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Ihe f oVmt nUetin.
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY. BOLIVAR, - - TENNESSEE. THE MODERN BONNET. L. . r is it a hiU? porne of St, Ppter's! fa-ll me that It is broadly otwioefvod, crown, brim and bow. It la graml with a jrrandeur grand.jrou know; Hut. somehow. I hardly seem made on the plan Ot the irrnndrxt kind of a grand young man; A n 1 this, perhaps, is why at the play My thouirbts from Hamlet or Loar will stray. And whv to the bonnet In front I turn With '-thoughts that breatho and words that Imrn." The modern bonnet! ah. who dfiijrned ' This torment of torments to th wo b -hind? For women may weep and men may rare. The bonnet shuts out both player and stage; And sooa, with It artlrtFS turns and Jerks, fts m.mIs and dip and feminine quirks, Makes the poor wretch In the seat behind. Who has parti for his place, as good as blind. And still its challenge appears to bo: " Pooh, for the play I Just look at me! My ostrich plume, so long and h indsotne, Is worth in itself a young king's rausoin. Two toot across and one foot high lu little enough for such as L" Oh, It spreads Itself like a potentate ! And yet, do you know, I pity the pHte, The silly pate, that is under, or in. And doesn't know it commits a sin. 8he never suspects that the rights of man Are all at war with her bonnets plan; And to gaze for thro? long mortal h jura At its wide expanse, its plumes. Its flowers, Is more than a man will care to do Who hag come, one may say, with a different view. Not to gpenk of the ticket's cost. And the time and tone and temper lost And now I think of ajnaiden fair, frowned with the wealth of her clinging hair. Who weareth a turban close and trim. Her sweet face glowing beneath Its brim; And I say to myself: " If ever 1 wed, 'Twill be with a turban maid, instead Of the poor, misguided feminine soul Who llauntcth a beaver aureole." Harper" Bazar. THE BREAKING UP OP THE ICE BRIBjUE. Among the inhabitants 61 one of the little fishing villages on the south shore of the St. Lawrence River was a thrifty French !aaadiaS named Pierre Laval. His family consisted of his rosy-checked, good-natured wife, Louise the eldest child, from hor womanly ways nick named " the little mother," Jean, a Mron lad of thirteen, and the baby, whose bright black eyes and white skin made one. think of two huckleberries in a. bowl of milk. In summer there was no mote attract ive spot in N than the cozy Laval rottage, with its porch wreathed with honeysuckle, and its little plot of ground gay wilh beds and borders of bright tinted (lowers; and in winter the pantry Was always well filled, and the wood ahed piled to the very rafters With great logs; for Pierre was a good provider, and by working hard at fishing during the summer months and at lumbering in winter, he managed to earn consider nble money, and instead of spending: it at the village inn, he carried it home ior the use of his wife and little ones. On the afternoon of a certain Cloudy day the door of the Laval cottage opened every few moments, and Louise peered anxiously down the road. At last she f;picd the stout figure of Jean coming up the "street, and flrawing her little red Hhawl tightly over her head she ran to meet him. "Hurrah, Lou!" he cried gay ly; "tl boat is almost done, and the boys are f oing to let me have the naming of it. think I shall call it 'The Louise.'" But the girl did not seem to hear. "Oh, hurry, Jean!" she gasped, press ing her hands together nervously: " the l:iT,y!" " y Then Jean, for the first time, noticed how pale and anxious his sister's face was. I "Well, what of the baby?" he asked. H Sick, oh, so sick! he never was like this before." "And you wanted me to go on some errand P lam sorry now that I staid all night, but mother said I might if the lioys wanted me." " Your staying was all right, Jean, only everything has gone wrong this time. Word came this morning that a gang of men was wanted at the big lum beryard, and father and the neighbors went away early and will not be back before the end of the week." " But Where's Mother Barbet ? Can t Bhe cure the baby?" Louise shook her head sadly. "For one', Jean, her medloine don't seem to do any good; but slm says she has been with the great doctor over the river two or three times when he has had throat even worse than the baby's, and that he uses a new kind of medicine- a little white powder - and it always helps peo ple right off. He gave her the name of the powder, but I couldn't find it at the little shop in the village, and mother didn't dare trust me to go across the river with Jet. lie hasn't been out of the stable for four or five days, and he is as wild as a wolf." N was too small a town to be able to afford the luxury of a physician all for it-elf: besides, the people took so much exercise in the open air, and ate Mich simple food, and kept such early hours and were so strong ami healthy, that a doctor would have found but Tit tle to do. In cases of seWe sickness the people of N - always sent for the learned physician across the river; but on all ordinary occasions they depended entirely on "old Mother Barbet," the lame of whose skillful nursing and sim ple remedies had spread far and wide. It was toward the close of the long and bitter Canadian winter. Already, in some localities, little shallow pools of water standing here and then on the frozen surface of the jjt. Lawrence River showed that the sun was (retting back some of its summer heat and pow er; and the inhabitants along the shores prophesied the speedy breaking-up of the ice, tho clearing of the river, and the re-appearance oft ho long procession of stately ships sailing by on their way to Montreal. But as yet not a crack had disfigured the glittoring mass of ice which for two months had stretched out as level as a lloor, making a firm, safe bridge? between the little village on the south shore and the large town of V . If the people of the little village wanted anything from the large town, all they had to do was to harness their horses, and "Whiz" across the ice and back again in a few moments. It xvsn a thou sand times better than the slow, unre liable summer ferry: and. too. during the clear, calm moonlight nights, you could hear the tinkling of Hie bells and the sounds of gay laughter as one sleigh load after another of young people sped over the ice, bent on some merry-making or frolic. As Jean and Louise entered the cot tage, their mother met them with a sober face. How still and lonesome it seemed without the bright baby, who always laughed and put out his little hand's the moment the big brother came in sight! Jean felt eonscience-smkten when he remembered how often he had said: "Bother take the baby!" when his mother had left the little fellow in his charge for a few moments. In fact, it was but two or three days since he had been wicked enough to wish the baby dead, when he had been called in from play to rock the cradle. And hadn't the good priest told the boys of the parish school only that very week "that a murderous thought was almost as bad in the eyes of Cod as a murder ous blow." If the baby should die the boy's heart gave a great thump as he thought of it how could he, Jean Laval, ever look any one in the face again! "Take courage, mother!" he said, bravely. "I'll harness Jet, and have him at the door in a moment." Mrs. Laval wiped her eyes with the pomer of her apron and looked anx jously out of the window. "Arc you sure it is safe to cross, my son? I don't like the looks of that sky, and the weath er has been warmer lately, and there have been signs of the breaking up of the ice above us. ' " But that was far up the river; and as for the clouds, they do look pretty squally, that's a fact; but we shall be back long before the storm breaks." " Louise knows what to tell the doc tor. If he shouldn't be home, leave word for him to come as soon as possi ble, and then hurry to the drug-store and get the powder, and be sure and buy a double portion for Mother Barbet. She is coming to stay with me while you are away. Yes, I suppose it is best to go." In a few moments Jean and Louiso were snugly tucked inside the little sledge under the warm wolf-skins, and the black pony with his head down, go ing at his best pace, brought them in a short time to the river s edge. The ice was soon crossed, and, after a short drive up the main street of the large town, Jean pulled up in front of the doctor's ollice. Finding him out, he -crawled a message on the slate, and, stopping at the drug-store, he bought two bottles of the white powder, which he carefully placed in his inside coat pocket; and then they started for home. " How dark it has grown!" ex claimed Louise, as they reached the crossing-place and saw a crowd of men standing looking out on the frozen river and gesticulating earnestly; " and that sky, Jean! it frightens me to look at it." She pointed to a writhing mass of huge Inky clouds rapidly climbing tip from the horizon. The wind, which had been blowing steadily all day, had entirely died away, leaving a stillness which was almost oppressive. This ominous silence was broken only by an occasional moaning which seemed to vibrate along the frozen surface of the river. As the black pony stepped out upon the Ice, some men motioned Jean back; and, finding him determined to go on, two or three of them sprang forward and Seized the bridle. "You're young, my master, but you're old enough to know better than to venture across in the face of such a sky as that. And haven't you heard the news from up the river? the ice has already weakened in spots!" " Let go!" said Jean, tightening his hold on the reins. "Weak ice or not, I mutt cross. " But several other men had gathered in front of the pony. "Back, back, I say. shouted one. "We have had orders to stop people from crossing: but in truth, I didn't thnik there wouM be man or boy fool enough to attempt it. Don't you know tho meaning ol those clouds? The tornado may be on us at any time even now while we art talking." " But I tell you I must cross, and yoii have no right to keep me here losing time," returned Jean, flushing angrily, while Louise turned hor face imploring ly toward the men. "We must try to cross," she said, with trembling lips. "My little brothei is sick perhaps dying; we have been for the doctor and are taking back the medicine. Father is away, and mothei is waiting for us." The men looked irresolute. "Bettei to lose one child than three,''' said tht first speaker, still keeping hold of the bridle. " Let the youngsters go, neigh hot Tyrrel," exclaimeda new-comer. "It is Pierre Laval's pony, the best traveler about N . Perhaps he can get them across before the storm bursts. Think of your ow n wife left alone withad3ring baby, and waiting for medicine. Spart not the whip, my boy, and may the good Cod put such speed in yourpony'i legs as never was there before!" Jet, glad to be released, darted for Ward on his way. The same oppressive stillness continued, still the black clouds mounted higher and higher, and there was the same peculiar moaning in th ice beneath. The children had already crossed more than two-thirds of the dis tance, when there came a little puff of wind, followed by two or three violent gusts w hich caused the light sledge to swvrve to one side. The next moment, there was a heavy boom in the ice di rectly underneath them, and the air was tilled with a succession of sharp reports like the rattling of musketry. Louise, too frightened to speak, turn ed and looked in her brother's face, but she found little there to re-assure her. His oyen were riveted on a large crack in the ice before them through which could be seen the dark waters of the swiftly moving current. Obeying the sudden sting of the whip, the pony gathered himself for a spring and clear ed t he crack just as it widened to an impassable chasm behind them. A sec ond crack was crossed in the same man ner, and then Jean saw that their float ing platform was surrounded on all sides by water. "We must leave the sleigh, Louise," he said. " It will be safer lying flat on the ice." He took his knife and cut the pony loose from the sledge. "It is only fair to give poor Jet a chance for his life," he mat tered; and then seizing Ms sister by the hand, he dragged her to the strongest part of the floe just as it parted in the middle with a sudden snap. The little red sledge slipped into the water, and the pony, neighing piteously. drifted rapidly front their sight. Jean heard the shouting of voices, and through the driving rain he was able tc make out the figures of men on shore running to and fro. " Hold fast to me, Louise,"' he said, as sln gave a little gasp when the floe tilted to one side and the icy waves dashed over their faces ' we are ncaring the stationary ice b the shore. If you can but hold out foi a moment longer!" The next instant the huge blocks of ice, as they came crashing down thf river, forced the little floe on the firrv, ice, and strong arms carried the children to a place of safety. The doctor was not able to cross the river for some time; but the white pow der saved the baby's life, and the little fellow was crowing and laughing as usual several days before .Jean and Louise recovered from the effects of the cold and the fright. The. morning after the rescue of the two children, the black pony, with hij shaggy mane and ftadfl fringed with icicles, was found alive and well on a little cape Where he had safely driftei! ashore. Wide Awake. Queer Ideas of Curative Oils. Some people still hold to curious old superstitions concerning the curative properties of the oils of certain animals: and to hear the druggists tell of ih strange articles called for by some ol their customers is to be remiuded of the vagaries Indulged in by the aboriginal medicine man in his native wigwam. For instance, there are persons who pin great faith still to the virtues of rattlesnake-oil, and who believe it is a specific for rheumatic affections. A traveling quack, who announced that his cure-all was partly compounded of rattlesnake, reaped a big harvest of silver coin from crowds on the square not long ago. There is a frequent demand for pickerel oil, which is said to be a cure for deaf ness, and which is fried from the livers of pickerel. Mudturtle-oil is also fre quently called for Dy people who have stiff' joints. It has been but two or three years since all these oils were staple articles in drug-stores. Pickerel oil sold for fifty cents an ounce, and turtle oil one dollar a pint. These oils are rarely found to-day, and probably from this very reason are accredited the more wonderful qualities by the oracles. Leiviston (Me. ) Journal. Tattooing. Tattooing, or at least tattooing a practiced by uncivilised men, is an art without a history. No one, as far as we are aware, has made it the business of his life to study the development of attooing from its rude beginnings. We have not, therefore, the materials at hand for a really scientific discussion jf the evolution of "moko," as the New Zealanders call tattooing. As science becomes more thoroughly differen tiated, and as specialists arise in this branch of learning, we shall doubtless have books written on Mokology. This seems the most appropriate term' for the new study, because it sounds tautological to talk of tattoology. In the course of a few years we may be lieve that conferences of Mokologists will be held in the larger and more in tellectual provincial towns. When Englishmen first sett led in New Zealand they found that the older women had one side of their faces tat tooed, so that from one point of the view they looked like men, while the other aspect of the profile revealed them as women. Now the women tat tooed only the lines of the lips and a scroll depending from the angles ofthe mouth. They also draw fine blue lines on their arms and breasts. The prac tice of the New Zealanders shows us tattooing as no longer a torture or a kind of trade-mark', but merely a form of personal ornament. It is in this shape that tattooing sur vives among the savage and backward classes of civilized peoples, among boys, criminals and the lower classes of sol diers. This modern tattooing has re cently been made the subject of special studies, both in France and Italy. Sol diers are often found tattooed literally all over their bodies. The men who are frequently under arrest find, in tattoo ing, a help to kill time. Whole pictures copied from illustrated newspapers or the covers are often imprinted on the flesh by the use of needles and coloring matter. Mottoes are also engraved and marks of trades, or religious and patri otic emblems, arc very common. Places like Loretto and other centers of pil grimages are also centers of the art of tattooing. Sacred signs are stamped, for a small charge, on the bodies of the pilgrims, and this practice actually pre vails in Jerusalem. In Paris and other great towns there are professional tat tooers, and the cost of a really elaborate design may reach 12f. or even 20f. Man kind is naturally prone to relapse into the barbarous customs of the past, and there can be no better proof of this than the extent to which tattooing is prac ticed in the armies and prisons of France and Italy. Indeed these tattooed civil ized men have sunk even below the standard of the barbarian of New Zea land. Civilized tattooing is mechanical in method, and trivial or disgusting in subject, while the "moko" of the New Zealanders is designed on sound princi ples of decoration. The recent French and Italian re searches prove that tattooing in Europe is chiefly confined to men. Roger Tich borne wished to tattoo his cousin, and Mr. Payn tells, in the Bclgravia Christ mas number, a very moving tale of a young lady of rank who tattooed her arm with the name of "Tom." School- firls should remember that, however evoted they may be to "Tom" at the age of fourteen, at eighteen they will find the indelible token of this affec tion rather inconvenient. But, if all tattooers were as expert as the Dyaks, ladies who love blue china might con sent to be tattooed. The hands of a Dyak woman in Mr. Carl Bock's "Head Hunters in Borneo" have the most beautiful blue ornaments, in the most exquisite taste. We have known es thetic ladies who tinged their nails with henna; from this to tattooing a la Dyak is but a short step. Whether young dandies should tattoo themselves is a question that may be left to the culti vated taste of long-haired lads who al ready wear bangles and bracelets, The first young man tattooed in Nankin blue will doubtless have a success, but imitation might prove monotonous. It is certain that Europeans will find no better teachers in this art than the china-collecting, head-hunting Dyaks of Borneo. --London Saturday Review. The Timber Supply. From the census bulletin of the. Gov ernment officer in charge of the lumber statistics in the Department at Washing ton, the following interesting figures to builders, as well as lumbermen, have been taken: The white pine supply of Wisconsin is put at 41,000,000,000 feet, and tho product of the census year 2,097,299, 0C0 feet. The pine forests take in about 22,500.000 acres. The hard wood supply is estimated at 12,000,000 cords, and the product for 1880 at 117,011,000 feet. The cedar swamps cover about 1,365,000 acres, and are estimated to contain 62,800,000 posts, telegraph poles and railroad ties. The white pine supply of Michigan amounts to 29,000,000000 feet iu'the lower peninsula, and 6,000,000 hi the upper peninsula. The product for the census year was 4, 068, 773, 000 fee? in the lower peninsula, and 328,438,000 in the upper. The hard wood supply of the lower peninsula is 575,500,1 mm") cords ol wood, distributed over 20,000,000 acres. The product in the census year was 440,944,000 feet, not including 163,821, 000 staves, and 18,567. 000 sets of head ings. The hard wood supply of the up per peninsula is 124.500.ooo cords ol wood distributed over 10,000,000 acres. The pnuUiet for the census 'year was 1,145.000 feet. The tamarack and cedai swamps of theState contain 62,500,000 cords of wood. In Minnesota. Michigan and Wisconsin, statistics are given as to hard wood as wvll as pine. The standing pine (white) In Minnesota is estimated at 6,KX),000, 000 feet, and the amount cut in the cen sus year is put at 540,997,886 feet. Ol the hard wood lands it is estimated that 8. 840, 000 acres remain, capable of yield ing an average of fifteen cords of wood to the acre. The cut product for the census year amounted to 36,884,000 feet, 7,825,000 staves and 547. 000 sets heading. In Mississippi the merchantable pine has been practically removed from 912,000 acres. Outside this cut-over district there are standing 17.200.000, 000 feet of long-leaved pine and 6,775. 000,000 feet of short-leaved pine. The amount cut in the census year was 108, 000,000 feet of long-leaved' and 7,775,000 feet of short-leaved pine. The pine forests of Texas are con fined to a strip of territory about 10C miles wide and 200 miles long, lying just south of the Red River and just west of the Sabine River. During the year ending Mav 31, 1880, there were cut in the State 66,450,000 feet (board measure) of long-leaved pine, ls?6.420, 000 feet of short-leaved pine, and 68, 670,000 feet of loblolly pine. The esti mated amount of merchantable pine standing in the Texas district includes 6,093,200,000 feet of short-leaved pine, 20.508,200,000 feet of long-lived pine, and 20,907,100.000 feet of loblolly pine. In Alabama 1,282,000 acres of the pine lands have been cut over, and on croo, 000 acres the merchantable pine has been injured by the manufacture of tur pentine. Outside of these district there is standing 18.885,000.000 feet of long leaved pine and 2,307,000,000 feet of short-leaved pine. The amount cat in the census year was 245,396,000 feet of long-haved pine. In Florida the pine forests extend over the greater portion of the State, but are not, as a rule, heavy. The amount cut in the census year was 208, 054,000 feet of long-leaved pine, and the estimated amount standing is 6,615, 000.000 feet, all long-leaved pine. USEFUL AND SUGGESTIYE. -Butter Scotch Candy: One pound jf crushed sugar, three ounces of but ter, put in a stew-pan or kettle, and stir often to prevent burning. Try a little in water; if brittle it is don1?. Pour out dq the top of a battered pan, and mark it in squares. They are as good as those you buy. A little grated lemon' rind mproves the flavor. To remove grease spots, take dry potters' clay, finely powdered, scatter it lightly over the spot, taking care to eover the spot thoroughly with the pow der. Hang the garment near the fire or expose to the sun's rays for an hour or more. Brush off the clay and all traces of the grease will have disap peared. Any one who is piecing a silk quilt, or expecting to piece one, will be glad to know how to dye silk or satin a beautiful old-gold color. Take green horseradish leaves, steep them in water, make a strong dye; after dipping the silk or satin into the dye thoroughly, wash in soft soapsuds; iron while damp, laying a cloth over the silk. This should al ways be done when ironing silk or rib bon, even if it has not been washed, but simply sponged. An eminent physician says he, cures ninety-nine out of every one hundred case3 of scarlet fever by giving the pa tient warm lemonade with gum arabic dissolved in it. A cloth wrung out in hot water and laid upon the stomach should be removed as soon as it be comes cool. Dr. Revillout states that lemon juice, used as a gargle, is -an efficacious specific against diphtheria and simple throat troubles. He has suc cessfully thus employed it for eighteen years. To purify a room, set a pitcher ol water In the apartment, and in a few hours it will have absorbed all the re spired gases in the room, the air of which will have become purer, but the water utterly filthy. The colder the water is, the greater the capacity to contain these gases. At ordinary tem perature a pad of water will absorb a pint or carbonic acid gas and several pints of ammonia. The capacity is nearly doubled by reducing the water to the temperature of ice. Hence, wa ter kept in a room awhile is unfit for use. For the same reason water from a pump should always be pumped out in the morning before any of it is used. Impure water is more injurious than im pure air Fresh, ripe, perfect raw fruit is safe and healthful at all seasons of the year, and amid the ravages of disease, wheth er epidemic, endemic or sporadic, gen eral, special or local. Under proper re strictions as to quantity, such fruit a named will cure a diarrhoea, aid in re moving a cold, colic, fever, or any other disease whose treatment requires the bowels to be kept freely open; for this effect, fresh, ripe fruit is acknowledged to have; but to be used advantageously in health and disease, the following rules are imperative: Fruit should be eaten ripe, raw, fresh and perfect; it should be eaten in moderation f it should be eaten not later than four o'clock in the afternoon; no water or fluid of any description should be swallowed within an hour after eating fruit; to have its full beneficial effect, nothing else should be eaten at the time the fruit is taken. It is to the neglect of these observances that erroneous impressions prevail in many families, and to an extent, too, in some instances, that the most luscious peach, or apple, or bunch of grapes, is regarded as that much embodied chol era and death. When will men learn to be observant and reflective? Haiti Journal of Health. Feeding and Digestion. Dr. G. August in Bowen, Woodstock, Conn., at the annual meeting last week of the Massachusetts Board of Agricul ture, said on the subject of -winter feed ing and digestion that animal waste varies with the species and the individ ual, the active deer requiring a much greater amount of food than the slug gish bear; the young of all animals need also more than the mature. The blood, muscles, and fatty portions of the body may be increased or affected by the kinds of food consumed. The rearing of queen bees from ordinary eggs by special feeding is an illustration of the influence different foods may ex ert. Milk comes nearest being a uni versal perfect food: its large propor tion of water gives freedom of motion to all the atoms which make op the structure; the casein supplies the mus cle and increases growth: the sugar aids combusriorn. keeping the body warm; the fat lubricates and prevents friction, and the lime builds up bone Salt is a necessary constituent of food, but the quantity required is very small. Oilmeal is a cheap heat and fat-producing food, and should be better appre ciated in this country. One rule of feeding will not apply to all animals. The stomach of the horse is small (only half the relative size of that of a man), and it must be supplied often and in small quantities. Liberal w atering im mediately after eating is wasteful, as it washes the food along too rapidly for perfect digestion. The cow's stomach is capacious and complicated, and de signed for storing large quantities ot food. Frequent feeding here Income unnecessary, and may cause hn perfect digestion. Twice a day is often enough to feed cattle; coarse food remains in tlie large stomach from twelve to thirty hours before it is remasticated. Never let any animal become cloyed by over feeding, as it is a slow and difficult trouble to cure. Pigs make a better use of their food if it is given often three or four times a day. The diges tive power in all animals is strong, and coarse fodder may all be utilized if fed with other and richer food in due pro portion. Calves do best to suck the cow, as the saliva is then better mixed with the milk. By all means feed ani mals regularly and well, and don't have too many feeders. N. Y. Tribune. A City in Mid-Air. An old farmer and his family, consist ing of his wife and several' children, moving from Tennessee to Southwest Georgia, had encamped last Friday night a few miles above Marietta, and between midnight and day, while all were asleep in the covered wagon, he heart! some disturbance among hi? teams, and on getting up to see about it he was astonished at a bright red glare that seemed to shine out and light tip everything around, and, on looking up, he says he saw a terrible sight in the sky a large red spot, in the middle of which he saw buildings on fire and mer running to and fro. He says he plainly saw streets crossing each other, and railroads and trains oi care, but all appeared upside down. The smoke and flames appeared to waft away toward the west till they- died out in the darkness. He says " he was frightened, and called up" his family, telling them he thought judgment day had come, and told them all to go to praying. In about half an hour it began to fade away and had soon died out, leaving them in the same misty darkness as be fore. From his description the build ings that he saw saw must fcawn. been the car-shed, the Kimball House and the Post-office, andalso those thai were burning. He said it looked to him like pictures he had seen of New York and London, but a great deal larger "al most as big as the whole sky was his expression. It could have been noth ing more nor less than a perfect mirage. The atmosphere was very misty and gave the fire a very singular and weird appearance even to those in life city. Atlanta (Ga.j Constitution. Enemies of the French. Among the hostile sects which the French have now to count in North Af rica is that of the Senoussi, founded forty years ago by the Sheikh of that name. This sect, which is now under the leadership of his son and successor, El Mehedi, ha its center of action at Djerbub, in the province 'of Tripoli, and, according to a correspondent of the Repablique Francaise, its ramifica tions extend all over Algeria. Djerbub, the seat of the brotherhood, is about three days' march to the west of Syoua. It is a small town, surrounded by ram parts, and in the center is the religious house known as the Zaouia, with the tomb of Senoussi, to which pilgrimages are made from every part of North Af rica. Upward of four thousand people reside in the Zaouia, at the head of whom is El Mehedi, regarded by his followers as the reformer of the Mo hammedan religion, whose coming the prophets have announced for the end of the thirteenth century of the hegira (November 11, 1S82). El Mehedi is a sworn enemy of the Turks, the Bey of Tunis, and the French, whom he would fain sweep into the sea with the army which he asserts will be at his command next autumn, and he expects to found a great Arabian empire in North Africa St. James'1 Gazette. A thoroughly American city has been laid out in the stake of Chiapas, Mexico. The site is a beautiful plateau of land, through which runs a never failing stream of mountain spring water, clear as crystal, full of fish, and afford ing power for any amount of manufac turing machinery, of an altitude of three thousand feet above the sea level, on the line of the Mexican Southern Rail road. It is called Allen City. Around the city are laid out and taken up twenty-four coffee farms, each touching the city plat. There will be over three mil lion coffee trees in nursery cultivation at this place within the coming year, all to be transplanted and raised to bearing within the next four years. All goods, stores and supplies, agricultural imple ments, machinery, building material, and furniture for the colonists are ex empt from duty ; also all exports and imports of productions of the country, and stock for work or breeding pur poses are exempt for ten years. The colonists thus far are from California. It is believed that the Central Pa cific Oakland ferry depot, which was formally opened with a public ball not long since, is the longest of any in the world. The train sheds on either side are C60 feet long. The two open sheds at the sides are each 330 feet long. The total represents the original esti mated length of the whole building. But to these were added two thirty-feet sheds, or, as they are termed in railroad phraseology, bents," so that the total length of the depot building is close upon 1,100 feet. The breadth is 210 feet. The mole is 6,650 feet long from the Oakland shore. For a distance of 5,300 feet it is wide enough to carry four railroad tracks and a carriage-way, or a width of about one hundred feet; thence to the end of the mole it increases to a width of 280 feet. It is estimated at the offices of the Central Pacific Rail road Company that over one million cubic yards of earth, gravel and rock have been used in the construction of the mole. A little boy called out to his father, who had mounted his horse for a jour ney : M Good-bye, papa. I love you thirty miles long." A little sister quickly added: " Good-bye, dear papa. You will never ride to the end of my love." Tony Pastor In Trouble. Tony Pastor, of New York, who is now with hit inimitable variety combination, making a tour of the principal cities of the Union, is recognized as the leading character vocalist and variety performer of the United States. He owns and runs a first-class theater on Broadway, New York City, and has gathered about him the best troupe of variety artists that could be obtained. The company has just completed a brilliant engagement at the "Walnut Street Theater, Philadelphia, and aft er the present tour they will reappear in Tony Pastor's own theater in New York City. Mr. Pastor is the originator of his peculiar school of character singing, and has made himself immensely popular, having realized by his talents a large fortune. The writer of this article met Mr. Pastor re cently at the Bingham House, in Philadelphia, and found him as genial in private as he is amusing before the public During our con. versation I inquired as to his physical health, and he replied that, notwithstanding the train upon him In the discharge of his pro fessional duties, It was excellent. He had oc casionally severe pains, either the result of rheumatic attacks or colds, but any complaints of that character never troubled him long, as he had found out a remedy for all such annoy ing affections. I asked him what the remedy was, and he replied, " St. Jacobs Oil." I then learned from Mr. Pastor that he considered the Great German Remedy an excellent prepa ration for the cure or relief of rheumatism, and that H was about the only thing used among professional people for that distressing complaint. He took bottles of it with him whenever he went traveling, and would not be without it, and knew that it was very popular with a number of members of his own com pany. A conversation held subsequently with various members of the organization revealed the fact that 8t. Jacobs Oil had been perform ing most invaluable service for them in the way of curing them of rheumatism. Nearly every artist in the troupe used it, and was en thusiastic in its praise, and the writer was really forced to the conclusion that Tony Pastor was certainly in luck in having so valu able an article known and employed by his inimitably good company of performers, for it enabled every one to be always in his place, thus insuring comfort to the management and genuine satisfaction to the public Tony Pastor would certainly be in trouble without 8t. Jacobs Oil. At least, other managers whose artists have been temporarily unsup- -plied, have noticed the difference between St. Jacobs Oil in stock and St. Jacobs Oil out of stock among the members of their compa nies. iY. r. Clipper. THE MARKETS. NEW YORK. February 17, 1S82. 12 25 1 1 H 9 on 1 35 1 37 M 49 18 00 UK r, 5 50 C ATT i ,K V. x no rt 8 COTTON Middling.' FIXUIt Good to Choice WHEAT No. 3 Red Tio. 2 SprinK CORN So 2 OATS Western Mixed PORK Standard Mess ST. LOUIS. COTTt N Middling BEEVES Choice. Fair to Good- Native Cows Texas Steers HOGS Common to Select.... SHEEP Fair to Choice FLOUR XXX to. Choice WHEAT No. 2 Winter No. a ' CORN No. Mixed OATS No. 4 RYE No. 2 TOBACCO Dark Lugs Medium Dark Leaf HAY Choice Timothy BUTTER-Choiee Daffy EGGS Choice POKK Standard Mesa m 0O Sj ST e 47 0 17 40 a M 25 m oo a so 00 o 50 Hi T7 a 20 0 5t a M t m; a ih a oo a oo a 00 50 00 00 H 38 1 65 43 97 b 50 11 00 16 00 38 18 19 00 IS 11 37 25 17 so 17 10 35 22 IS BACON Clear Rib LARD Prime Steam WOOE Tut)-washed,modium Unwashed CHICAGO. CATTLE Exports ".. 6 HOGS Good to choioe 6 S II E E P Good to choice. 5 FLOUR Winter 6 Spring 5 WHEAT No. 2 Red No. 2 Spring 1 CORN No. 2 OATS-No.2 RTE PORK New Meoa 17 KANSAS CITY. CATTLE Native Steers 8 Native Cows S HOGS Sales at 6 WHEAT No. 2 1 No. S CORN No. 2 Mixed OATS No. 3 NEW ORLEANS. FLOUR High Grades OORS White O ITS Choice HAY Choice 3 PORK Mess 18 BACON Clear Rib pOTTON- Middling io a 6 60 7 00 5 50 8 00 (XI ea M M 21 9e n M 90 m M J 14 :i a m m tt m a i a a a 'a a a a (! 75 i'is 57 41 82 17 75 6 35 3 75 6 30 1 15 96 58 48 7 B 85 53 24 Oil 19 00 11 11 n 46 a -i a 52 a oo a 50 a ... m Playing upon the violin is claimed to cure nervousness. The longevity of musicians has been estimated or av eraged, and places the performers on the violin in the lead, 67 years. Pian ists come next at an average of 65 years i composers, 64 ; performers on the cor net, flute and clarionette at 63, and the lives of singers average 66 years. Mcmcal: Jones, on hearing a band of "picked musicians" torturing a tnne at a recent concert, said: "Ah, I Understand they were picked before they were ripe 1" "All through advertising," remarked ex Mayor Gregory to lis as he went homeward with a bottle of St. Jacobs Oil, " that! bought this. Your paper contains so many wonderful cures of course they are facts and so I thought I d try a bottle for therheumatlsm. ' Madison ( Wis. ) Daily Democrat Genius makes u observations in short hand; talent writes them out at length. Somebody's Child. Somebody's child is dying dying witk the flush of hope on his young face, and some body's mother thinking of the time when that dear face will be hidden where no ray of hope can brighten ft because there was no cure for consumption. Reader, if the child be your neighbor take this comforting word to the mother's heart before it is too Tate. Tell her that consumption is curable ; that men are liv ing to-day whom the physicians pronounced incurable, because one lung had been almost destroyed by the disease. Dr. Pierce's " Gold en Medical Discovery" has cured hundreds ; surpasses cod liver oil, hypophosphites, and other medicines In curing this disease. Sold by druggists. Esthetic editors have their paste made from sun flour now. Boston Commercial Bui UUn. Trulh is Mighty. When Dr. Pierce, of Buffalo, N.Y., announced that his " Favorite Prescription" would posi tively cure the many diseases and weaknesses peculiar to women, some doubted, and con tinued to employ the harsh and caustic local treatment. But the mighty truth gradually became acknowledged. Thousands of ladies employed the "Favorite Prescription" and were speedily cured. By druggists. A failure in a srood cause is better than a triumph in a bad one. In the cure of severe coughs, weak lungs, spitting- of blood, and the early staares of Con sumption, Dr. Pierce's "Golden Medical Discov ery" has astonished the medical faculty. While it cures the severest coughs, it strengthens the system and purifies tht blood. By druggists. General Sherman ought to be happy. Tea deserters were captured last week. Tuis in creases the regular army fifteen per cent. Burlington Hawkeye. Bficmd rrnm Deafav , William J. Coughlan, of Somerville, Mass., ays: "In the falTof 1S76 I was taken with a violent bleedingof thelungs, followed by a severs cough. I was admitted to the City Hospital. While there the doctors said I had a hole in my left lung as bis as a half dollar. I gave up hope, but a friend told me of Dr. Wh. Hall's Bai sam tor the Lungs- I got a bottle, when to my surprise I commenced to feel better, and to day I feel in better spirits than I have the past three years. I write this hopingthat every one afflicted with Diseased Lungs will take Da. Wit Hall's Balsam for the Longs, and be con vinced that Consumption can bb cured." Also asure remedy for Colds, Coughs, and all Chest and Lung Diseases. Sold by druggists. "There!" triumphantly exclaimed a Dead- wood editor, as a bullet came through ths window and shattered the Inkstand, "l gnew that new 'Personal' column would be a suc cess." Han Francisco 1'ost. All countries that keep samples of the best products of the labor of other people, for exhibition for their own workmen, use the Charter Oak Range as a sample of the best of its kind ever made. 7-5 For DiriiTUEitiA, don't fail to use Dr. L. F.. Towxe's Diphtheria King-. The Great Pre ventive and Cure. Sold by all druggists. Mor rison, Plunimcrifc Co., Chicago, Gen'l Agents. Good dinners are only possible when you have good materials to cook, a pood cook and a Charter Oak Range to cook with. 9-3 Call fof L. E. Ransom Butter Color. In sist !u your merchant getting it for you. No acid or alkali; harmless as butter. It is Just the thinarin St, Louis.when anew relaui an! or boarding-house is started, to advertise that they use the Chaiter Oak Range; it draws. 8-4 An inferior article is dear at any price. Re member this, and buy Frazer Axle Grease. WEATHER OR NOT. iVe admire the philosophy ot the unfortunate man, who, when everything had been swept away, said, " Well, there'll be weather and taxes left, at any rate." Alasl weather is the " yellow dog" of all subjects; everyone thinks it his special right to try to better the weather, and hurls his anathemas against " Old Probabiliti," and all who endeavor to assist him fn regulating the weather. The following communication is from Prof. Tice, of St. Louis, Mo., the renowned meteorologist and weather prophet of the West. It docs not discuss the weather but something surely of more importance to those who suffer with that painful malady he speaks of: "The day alter concluding my lectures at Burlington, Iowa, on the 2'gt of December last, I was seized with a sudden attack of neuralgia in the chest, giving me excruciating pain and almost prevent ing breathing. My pulse, usually SO, fell to 2f; intense nausea of the stomach succeeded, and a cold, clammy sweat covered my entire body. The attending physician could do nothing to re lieve me. After suffering for three hours, I thought -as I had been using Pt. Jacobs Oil with food effect for rheumatic pains I would try it. saturated a piece of flannel, largo enough to cover my chest, wilh the Oil, and appliedit. The relief was almost instantaneous. In one hour I was entirely free from pain, and would have taken the train to fill an appointment that night in a neighboring town bad my friends not dis suaded me. As it was. I took the night train for my home, in St. Louis, and have sot been troubled since. $72 A WEEK. 13adayat, home easily made. CoRtlj outfit free. Aiidr'i True 4fOo. AuBiwta, M. agents SOMETHING WANTED. 3X1 JbJXAr. St. IxjuU. MO. ICCITC Co'" mon-Y with lr. ! New AUCn I O Ri-.rlpt Hook. N'-wlr rrvlsol mil rn lartced. By mail. ti. Add rem Chase Put( Co. , Tul do, (). C i ?0n per dav at home. Samples worth 03 3 IB tU free. Acfdrfw Stinsom fcCa. Portland, lie. d4VT' MOUTH-AGENTS WANTED 0 be. 7ikw"'k.i;ingarilcIeTn Hie world; I nil- fts. CPrWrWlr Addrr-M Jmr BrauoB, Detroit. Ml. h. C BCD niV Clear profit. ApU nd for Clrca- D rCn UNI !-. JoUHW.LlTTLB.Aiunr.lc.lD, C Dfl A WEEK, in your own town. Terms and J 0 U 5 outfit free. Addr's H. HaHsU40o Portland. H. nirivii r , . far 1 BBS), with ttaprored II HEW riRR Interest TMe. Calendar, etc. SVIvtl J WW Sent to aaj a4drraa on re OeiM of t wo ThreM'at tap. Address CHAKI.ES B. H1RK3, S Delaware At.. I'M la. AfiENTSWANTED. OmCIAL X.IST ABTE TRIAL CUITEAU. 8nd :fl CLNTS in (tampt for outfit. Book now ready. KHMaB MMAKIN, ClHCINNATI, O. aja. SB BarAT TICE, CfJsSCD. ("ufT.r.rt ot Kaaal and Sroncbial 4 AT A Bit St de- HBB SB BJ wring a aura, parmaaaat cm, without LaW ruk f Duiura or azpanaa, uatil a ear SB BB aw ta ractj wlil addraaa at aoea far Car la, DR. WM. BArfSOHI, Owner Til), 1b4. TT the Cure of Coweta, Catda, Roarwnveaa, Asthma, BrwBCbltU. Croup. Infiueaxa. Whooping- Cou!i, Inclp taas dea.uiiwB, c fSoa aaij -sToanu belli.' - 3 RAILROAD GAZETTE. A JOURNAL OF TRANSPORTATION. Engineering svnd Railroad News. Pablfn1 st 78 Broadway, ww Tor. eA.se ate ABwMw pwwtiaB rrmm. Surgyon C VI JL U ill oVrilaW .Chicaao. lib SAW write THE AtTLTM AN TAYt ("Hi H aru9rlI. - FRAZER AXLE GREASE. Brat la th Wwrld. Or t. . ' erv aarkaxe ha anr Tratne-aaark la Lira" I Fr. SUI.D EVERY W H E K aV, DIPHTHERIA! mmaarwAwai a vftnTV K l.l'IM T will positively prevent thlierrlWe dleeaar, sod will post itrelT cure alar raact out f ten. Informal Ion I hat will are many 11 Tea, aent free by malt. Don't djlsy a mo, nvnt. Prevention la better than cwfe. I. s JOHN WW A CO . BOSTON, MASS.. formerly Bakqob. Mn. Fimo.ii' PcnuATiTn Pilu make new rich Moo CratamatlTfi and people who haye weak lungs or a: li ma, should use Piao'a Cure for Consumption. It ban cured f ttonaaada. Tt has not Injur ed one. It Is not bad to take. It is the beet cough syrup. Sold every where. U&c.dc SI. CHEAP FARMS NEAR MARKETS. The State of Michigan, harlnf SJ yean of linprore menta. Kill contains larg tracts a funocciiptrd Inmts suitable for farms, aoine of them subject to free settle mem under homretead lawa. and all of them for tale at low prices. A pamphlet, prepared un&tr authority nl the State, and containing a map. d aciiptlons ef tta ell tri al a. eoll. industries, crops and resources, and an account of Its lands, will besenl rVe to anyone writing for It io COMMISSIONER OF IMM IGRATION, Detroit. Mich. Cures Cough, Colds, Croup, Asthma, Consumption, Pneumonia. Whoop hog Cough I.unK Fever, and M eastlesj. IS EXCELLED BT SO OTHER KKMKIT. TRY IT. Prepared by CWaxu-ieuiSCo., Bloomlngton, 111 For Sale lly A.1 1 li-ir - SEEDS Reliable and WftlTBTltcd TrTtiieTn. T'lli mderwell an firm. I will n-'t h- braten. 1 ba the Urirt-t and t,r-' tork suiii ,000 cm -torn to prolt. ldifR unci Oardenar ay they nrrer fail. All my Ufa a S- 1 Grower. I defy all f-omi- ti -tion. I sir a morn extraa with ortloni than aomr firm fv!J. 1 hn?f V, ono T beautiful mum tmtm Guide FKKK. Hundreds f costly cfurravmsra. Kery on pteturrd.de- i rosny rntrraTinjcs. r.,rt scribed A priced, many pkt iT paid. Cheap aadfrt hi Sto. My DsSSvUtifill free psilNM )OW SS Bh !'-' Ide and t stolorrnf I a v the ounce muirwl worth many dollars. R. H, SHUKW4Y, Kockford. I1L ACCEPT NO OTHER! But be lure you receive th' original and. only trns Richardson's New Method For the Pianoforte. It Is th most aneeesafrsl Inatr-aetltsn Ttools svsr published, and alihouajh It has born licfore the puhile for nearly a quarter of a century, during; which time more than a Third of a Million copies have been sold. It shows no signs of losing !t hold aa a public favorite, bat Is at III naed sad recom mended by tbe beat teachers. It Is a BOOK WITHOUT ERRORS bavins been many times revised, and by the add! Ion, at various times, of moch valuable material. Is con ceded to be most complete, thoroughly practical and progressive, and without a superior aa an Instruction - ratios;, sjs.sa. 0LIYER DITSON & 00., Boston. Katttl.llshed 183. LYON & HEALY, Chicago. OPIUM HABIT EASILY CURED! LJ -rj . ' i ' L , T . w S . . ' SB A A A. It K uwiuui . ii.-, . , -. - infl-nin A-lBmaHTwrc nryil toglTT iat-P aiwfcata rmlitf i a the worst caec,lieu rea comfort. ablealeep; effeote cars wtiere all otJien ifalL A M Mrrmt ewitiwi A av (w jTtjl- B B0 . CW0 P1tT.9bW New sort. A lot tn all B NO OTHER MEDICINE WILL CURE A COLiiH SO QUICK AS FISO'S CURE FOR CONSUMITION. There is no other Medicine that Tastes so 'ood as 1' ISO'S CI RE FOR CONSUMPTION. It Should Do Kept Always) in the House, because It is a CERTAIN and SAFE REMEDY for CROUP, ASTHMA, BRONCHITIS and SORE THROAT. It will Cure CONSUMPTION, cotiMiiuentl- It will cure these leaser complaints, which are no ertcn Uie Forerun, ners of Consumption. 50 CENTS for th three first numbers of the hew volume of Ubmokbst's HoKTsty. Ten targ-e pictures Btel engraving and Oil. Tha best linrlnii frf lit. I... I .... I W - - (mvi.Dvi .,. i.i ir,r wwni jme. a. iarneia. J wo pieces of mti.ic Three est dress pal terns. Two hundred iilusrra, Hons. Two bondred and forty pages of ehoics literature, size bx UH, or 1 pounds of elegsnl printing-, on tinted paper, post free for fifty reals Si postage atampa. W. JKNN1NU8 DKMOKKhT r-obllaher, 17 Kast 14th Street. New York. FITS A TiKdlasf I, bbsIsb Pfcyatw clM esloHllahes mm Ofllee In "few TTork for tit Care mt EPILEPTIC FITS. From Am Journal of Med 'ins. Trr. Ab. Meeerole Hate of London), who makes a spe cial.' y of Epilepsy, has without doubt treated and eared SBore case than any other living physician. Ills lowrM has s in ply been aatonUbtag: we have heard of caae. of over year's .landing, soceceafully cored by hint. He has published a work en this disease, which he sends with a large bottle ef hi. wona-rful enre free to any sufferer who may eend their ei press and I O addrras. "fSr1!? EisTaStW ffSs 4r-?w r.rg. JCURES FITS. W 1U rmmWWVs: JC1mmmmmWk TBr only knows Specific Remedy fof .. SAMARITAN NtfRVIlUs Cures Ki llerHtc Tits. Spaams. Con, "IMoes m 4 'VS. Dance. Vlr Igo, Hysteric inaitt, liy. W;-J'" ats. niiemi atisin. WftiraljrfB. snn all Vrrvo ' I""' Tlilslntallalile remedy wfTl BotlH rlrr'.' Jilw mesas a Nerroue lerangmiiet. aud BlISB-BISBBBSaw fr nt wh. noe ib-y came, neyer tw reon n "'', .J tu.rrydea,royatUirr.ruia oX .Uaeiau to i,f the liendlltry taint or poison In the '""' f"0 "T oughly era-licatea tbe dlaeaae. and titter)! UealroM tn SAMARITAN NERVINE? Cnres FVmslc Tfeakneas i isnersi or WhIU-a. Painful M en atrnat lofi. VI' t'terua. Internal 11' si, (iravel Liflar i.-ii.t.i, i. ,,r t lis lllsjlaer. r ewootiUoa fW st the Ion of i lis aBVfiiinrsa at sight, tii-r-Is no letter remedy. During I lie i lin of life no r.-male ahouM be wJUou.J. ',' fiiervous Sreiein and glrta rcau comfort and nature a '' SAMARITAN NERVTWe! yorst art la ttial hare ever efailen ufferlng humsi ty, Tb u aeds die annually from these noxious dinga 1 h rtrnnkard drinks Honor not brants "' ' , ," forthe pleasure .f drlnVlug and Btlnf Ills f l"3Jl mile ililnkina tliat h a on hit road to rtlliv. Lis opium Kaier, he first uses the drug In Mnl qust 'un a m a Harmless sin " - , -, ,,, ?. "IS. owi destruction The h to hit owi. . i in.'i . and l.ldv'or Drinking are precisely hat en no ifflsii " as oyer eatings at Inflames i - mn4t Ul" t cr j .l i ofTT".;?.,, .f ,-mm-, Area, ami II consul."' uTle? " Like the itltonoul IS Vlflt's own rp Its - mil net staxtgh K'L-'y 7.....J. fts TwalP t on. act. i teilh lb Wit ien llael'. - ,f i re. f lrl"" Itself. Ssinsrliai ber (lie J1 , ,..," i,, ,n.ia such cases. It produces sl.-ep. s d ,)lud t p the nervous system, and resioVT a hi all hy oiidUlan. ' t i sssatss O S SVH SDITAS1 MTb 'llwfc OHinnni a es awwsss - , Cures Nervous Dyspepsia, PalptV1'"" ?f Asthma, Ilronchltls, ttd all dlseaAe. ol the urina. ,if f ans. Nm ous d hills permanent If cured oy me us lilsluvaJual'lerrmedy. To yon young, mlri'llr age old men. who are covorlng your siifli rings as in n..nri.h..li.i,i.. 1,,, ,1ni, v on can lie sa .r. forta, and make ornatnenis to society. and Jewels crown of ronr Maker. If you will. Iw surf so'P secret longer, unill It sifps your tlUMj. and a.j I.. , , I. I t . ... I I II n srsllinvSrnll'ti'iitilR n t ha Ills a iroys IBs. KiniMogn's Sniiiarltan Nervine. II will re shaiK red u rrea, am si pretrial lira decay, tmi and eutigy to the whole rtyaiem. n jour it Ion SAMARITAN NERVINE It for tby dniwiiu rvrrywlu-nv r tnnT bi hu !l n . I froYYI list. Tiu.se wini IkIi io otii s I ii f uH In' r evi dence of the curative proper: l's of Saint will pleaae eni'loae a Sent noFtage statu lln.n.l.H lniinlr ll.'slltl irlvlll i vino py of us of testimonials of cure front persons who have uard the) medicine, and aUo their pictures photographed aiur their restoration to perfect health. AUilr. es nil. . A, ,. A. KM IIMOM .V ( II., World's r,.ll. i.ll. Institute. ST. JOSIPH, ON 30 DAYS' TRIAL. Wb will send on 30 Days' Trial DR. DYE'S CELEBRATE. Electro Voltaic Belts AMD SUSPENSORIES, ) And oilier ELECTRIC APPLIANCES TO ME Suffering from Nervous Debility, boat ViielilK. Vlfoe and Mas hood mauitlng from Alms.. Ml wtlnT causes; or to any person afflicted whh Hsnns". Uses, Neiirslfla, I'srsl) ats. Bi.lnwl llifB. il l.es, I. Mine Hjeck, l i e. avnd Kidney ' ble Ruutiarssa, sswd albsr dlsewaea tb Vital Oevataa. bpeedy relief and complete restora tl'in to rvalih guaranteed 'I'lieee isrei Isr only Kleets-le A.pllaiieeii that have ever been '- '! . I upon gki'lrnllA'' i-loelea. Th lr Ihurougti rftjcaey has kern praotieally proven lb lbs most wnndei-rtsl iiirrrn. tt hesve the testi mony or Ihwsaannda who hove been wiileklw nod rwtleiallr easr-ed by Ihelr Mae. All ask of any Betas is to give Sheen la Irlail Iwr tio do va and tie rnavlarad rend at once for llloett-atled Pamphlet, art v lass all Infoi mullon, free. Address VOLTAIC BELT CO., MAKMHAM.. WH'IT. CONSUMPTION. 1 have s posit Ive re me use thousand, of tas'-. i i Ii" ali. Ill Its "1st si sniilng have neen cured. Indeed, so .trona: is tnfiunii Id Ita ' fTl.aey, that I will a ud TWo lr rrT.K.- till' K. together with a VAI. IIAKI.K 1 RKATIHK on this dis ease, to any sufferer, til i e K v ir' in and I'.f) mlil'eaa. UK. T. A. NMMl H. 1BI I'esrl SI . Nesi Vorlc iniilng har been edr AGENTS V want the) nntnei anil ad dress of every BOOK Al.tM' the I M I 1:11 H I t rt X. Betd your name and oi hers you know Wlil i im tss of eonilnr J genls onty. w psa-' waga..ne rrr-.iiiii ;ieiiuara fs K wv ISSSISK. I t t W. HHSUI av'eins. TKACIIKKH. .lud' n'a young tn.-n an r. W.ZKIUl.KUA(,U.,ruudeUiliia,l nd ladle NEW RICH BLOOD ! DABCflMC' BIIDQATIWr Ml I " K K r bbbubb r aj ii sjs. i iia v ia-a.se KKh 1 i' U, .i 1 lien erywbore, c J own eon or H li tter stawVp. ass., formerly Hang. . r. Me. M AGENTS- WAWTKU TO HK1.I OWMONI8M UNVEILED. The f "OM.fl.K1 l. I KKH II I I I Nil the i ItlMKn AMi HsV'KK! i K ti' I Ks .if Mortim Morn.e, fTABT PKurt d v oiifeasto mbB l.rhlKAI'Kli Se . SCAMMKL1, A G K , S. I,. M ; i WITCH WBHWO TO ADTKKTIMKKJ PladMS say you saw Use) advert Un.. nt 1st this paper. Advertlaers Ilk to know whan and where thai adisiuiiu.u.i are pytxig best. liM w . , I i