous Cure. Leavenworth, Kan., March s.— On ; yesterday morning a young lady nam ed Mary Kittel, who, seven years ago, | was converted to the Homan Catholic faith, was suddenly cured while at the 1 communion-table in the Cathedral of I the Immaculate Conception. She fell down a flight of stairs October, and be came paralyzed in her left leg. She began the nine prayers before Lent nine days ago, and on going to the communion-table had to use crutches. After the usual prayers she says she implored the Virgin Mary to intercede for her. When she started to go away she forgot her crutches, and went away without them, apparently as well as ever. She was interviewed to-day, and says the cure is undoubtedly a mira cle. She is a very respectable young lady. The affair causes considerable excitement. Parnell’s Brother Getting Rich. Americas (Ga.) Republican. The largest peach orchard in the world is not in Georgia, as the papers have it, but in Chambers county, Ala., near the Georgia line. It contains 250 acres, and has yielded $70,000 worth of peaches. It is owned and cul tivated by Mr. John Parnell, a brother of the Irish agitator. He came to this country some ten or twelve years ago and bought an old, worn-out cotton farm, which he has converted into this immense peach orchard, and is always the flrst to have early peaches on the market, for which he receives almost fabulous prices. Tie is getting im mensely wealthy at the business. Sound repose is so essential to good health that we feel surprised to know any one would risk loss of rest from a Cough or Cold, when a bottle of Dr. Bull’s Cough Syrup wcmld give refresh ing slumber. The young Count Andrassy, son of the distinguished Austrian Minister, is a sort of universal genius. He has a clever and original mind, is devoted to art and himself an artist, and is a high bred man of remarkable personal at tractions. [Battle Creak, (Micb.) Daily Journal.] Upon being spoken to concerning St. Jacobs Oil, our fellow townsman Mr. Theodore Wakelee, said: J had been suffering with rheumatism, and obtain ed the greatest relief from the use of St. Jacobs Oil, It has also been used in my family for some time, and has never been found to fail in giving prompt relief. Pope Leo XIII, has sent the Sultan a splendid mosaic table, as a token of good-will, on the occasion of the eleva tion of Mgr. Hassoun to the Sacred College, and the Sultan has returned thanks for this “precious souvenir,” which has been placed in his private cabinet. South Bend Evening Register. When certain powers are claimed for an article, and everybody testifies that it does more than is claimed for it, to gainsay its worth is useless. This is the substance of the SC Jacobs Oil rec ord —- A St. Louis paper says that Mapleson would like to give a few operas in Kan sas City, if lie could make arrange ments in advance for elling the coon skins, wolf scalps, and cordwood which he would be obliged to accept as legal tender for seats. A Goad Housewife. The good housewife, when she is giving her house its spring renovating, should bear in mind that the dear in mates of her house are more precious than many houses, and that their systems need cleansing by purifying the blood, regulating the stomach and bowels to prevent and cure the diseases arising from spring malaria and miasma, and she must know that there is nothing that will do it so perfectly and surely as Hop Bitters, the purest and best of medicines.— Concord, X. H. Patriot. m Gen. Garfield has sold his cows. Oth er people want to try that milk. ■•llotliei' ka Ko covered.” wrote an Illinois girl to her Eastern rela tives. “She took bitters for a long time but without any good. So when she heard of the virtues of Kidney-Wort she got a box and it has completely cured her, so that she can do as much work now as she could before we moved west. Since she has got w r eil everyone about here is taking it.” —See adv. Fifty ladies, > aembers of the Woman’s Christian Temperance Union, will wait upon President Garfield soon, and present him with a portrait ot Mrs. Hayes, to be placed in the White House. Lydia E. Fink ham's Vegetable Com pound has rapidly made its way to fa vor among druggists, who observed its effects on the health of their customers. Send to Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham, 233 Western Avenue, Lynn, Mass,, for pamphlets. Join the shovel brigade, and hump yourself! Ills Last Pose. Said a sufferer from kidney troubles when asked to try Kidney-Wort. “I'll try it but it will be my last dose.” The man got well, and is now recommend ing the remedy to all. When derangement of the stomach acts upon the kidneys and liver bring ing disease and pain, Kidney-Wort is the true remedy. It removes the cause and cures the disease. Liquid (vary concentrated) or dry act equally effi ciently.—Anh. Cultivator. The Boston Herald notes that the neatest thing in Easter bonnets is a pretty face. There Is \o Happier 33an in Bochester than Mr. Wm. M. Arm strong. With a countenance beaming with satisfaction he remarked, recently, “blessings upon the proprietor of War ner's Safe Kidney and Liver Cure.” It -aved me.” ' About a quarter of the Verm on towns have elected women as superin tendents of schools. 33 vs. lien era] Sherman lV ife of the general of the I nitod States army <a y- of Durangs Rheumatic Remedy. “I have requently purchased it for friends suffering with i .ieumatism, and in every instance it worked like magic. If there is a reader of tins paper sufl’er .ng with that disease, by all means give it a trial, bead what General Logan says in next weeks issue "i tlus paper. Ask your druggist to get it for you. Ant Kail t Take. 3 on can hardly find a medicine which is at the s.iiiie time so effective an i so pieasant as Piso's Cure for Consumption. For sale by all druggists at 25 cents and SI.OO per bottle. - , “What every one says must be true.” that “Dr Seller’s Cough Syrup’’ has no equal for coughs and colds. Try it. Price 25j. -—— -♦ c The new and beautiful Emu obbries at James Morgan’s 1 >rv Goods House. 356 and MSS East Water St., Milwaukee, range in price from $2 lown to 2 cents per yard. Special bargains are offered in Towels, Napkins, etc; E imund Yates’ new London society paper is to be called the Cuckoo. FOR THE HAIR, g BURNETT'S (OCOAINE / ABSOLUTE CURE FOR DANDRUFF zT ' BURNETT'S (OCOAINE / CUBES BALDNESS AND SCALD HEAD. Joseph Burnett ,N Cos., Boston, Mass., will send free their beautifully illustrated and illuminated hand book, giving' the language of flowers and precious stones, also calendar for 1881. with much useful in formation not easily obtained elsewhere. fH SEEDS, .JIE BULBS, PLANTS. BEAUTIFUL ILLUSTUA -4S V& ted catalogue fuel. \ Mv list of new, rare and beau- v j/, iilul flowera is the besi in the country. New Glafliolus, S' > Tuberoses, Amaryllis, Roses, Carnations, choice Flower and Vegetable Seed*, Seeds of House plants, &c. The gre-t- f test collection of Lilies. 100 rare kinds. All seeds except Greenhouse, are soM in Five , Cent Papers; the best system \ ever adopted. Everything 'jW warranted true to name. See Catalogue; prices are low. r~i* The following sent by mail postpaid. 10 Gladiolus, 10 sorts named, 50c. 9 Lilies, 9 sorts named, sl, 12 double Tuberoses, 75c. All fine sorts and flowering Bulbs. Remit currency or postage stamps. My goodshave an established reputation and goto a!! parts of the world. J. LEWIS CHILDS, QUEENS, N. Y. SEEDSSSB I will give you the best Seed-;6B>yAmAlb for the least money of any In Americaor refund. Western s3et,.. Seeds are best. Mine take, the j|gf£jlL lead. Gardeners say they never "s:: JpyVm *i;est fail. I used 6000 lbs paper to print 50000 T fi I See. Is pretty Catalogues II lustrated wi th V- 01,0 "MJ cheap worth of engravings. It beats the world, prett\ worth many dollars. FREE. Prices below ISS' pook all. R. H. SHUMWAY. Rockford. 111. W Free GOLDEN DAWN or Light on the Great Future in this Life thnugh the Dark Valley and in the Life Eternal. Pays over Cftf #%#% A MONTH V*ob AGENTS Send for circular and terms. Also send address of two or more book agents and lOcents for cost of mailing, and receive the People’s Magazine of choice literature /#■ for six months. Address S’. W. XIKGLEIi A t 0.. 180 Eat Adams Street, Chicago, 111. I of oar to suit all tastes. Postage stamps taken. -err: free. T3ie Great American Tea Cos., Importers, P. O. BOX 4235. 31 & 33 Vesey St.. N. Y. American School of Telegraphy AND RAILROAD BOOK-KEEPING. Pare opportunity to become skillful Telegraph Opera tors. The constant building of new Railroads has made Operators in great demand. Institute under direct management of operators of 23 years’ experience. All graduates guaranteed first-class poslticns paying (33 to fSO monthly. Address W. M. COLE, Manager. Madison, Wis. P“ AGENTS' WANTED FOR TH E ICTOHIAL HISTORYofthe WORLD Embracing full and authentic accounts of every nation of ancient and modern times, and including a history of the rise and fall of the Greek and Roman Empires, the middle ages, the crusades, the feudal sys tem, the reformation, the discovery and settlement of the New World, etc., etc. It contains 672 fine historical engravings, and is the most complete History of the World ever published. Send for specimen pages and extra terms to Agents. Address, Natiox.vt Publishing Cos., Chicago,’[[i A MASt Al, OF OMO S O P Ts: 2 Veterinary Practice. DtsiMaed for all Domestic Animals. SecOTd Enlarged Edition, Illustrated, This Voo'.c is specially written for the Sto-'k-rai?er, Fancier Livery-stable man, and Farmer. The directions tor treatment are plain, concise and reliable. Bent free by mail on receipt of price. Address: BOERICKE i TAFELh a otES at New York, Philadelphia, Bal' niv , Chicago, l*tw Or leans, San Francisco. Bmioeaa Establiaoed la IE AGH ERS wanted.]™ ■ Unum.ll V/steady work alls r.ring and ~ , „ „ Summer. For full particn avsaddre-- yAJo.. Flilfa. fa. reuS n ™rAStlliriE KIPPER b PASTILLES Mr* WIS. PUB. UNION, 6-12 I TUTTS PILLS? AS AN ANTI-BILIOUS MEDICINE. ire incomparable. They stimulate the TORPID LlVEß,invigorate the N ERV OUS SYSTEM, give tone to the DIQES TIVE ORQAJiTS, create perfect digestion and regular movement of the bowels. AS AN ANTI-MALARIAL iney hayeno equal; acting as a prevent ive and cure for Bilious, Remittent, Inter in it tent. Typhoid Fevers, and Fever and Ague. Upon the healthy action of the Stomach and Idver depends, almost wholly, the health of the human race. DYSPEPSIA. Itis for the cure of this disease and its at tendants, SICK-HEAD ACHE, NERV OUSNESS, DESPONDENCY, CON* STIPATTON, FlLES7~&c7Tthat" tbeaa Pills have gained such a wide reputation. No remedy was ever discover* and that acti so speedily and gently on tho digestive or gans, giving them _tone and vigor to as similate food. This accomplished, the NERVES are BRACED, tho BRAIN NOURISHED, and the BODY RO BUST. Try this Remedy fairly and y O9 will gain_a Vigorous Body, Pure Bloody Strong Nerves, and a Cheerful mmd. Price 25c. 35 Murray St., N. Y. TUTTS HAIR DYK Guay Hair or Whiskers cnanged to a Gloss'. Black by a single application of this Dye. it iu. parts a N'atura 1 Color, and acts Instantaneously Sold by Drucstistsor sent by express onreceiptot 41 Office, 35 Murray St., New York. QHICAGO PITTS'. Fort y-si xtli season of the old reliable “< 'hicouo I’itta” Seimnitars, the only first-class Airon Machine now in the market adapted for large or small jobs, horse or steam power; the only Apron Machine that threshes and cleans /lax an,l dll grain * perfect!!/. “ Cliiraao Pills” Double Pinion .1101111 led 11 or.sc Powers are the last i„ the uorld. BLACK HAWK "Yip,* Sliiafiii If you want a Vibrator, buy our Black Hawk Why? Because it is the latest improved machine in the market, having all of the merits and none of the. defects of Vibrators, Agitators, Oscillators, etc., now in use. Lighter draft and more durable, its motion is reciprocal, consequently will not shake to pieces. Thoroughly tested. Beats them all in Flax and other kinds of grain. It is simplicity itself. Turns in its own length. K. A. PiTTS’ SONS MFC. CO. - anti 9 L. .Jefferson St. CHICAGO. ILL. CONSUMPTION GAN BE CURED ! "'li. HALL’S L I BALSAM < nres ( oiisiimption, Colds. Pneumonia, Influ enza, Bronchial l)i (lieu I tics. Bronchitis. Hoarse ness. Asthma. Croup, Whooping Cough, and all Diseases of the Breathing- Organs, ft soothes and heals the Membrane of the Lungs, inflamed and poisoned by the disease, and prevents the night sweats and tightness across the chest which accompany it.□CONSUMPTION is not an incurable malady. HALL’S BALSAM will cure yon,even though professional aid fails. /•>//.’ s/; \/> \ f • ii <* ,LSf Ti IWIN LIIIHT! “The true Light, which lightctli every man that cometh into the world.” The Keaeon Light is an unucnally attractive and beautiful Sunday Sciioor. Song Book, by .1. 11. Tenney and Itev. E. A. Ilotliiian. who have had a very successful experience as song writers and composers. Their book is one of the best ever made. The Beacon Light has many noble hymns, and the sweetest of melodies. Specimen copies mailed for JtO cents: Libelal reduction for quantities. PANTATAV Choirs and Societies will do well Uflll 1 AinO, to end the musical season by per forming either a Sacred Cantata, as Hack's 46th Psalm, (sl.) or Chadwick's splendid Joseph's Bondage, (11.) or Butterfield's Belshazzar, (gl.) or try the very easy Esther, (50 cts.) or Root's al ways popular Haymakers, (sl.) or Back's classi cal Don Mania, ($1,550. > The Emerson Method for Reed Organ,‘lS erson and Mathews, is among the very best, and lias a good collection o r instrumental and vocal music. Any book mailed, post-free, for retail price. I, VOX A HLALY. Chicago. 111. OLIVER DITSON & CO-, Boston. BIST OF DISEASES ALWAYS CURABLE BY USING MEXICAN MUSTANG LINIMENT. OF HUMAN FLESH. OF ANIMALS. Rheumatism, Scratches, Bums and Scalds, Sores and Galls, Stings and Bites, Spavin, Cracks, Cuts and Bruises, Screw Worm, Grub, Sprains & Stitches, Foot Rot, Hoof Ail, Contracted AXuscles Lameness, Stiff Joints, Swinny, Founder^ Backache, Sprains, Stralu.j Eruptions, Sore Feet, Frost Bites, Stiffness, and all external diseases, and every hurt or accident For general use in family, stable and stock yard itu THE BEST OF ALE LINIMENTS Sm "ir We will send The Literary Guest (a nuroroo‘h il lustrated Family bsory Paper) or. trial three l O’;." 1- cts. (or five 30. postage stamps) ““t.*.?p: rtU res size ber, wo will give free one pair of elegant Or. j intr Jduce LxlCmches. Wo make this off'r simply >“® iodine., well oar Paper and Elegant Oil Premiums in wiii t>i . want knowing where they are ones seen bond re j pj,., ur , 3 ed. We shall offer as above the crWhr*t<i<*W£ the White entitled, ‘‘The R.sl,” a sane ia Mountains, and 1*• At c **’ mes , beautiful and irusti • Wyoming fern ton’. I hey ~,.,1 in their perfection are Genuine Oil Pictures in tms country,an very desirable works of art. . mi a V HOW WE CAN GIVE THEM AWAY. The*,Pictures were made The Aiding, the fin.-st art fjlle.l ; it’was through yt V ih T -tThe“wbolc immense edition oftb. se chrvo.es was our that the Jt ; s cu * r f or this reason Hint wa “Tr'd/’rtiSS liii iarrt a premiums with our paper.’ Every AU&e will know what would be the value of anv picture which rue!, a celebrated art journal would offer to it.' subscribers ; and we confidently expect, offeung theso premiums, which were designed for A .1 dollar pa per. with THE GL’EST (three months for 13 cents), to secure at least aonoo subscriber, within the next two months. It barely pays for orinting. postage, and packing. Address at once, CJXASF- A CO., Weetbo.’o, Muss. VO UNO MF M Telegraphy! From ?40 to SIOO * w ll Cla month. Graduates guaranteed pay- Ing offices. Address Valentine Bros. Janesville Wis.