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The Bolivar bulletin. [volume] (Bolivar, Hardeman County, Tenn.) 1865-1888, April 26, 1883, Image 4

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Ut fttivat iuUrtin.
A trnrirer in London, nil friendless, shine;
He ualkcil through t In- city, unheeded, un
known; Uhe liirhts of the lion
in-. m shone forth on his
!Ttu n- n'Su thousands of limn. -. hut for him
Aweary mid filinpTy. ilNtienrtetKMl mid ad.
The time lnii been tons since hi.s spirit wn
And Ue -ac on the st iaS ut it golilcinan's) .toor.
And orol.- InjuiiK ttse refrain o'er and
d'ei :
" U&w; Mi. She. -W
tie it i or mti imijii
hnnrf."- 1
swoet Home,
tbere'a uu piacc-
He hud not n shilling to pay for a bed.
vv nen ne wrnu:
hut In lu.Mii-i man v have
' 'Mid pleasure!) a
l1 pittneoa 1h.ujli we may
He It ever so humble, there's no place like
The word full of cheer fi-om Ms sorrows were
He sijjhcd, what iig thankfulness other! have
tinjr: 1
"A charm front Jfis) -kieH Hems ro hallow us
Which, seek thro' the world, is not met with
elsewhere ;
Home-. Heme, swwt, """it Home,
Be ii ifr so tiuiniile. thcie s no place like
Old. London
looked fair!
'II 0i.
Hirt the lights
of h eity no welcome rave
An exile
Oh, give
So samr 1 1
from home, splendor dazzles in
ie my lowly thatched cottajre
poor straiurer, and went on his
nut mini
ces have sunjr since that
i Batty that came ut my
peace of mind, deara than
day :
" The Mrda sinini
fiivc thi s,., iU ti
Home, Home, sweet. Bweel Home,
He it ever so humble there's no place like
DM It need that one heart thro' deep anguish
should learn
That other the truth uiijfht more swift ly dis
cern i
A triumph of foye by the Sing r was won.
Our homes an the dearer for him who had
nolle !
We weep for the exile that longed for a home,
.And yet was compelled as a Miiuderer to
roam i
Hut he had uii' rapture to luiiiitdi his pain.
Am lm heard in all la in Is I he familiar refrain :
" Home, Home, sweet. sweet Home,
He it ever so humble, there's no place like
Hut the toil am) the sorrow are over at last.
And the Journeys and loneliness things ot the
past .
Anmrlea Suds him with honor u grave,
And England above hiln the laurel would
in all climes arid countries the man lias his
And old men and children are speaking his
lint the best of aU is, he no longer shall roam.
The homeless, tired stranger at length is al
" Home. Home, sweet, sweet Home,
lie it ever so luiitil.l-, there's no pluce like
If aria ii nr fiirninghmn.
When young Godfrey Denver repu
diated his signature to a check for a
large amount, drawn in favor of his
friend Captain Wrake, he did not for a
moment anticipate the serious OOB8C
qtiencea which ensued. His object was
simply to gain time to arrange matters
with the Captain, for the I ruth was that
he had not the money to meet his draft.
He wa.s so extremely inexperienced and
nnbuaincag like that he did not imagine
for an instant that his hankers had
any cause f complain) in the matter,
lb- thought they Would simply return
the check to Captain Wrake'a agents,
with an intimation that there was an
informality in it. And he was BO stag
gered and horrified by the amount of
the check that he eagerly adopted thc
the suggestion of the clerk who waited
upon him fmin I he bank, that the sig
nature was a forgery . by way of tempo
rarily extricating himself from embar
rassment. To au ordinary observer
til i ere certainty seemed something wrong
nbout the signature, but Godfrey Ien
ycr. bearing in mind the stale he was
in wlnn he wrote the check, was not
surprised that his handwriting should
have bogg eccentric. The transaction
took place at a supper party at Captain
"W rake's rooms a tew nights previously,
on which occasion young Denver dimly
recollected having played recklessly al
Cards for high stakes, hut as to what he
had lost, and even how he had found his
nay home afterward, his memory was a
perfect blank.
Godfrey Denver was a very foolish
young man. He was. g fact, one of
those vain, silly, weak-minded youths
whose chief ambition is to lead the life
of a fust man about town. Unfortu
nately he bad no near relatives to inter
fere with his tastes anil pursuits', while
a small fortune which he had inherited
on attaining his majority enabled him
f or a brief period to indulge in every
folly :md extravagance. Bat he was
not naturally either vicious or prolli
gate, though he aspired to hi' taken to
bo so, and Culiseuuent I y the idea of
having incurred a debt of honor which
he wa.s unable to pay tilled him with dis
may. When the bank clerk had left,
faking the fatal check away,
Godfrey Denyer at once set forth to
seek Captain Wrake, feeling deeply dis
tressed and humiliated, hut by no moans
conscious of the hwniousiicss of the lie
he had told.
Captain Wrake was not to be found,
either at his chambers or at his club,
and after rushing about with feverish
anxiety to various places in search of
him, young Denver returned to his own
rooms tired and disheartened. A
hansom cab was at the door, and as lie
entered he ran against n rather pomp
ous, elderly gentleman, who tit once ac
costed him:
"Mr. Denyer. I believe?'
"Yes,'" replied Codfrey.
" I must ask ou to be irood enott'di
to come with me al once. replied the
gentleman, whose tone and manner
were unpleasantly porernptorr: " I am
Mr. ( 'rant ly . the solicitor for Messrs. X.
tV. Co.. your bankers."
"What for? What do ou want with
ItteP" demanded Godfrey, uneasily, as
Air. Crantly led the way to tin- cab.
".lump in. 1 will explain as we go
along. I shan't detain you many min
utes." .said the solicitor, taking him by
t he arm.
Young Den er entered the cab. .and
Air. Grantly got in after him. having
first given a brief direct ion to t he dri t r.
As they rattled over the sfoiaes the so
licitor briefly explained that lie was go
ing to apply for a warrant against Cap-
lain Wrake
in muBCViiuo won ine
bank had determined to
cheek, as I h
"Prosecute! What for? ' exclaimed
Godfrey Denver, startled out of his
" Forgery. It was a most impudent
attempt." said Mr. Crantly, curtly.
"But- but Captain Wrake is a friend
of mine." faltered young Denver. " Kv
erything can be explained."
"He will have an opportunity of ex
plaining." said the solicitor, in rafher
an ironical tone. "1 am .sorry to hear
he is a friend of yours. I am afraid y ou
have been keeping had company, young
Codfrev Denyer was too agitated and
ctn fused to continue the conversation.
He was not by any means clear as to
the pnpOSC of this visit t, the police
court. The ominous words "prose
cute" and "forgery" were ringing in
his ears, but he was too bewildered feu
realize their significance, aud he felt
less apprehensive on Captain Wrake's
account than on his own. He had a
ague suspicion that he had somehow
made himself amenable to the law in
connection with this wretched check.
and suspected that the errand on Which
t ,. were hotind hatl tin iuinle:ts:int ier- !
v. .nal bearing.
lis une:tv meditation lasted until ,
thi'v reached tbclr. dtetiaawion, ami in a
laxel state f mind he obeyed Mr.
Grant Iy's request that lie would follow
him. What passed at the police eourt
happened so quickly that he hardly
knew what he was doing. To add to
his agitation aud nervousness Mr.
- (irantly's manner was verv overbearing,
SWEET and being a weak -minded lad he belp-le-sly
did what he was told, without re
S fleeting- He was sworn anl again con-
fronted with the signature to the ehe-k.
Pbr the
if him h
not mn
t qualify
a mono
uirel by
moti up emi
his original -syllable
wnvof aiisu
ige to retract
tatemetit, and ai
ill that was rt
r. he found it easier to say
question put to him than
"No"" to the
j to enter into an
xplanation. It was
not until be found himself alone
I diBOonaol ately wending his way back to
( iii- chambers, that it began to dawn
i upon him how fatally he had eonimit
j ted himself, and how grave a wrong he
! had done Captain Wrake.
While his mind was wavering between
right and wrong an incident happened
which afforded him an excuse for adopt
ing the less compromising alternative.
In the afternoon he received a visit
from a lady who announced she was
Captain Wrake's wife. She was young
and pretty, but shabbily dressed, with a
careworn look upon her pale face.
Godfrey Denyer was the more startled
al beholding her, because, like more of
the Captains friends, he was unaware
that he waa married. He knew Captain
Wrake as a man of pleasure, a gambler
and profligate, and in the poor wife's
pinched features and thrcadbeare attire
it was easy to read a tale rf Buffering
and m glect. But she bad come, never
theless, to plead for her husband, who,
it appeared, bud already been arrest ed;
and the sight of her distress and her piti
ful allusion to her young family touched
Godfrey Den ver's heart and aroused his
better nature.
"What can f do for you?"' he said,
summoning up all his fortitude. "Shall
I go at once to the police and acknowl
edge the signature?"
"My lawyer says that would be use
less, as you have al ready denied it upon
oath," sobbed the poor lady. "Hut if
you would be merciful and not give
evidence against ray poor husband."
" I will not. I will leave London at
once.11 he interrupted, eagerly, with a
strange feeling of relief.
" Heaven bless y on!" cried his friend's
w ife, impulsively seizing his hand and
kissing it.
Hut Godfrey Denyer hastily drew his
hand away, for the spot she had kissed
seemed like lire. A tingling sensation
of shame and un worthiness took posses
sion of him so that he fairly tied from
the room. When Mrs. Wrake had left
i he lost no time in making preparations
i for his departure. Having packed up a
i portmanteau- leaving the bulk of his
effects to the mercy of the landlady -he
went trembling to the bank and drew
out the balance which stood to his
credit. The same night he reached
Liverpool and the next morning sailed
lot- New York.
Godfrey Denver remained in America
more than live years, and owing to one
of those simrmar chances which read
! like romance and which usually happen
! to unworthy persons, he was able tolay
the foundation of a large fortune. An
American fel low-passenger on the vov
age out took a great fancy to him and
offered him employment in his business.
: Godfrey Denyer at once entered upon a
i prosperous career anil developed an un
1 expected capacity for his new duties.
He not only gained the confidence of
his employer but also his affectionate
regard, so that he was afforded oppor
tunities for advancement which rarely
fall to the lot of a young man.
lint he was no longer the vain, fool
ish lad he used to be before he left Kn
gtnnd. A great change hud come over
him, which dated from the day when,
shortly after his arrival in America, he
learned that Captain Wrake had been
found guilty of forgery and sentenced
to a long term of penal servitude.
Godfrey lX'nyers absence h:wl availed
no more than the prisoner's eager pro
testations of innocence to avert an ad
verse veruict, lor independent persons
i had sworn to their belief that the sig
1 nature to the check w as not in the hand
i w riting of the supposed drawer. The
news gave Godfrey a severe and painful
attack and had a sobering effect upon
Ins character, lb- conceived n to be
his duty .at least to provide for the ne
cessities of the poor woman and inno
cent children whom he hatl rendered
miserable. He had not the courage to
return to England and (dear Captain
Wrake's reputation, but short of that
he resolved to make every atonement in
his power. With this object he devoted
himself assiduously to business, and
regularly remitted the larger portion of
his earnings to a trustworthy agent w ho
applied tin- niotiey for Mrs. Wrake's
benefit. The poor lady frequently
blessed her unknown Ixuiefaetor, but
Godfrey Denyer never dared to disclose
his identity, lest the wife of the man he
ah cruelly wronged should spurn his
gifts .and thus deprive him of the small
consolation he derived from helping
At length he was informed that Cap
tain Wrake would shortly be set at lil
crtv. and he then resolved to carry into
execution a plan which had been slowly
forming in his mind for years past. In
spite of the pecuniary sacrifices he had
made he felt that he had by no means
toned for his sin. It was not a ques
tion of money, for be was prepared to
continue his benefactions and to provide
Captain Wrake with funds to make a
fresh start in life if he would accept any
favor of him. Hut bio chief purpose
was to return to Knglaud and to place
himself unreservedly in Captain
Wrake's hands, if the Captain would
accept no apology or compensation, and
insisted on his publicly acknow ledging
his baseness. Godfrev Denver was de-
tcrmined to do so,
This resolution
struggle with his
at length he suet
up t he necessary
imposed penance,
that aptain Wr:
with some small
dless of the com
cost him a severe
al cow ardice, but
ed in summoninsr
fortitude for his self
If he secretly hoped
ke would be satisfied
r sacrifice, he was
nevertheless perfectly sincere in his
purpose. He returned to England,
looking prematurely aged, with streaks
i of gray in his hair, though he was bare
! Iv thirty. But his bearing was calm
and resolute, and a shrewd observer
would have guessed at once that be had
suffered sonic great trouble which had
darkened his young life.
On the day when Captain Wrake was
released from prison Godfrey Denyer
sent to him a request that he would
grant him an interview at an inn near
the gates of the jail. He felt deeply
agitated at the prospect of finding him
self face to face with the man who must
i have been cursing him bitterlv for vears.
and who would now be the arbiter of his
fate; but his firmness did not desert
him. and when Captain Wrake ap
peared his purpose never wavered.
To his amazement the Captain hung
his head and accepted his outstretched
hand without hesitation, but in a very
humble manner. Codfrev could scarce
ly believe his senses, and doubted at
first whether i was really his former
friend who stood before him. It was.
indeed, he. however, though he, too,
had aged and much changed in appear
ance. For a moment neither spoke,
and then suddenly the Captain burst
into tears and said in a choked voice:
"OHUyer, don't say a word. 1 can't
bear it. 1 I guess now who has been
the savior of my poor wife and chil
dren- What am 1 to say to your noble
conduct? You first stand mv friend by
not ai'pearinif aurainst nie at the triai
so as to give a poor devil a chance, and
then then yon act as guardian angel to
those I have so cruelly wronged. And
you, of all others, are the person from
whom I had the least right to expect
"Why .' demanded Denver, hoarsely,
with a wild throbbing at his heart.
' Why? How can you ask? You
know my offense' said the Captain,
averting his face.
"Do you mean do you mean that
you were really guilty ?" cried Denyer,
with a bleooed sense; of a load being sud
denly lifted from his mind.
"(iod forgive me, yes! I was desper
ate, your helplessness tempted me, and
and" the Captain paused and hung
his head again, while Godfrey Denyer
involuntarily gave a long-drawn sigh of
relief. London Truth.
A Hide On an Avalanche.
Everybody knows, or is the worse off
for not knowing. Uncle Alex Hy land.
He came over here from Boise in 1866
and got a good claim on Elk Creek,
where he has lived ever since, save
when he came up to Deer Lodge occa
sionally to spend a week or two with
his friends. We don't want to sav
anvthing even
cordial of Uncle Alex.
He don t like it, but when
he savs the
last "good-by" to the boys there will be
more sad hearts than there has been for
many a day in Western Montana. He
is seventv-six vears old, hale, hearty
I aud vigorous for his .years, and every
! day through the season does his day's
work in the placers alongside such stal
warts as James Hartford and James
Fleming, and never misses a lick or a
meal. And he don't let the Ion":
w inters debilitate him either. A few
days ago John Gerber wrote to him of
his intended departure for California
about tliL time, and in due course of un
certain mails the letter was placed in
Uncle Alex's hands. It had been rain
ing two days on the Elk; the four or
live feet of snow that covers the moun
tains and gulches in the vicinity was
soft and honeycombed, anil the
streams were running a freshet. But
Uncle Alex concluded to come to Deer
Lodge to see Gerber. Tin; first eight
miles to Bear, crossinir the heavy
range, bad to lie sands on snow-shoes,
and the next nine to the stage station on
foot; but Wednesday morning, of last
week, he strapped on his eleven-foot
Norwegian snow-shoes and started over,
by way of Deep Gulch. The ascent
from Elk was tedious and laborious. It
is a long trudge up the mountain to the
top of the ridge, a thousand feet above
Beartuwn and six thousand above the
sea especially to a man seventy-six
years old. The summit was reached at
last, and he was congratulating himself
on an easy run down to Beartown, when
the snow sank in the trail and down he
went. Another trial and the same re
sult. The rains had honeycombed and
undermined the snow. A little distance
on, the whole body of snow had slid
away and plunged down the precipitous
canyon side into the bed of Deep Gulch.
This would never do for snow-shoeing.
The only recourse was to ascend the
canyon side to the dividing ridge be
tween Elk anil Deep and follow along on
the edge of the summit. He muffled
his shoes with rope brought for the pur
1 1 nac." I id the climb was made, good
footing secured and all looked clear
Uncle Alex then thought it was about
time for a smoke. He halted, filled his
pipe, lit it, took a North American
whiff or two, and was just striking out
when wh-e-w-w zip, away went the en
tire body of snow with a wild whirl, and
in a moment he was riding an aval mche
200 feet Wide with lightning speed,
headlong down the precipice toward the
waters of the creek, nearly 400 feel
below. Fortunately he was hurled
"head on," and was within a few feet
of the top of the slide when it started.
He struck with his alpenstock, braced
himself in the shoes he could not disen
gage from his feet, and Hew through
space with the acceleration of speed
produced by both the declivity and
snowslide. Before he could sav "Kriu
go Bragh" the slide had carried
him into and across the gulch, crushed
his snow-shoes and swamped the snow
! up around .him until only enough
I of him was left free and uu
; fettered to have whipped Gerber had he
been in sight. But he wasn't, nor any
I other living thing, and the winds sing
! ing a plaintive monody in the neighbor
i ing pines alone broke the stillness that
! succeeded the roar of the avalanche. He
' looked back to see if any more snow
was coining The cany on side lay bare
and scarred to the summit, with the
bowlders and stumps holding white
fragments of their recent shroud. He
had ridden on the crest of the slide and
w as safe. He was about to rest a spell
before exerting himself to extricate him
self, when suddenly his feet grew cold.
The chill crept up his tinkles and was
feeling for his knees before he realized
his situation. The snow-slide had
dammed the waters of Dec;) Gulch.
They were coming up after him. Some
thing was necessary to be done without j
unnecessary delay . some willows and
brush projected near. He reached over
and caught them and was speedily- free.
He concluded to leave the Vicinity
forthwith, and was soon after picking
his way down the gulch, arriving at
Beartown. at five p. m. without a bruise
or a broken bone. And that's the way
nele Alex came up from Elk Creek.
Many and many a sturdy man has been
lost in snow-slides that were small com
pared to this, but they were under and
he was on top. When asked if he
would return that way. he said: "No.
I think I will go over by Henry Grant's
cabin. The supervisor seems to have
neglected his work this winter on the
Deep (Milch trail." Beer Lodge (j T.)
Mem northwest.
Baliies Wedded.
One of the most youthful couples that
Were ever married in Kenton County.
Ky., were joined in wedlock recently.
The groom is George F. Kvle. aged
fourteen years, son of George F. Kyle,
ami Lizzie May Hollingshcad, aged thir
teen years. rI hey were married at the
residence of the groom's parents, near
South Covington, in the presence of a
few of their most intimate friends. The
bride is an orphan, and in order to ob
tain a license to wed, the groom's fath
er qualified as her guardian and he then
consented to the issuing of the license
i and gave his assent to the marriage.
I The combined ages of the twain is only
' a few vears more than the lawful matri-
monial age in the grand old common
( wealth. The bride is not a voluptuous
j looking girl, and, in fact, resembled a
child that had not passed the spanking
age. and the groom is not much her
i superior in this respect. The bride was
j modestly and neatly attired, and re
' sembled a little girl that was dressing
for her first attendance at a children's
I patty. The twain were evidently quite
' fond of each other. There was none of
i that stvie of love there is trenerallv dis
played at a wedding, and when the min
ister pronounced tnem man and wife
they faced each other for a moment,
and suddenly the childish groom bash
fully embraced his diminutive bride. It
was a rather strange sight, and looked
more like a children's mock marriage
than a solemn reality. The couple are
not wealthy, and their parents are only
in ordinary financial circumstances.
CincinriaH Enijtiircr.
A Connecticut naper declares that
"the Vanderlilt wealth does not repre
sent a life of honest toil;1' but it does.
Somebody had to sweat for it if Vantier
bilt didn't. Detroit Post and 1'ribune.
Rutland, Vt, elected Miss Isabella
M. Brown, City Clerk at the recent
Hatters Lang Delayed.
The persona who settle in a new sec"
tion of the country are a long time in
surrounding themselves with what
pass for the comforts of life. This de
lay is often occasioned by lack of suita
ble means. The new settlers have to
provide themselves with homes before
they can adorn themselves. They must
have the necessities of life before they
can pay much attention to its comforts
and conveniences. They have land to
pay for anil improve, fences to make,
houses and outbuildings to erect and
farm machinery to purchase. While
they are accomplishing all these things
tiny have their families to support and
their children to educate. They there
fore try to make themselves contented
with poor homes and ordinary fare.
They dress plainly , and everything about
their places presents a very plain ap
pearance. Having fallen into the habit
of getting along with few things that
pertain to comfort, convenience and
beauty , they continue in the habit long
alter they are in a condition to obtain
them. In some sections of the country
tin; work of adorning and making com
fortable country homes is delayed till
the second generation. The cliildren
of the persons who settle in a new re
gion have more time and money, and
they are likely to travel in parts of the
country where there are fine and com
modious buildings, good orchards, vine
yards and plantations of small fruits,
shade and ornamental trees, vegetable
and flower gardens, well-kept lawns,
and other evidences of taste and refine
ment. They return home, and imme
diately commence to improve the places
which present so many opportunities for
improvements of various kinds. They
plant flowers and shrubs as well as corn
and potatoes: they have regartl for
beauty as well as utility .
It is certainly very desirable to com
mence to improve country homes as
soon as they become homes. People
who live on farms have few means of
enjoyment outside the land they own
and occupy. Their living is ch icily
confined to the articles of food they pro
duce on their own places. Observation
shows that in many cases it consists
largely of "hog anil hominy ." Now,
it is comparatively easy to provide
many articles of food that in excellence
may pass for luxuries. A very small
sum of money and a little time will en
able new set Hers to obtain many table
comforts. If the seed of water-cress be
sown on thebanksof a stream or spring
brook a lasting supply of one of the
finest relishes may lie secured. As a
condiment it has no sBpepor. It is ex
cellent for eating with meat and fish,
and even with bread and butter. It re
quires no preparation for the table, and
needs no addition but salt. Asvarasrus
i , , '
occupies a leaning piace among tame
luxuries, and a plot of land planted to
this delicious vegetable will furnish
more food than if planted to anything
else. A bed once prepared will con
tinue to be productive for twenty years.
Tlie roots an- somewhat expensive if
ordered from a nursery man and sent a
long distance by express. But a farmer
can mise the roots from seed as well as
a professional nurseryman. A paper of
seed costing ten cents will produce
plants enough to afford all the aspara
gus a family will consume. An ounce
of seed will produce about two hundred
plants. The seed should be sowed in
rows about a foot apart, and the young
plants carefully cultivated during the
first season. If attended to faithfully
they .will be large enough to place in a
permanent bed or row the following
spring. Some stalks can be used the
first season, and the roots will bear
close cutting every season afterward.
Grapes, currants, gooseberries and
othei small fruits that are propagated
by cuttings can be started :U the ex
pense ot a very utile time and money,
feu,. n. i l. j
jjic untunes can oueiati oe ooiaiucu
of persons who have old vines and
bushes at a nominal expense. TJiev
ean generally be obtained from old
friends living at a distance without cost.
ind can be forwarded by freight for a
small sum. An excellent substitute for
small fruits is furnished by rhubarb or
pie plant. This can be pronairated from
seed as easily as asparagus and in sub
stantially the same way. Lilacs, snow
balls, syringitis, honeysuckles and vari
ous outer now erinir ami other ornament
al shrubs can be propagated by cut
tings as easily as currant and gooseber
ry bushes. Ornamental shrubs will live
as long as trees, afford material for mul
tiplying the species, and will give very
little trouble. Most of them are hardy
and verv productive of flowers and foli
age. 1 here are lew places, even in the
treeless portions" of the far west, that j
are very remote from situations where j
wild vines, bushes and shrubs jrrow.
Some of litem are verv beautiful when
transplanted, pruned and cultivated. I
Most varieties of forest trees are very
easily raised from seed. With an ounce
of seed of each variety one wishes to I
raise a nursery can be started that will, j
in a few years, afford all (he trees that
will be needed to afford shade and or- j
nainenl on a farm of ordinary size.
Seeds of trees that do not produce nuts 1
can be sent by mail, and acorns and
other nuts can be transported as freight
at Small expense. By the judicious use
of trees ana vines a prairie farm mav
be rendered verv beautiful, and the cost I
of them may be rendered trifling. Good
taste in planting will accomplish more
than a large amount of money spent in
the purchase of expensive nursery stock.
Chicago Times.
Hunting Willi a Cannon in Algiers.
The Courrirr de Bone gives the de
tails of an extraordinary hunt with a
cannon which has taken place upon
Lake Fezara. Haviugrcsolvcd to hunt
Water-fowl w ith a breei-li-loading cannon
carrying four thousand yards. "Lord
Paget. Lieutenant-General aad gentle
man groom to her Majesty Queen Vic
toria," bad transported by about eighty
Arabs it steam-launch, which was
launched in the hike. Once in the
water, the cannon turned on a pivot in
stalled in the bow of the Launch, loaded
with small shot, and worked by two
gunners from the noble Lord's yacht
Santa Maria, the modern Nimrods pre
pared to kill the large flocks of birds
w hich abound in that region. Here is
the account as given by the Courtier de
Bane: "Boon, says thai journal, "after
having let pass bands of small water
fowl, such as teal, grebe, plongers. ge;i
ducks, etc.. we sv a large flock of wild
geese. The launch having eased up a
little, the cannon was pointed to the
center of the flock, at a signal given by
Lord Paget. A loud detonation, which
made the mountain echo, was heard,
and the air was obscured by the flightof
these large birds, who for the first time
found themselves troubled in their re
treat. The surface of the lake was cov
ered with geese, flamingo, etc., flapping
about, plunging and trying in all baste
to escape. Unfortunately the sportsmen
had left their dogs on board the Santa
Maria, and it was .with difficulty that
they could gather one-tenth of the vic
tims. They got sufficient, neverthelessi
to fill the boat.
The Guardian (Episcopal, New
York) prints a oomTTttiiiieation headed;
"Kavorahle Testimony of Cjttr Mode o!
Worship, from the Penitentiary in
Too much attention can not be pnM
to regularity in the care of stock. Any
delay beyond the usual time of fending
or milking makes the animal uneasy.
Trying to crowd five hundred rosea
in a spring bonnet four inches square is
what is making raving maniacs out of
the milliners. Phiiadelvhia Herald.
Kerosene will make your -tea-kettle
as bright as new. Saturate a woolen
rag and rub with it. It will also re
move stains from the clean varnished
It is well to give horses a double
amount of feed on the evening preced
ing a long journey, and only half ra
tions of grain or a little hay on the
morning of starting.
-.Remember to give the pigs a little
charcoal occasionally. It corrects acid
ity of the stomach and insures a healthy
condition. If it is not easy to procure
charcoal give charred cinders of stove
The cooking and canning of rab
bits is one of the industries of Austra
lia. Here is a hint w hich should be
acted upon in those sections of country
where rabbits are so plentiful as to be
come a nuisance. A can- of cooked
rabbit in the summer time Would alter
nate very nicely with pickled pork and
corned beef.
The staining of bricks red is effect
ed by melting one ounce of glue in a
gallon of water, then adding a" piece of
alum as large as an egg. one-half pound
of Venetian red, and one pound of Span
ish brown; redness or darkness is in
creased by using more red or brown.
For coloring black, heat the bricks and
dip in fluid asphaltum or in a hot mix
ture of linseed oil and asphalt.
Angels' Food Cream: Dissolve half
a box of gelatine in one quart of milk.
Heat together the velks of three eggs,
one cup of sugar, juice of one lemou:
stir it into the gelatine and milk and
let it just come to a boil, in a farina
kettle. When nearly done, whip the
whites of the eggs stiff and Stir through
the custard. Pour into the molds, and
set near the ice to cool. Flavor with
A good way to cover a straight
backed chair which is in use in the
common sitting-room is to cut a piece
of cretonne the exact size of the back:
hem it with a narrow hem, and then
with a sharp steel crochet needle put on
a narrow border of worsted: pin this to
the chair-back with long black-headed
pins. This is a useful and pretty cov
ering, and is easily removed and kept
in place also.
Here is a suggestion of value for a
small family, say of two persons. Baku
a cake in a long tin, cut it in two parts,
and put in any filling you choose. You
will nave two nice layers, and the cake
will probably all be eaten before it is
loo dry to be enjoyed. A good recipe
for this cake is: the whites of two eggs,
one cup of white sugar, half a cup of
milk or wrater, one cup and a halt ot
flour, half a teaspoonful of baking pow
der. If made with care, the butter and
snrar beaten to a cream, and as inueli
pems taken as if it were tin expensive
cake, this will be delicious.
Thousand-Dollar Compost-Heaps,
Please give me a little space to again
urge upon the Tribune' thousands of
tarmer readers the great value of the
compost heap. I do not urge it as a
theory, hut as the result of many years
of actual experience: I have tried, in
a moderate way, one and another of the
commercial fertilizers, and while thave
no complaint to make as to their value,
it seems to me that our farmers as a
rule can do better. I commenced haul
ing for my compost heaps last spring,
throwing into them all the coarse re
fuse, whether it was coarse manure.
street sweepings, fish refuse, pig ma
nure, weeds from the garden, potato
tops, pea-vines, in fact, anything and
every thing that I supposed would be of
value. At times, when they seemed to
be getting too hot, I had water thrown
upon them in sufficient quantity to cool
but not to drain from them. During
the fall they were worked over. They
have been heating a very little all win
ter, about sufficient to keep them from
freezing. We are now working the
largest one over again, after which it
will be ready for use. I am aware that
it may be urged against this that it
will cost time, labor and some money,
yes, nay farmer friends, it does; and so
do .all of the good things that I know of
in this world. I can not tell what the
two heaps have cost me, as they have
been gathered at such times as we could
spare men anil teams trom other work.
I am now paying twenty-five cents pier
cord for working over, and will have,
after this is done, not less than one hun
dred and seventy-five and perhaps two
hundred cords, and in splendid condi
tion for immediate use. As near as 1
can judge, the cost will be from $300 to
S4X). How about their value for the
coming season's crops?
I shall also have an immense amount
of good stable and barnyard manures,
much more in bulk than these heaps,
and I believe that no man values them
higher than myself, but when and
where I waht my land to give me the
largest possible crops, and those of the
greatest value, there goes my compost
manure. Why? Simply because many
years' experience tells me that crops
will start up more vigorously , and grow
up more rapidly with this manure than
with an equal amount of the best stable
manure. It is reasonable that this
should be the ease, as it is more nearly
ready for plant food than any coarse or
unprepared manure could be. I can
not give your readers tin; dual vtdue
of these heaps, but if any mi-ti should
come to-day and say: "I will deposit
(1,090 to your credit in the bank if you
will allow me to ban away your com
post heaps," I should answer: "Mv
friend, I have lately been purchasing
some property, and my bank account is
unusually low, but I do not need money
bad enough to make such a sacrifice as
that would be to obtain it." I have
never used these manures upon any
crops where they did not tell the same
story. I will not pretend that the
mingling of the different materials
makes each and every one of them more
valuable than they otherw ise would be.
It is possible that if each Was taken in
its crude state and plowed tinder, its
value to the land might be as great as
w hen in its present condition. Bui f
should be years instead of a few weeks
or months in getting my returns. Mer
chants think "small profits and quick
returns 1 best in the Jong run. With
me this plan of fertilizing has never
failed to irive ottick returns and lartre
profits, or at least large crops. J.
Smith, in N. Y. Trxbune.
How to Food Slook.
The Massnehusrit Plouijhinan says
that some farmers have an idci that
any boy can feed stock as well ai
man. but the more observing believe
that to feed stock so as to . oure the
best condition on the smallest amount
of fodder, requires quite as much skill
: as any operation on the farm, and it is;i
work which requires both sfn.lv
practice: Study to learn the natnrt
requirements of each class of animal
and the nutritive qualities of cacl
of food: practical experience so that the
particular wants of each animal in ev
ery class maybe thoroughly understood.
Wbiae the tamer should endeavor to
have his boys feed the stock a portion
of the time, he should always be with
them to give directions and to see that
the work is properly done. The knowl
edge of how to make cattle eat up the
coarser fodder without waste, is fully
possessed by some farmers, while oth
ers do not even know how to make
them eat tip clean the best of hay, but
keep large quantities before them the
most of the time. For economy there
is nothing like keeping a clean crib,
giving cuttle only as much as they will
at once eat up clean. This will apply to
all farm auimaJs as well as cut tie.
Carrie Fenn, a young woman of
New Haven, Conn., recovered from a
spinal disease some time ago unable to
recall the names of familiar objects or
to play- the simplest music, though she
had been a skillful organist. Having
still her love for music, she has been
relearning the notes and pract icing the
scales. Suddenly, the other afternoon,
while drumming clumsily at the piano
like any beginner, her musical mem(rry
returned and she astonished and de
lighted her family by playing her most
difficult pieces.
A hotel clerk named Briscoe,
Stumped liis foot out in 'Frisco,
It hurt him like thunder,
But the pain was Kot under,
By St. Jacobs Oil rubbed on histoe.
A conductor who lives at Belair,
Got hurt, being thrown on a chair,
They took him away,
But in less than a day,
8t. Jacobs Oil made him all sqnare.
The attorney for a Maryland railroad
which killed a passenger last fall was try
ing to effect a cheap settlement with the
latber or the victim, anu nnany sam:
"Now, sir, was not your son almost dead
with consumption i" "Yes, sir." "He
would have died anvhow within a month!"'
"Yes, within a fortnight." "Then, why
do you demand $1,0 0 damages?" "Well,
tho'caso is rijrht here. If he had died at
home I should have patk a Wi) coffin, had a
ijuiet funeral and put in t hree hours wo. k
cutting corn the same afternoon.
Being he was killed away from
home and the news spread around,
we had to keep dressed up for
four days, buy a fob coffin, hire a regular
hearse, and teed and lodge over twenty re
lations who hadnoonll t.-i show their noses.
It's a damage of at least . and the other
half won't mere'n pay his debts and get a
headstone up." Ho rot bis money.
Mr. Jonathan Bowers of Blanohester,
O., writes: " I am 7fl years of age. I keep
Ouysott's Yellow Dock and Harsapaiijla
always in the house. A dose now and then
makes me feel like a boy. It ives me a
good appetite and keeps me from having
Style is the only frame to hold our
r.hougbts. It is like the rash of a window;
i heavy sash will obscure the light. Ed
monds. Our I'rotjrcss.
As stages are quickly abandoned with
the completion of railroads, so the hi;.:e,
drastic, cathartic pills, composed of crude
-ind bulky medicines, are quickly abandon-
d with the introduction of Dr. Pierce's
" Pleasant Purgative Pellets," which are
sugar-coated, and little larger than mus-
tird seeds, but composed of highly concen
trated vetjetablo extracts. By druggists.
Mb William Bvsh, living in Corsicana,
Texas, recently buried his wife and four
children in the same grave. They all died
of measles, within two days of each other.
R. V. Pierce: Deo
i ' ii re.
i Death v,u
hourly expected by myself and friends.
My physicians pronounced my disease con
sumption, and said I must die. I began
taking your " Discovery" and " Pellets." I
have used nipe bottles anil am wonder) ully
relieved. I am now able to t ide out.
Klizaiikth Tuoknton, Moiitougo, Ark.
In Relfast, Me., the wife of the Rev. Mr.
Lihby, bra-ridden for two vears, announces
herself as suddenly cured by prayer.
A Drursrisfa Story.
Mr. Isaac C. ('hajmiau, Druggist, Sew
burg, N. Y., writes us: "I Have for the
past ten years sold several gross of I)K.
William Hall's BalsaH for the Lcnus.
I can say of it what 1 can not say of any
other medicine. I have never heard a cus
tomer speak of it but to praise its virtues in
the highest manner. I have recommended
it in a great many cases of Whooping ( 'outrli
with the happiest effects. I have used it in
my own family for many years: in fact, al
ways have a bottle in the medicine close
ready for use."
A Rai.eioti C; youth of eighteen is
six feet eight inches in height. As a ham
hanger in a country grocery store he hasuo
" Your Sfrin Cure is suprrrrrrllrnt. It
it font curing my dnughter's riny norm,
which had spread all aver her bqdyJ1 Mrs.
E. L. 1). Merriarn, Bine Hill, Mass. Drug
gists keep it, $1 per package.
TjET run- lives be pure
where our footsteps lenve
stain. Mm p. Swetehine.
a -now Celils,
i mark but not a
"Dr. Bf.nson's Celert
ami Chamomile)
Pills, are worth their w
light in gold in
nervous nnd sick .heartache."
Sclilieliter, of Baltimore.
lr. 1. 11.
It is well enouKh for a physician to rec
ommend elephant's milk to patients, but
the next tiring is to secure the address of
a foundry engaged in its manufacture.
Shall. !
peml Dr. Dye's Celebrated Kleetro-Voltiilc
Helta and Electric Appanoefl on trial tor
thirty days to men (jrounjf or old who are af
flicted with oervows debility, lost vitality and
kindred troubles, guaranteeing speedy and
complete restoration of health and manly
vigor. Address as above. N. II No risk ia
Incurred, as thirty days' trial is allowed.
ftbeiunatisni Positively Cured
in the shortest time. Write for free 40-pnge
puuiphlot on rheumatism, to R. K. ilelphen
stine, Druggist, Washington, D. C.
I.rON's Heel Stiffen! i s keep new boots nnd
shoes straight. Ify nuo- and liardwaio dealers.
If your horses hnve sore shoulders,
scrr.telies, cuts or open sores of auy .VLud,
one Stewurt's Healing i'owdr.
KKW WO UK, April 20, 1WI.
CATTLE Exports mi -' t 7 mi
OOTTOM Middling & lu1
KI.OL'K -Good to Choice 4 10 & 7 iV
WIIKAT No. ' Red lo:IC'o l-'l
N... :t Bed 1 17 S 1 I7'i
conN No. t tt -"
O ATS Weste rn Mixed 81 -rl
I'llltK-Now M(.-s 1 0U ti 1 -"
ST. LOC18.
BEEVE& Exports 1 40 or. 11 K
Fair to (Jood 6 00 Ot ti in
Texas Steers 3 75 g no
HOG8 Common to Select an $ 7 t0
SHEEP Kuir to CbOlce n fsl C I mi
Kbol'lt X XX to CbOioa 4 It (o :. I".
wheat-no. 2 winter 110 " w
No. ;i 1 IM it. 1 las
OOKN No. -' Mixed 48 C$ 41",
OATS No. 8 iH ''p ',
RVE Ho. 'i SO H l
TOHACCO Luirs 4 00 , on
Medium Iaf 00 & II Oil
HA V 4 'hold - Timothy 13 00 ti 14 00
ItCTTKIt - 1 lioiee Dairy il 0; A".
BBQOX-4 1 KN Prime 4 a 4J4
KfJOS '""hoice 12 Uu t)
POKK New Mess 1H 2.". o 1 n
BACON Clear Rib M
LARD Prime Steam M ll
WroOLr Tub-washed,
I'liwH-hed . .
i if I
CATTLE Es: ports. . .
HQGg QOQtl to elioie
sn REP Good to oh.
yiAfVH Winter
Sirinir it Kl di S ii
WHEAT No. Spring I OH ' ' In-'
No. I Ke.l 1 11'4(. 1 12
CORN No. t M r.i'4
OATS -No. 3 41 6t. 411,
l V K 68 '"- m
I'i UtK New Mess is i.-, 'a, lb :aJ
CATTLE Native Steer 5 0 & 5 H
Native (xwk 3 'Si B 4 "ill
It M.S Sales nt 1 00 X it
WHEAT No. 1 8-1 6'. Wl
No. :i ) U
HORN No. Z Mixed 4a fro 4-S
OATS No. ' 37 Qst MM
FI.'H It Illirh Grades 4 7.1 SCO
CXRK White 5"i a M
OA1H Western i l 51
hay ;tioit ii ( rio
piiitK Mr-s is on $ i' m
BACON Clear K.n 10 ll'
CXyfTON MMtTfl tnr u B
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
Lumbago, Backache. HeadaciM. Toothache,
aor Throat, sjwclllns-a, Hprnlaia, Brta lasts,
Borsi. seailala. Itllva,
SalS Sy DrasStsts a-l laler.ry wtirr. Fifly CaaU a awttw.
Dlractiaas la 1 1 Laafsacas.
TB1K I IMSI.K' A. VOa I'l.r.R OS).
IS T01AxaaOU.i Saltlayara. SS.. C. 8. 4.
The Golden lllonm of Yontli'
may be retained by using Dc. Pierce's
"Favorite Prescription," a specific for "fe
male complaints." By druggists.
Character is higher than intellect. A
great soul will be strong to live as to think.
Ilale'a Honey oT Horehound and Tar,
To a cold, is like oil on troubled waters.
Pike's toothache drops car in one minute.
When credulity comes from the heart it
does no harm to the intellect. JauberU
"Brown's Bronchial Tuornrs" sre an ef
fectual Cough Kcmrrty. .svi'd anly in boxes.
The Parisian florist says that spring is
the very worst season for selling flowers.
Chrolithion Collars and Cuffs will not
turn yellow nor grow still like other water
proof goods.
TnERK is an old I,atin proverb which
runs in this way: , Anger manages every
thing badly."
Farmers, " Esrle's Seed Dressing" pre
vents ravages of cut-worms m corn and oth
er grain; rust and smut in w heat. See ad.
The Prophet Honored In iris Own Conn
try, Kven In His Own House.
The hn't. Mmplo narraUre of Mi:. S. J Wiiipf
Khu reatSea at No. 17TWIUlam St., ProYidmce. R. E. I
"luring the past six or afcn ycara I have b rn -
rdy afflicted with kidney dlaeane, caaaliiK Intiaim
backaches, dlzztocaa aud other acvrrv pains tlirixiRh my
body and MNa rendering mc so weak and proetrale
tbat at limes lv was Impossible for me to do any part of
my housework. I have had also a fluttering of tae
heart, and waa terribly distressed for bn aili. I waa
very miserable, and completely worn out imd dlsroiir
aged; 1 bad no ambition to undertake tn do nnvthlng,
and barely sufficient atrcngui to render ciUteuce de
lmiiie, having failed to find any relief from the doc
tor's prrcrtpt!ona. At this trying erlala friend per
suaded me to obtain a bottle of Uunt'a Remedy, and
now 1 rejoice that I followed tbla frleadly advice, for
It acted like a charm In my case. After I had
taken a few doses, my health began to linpiovv; I felt
Itetier every w ay. The fluttering of the heart, the In
tense backaches, and terrible (borism of the Imatb
speedily disappeared, my stTcngth and ambition soon
returned, and before I had taken two botUca of Ihuit'a
Keiuedy I was entirely well, and able to wash and Iron
and do my housework. Once In a while I am troubled
with the headache, and as soon as I am taken I resort
to Hunt's 1. iuedy, aud a few doses fli me alt rlsht 1
aaal never lc without It in the future. I lisie fre
quently recommended Hunt's Remedy to my frienda,
and they have experienced relief from the first
dose. I hear ily recommend It to all who are afflicted
with kidney disease or diseases of the Liver, Bladder,
or Urinary organs. I think no family should be with
out it, Mrs. s. JT. Wnirr.
No. 177 Williams St., Providence, R. LN
Acts l.llce a Charm.
"I hats used Hunt's Remedy for Kidney troubles,
and reeomniendi-d It to others, and always found It to
act lllce a charm. " John ('iiAMBsns,
723 Carson Street, Pittsburgh, Tenn.
"Uratlude. Is the memory of the heart." How many
heart memories cluster aTonnd Hunt's Itemedy In grate
ful households where It baa wrought lis ntaglc cure!
Spring Suits
$20, $25 AND $36,
Equal In every respect to beat inert hanl
tailor work, ami
One-Thinl to One-Half Leas in Prices
Samples, Utiles for Self Mensitrenient,
Fashioji Plates sent by mail.
gsaaaSJE'i (! sent C. O). I. wltli privilege
ig&E& e I'Sltailai I waj baajoril pay-iuy.
Golden Eagle,
S. W. Cor. 5th and Pine,
C. YOUNG, Manager.
Ci7n A WKKK. I2 a dav.'if horde easily n ade
4)1 6(JostbouUUfruo. ,v,.i... iit.e.v. Augusta. Ma
CRCC f BY RETURN MAIL A tgii scritHi t
rnhbi Moony s Haw TarLosi Bysteoi el Dattss
Cl iTiau. i. W.Moody AU., M W.'.MIi,Cluclunai,0.
Mieets fine will ing paper lii Blotter Tablet, wlih
easraslar. . ,-ih . by aaatL Agents wanted.
Economy I'rlul Ing Co., Newburyport, Maas.
W'iiii, t Hues., sent i' ol. anywhere. vVhotn
sale u EMaiL 1'iteelisi frse. Ootids aaaratt
Iced ll.e.S.TRKHi.. 1 r7 Wabaah av.. Chicago
iY sell ng Pictorial hooks and ItHib's. Prle- s minced
SI per ceuu ,N a i i n Ai. I'i uliiuiko Cp. , Hi. 1cm ib,, Mo.
A HKM'N H.IM I.II lor lie- Im-,si Slel r.Mle
Jlariililns lliaMI ,,.,.. I la ll)
l., so days. ..;.. sui ami,
1U. J. HTMPSBStMSg l.ehanoii, llblo.
j)Uv to ouUlt free. Addr'sH.IIallctl &('.. I'ortland.Mn
A ft CUT Cf ' vri:niii orvn ,
HUCH I Oi in handle a monopoly Wlies sun ed
a steads Income without requiring snv Isnor.
T. 11 litts tea 1 Co., . i Chestnut bl
I- ... I s.
wst.-Siniakf't-M. Ity mail .,.',-. (iireolara
V J Bks l
freo. J.a.BiffcH AUo.. jn I .1 . N.Y.
tin II laaVr. WlilMI
AliKNTK to aiMlelt ordeis for our por
traits. We make riilartred rnptea from
bv new and beautiful lueiiiods. s.oel for
rlaaM !o., SIS N. un t., ait. I Mo.
I be only SUXS
ami painless
1. 1 ii in A. Mornliint 1l;i' Manf.il.. hrfin.
ttayden A longM. Winona, vtl.s. Knr sulc bv all
OxuitKiatA. acud tui Circulars Ji C's- Ufleal. a of i t.t.a.
nvKK-s unrtii r.i.iMt
k. ' Ml ..M I. I. '.'i ,
... a. , .. -, ..a . j
o.r . a i r..
IMS. 11 - -
m ....... - i, .i . . M.tt '. . a-.'
Mas ! auvar, I. s.l. aai I iii ii..ii.u.rsiiis,nu
BJ SEin e HALTER aannoi ta-
ItlnUI sir ppp.-d by any horse
to sny part, of T'nlted Btates free, on receipt, of m
Hpccfal discounts to tt,e trade. Hend for prlco-llst.
.1. C I.Ksll'l IMiCS:l- KKII.. Uoi.bes .er. .' 1
srsa r- af r-
Thin w.tr-prortf mnfrietl MAMafuM fin iMtiiir,sni)d
lor r-Kif- j .' - ii)o vrnlln of biii-riinjrn, nnd mMf'tein prnsm
of imit. (;itAioKtifl ,v ill ii r w P Pfl ,
njiiii fr. Bntob lfti)W . fl . TH 1 Ot IU H- J
S-" t-t aa v M a m-M ' I
Lady Agents;
Ut4 L.'oot , try eltn
run ire- p-rma-
I Miirv -nllm-f Uiirrn 't
nrni fini mv innt
Sitnplr f.inl.t Krw. A'tJre- 4
fll j Muirn4r4'o. ::.. nni. O
A .novrii
ii nt boHrd tf
S'li'l'-IUK. s 'Hi iil: Men nnrl l.adl"
UvrTit p.fcB"iriT Hiu-tminn. In timi r wn rmmty. Allr
W. ZIEGLER ft CO., hiUdelphU or Chicago.
rtmKVmch H; .-nip. Taatea amd.
Use In time. Nofd drussists.
engius, TUDCCUCRC SA n 111,1
hmtnm i nnt-oncno Mm
(f ntted t all -.,-t ion, Wir.'ori ail BftsaSkrSSSBtaW
wel 're,-M to Tim A.illman A lalor Co , MaoHfleid Ohio.
S -N I-JM. I.I Mil I I.IMUXIIY i-M Itl.Ko . A .N i
eavva wii iii'mi. ui uiu uvih sis. isuin i iisarn
ll.at Sheridan's
-iifr Airlift i
inK-.iy pm. an.i iffji mm mm Mk
mini- uvly mi- H n
uabie. not h. Mm H
Ins (IB arth -
everywhere, w-ni tiy mail for r-igtit let r.-r si.tn
An Open
TIh tact is mcII iiuiffrstiMMl
that the M K X IV A S Ml S
TA(i LINIMENT in by lar
the best external known for
man or boast. The reason
why beeomeN nn "open
secret" when we explain that
"Mustang" penetrates skin,
flesh and muscle to the tery
bone, removing all disease
and soreness. No other lini
ment does this, hence none
other is so largely used or
does such worlds of erod.
Cures Consumption, Colds Pneumonia, innuenza.
Bronchial Dimourlies, Bronchitis, Hoarseness.
Asthma, Croup. Whooping Cough, and all Diseases 0
the Breathing Organs. It soothes and heals the Mem
brane ol the Lungs, inflamed ana poisoned by ths
disease, aad prevents the night sweat and tight
ness across the chest which accompany it. 90H
SUISPTI0N i not an incurable malady. HALL'S BAL-
SAM will cure vou. even though prolesslonal aid fails.
What the (tits! re
storm l e. It. mtetlrr'S
Mom.ieh Ililiers. will
SO, Bust be gathered
from wlist It naa
done. It lias effected
radical cures In thou
sands oTrnars of dys
pepsia, bt HofM dla
Ordrra, Intermittent
fever, nervous affec
tions, general do"
til lb y, eoiiKili'Stlou.
sick headache, atom
Inl sSapflaSl ney, and
tbe peculiar ossar
pla nts and dlsablll.
Mes to which lbs
feeble are so subject.
Por ssle m ail
truifU. s ii ml Ifc'aJ-
., , enerJt
The Old, Well Tried, Wonderful
Health Renewing Remedies.
liTrr complaint. rji!o t in tli bowtfcn, purifying th
bliM-d, rltfMMtfn from mntnnul la.nl. A p.-rfroL cur
for Mi-It hradarh. c it i m fcart
tion. rfriilnr1tY f tho now- In. A aorr -. m d fnroalte
and ri enmnti-m. A p hniin f irt Ml
rrMalMtionl I: m n ml brmefna lh m nmi m -f in, and)
riving Ljririiti ii'-ami ti rvcrv liiirn f tin Imdv. holii
nv ! nfc-fa 1 r A ! m n( ;i nit f 'ill ni rl i uLnr. ml-
dri- lll lJ.sl
1 O . ttni rt.'0.. wYorli.
Will appreciate the following
sri.r.M)Ti) i 1:1;
row t-n ' ir-i mm
toTHR WEKXY Tl M US. wlHeh l by far ihe '"'at
offer nmd' riraac read 0u 1)1 op !'1"H esrcfnllv
For nt.tS we will send .,.(-pu!d 10 :.ny.u 1 1U
WliKKLV t"lME one yvar IM In.' set Of
feiii.v 1 :ii i?i . N i'i:i
I'KA !-ilMlN.
made bv ftie Sheffield l'lal
Mi ttleld
England, and - .. 1 b t for 9t
.i .1 1
warraut these spoi n. o be wurih 'I
resented, and If not r1afciurv. Ibe
r tu-n ib K-iio '. nn-l are a Ml p fun I In
jahuajly ainounts to getting a:l foi !
1 .mil rep
lilaV' Tliir
ai i
aell (lie W A "V I . I 1
,.: .1 NCI.I'-IJM K N O I'll I Ol
k II VI IIOI.IH-.lt; ii i nUKAHLR ninl
SIMPLEST In the market. Ban pic, to any address ots
rccetpi of ni.AU. On.r I, (io astb: in uicvelaasV
l.itdy Ascuta find If vet v aulcnbla-. I ii-iiuS
address H RNUA1.I. .v t o.,
iu omaiii i Bri si r. 01 RVBLAHU, O,
rtiere Ik no mvslerv uion Its loves and bates II Is
for un- honest mansstalnai the rogues every tlms It
Is for the honest IJemoeiai at a gal nit I be dishorn si Ite
puhI1caa.and for 1 lie honest le publleafl as analaaj tins
dishonest Demonrst. Subarrtptlon: l" 1 ' iwgesi.
he mail, f.rte. a month or su.r.lt a pra . Bl v.'
( pagem. ssi.o per year ;Ws arl past ... Stf..-r
year. 1 w i.x.i.a bi W. r- 1 "rW
li; i AIILIO
Soda Fountains!
Hend for CasJofli.
Madison. Ind.
I turn a pn
use thouaani
standing naa
in Its csmcaey
together Willi
to any so n an
Itivs ram dy f.o i.hu abuvs dtaaass ; hv it
of e io. of the worst kind and of Iniijf
baas cured. lnlAd.si atoms 1- mv iiotii
thai I will send rW BuTri.Ha KRatSa,
a Al.tlADl.K TKKA1 IRf.on this d laawas
r. oiv.- e . press and P. O. address.
T. A. sl.ni'PM HI P.-arl Hi.. Maw York.
From tha Boatual gists.
if's.. .. Wdltnrt
Thn alxrve Is a o.,rl lllrsriesa of Mrs. Idrilla F WnS
ham, of I.ynn. Mass., who aliove all ota hnaSsn helns
may i truth fully called Uiu J. ar 1 1 land at SI ssss a,"
as.oma of her isn f siajAilaira lo, o call her. Mia
Isaealously devoted to lu rwoilt, ,eh lstln-oul oS
of a life study, and Is oblijfad t. ksafl sit ldr
aastatanta, to 4uil Xmjt ai is v.- - r i bi larg eorrespoodasos
wbleb daily pours In uMn le r, i a. h 1- nrlng Ifs Ip... lal
burdan of snsTerMaK, or Jo at r. I i from It. Her
VsYdtaUst'ofiaoin.i U a Inadl' m" ' r , 1 an-1 not
evil purposes. 1 hi.v, ,,.n.- , la. . .1 I Unci
au satiafli id of tin-1 r--1 1 1 1 of tbi..
(in aeaount -f it isnnvan merits. It Is re (.mraandeal
aril preaerllied by the f'i ,l.y-eani rn tha rjaSsntrr.
One anyat "It worts lino a, eharss and sans Mkn
pnln. It will cure entltelv Rio woral foim of failing!
of the utvrus, J rl&i, liM--dsr and painful
lfcnstrumtlon.aJl Ovjirii. n Troubles, t'llaiitmailria and
t'lcTntion, Slsodutga. afl'llaplaceinents snil llirnav
se'iuentsi Insl MenLne.., uuii Is especially sdSltsd to
the fhamtrenf Life."
It penneHt..-a every ( ri oi, -,f t h sysfeip. sr-I gtfsaf
new life and vluor. ft rimwi - 0tilniy,
der.tr ova all rrnviaat far sliiuiiU. t .And i Usvsa an aa
ness of the stoms b. It umes aaojwlsgf, rT"sda lia,
Nervirtis frrsstnatlian, (b .iuraJ Ii-Ulu.- : . ,1. ssn.-sa,
Ieprees1on and Iridlsef' Ion. Tbet feelina of Iwiailns
down, i ausliiKoaln, seeiM aud baeka ha. Is always
w-rmAnen(ly aSSPSS few Its ttaa, ft wlllsS aU t IsaaS, and
under all clreumetRri' n.-l in i.n.,'iii with tJie less
that Kverns the feiusl. cysteoi.
It coats tiidy 1. i r bot tie or pi t for V' . sed Is sold hf
diuaTtfiets, Any advice f'lUlti ! .U to sj Isl eases, and
She uaaues of many r-lie ). . , U ,n I'-'t'.ml I pel fees
health by the use i f tits Vegetal lo r orat anas, . an ha
obtained by ddt .-eelnp Mrs. I., with t.aip Cray reply,
at l.ar Lome In I.ynn, M.. .
Kor Kidney Comptalnl orefAei n t this emnpomid Is
anxurpaaeed as n'.nab.io hSmii iehw.
"Mrs. 1'lrilii.aiii- l.lver 7m-(" says mm writer, "era
fHatirit IS fas world for the i uiu of OsSaStaSasSsSSj
PIH . no, k and Torpidity of tie live-. II-r UIo.mI
I'urlfli r woi Is woneer . In lis rip. la! line Abil bids fair
tosviml tin PllttajuSal tl its pr -tlartta;
A II nitiKt r. stH-et tier ss an A nte 1 of il. ' y e le.se sole
eoOi.l i ... U to dOKOt")
rtillaianlphls. i i (i, ffrw 4 v n.
I : II M 1ST Imu eiri- im l. I .k, I ,
In tl.l
,, 1 1 . ...i , i,. .
swrii. r ui-ra are wnrUil' ha f.i.sri. He hiavs
TBI Tat U H ij,..,..
1IIJ L-sr
-SBSlss ',,
;,. Is H . ' !
wsaasl . it i-.infr u t
crrasra tttw yu-tt uf I
t-n ia ii tm Uaa t am
tha liiat r ne ions of an
ami .i
Iwtmple M'-Ao,. fr 1
a- Si. W U
O. 0. B' K
as nr. imiHil r
: Hi I
'I'mroi . I
anil s 1. 1 s III - i
T-J ? !'
P f r
1 S'Z -
. -. . Ia
heut ilia
n K..r
I t
as of kni
Latroan a i
1 II I
nr f.'ia ..r Hi data, si
in, . tSATt I 4 Its en BJ
I.. PSMfP, tuinra.
ta 4 . , I II.
I'!', lloolft
1 fi.l .s t f
mm w mm - . o.t
frt nrti i 111
(f '-vat y
Books Bib!es
!irm -iUm aisl L- I MUns njw
ai, to ina
PAYITT Otatlnnati, Ohio.
?C4a'iiitcrJava! h
s wort h
if -i i... . i u.i.
rss. AAUrras
A. ti. K
pieaan say yu law Ulyj u 1 1 .-rf It lyis-nt 1st
this paper. Adysrtbisralikatalnuw whaa
ssd whrrs their advci t i. moists are par
lag besU
BBSSSSI VSWiaawWjBMaw-I II ai aiwwir- w p arwaawjaaaawj
two s iii i ii m iusi i
i ni ....... t i.nil Must la
anoniMti n tit il. e p' il sih in.
rj Sri T - ' - I 1 o,- I.as
ii ...r, rn I t- ... ,.r. .1 fiona

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