Newspaper Page Text
THE BOLIVAR BULLETIN.
Published Every Friday. BO 1. IV A IV. - . TE2JNESSICS. A CHILD'S LOGIC. 'Come, Johnny," said a father To his little boy of three. "If you want a pretty plaything Just conio along with me." He led him to the kitchen. Where, In a fuzzy he tp. Within a box half tilled with straw. Three kittens lay asleep. 'Now, Johnny, dear," the parent said, With quiet mien and grave, "Two of these kitties must be drowned Choose which you wish to save." With searching and impartial eye The child surveyed their charms. Then clasped the biggem of the three Within his chubby arms. A few days later, Johnny Was sitting at his play. When in his father hastened, Jiis face both glad and guy, "Come, Johnny, boy, I'll how you A plaything better far Than any you have seen before; liut hush! don't wake mamma." They softly gained the nursery, Where, In a basket fray With dainty ribbons, blue and white, Two sleeping Infants lay. The father stood there proudly And grazed upon the three. While waiting all expectant To witness Johnny's glee. Hut lo! in solemn silence. With tightly-folded hands, And eyes that scan each tiny face. The child reflecting stands. Then, in the fattest baby's cheek. Just where the dimples are. He thrusts a finder plump; "Save this one, please, papa!" Jiazaar Journal. STORY OF A PLATE. Or, How a Great Discovery Was Finally Lost. Had it, not boon for a miserable acci dent had not my hand trembled with excitement when at the moment when calmness anil nerve were most required the secret of another lost art iuirht have been pained for the world. The story is the strangest that has ever come within my personal experience, and my only regret is that I am not able to make it complete. The secret. however, is forever lost, and what would have been of the most inestima ble benefit to the scientific world has been irretrievably destroyed. A month ago last Thursday I re ceived a note from my friend Samuel Paige IJutler asking me to call upon him at hi.s lodgings in Vc.t Fortj- sccond street the following evening, provided I had no previous engage ment, and give him .my opinion upon 1 he beauty of a piece of Japanese porce lain ware which he had recently bought and of which he was extremely proud Mr. ltutler is a little less than forty years of age, has a wide experience with the world, is a profound scholar. particularly in the Oriental arts and languages, and has money enough to satisfy every want lie may have and allow him to travel whenever and wherever he desires. For ten yens he lived in Japan and China, after he had resigned a Lieutenancy in the navy. and is thoroughly proficient in the his tory, traditions and written languages f both nati-ns. Hesides these accom pllshnicnts Mr. Butler is an excellent (scientist, and is particularly well versed in chemistry. Knowing his knowledge of Japanese art I decided at once to accept his invitation, for I felt assured that there must be some reason for asking mo to call other than a mere desire to hear the opinion of one no ignorant concerning such matters as myself. The next evening accordingly found tue in his pleasant library before a blazing grate tire and surrounded y a dazzling display of bric-a-brac, rare curios, scientific appliances picked up in every civilized country on the globe. The plate which I was summoned to examine and criticise was of Hizen ware, which is among the oldest of Japanese porcelains. It was larger by one-half than the usual porcelain plaque. The face of the plate was in describably rich in color. The back ground was dark green, over which there were in raised enamel of purple and gold ligures of beautiful birds, whoso gorgeous plumage vied with hues of the rainbow in brilliancy. The reverse side of the plate was dingy brown in color and mottled with age. "This," said my friend, after I had expressed my opinion of the beauty of his purchase, "is one of the rarest specimens of porcelain I have ever seen. 1 have seen but three pieces in Japan any older. I bought it from an ig norant dealer, who got it from a sailor and parted with it for a sum so pitiful y small that my conscience reproached me for accepting his offer, and I should hare doubled his price if I could have done so without exciting his cupidity to such an extent that I would have been utterly unable to purchase it at any figure. It is my opinion that it was made at least three centuries ago, somewhere about the time of Taiko Sania, as Hideyoshi, the great Japanese statesman and warrior, was commonly called by his subjects. During his sway the art of making porcelain rose to a high state of perfection which, soon after his death, fell into a state of desuetude and was revived a century later. In the island Kinshin this art took its origin, and at Hizen this plate was made. The peculiar style of tracery on its face proves it to have been manufactured there. In those early days porcelains were decorated with painful care, and often an artist would only live to fashion two or three designs, as the monks of the dark ages illuminated the pages of their Hibles. You will notice the patience of the art ist who painted this plate. The d raw ing of these birds and the blending of 1ho colors could not have taken less than years of patient toil." While Mr. liutler was talking he leaned the plate against the globe of his student's lamp, so that we might the better observe its beauty. After discoursing for some time iqxm the manufacture of early lxircclaiiis a subject in which he was deeply inter ested he reached for the plate to ex umine it more carefully, but finding that it hail become uncomfortably hot from its contact with the lamp he laid it face downward on .the table to cool. It had not been in that position many seconds before we both noticed i change in its appearance. "The diugv brown sir.-f joe of the bottom of the plate had become clearer and lighter in color, hut what astonished us f j.r more was the appearance of certain indistinct characters which 'were rapidly fading away as the plate, tooled. As nearly ns we could judge from our 'nasty in spection we thought these character bore Home rescmhlanev to Japanese letters. Something very singular about this," observed my friend. "Very remarkable indeed. As the plate cools these letters, if letters they be, seem to fade away. Suppose," he added after a short pause, "suppose we heat the plate again and see if we can learn what they really are." One of Mr. Butler's apartments is elaborately- fitted up as a chemical laboratory. In a corner of the room there is a small furnace. It was the work of a few minutes only to put some charcoal into this and start a lire. As soon as this was done, the plate, face downwards, was carefully laid over the top of this furnace and we leaned over it anxiously awaiting the result. In less than live minutes the brown color had entirely disappeared and the characters began to show themselves as before. As the heat increased the j background on the plate grew clearer until at length it was pure white. Meanwhile the characters became more and more distinct, until finally they were indeed Japanese letters traced in many lines of blue and circling the plate like the signatures to a "round robin." All the available space on the plate was thus filled. To say that I was amazed at this met amorphosis would express my feelings feebly. Barter, more calm, was pale with excitement. "Take a sheet of paper," said he; 'sit down at that desk and I will trans late this for you to write down. It is in the classic or written language of the Japanese, and I can read it readily." I sat down as I was bidden, and he proceeded to roughly translate from this strangely discovered scroll, while I faithfully set down his words. This is the story the plate told, precisely as it was given to me that night and copied verbatim from the notes I made, which are now lying before me on my desk: I am Tikipoto, the son of Iyeyasu, once the chief man in the town of Saga, and this history is written so that my children and my great-grand-ehildrcn may read and know of 1113' great dis covery. When my father reached the middle age of life the great Hideyoshi impressed him into service. He marched away with a million other soldiers to conquer a great empire across the sea. (This is evidently a mistake, for the writer must allude to the invasion of China, which took place in 1.VJ2. There were only 100,000 sol diers in Hie Japanese arm", according to history 11. N.) Ho never came back. My elder brother took my parent's place, ar.d I was sent out into the world to make my own living. Think you that easy,, my children? I may tell you it was not. I had had my slaves and knew little about the means of making money. I had spent my life in studies and in my pottery. I was a deep scholar in the art of mak ing earthen wares not the crude and purposeless articles which are now so common, but something greater and far more beautiful. When I found my self deprived of my fortune I turned to my work with renewed interest. That was my sole object in life. If my studies should be successful I would win both fame and wealth; if not, I could die. Who could do more? I had pondered deeply over the mystery of colors, their admixture and their prop erties. In these studies I had discov ered a new paint. That this discovery will produce a change in the art of decorating earthenware there can be no doubt, for by means of it I can re produce at will the pictures of nature without the use of the artist's pencil. I can place a plate prepared with this discovery before an object, and its lines yes, even its colors will appear on the surface of the article. After this has been done the ware must be heated and then further prepared when the picture will be visible, to remain so until the end of the world. By this means landscapes and faces may be preserved with an accuracy our most skilled artists know nothing about. (Here the ant obiographj- was suddenly broken off. The writer was probably called away from his task and did not resume it until some" time later, how long though can, of course, not be told. li. N.) 1 have made other experiments with my precious paint and propose on this plate to show my first finished result. To-morrow I will complete it. (Here follows another break in the narrative. II. N.) The time has slipped by so rapidly since I last was in my workshop that one day has lengthened into many weeks. I have been too happy to work. I have married. Findingthat my work was to be successful, I ventured to take a wife. When I write of her my pen becomes clumsy and my paint fades. She is so beautiful and I love her so much. The sun shines only when she is in my presence. I find that I must work more secretly. My great discov ery is suspected. I caught a Corean potter hanging around my house last week. He asked many questions, but was sent away without learning any thing. I must work more carefully though. I must enclose 1113' room more tightly and proceed yvith more caution. (Another break here occurs. Ik N.) Yesterday I discovered a man hidden under some clothes in one corner of the room while I was at work. I drove him away with blows. The world must not know of my discovery. I have given a life of study to it and shall de fend the secret with my life. If any one conies in to-morrow to in terrupt me I shall kill him. 1 will keep my knife by my side while I work. No one shall know what my great discov ery is. (This part of the history was hurriedly written ami evidently hastily composed. At times my friend hesi tated in Ins translation and certain words were almost illegible. B. X.) To-day 1 linish the great work: I am now writing the last won! s of this history, which will make the name of Tikipoto famous forever, and any one who comeswithin these walls will die I thought I heard a footstep, but I was mistaken. Now I will expose the plate to the air. On its figured face I will paint with my wonderful discovery the interior of this room. My first work ill immortalize the room whete I was born. I have covered it with my paint anil now Thus abruptly ended this remarkable account. There was not another word of comment. We allowed the plate to remain on the furnace until it was as hot as tiro could make it, but a single additional letter did not appear. He was evidently interrupted for the last time, never to continue his strange story. "Well," observed Butler, "this is the most remarkable thing I ever read." "Do you believe it?" I a.ked. "I don't know what to say," he replied thoughtfully. "Thw fact that this paint he has us.-d was not visible until it had been heated seems to give a thow of reason to the tale. It would njt oe at all impossible for this chemist, for that he certainly was, to have stumbled on a now rn known method of photography on porcelain by a means the present scientists know nothing of whatever. It is easily to be seen, however, whether I am right or not." "How so?" I asked. "It is evident," continued Butler, paying no apparent heed to 1113- inquiry, "that this Japanese potter must have been interrupted by sime accident in the completion of his task. He had carefully prepared the plate, the ap pearance of the letters on the back of it, under this great heat, shows that be yond a doubt. All it lacked was the treatment after the firing, which would make the characters permanently visi ble. Still the progress he made shows the possession of a great and wonderful secret. Now what is to prevent our turning the plate over on the furnace and seeing what picture is there im printed? Possibly yve learn what it was that interrupted his work so rudely. That is, provided there he any picture at all. The chances are that under these circumstances the picture will disappear the moment the plate cools, but perhaps with that for a cue we may be able to discover this secret ourselves." "What shall I do?" I inquired breathlessly-. "Here, take this pair of tongs and carefully turn the plate while I observe closely the other side of it." I took the tongs in my trembling hands and with infinite care grasped the rim of the plate between the nip pers. Slowl3r I lifted the plate from the iron framework of the furnace. Then I began turning it over, until at length I had it extended in mid-air, several feet from the furnace at a level yvith my face. " For the sake of heaven ! " ex claimed Butler, his fact; white with emotion, " Just look at that ! " Slowly I brought the plate within range of 1113' eyeglasses. A moment later I saw the most remarkable sight of my life a sight so extraordinary that my heart almost stopped beating as I looked upon it. There was a pic ture there, in truth, and it did explain the cause of his interruption. The gaudy- surface of the plate was suffused by a faint pink tint, under yvhich the strange and fanciful decorations 1 had observed when I first sayy the article were faintly" visible, as though through a veil of gauze. Upon this yvas de picted as strange a scene as mortal man ever saw. It yvas ot a small room, rudel- furnished. In one corner stood a forgu ami along one wall extended a rough bench. . In the center of the picture stood a workman, clad in the rough garments of the laboratory-. In one hand he held the handle of a knife. The blade yvas buried to the hilt in the bosom of his disturber. However terrible this yvas, the expression on his face yvas a thou sand times more so. It yvas horrible in its terror and dismay-. Remorse yvas visible in every- line. Its eyes were rolling in frenzied horror and it yvas ghastly pale even in the picture. I then turned the other side of the plate toyvards me to vieyv the remaining figure. It was here 1113- self-command forsook me. This yvas the sight that caused me to drop the precious plate upon the floor where it was shattered into a thousand fragments. The ey es of his victim yvere turned upon him yyith mute reproach which even the glassy film of death could not cloud. The arms yvere thrown lovingly around his neck, and the lips yvere turned appealing toward his face. He had evidently been disturbed at his work. He had felt a pair of arms steal around his neck, and yvithout yvaiting for an explanation, he had grasped his knife and murdered Ins wife. Ben jamin Xorthroj, in X. Y. (Iraphie. HOW OMAHA WAS NAMED. The Kuphonlous Title Hastened in Honor of a Crank Indian Doctor. Tiiere are several legends as to hoyv this city yvas given the name of 'Oma ha." By some of the old-timers it is claimed that the name yvas suggested by Jesse Lowe. "Omaha" yvas the name of a tribe of Indians of the im mediate vicinity-. The meaniugofthe name, it is claimed, is "above the yvater." The tradition that tyvo tribes of Indians had, a great many- years ago, met on the Mississippi river, and had engaged in a hostile encounter, in which all on one side yvere killed but one who had been throyvn into the river. Rising suddenly from what yvas thought to be a yvatery grave, he lifted his head above the surface, and pro nounced the yvord "Omaha," yvhich had never been heard before. Those who heard it adopted it as the name of their tribe. Another story is that the town yvas named after a yvhite man who was an Indian doctor, and who took the name of Omaha from the tribe of Indians of that name. Mr. James C. Savon, who in earl 3 days yvas a prominent citizen of Ioyva, ami built the Savory House at l)es Moines, tells an interesting story in connection yvith the naming of this city Mr. Savon, yv'uo is noyv a resi dent of Montana, yvhile on his yvay East recently, said to a member of the Dee staff: "Colonel James Redfield, of Albany, yvas really the projector of Omaha. He and eleven others went into the Council Bluffs & Omaha Ferry Company, each putting in $400. Colonel Redlicid borroyved his 100 and got me to indorse for him. The com pany then platted the town. When Retlticld's note became due lie couldn't pay it, and he then offered me his share of the town site, but I declined to accept it. There wa a yvhite crank, yvith long hair, who claimed to be an Indian doctor, and yvent by the name of Omaha. One night at the Pacific House, in Council Bluffs, yvhile the town-site men yvere on a drunk, it yvas agreed to call the new town Omaha after this crank Indian doctor. That's hoyv Omaha got her name. In due time Colonel Red field sold his interest at cost. He was a Colonel in the Union army of the war of the rebellion and yvas killed on the field of battle." Onittin Jlee. Among the many desires that swav the hearts ami actuate the lives of men there is none more universal than the desire of a good name. While some are anxious for wealth and some for fame, while some crave knowledge and others affection, all unite in hop ing that amo.ng their various posses sions that of a good name may be promi nent. If th!s desire could utterly diet out of anv rain's brc2t yve lould rights conclude that he had j-unk into the most hope!es3 depths of degrada tion. -V. Y. Ld';'r. Peter Bross. of L-ikeville, Minn., heated bis rifle in order to remove an old charge of powder and a bullet. He now carries the bullet In his ankle. FARM AND HOUSEHOLD. Sheep will rid the farm of weed? and increase its fertility. Stable manure is the best fertilizer on earth, says Prof. Chamberlain, of Ioyva. Kiln dried corn is best for seed. It should be dried slowly but the process should be thorough. Fork over the manure heaps. Manure can not le too fine or too thoroughly- decomposed. Scatter some of the finest, richest and best manure 3011 have 011 the piece of ground intended for y our onions. Save all the bones. Either yvhole, broken, finely ground or dissolved, the3- are valuable fertilizers in the soil. Rye Muffins: One pint flour, one pint rye meal, tyvo tablespoonfuls yeast; milk enough to make a thick . batter. Fruit growers are gradually be coming convinced that it is not over production so much as fruit of pool-quality- that tends to reduce prices, j Prof. I. P. Roberts favors a free use of cotton-seed meal for coyys, on account of its being a good milk-producing food and the fertilizing proper ties it leaves yvhen fed. A Kansas farmer is feeding some steers of 1885 that have ney-er had any other grain than wheat-bran. " He thinks it worth more for cattle than an equal yveight of corn-meal. Lace may be yvashed b3' winding it around bottles or seyving it on muslin and boiling it in soft yy-ater yy ith white castile soap. It should be rinsed in soft yyatcr after removing it from the suds. Nothing is better for a sore throat than a gargle of salt and yvater. It may- be used as often as desired, and if a little is swalloyved each time it is used it yvi 11 cleans the throat and allay- the irritation. Cuttings buried in moist sawdnst or nioss, or even sharp gritt3" sand and thus preserved in boxes of a convenient size for handling and stored in a cool cellar, are the most easily and satisfac torily planted. Good Suet Pudding: Chop finely' six ounces of beef suet, add to it one pound of flour, half a saltspoonful of salt; mix yvith half a pint of milk and water; tie in a yvcll-floured cloth and boil tyvo hours and a half. Broyvn Bread: Tyvo cupfuls of 1-3-0 meal; three cupfuls of cornmeal; two thirds cupful of New Orleans molasses; one teaspoonful of salt; tyvo cupfuls of soda, dissolved in hot yvater; one quart of sour milk; steam in covered tin yvell greased; steam three hours and bake one hour. Toledo Blade. Steamed Indian Pudding: One and one-half cups sour milk, tyvo eggs, yvell beaten, one scant teaspoonful of soda dissolved in a little warm yvater, stir in meal until the mixture is a little thicker than for griddle cakes: then add fruit of 3113- kind desired, and steam or boil one hour. Use syyeetened cream for sauce. According to the agricultural re porter of tue Australasian, a difference of fifteen to seventeen bushels an acre in the yield of yvhe.it can be claimed to the credit of irrigation in some parts of Victoria, splendid crops beside the Murray' having beeu groyvn on irrigated lands, whereas there yvas quite a failure in the same district where irrigation had not been carried out. Grasshopers and locusts have done a great ileal of damage to the Victorian crops during the past season. CURE OF DIPHTHERIA. Three Principal Remedies to Ite Applieil In the Absence of a Physician. When a member of the family- is at tacked 1)3- this fearful disease, the best medical aid should at once be called. The danger is too great to alloyy this advice to pass unheeded. Indeed, even in apparently light cases, that appear to bo progressing to a steady and favora ble termination, the patient often suddenly- dies, and what are called the sequence of the disease its later effects on the organs and tissues of the body frequently result in death, or protracted -disorder and suffering. It will, therefore, be seen that intelligent professional treatment is necessary to prevent, if possible, such results. But in some cases a physician may be so far away as to reader his assistance practically impossible. For such, yve sa3 there are three principal remedies. The" first is the saturated solution of chlorate of potash given in teaspoonful doses every hour. The French jdiy sicians rely largely on this. Tins second is chlorine yvater diluted yvith from two to four times as much yvater. A prominent physician of Springfield, Mass., has for the last sixteen years found it almost uniformly effective. Prior to its use he lost half his cases. The third remed3' is sulphur. Dr. Field, of England, has obtained re markable cures yvith it, His prescrip tion is, yve believe, to mix a teaspoon ful of the flour of sulphur in a yy-ine-glass of yvater, and give it as a gargle. If the patient is unable to iranrle, bloyy some of the dry flour through a quill upon the diseased parts of the mouth ami throat, or burn some of the sulphur on a live coal, and let the patient inhale its fumes, or filling the room with the fumes, let him yvalk about and inhale them. The patient should always be kept yvarru, the boyvels open, and the system well nourished yvith easily digested food. Mother's Magazine. Millinery Notes. Flowers will be largely used on bon nets, and feathers on round hats. Only one or two of the full blossoms are used, but long stems hold buds parth blown. Primroses, daffodils, buttercup? on the nodding steins are the yellow flowers mt seen, while mignonette and aigrettes of slender grasses and eaves are seen, ami there are thistles in every stage of growth and also yvil lows. There is a decided effort tc restore ostrich tips to favor for hats, also the half long plumes; these are shown in single shades and in Several tones of color. The small bonnets re main slender, yvith high, narrow trim mings, but they may be of c!ose cottage shapes rounded at the ears or slightly pointed. Round hats have highcroyvu tapering slightly, yvith the brim very long in front, short at the back, and rolled cloe and high on the sides. The projecting front of the brim shades the eyes well, but the sides and back arc protected. Many pole tod ends of doubled ribbon form the high front ttfiws of hats, aud two colors of ribbons ?,re used in contrast, as. for instance, brown and' old-ro.c- libbon. On each side of the loops -ire two sharp wings. Sime loyvcr-croyvned hats "re shown round like tic Eiigli-h turbans, yvith the entire brim -roiled evenly. Cor, Detroit Fru Frtsi. A Horse Laoglii at Its Driver. Whether a horse can laugh is, I believe, a disputed question among- men of science, says a Boston Post correspondent, but that a horse has a sense of humor was apparent to me in the action of one re cently. The animal, which yvas attached to an express wagon, had shown a balky disposition, and, despite coaxing and whipping, refused to budge. To over come his obstinacy, a rops fastened to his wagon yva s tied to another which had been placed in front, and the horse at tached to the vehicle yvas yvhipped up vigorously. He started yvith a will, but instead of pulling the second yvagon after him, the rope attached to it broke and left it standing. I happened to bo looking on ot the time and noticed an expression on the balky horse's face yvhich was as near an approach to a laugh as I evor expect to ee on an equine countenance. It yvas even more expressive than a laugh, for it -was a sardonic smile of complacency, as if to say, "I could do better than that my elf." And light "on the heels," so to speak, of this facial humor, the horso fctarted off vigorously with his load. A Squaw's Matrimonial Experience. Six years ago Nancy Wacaconah, a good looking young squaw on the Miami re servation, near Wabash, Ind., advertised for a white husband, offering to settle up on the man yvho should marry her tyvo hundred acres of land which she owned. Several offers folloyved the publication of the advertisement, and she chose Charles Hall, a thoroughly yvorthless felloyv, yvho, as soon as they yvere married, began to spend her money and abuse her. Now Nancy, her money being all gone and her husband having deserted her, is suing for a divorce. How They iLive Down In Florida. A newspaper ' correspondent writing from Jacksonville, Fla., say3 that the toyvn is full of Northern folks, and that the position of tho natives is well stated in the iords of a little darky, yvho, askod hoyv ho got a living:, said : "In de summer, sah, yva lives off jn do fishes; a id in do wintah yve lives offja da siok Yankoss." The Eastern Adv. Manager Chicago Daily JVus, Tribune Building, N. Y., writes: Red Star Cough Cure for obstinate coughs is a standard remedy." Price, twenty-five cents. Mrs. I. B. Hammond, ST.8 Dayton street, Chicago, 111., writes: "Several years ago, broko mv arm. was never free from pain. I used St. Jacobs Oil; have not been troubled with it since." At Druggists. Ma." "W uiTTiER is quoted assaying: "It's a great thing to own a little bit of the Lord's earth straight up to the heavens. A man feels bettor for it." In- General Dsbility, Emaciation. Con sumption, and Wasting in Children, Scott's Emulsion of Pure Cod Liver Oil with Hypo- phosphites, is a most valuable food and medicine. It creates an appetite for food, strengthens the nervous system, and builds up the body. Please read : "I tried Scott's Emulsion on a young man yvhom Phvsician3 at times trave up nope, i-since ne oegan -isine the Emulsion his Cough has ceased, gained flesh and strength, and from all ap pearances his life will be prolonged many years." Joux Sullivan, Hospital fsteyv ard, Morganza, Pa. "Bor-coTTTNO here," Is the sign of a Sixth street newsboys lodging housa. America' Pride. True American men and yvomen, by rea rbn of their stronir constitutions, beautiful forms, rich complexions and characteristic energy, are envied by all nations. It is tho sreneral use of Dr. Harter's Iron Tonic which brings about these results. Ax orchestra very seldom bas mora members than its leader can shake a stick at. Ix another column of this issue will be found an entirely new and novel specimen of attractive advertising. It is ono of the neatest ever placed in our paper and yve think our readers will be well repaid for examining the supposeo display letters in the advertisement of Prickly Ash Bittors. Prize-fighters hit hard. And they are hard to hit. Pittsburgh DUpatch. Vil.UABLE AXD CONVENIENT. BROWN'S Broxchial Troches are a saf aud sure remedy for Bronchitis, Coughs and other troubles ot tne i nroac ana .uungs. Loves to bo sat upon tho dudo. Es pecially if it 13 a pretty girL A Prompt TVay of Easing Asthma. Use Hale's Honey of Horehound and Tar. Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute. Woodchoppers may bo men of rough jxterior; yet all of them are very good fellers. Efst, easiest to use and cheapest. Piso's Remedy for Catarrh. By druggists. 5Jc THE MAKKtTST Nr.w Youk. April 9. IPS?. CATTLE Native Steers COTTON MiJ.Hine .... .9 4 50 . Wi . 3 to . 93 Ci 104 5 10 50 lJ 37 '". 2i A) 4 ') 4 5J 5 4 73 4 40 4 05 2S 55 7 Ol 6 00 12 00 2 13 Oi 37 54 5 SO 5 K5 5 1214 4 10 4 50 81 '-4 38 SHV4 20 75 FLOUR Ka to Choice WHEAT- No. 2 lied CORN No. 2 OATS Western Mixed PORK Mess inew) ST. LOUIS. COTTON JiDdilling BEEVES Oood to Choice Fair to Medium HOOF; Common to Select SHKEP-Fair to Choice FLOUK Hutfnts Medium to Slniifri't. WHEAT No. 3 Hed Winter... CORN No. a Mixed OATS No. 2 KYE- Xo. 2 TOHACCO Lugs Lent Medium HAY Clioire Timothy BUTTEK Choice Dairy EOG'S Fresh PORK Standitrd Mess (new). BACON Clear Rib .- LARD Prime Steam WOOL Fine to Choice CHICAGO. CATTLE Shipping HOf JS Good to Choice SHEEP Good to Choice FLOUR yvinter Patents WHEAT No. 2 Spring CORN No. 2 OATS No. 2 yvhite POKK New Mess Co 4H-: 35 4 tto 4 1.5 5 0J 3 00 4 ID 3 -5 W) 54ii 'A 1 75 4 00 6 5 11 51 C-r, 23 ?( lll4(Tf .... J& 7 46 34 U 4 25 7f,'4'T 20 5! Qi KANSAS CITY. CATTLE Shipping Steers .... 4 HOGS Sales at 4 WHEAT No. S OATS No. 2 CORN No. 2 (T) (S ) (th 70-4 r,j - - & 81 t 4 60 5 B5 70 aii4 3H4 5 On 52 3714 15 00 16 75 2 10!. fci ' 4 m 17 50 Mi NEW ORLEANS. FLOUK High Grades 8 75 CORN White OATS Choice vy-estern. HAY Choice 14 50 POKK New Mess BACON Clear Rib COTTON Middling LOUISVILLE. WHEAT No. 2 Red. COlN No. 2 Mixed OA1-S No. 2 Mixed PORK Mess 17 00 I3CON Clear Rib COTTON Midulintr Or. on Hood's Sarsaparilla Is a peculiar medicine. It is carefnllr prepared from Barsaparilla,- Dandelion, Mandrake, Dock, Pipslssewa, Juniper Berries, and other well-known and voluabla vegetable remedies, by a peculiar combination, proportion, and process, (living to Hood's Sarsaparilla peculiar curative power. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the best blood purifier before the public It eradicates every impurity, and cures Scrofula, Salt Rbeum. Boils. Pimples, all Humors. Dyspepsia. Biliousness, Sick Headache. Indigestion, General lability. Catarrh, Rheumatism. Kidney and IJer complaints, overcomes that tired feel lug, creates an appetite. Hood's Sarsaparilla lias met peculiar and unparalleled success at home. Such has become Its popularity in Lowell, Mass., where It is made, that whole neighborhoods are taking it at the same time. Lowell druggists sell more of Hood's Sarsaparilla tban of all other sarsapartllaa or blood puriflors. 1: six for5. Sold by drugjlsta. Prepared "'- by C. I. HOOD A CO., Lowell.' Mass. IOO Doses One Hollar li Dr. Wm. Haifa IS a I mm tor the Lo njr euros coushs, co:o, pneumonia, a?.bjna. wiocpina ' couch r all dBases of tie Xiroa. , Cliet tni loadics to Conc:-tloa. Prise. 35c ioc I xd !L0O. X-Iaaicfite bfois Jvira:te! f.-e.. i Joa F. nc-sr 4 Co., iw fork. r P " T? I ETCS f "".! vma MachtiwB. SHUTTLES, REPAIRS. I ! I rwt FUF !". HenO tor wb'le-.e prt !.t. blei ock M r oCo.. i Jt Lccast st,fcl Aou.iAO A MONTH can be made work- 7 -r' - ing ror us. Agents preferred who can furnish their own hordes and rive their whole time to the business, fcpare mo ments Ilinv hn nmHtahl, Atitr.lw.nl nla.- A fuw r a caucies In towns and cities. Ju. F. JOHN SOX fe CO., 1013 Mala Street,. Xtlehmoiid, Va. irSETTIIiATEB E'FE SOREEIJS, Indispensable for those who face tho li?bt. from which perfect protection is afforded: lef weight than any screen in use; no hot air to tiiHnnie the eyes and cause headache; by using these screens you may read without spectacles and not tire your eyes; by mail for &., iUr. or "7 .c. ; wholesale 5 rice lists on application; send postal tor circular. . a. HOKHISN, 0!l yv nlnnl Street, FOST OrFICB BOS PHILADELPHIA. I' A. ELY'S Catarrh CREAM BALM I have vsed two bottles of Ebft Crea m JSalm and consider myself cured. J suf fered 20 years from catarrh and catarrh al headache and this is the first remedy that afforded lasting relief. D. T. JJig ginson, 143 Iake St., Chicago, 111. A particle Is applied Into each nost ril and is agreeat;e. Price BO cents at Prnegi t by mail, registered, to cts. Circular free. liL BUOS., Drub'sista, Owego, K. V. The "best and surest Eemedy for Care of all diseases caused by any derangement of the Liver, Kidneys, Stomach and Bowels. DvsDeDfiisu Sick Headache, Constipation, Bilious Complaints and Malaria of all kinds yield readily to the beneficent influence of .1 U i system, restores and preserves health. It Is purely vegetable, and cannot fall to prcve beneficial, both to old and young. As a Blood Purifier it is superior to all others. Sold everywhere at 81.00 a bottle. CVRtS Wlltht ALL tLSt rAILS. Best Oouyh 8y run. Tastes good. Use in time, noia ny arufreiata. in time, boidhyaru FOR HORSES. Uviixa, W. Va.. ) Nov. 17, 1886. f Recently I bo tight a 3'oung- liorso. . He yvas taken very ill yvith Pneu monia. 1 tried to think of sometliino; to relievo him. - Concluded what was g-ood for man would be g-ood for the horse. So I got a bottle of Tiso'a Cure and gave liini h:ilf of it through the nos trils. This helped him, and I continued giving same doses night and morning until 1 had used two bottles. Tho horso has become per fectly sound. I can rec ommend Piso's Cure for the horse as yvell as for man. N. S. J. STUinr.n. hi 7 &4S CURES WHtRt ALL LLbt MILS. - - -r ,1Mt - - - T . . ' J BSttJouh Syrup, lastea (rood. Use in time. Fo'd 1-t i-vt?tr1. .. ,t iini i .n...,-. ii m $100 la $300 Vo 11 V m t-.j fa Mrs. Mart A. McClure, Cftiumlnut, Kan., wriue: "1 addressed you in NovohiIkt, 1M, lu renritrd to my health, titinif nlllk toil with liver disease, heart troudle, und female weak ness. I wan advised to use lir. I'iere-'s Golden Medical Discovery, Favorite 1're seriptioa find l'eliete. 1 usel one bottle Liver Disease Heart Trouble. ,"""""",M"",M""""""""'" of the ' Prescription,' five of the 'Himcov cry, and four of tho ' I'leasant Vur'ative Pellets.' My health l jran to improve under the use of your niedit:iuc, and my (strenjf th came back. My dil'iculties have all disappeai-ed. 1 eim work hard all day, or walk four or five miles a day, and stand it well; mid when I beiran usinK' the modicine I could scarcely walk across tho room, most of the time, and I did not think X could ever leel well nfrain. 1 have a little baby ttir eiirht months olil. Although she is a litt le delicate in size and appearance, she is healthy. 1 -rive j our reme dies all the credit for curinif me, aa I took no other treatment alter beginning- their use. 1 am very grateful for your kindness, and thank Goa and thank you that I am us well as I am alter years of suffering." Mrs. l. v. vy EiiiiKU, or I ,,'F-n B writes: I wisti to say a tew wt vds m praise IjV FR I of your 'Golden Medical J Jiscovery ' and 'Pleasant D I Purjratfvo Peil'-ta.' For five years previous to fCClPF I takinir them I was a print Biifferrr; I had a iwLHeiUa I BeVPrM pitin in my riffht side continually; was BMnJ unable to do mv own work. I am hapiiy to mv I am now well and Etrong-, tlianks to your medicines." Chronic Diarrhea Cured. T). Lazarre, F.hq., 175 and t77 Deca'ur Street, New Orte-aiis. Im., writes: " I used three liotlk'S of the 'Golden Medical Discovery, and it has cured ma of chronic diarrhea. My bowels aro now regular." "THE Thoroughly "cleanse the blood, which is the fountain of health, by usiripr Dr. I'ierce's Golden Medical Discovery, and jrood digestion, a fair Bkih, buoyant spirits, and bodily health and vigor will bo established. Golden Medical Discovery cures all humors, from the common pimple, blotch, or eruption, to the worst Scrofula, or Mood poison. Especially 1ms it proven its efficacy ' curing Sult-rho.um or Tetter, Fever-Bores, llip-Joiut Disease, (scrofulous bores and Swellings, Enlarged Glands, and Fating Ulcers. I. iu'v. r . ntiiM in j j MHlFSTIPM 1 Ctiurch, of Silrerton, Boils, Blotches. blotches began to arise on tho surfa of the skin, and 1 experienced a tired feeling and dullness. I lM-gan the use of Dr. Pieroe's Goiden Medical Discovery as directed by him for such complaints, and in one week s time I began to feel like a new man, and am now sound and well. Tho ' Pleasant Purgative Pellets ' are the liest remedy lor bilious or sick headache, or tightness about the chest, and bad taste in the mouth, that 1 have ever used. My wife could not walk across the floor whrn she began to take your 'Golden Medical Discovery. Now shu caa walk quite a little ways, and do sono light v.-oik. KiP-JOiHT I I Disease. Mrs. InA M. PTnriNfs, of A imamrth, Jv.d., writes: "My little iKiy had been troubled wi!h hip-Joint disease for two yoaru. yV'hen he commenced tho use of your 'Golden Mistical Dis-tii evy ' u:id peiiets, he was confined to bis !-d. rod could not be moved without suffering preitt p.iin. lint now. thanks to your Discovery,' ho is Got.PJE.t Medical Dipcoveiiy cures Consumption (wliP-h U Scrofula of the Iinprs i, by ffn wonderful blrrl-pi;t-ifyinir. invlpnra. ting and nutritive properties. For Weak I.uiirs, iji!tiiie; f-f isioxi. f-liortn-:-ij td lireath. lirorni.uw, Hevero ( hu!1j, AmIuiim, and kindred affections, it la a sovereign rerwedy. YVhtio !t I ioj:jptJy cures the severest Coughs it tstrcngtUcns tto eyMim aud purifl'-s the blood. , It rapidly builds up tho system, and increases the flesh a:id weight of those reduce Ixlow the usuul Ktamiaid of traS'.h by wasting aiaeases. Coninmpllon.-Mm. Toward Newton-, of llnrrwmMth. Clnt., writs: " Vou will ever tie prnisi'd by me for the remarka ble cure i:i my cam. I was so reduced that my friends had all given me up, and I had aTso been given up by two doctors. I then went to the be-t io:tor in thifw? paits. He tid me tliat medicine was only a punishment in my ca.s and would not iindertuke to pun iniil, III.'. 111? ISIll'J 1 lillilllfc I I J VU IIJI Jl 1 liked, as that was the only thing that could ( bly have any curative power over einiiii!itiiiii so far advance. I triejl the Cod liver oil u-i a lii-t. OlVEJi U? TO DlL treatment., but. I wm r.o on iny6tomaeh. My husband, nor. iit hng crt!lu d to give me up vet, though CTerythiD? he stw advert w.l for my coruplainr. pnciircd n iio:i titrof your' (iold";n Medical DHXiverv.' I took only frnjr lHtth-, anl. to the surprise of everybody, nm to-il iv dolnif tnv ow n work, and am entirely fr from tnit, u-rriM'" couarli which bBrra--'sed ni night and dY. I have ben ttftlietd with rheumatism torn number of yenrs. and now fe-M so much better thnt I l.-lic-e, with a crai-ticu-ition cf vour ' G.-)11-t Medical iiise ivr-ry.' I will be r g-on-d to perfect hea.'f.ii. I woui l to tho?? who ere f -tiling a pny t.j tlwt t'rnbl uisVki Cfmsumntinri, do not do as I did. tieeverv thing -ls3 first: but tike tb G'.V5-n MeOioal Diw.wry ia the early ct-tzss of th dig -ase. and tbtn-r,y save a grt d -a! of n.f-fer-ag and rstor4 to health ex onsei Autr r-'-rson who ,g itill :n .-l-i'ibt. c-i but writs trie. ic- :ue..n r a ...r tf - alc.-Mwl fer rrir. sb-3 tfc fon aoiag w.ti,aut wiJ be fui: si-j''.2!Jt;aWr1 by'in's." 11 eer Cured. Isaac E. Vovrsn, Ttq r.ocHla nd Cc A. Y. i P. O. liox to ), nntr s s Golden Hci'ual Bi'reoTcry Is IVOr.LD'S -txtT 7 Pi Ti I U 1UN3 TROUBLE Sj CONQUERED ,M lO-A OvJ f ONOCN HAIR - V. (ENGLISH) TS TJII GREAT U (CURE FOR ITCHIN6 'PILES N frlYR'?TCC: I PI a RJ, Moist 111 'c,inU:uto itch.si 8! tp r" JSinfr, BiineiDff, most at n isrh t-NS3-a I i rt-orse hy scratching verydistiTsainSf m a r If allowed to continue tumors form 'lucn?NsJa fcv.Hen bleed and ulc rate, ltecoinlr.fr verr sore. Jj riffs SWA Y Nfa'H OINTMENT Trvi f 1 SiNw BUipaltcliinirAhleodinp.hiiaia f P "J I t Mjcacn0,1.;1,? fh'SIjbUi" L0 cunts. rHiLAULLn THE OLDEST MEDICINES IN USLSOLDBYDRUSSiSTS HIGHEST AWARDS OF MEDALS IX AMERICA AXI) Il'KOPK. The nontext, quickest, safest and most powerful rrnv rniy Jfri'iwn for Kheiimatiwm, IMt-uriy, Neuralgia, Im bafc-o, Backache, Weakness, col;!! in t!ie chest aiui all actn's n mi p-uns. Kndorse'. by 5.010 '"hyicians ami !i np puts ot the highest remite. lit-uson's IMastcrsi pronipc ly rtiUev and cure where other pianten nnu fcivasy sat vet, liniments and lotions, are r.bsitely ust'ltfl. Beware of imitations niuier r-uiir souiitiin-j nimea, Fueii b s 'GHjsit,um.' apucin,'' Oajpi-'iiie," as 1 1-. f rt utteriy worthier ati inromled to oVct-we. Ask ros -AXD TAKK NO fTHK.HH. A U (ini f.frT 1 tS. fcABUUV A JOHNSON. A'romititiia, iew York. A DICTIONARY, 11.1,000 yVor.ls, : ; a Knir i itvinars, a GAZETTEER OF THE WORLD, r-f i.,h)(l Titles, inid n GiOGRfiPHICAL DICTIChARY, ol iie:u-!y lii,i urn rented l'ersoiis, ALL Iri ONE BOOK. ContniiiH moro yVonis nnil nenrly rmm more Illustrations than any oilier Anici ieiui 1 i:lion;iry. C. & C. MERR1AH & CO., I'ub'r, i'i.ringIielJ, !Mass. i fle lii-st M'-di-inr Ce'icicus Chewing Oum, v orld, and a r (KCglst 1 r (l'egltered I.nlirl and 1 rane miii k. i V- "-i.4.' ' i."...p.n EirrttluBt t'nntitlitiillifn. pMia. f:iil nrstll. AST F1VK YEARS. lfntin hamls of vimr tlenler. send 40 c-nl for a lies: fwlilh cont-uns twelves cent puckajres ) or eetits for sample ;iokntre, or 4 eents in s1:niis lor a fine iouvt-nir.to SOL COLEMAN, Memphis, Tonn. J P A V S t h e Ffl E 9 C M T 5 Ton Anaon Sntrn. Iron I.cimt, Stttl I'.cKrluri, BrM Tix Beam uml H Krflrriise S- slc. Tor frre price Met mDtlrin thi" (i;u.er i1'lr'. JUNES OF EI10HAMTSH, B1NUUAA1XUM.N. Y. OYD'S SEND $1, $2 cr $3 for box. Contains Cara mels, Bttrh-!tIitllov, ISurnt AlinirniU, Sail' l:ot and UOS-ISo.N Si. fAVAVB I'l'I'.K AVI FH15.iH. t-y-TUV A UOX. 79 m:a.ist ST.. MEMPHIS. D. C. MOONEY, WWi. FLOYD. CHICKASAW Farm mxl TTIill Jtjn liiiierj-, Ilonno CkMIiis. ottou lreiM-K, Atli I.iiiiie a ul UoilerN, E:u . MEMPHIS, - - TENS. iUii4niT thrt bf-st niiikcs ciirrt U rustomcrs from li lit'aiiqi:P-rtor-i Ht w hui u U prif t. AM kimhJh 3 puaranietMl. Write uw hvlorw pun Imsinu. An inv'MMiiprit Of Se. iuy siiv' vou ft.0 Lf IN. ptx iitl prHf li-t of Muie nnl Ht.nks s--nt to ny uddrcaw. U. K. , HOL'CK X CO., Aloiupliiri.Tuuu. t'j fiUV-VErm Cl'HK Ut VMir circular -i tnHLi uciiitn.t. 'fi Ilrtauway, iuv i ini. General 0 ebilih. fOTiSGR&TES THE SrSTEf.1. lorKsmre, vaitaraugva i;o.. BLS Ti- rii , i us". i i ff mi, . r . A". J., says : "I was af - A Terrible ffuctich. able to Ik; up all tho tun". wttik I coui'l not ki-ep it be hnd toii(.'tit lor tne UnaMui'cil Dictionary. InvaJuahte Srbool Mml Kir Chide. V.'-- S y -. The Best M'llieitte .a mm era crong. liur X'f ltn! r nee in curing Sir, was tio Godi-a Mucicul W.-cov-ry." of Sryrirj Vi'Vif, The 'Golden Jlci- discontinued it. Soltl hj Irnrg1st. I'rico !.(;.') per DlSPEFiSJinY KEDICAL AaSOClATSON, Prepr'clore, No. 66j TEE ONLY TRUS yvill prrrify the BLOOD rralat the LIVER mt ItlDNf.YS ni fiobk the HEALTKundVia ok or Yuuiii DrKi! ftm.wDi of Apronte, JnHihiin.2Ac'i ol ctrenirto anil iucl jMiiuuao. solMutly cured: liwiwt, mna. eloa and nenree reieive ne v. force. KrilWT'ns the mind .X. and supplies hn ' a Power. 1 XiSlKTCS peculiar tot'iefr .-iwllllind TO .VIC a wife and cpeedy cure. JJ iws a c heal thy completion. Frequent attempt t . diiutem-ifa inn only add to the ipalarity of the oi l; inal. Do not experiment set the Okigisai. OTj Uest. , Dr. HARTCR'S LIVER VSL1.8 . Retire Conattrmdriji l ivp ComnlMat i:itl RiOK R Headache. Sample end jPreum Book mailed on reonlot of two cents in PuMatf e. j THE DR.HARTER MEDICINE CQIKPANY, OI.I.OU13. Mo. ttrTREATED JTKEE. Ilnre fronted Ip-y ami its eom plicHtloii with nioM. wonderful muvecs; use veftetwo hie remedies, entirely hnrinle. Hemove all r vmptoms f liropsy in H t" CO day. F 4 . lire I'Ki lent pi . mi. mi m-t-w u-.j't-n-n" kj ' f.J best phvoietana. From t rut t y m ptotna ziSr rntiMl v'diHiiie:ir. and in ten days at leant two-Llurdsot ull avtuplotn lire removed, fomn may cry hit in hug without know ini; any thintt at. out It. Ite meuiher it eons you imthiinr to ronlif-e the merit of our treatment for vmirself. y'o are eon-da nt I. vcurinit cawesof 1iti Ktundiiii! oa-et that have been t-appe.l a number ol : times and the pnt i en I deelared unable to liveaweek. tiivefull hir-torv of case. name, aire, PPX, how lontr r.ftiW-te.1. etc. S'itil'nrtrffi pamphlet, con taining testimonial. Tendavf'tretttment fnrnlwhed free hy mail. If you or.ler trial, you must return this advertisement to ns with 1(1 cents In stamps to pay potnee. Epilepsy (Fits) positively cured. i H. H. CREEN Jt SONS, tH. U3., A Janta, Ca. yriTsTTl THE LATEST STYLES -IN L'Art Do La Flode. r. t oi.oiii n I'Lt iKs. 11X TI1K I.A1KST PHISAUNT Klllk KisnaiNS. ;?-Oriier It. of jour News flealeror send cents lor latest number to W. J. I(II;M; Piitill.hcr, 8 Last ltftlt M-. c y urt. HEADQUARTERS FOR FINE GOODS! China, Glass and Quecnsvare. 321 MAIN STREET, MEMPHIS. 'ublientliin'., with flNpfc rfcaeriMnir M I N N I HOT A, NOK I ll IliUlll 1. MOM'A- !.. 1IA1I. yVAKIIl.SU'l'ON lI-.'', the Free tJoveniineiit I.Btnl n n. I Uw li-ice lt'.iroud l.tmils in ! JfJ V art hern I'nolfle Count rr. THE BEST BER LAf OS VV oriOi 1 efcllLl-Kf. U 11 1.F.IH i 'Ul'.K. Addrese, Li. i.J Com. . I'. it. l: hl 1M11, MISS. CURLS' WHLfit ALL LLi.t rAIL.S. Best i'ourIi tiyrup. Taclenpooil. Use. in liine. Kdl-l liv firm,' ri' Is, WTFHC.fJflfi OHicors pay, liounty pro li gLIiwlUwM cuni l-, deserters relieved: r? ill yars' iirai lie . Hueeess or no feo yvnta lor eireiilHrs hikI new linvs. A. W . Mii'oH U MICK Jc ho.N, Cincinnati, U i yu.hli.ctoii, 1. V. eriF"- UP nn.l earn f70 ya54v lioinn. Costly o-itfit m CaataUa i,i:,4,nue of ools kii per month nt of saninles, n imel,iiLre ut' itmnlN und lull lnstruf- tioris sent for lor to eover post live ami H'ivrtiHinK. 11. :. iWWU.I. .k t l)., Ill iLANii. Venuonu MEMPHIS FERTILIZER' istiihhics-K tVrile A K W A HI). ttccretary, l'tj circular aud fioc, Me.mI'UIM, 'J't.N.N. eretary, itr circular 3 Wl,r..l!anj, Bir-iiilA Jl. (J. .Strebl Wli's, lln.nfs onil Wnves w-nl. V. O, I. nnv- lesnleaitl --l.'H prlce-HHt fi-et bliCu..iyi anasii av.,t.nlc.ttKO. frg FOR A SET OF -ri333a7II I r til S. I'lNSoN, lienllstj E. lldl i.I K. Assisinrit V' aJI Alain Btrcet, - flliiiMUH. TZSM 0 E!! 'ro SS A DAV f am pies won li I. RO ) - Lines mil llieler I lie horse's feel. yVHH Kll sl hU hAH.Tt KK1.1 UOi.ltKU I ). , lUllj, II kk. A Cai'-VTH you will find just wlintyon want hy arl Varessinte Inntnluient liialershuojily (jo., rJrie, l'i. A. N. K., F. li;w V tlK. It III. Ml TO ADVlJil INIIJi l-IIAHl Into tliufc )oa .w tiio Advt-rtijM'tut'nt la til paper. V t 11 J.Ss V'Vav U! ! ?! fcU titiiwS.' I tin L Mrs. pAitxiEi.IA HntTNDAOK, of 1C1 Ijifk Street, Jjinh jiort, A. y. writes: " 1 was troubled with chills, nervous und general debility, with Ireijuent sore thront, und my mouth wus biuily cankered. Mv liver was inai tive, und J siilfered iiiuch from limwiarf djspepaiR. 1 nm pleaned to Fay that your ' (ioldeii Medical Diseovery ' and 'Pellets' have cured nio of ull ttieso uilim-nts and I cannot soy tinnith in their jirniw. 1 tniist uino say a word in relerencii to your 'Favorite J'n Kcriplion,' us it lias proven itself a most excellent medicine for v.ras lcuiuics. It hoa tKtcn used in my family with excellent rt miK." Dyspepsia. Jamks L. rur.r.v, Kwj., of Yurntnn. h'uvtfon Co., jlfiim., wiik-s: " I was troii hied with indiireMinti, iit.-o wo'ild rut heartily and irrow poor at the name t line. J exp i n n i ! hi art burn, sour btouiiicli, anil manv oilier diMiirrecnblc s i; ) u,n ii eomtnoii to that oiHonior. i coiuiik ik '1 i i!t nir your 'Golden Medical TXHcovt ry ' rm I " I li' ts, nnd I am now entirely free from liie iynpi iihiu, und mn, in fact, healthier than 1 have U en lor ilvo years. I weiuh one hundred nnd seventy one and one-hall pounds, nnd have dime us much work tho past winur.cr ns I have rer done in tho name length of time in my lilc 1 m vi r took a metiicine that seemed to tone up tho iriusekn nnl iiivlKOiatu the whole Bystem tma to your 'Discovery' mm 'Pellets. " DfpfplB.-TilKitRAA A. Cass, of ffjirlnptlrVi, Mo., wrltoB: "1 was troubled one year with liver complaint, dymii rmia, and sleeplessness, but your 'Golden Medical Discovery' cured me." CIiIIIm nnd Fever. Kcv. If. K. Mokmey. Mimtmirri-nri, S. C, writes: "La"t Aujrust 1 thotiKht I would dio with chills and fever. I took your ' Discovery ' and it stopped them ill a very short time." 93 and can walk with the help of crutches. He does not suffer any pain, und can cat and f leep as woil us unv one. It liiut only U rn uljout three mouths since he commenced using your medicine, I cannot find wordu with which to express uiy giutitudo for tho beuelit ho has received through you." Skin Ileaae.-Th"PcmocrBtftti'l Npwh," of (fimlinljt:. Mm plovd, says: ".Mrs. Kl.iA Ass I'tMil.i, wile of l orinrd Poole, of li f J linmslivry, j "in ltrhr Co., Mil., I ns lorn cured of a bad caw of Fezeiint by u:ng Dr. Pierce's Gold-n Medical Diwot fry. The tli--e:iu n i-IK-iin d first in her f-et. I ) tended to the inees, covering tlie whfil" of the Ifiwer limbs from tcet lo kmes, then attacked the cIIkih-s and l''imie wi wvi-n- as t irof!r:ilo lir-r. yfter ix ing treated by t vcrnl physit urns for n ar or two sh commenced the use of the iiifdiehio named nlnne. he noon le-giiii to iiwnd nnd is now well und hearty. Mrs. Poo.o thinks the medicine tins saved her life nnd prolonyi-d l.er ilnvs." Mr. T. A. Avars, of Kus Into Market, tnitOi'ir ( oiih'j, Md., vouches for the ubovc facts. cnl Diwovei y " has dirrd my rtautrbter of a very bad nice r loi ated im the t hfgh. Alter t.rj ing Hiniohi eviTything wiiLmit suni r,- pr urel thre iMittlesi of your ' I )iLcjvery,' which htmcd it up jx rlfttly." Mr. Dowijs -ont nines: ( oiiii m ot 1 on arid Heart "OIiene,- " I titen wish tr thunk you b r the n iimrkabli! ci;i-e vu have ffeeti m my cae. i hi iniiiiiiwuiiwi For tiin-c ytar-i I laid iiilen-i frei i ri.nt terri ti VJtnxrn -rn i hb' ie'ai-'. eon.nuupti'.ti. !- mt !im-iiM. UhalLU III Js'fO'-e t-titiiuliimr y l I buo wr:si.-l away to B . U a sU' letr.f! : could not i : j nor i st, .ind tnany I fl Jvlfri FTPS t!Ri. -i wUhcd to dio to ! out of tnv uiiwiy. I F ' '? t! ;i ciiisii!tel you, and wi t.iid .! yen bad tancM-mjjt. wmtm hojx-1 of curing the. but it would tiiUe time. I tfok five months' tn-atment In nil. The firxt two tnoiirlis I wan nimot div-niragf d : cf.tild not rx-tc ive any favorable s: inpti)ii,s, tuit tiio linrd month I Umn to pick tip in fl fh and etn-frtli. I cannot now r- i'c how, ptep by Mip, the und r- me us of retorning heft'tii (rrndually but fiir'-ly levelop,d tie-ir-ln. TrJv f tip the St iik a ut one huuiri J nnd MJtty, and a-.u wtii IMjwds' terrft-io dUcus .To!irpa T. MrFAfa.A.-n. Tq.. A("n., l.n writ-s: "AJwire tul frr-'M.cnt. b!.s-;:rig from th' l'nS t"f-;te b ootrrreo'X'd u,:ig your 'GO 'j'-U Mfii(il I) KCfiVM i-.' tshs tas t.'-t had l 1 -!.'l- I'1 1 Hi i'r'- h. tjionths the hiut been feehtig i vr il U m t.'.c Ua3 Iktllc, or f ix IUAUph for $3.09. 2Xaln Mtrect, UVFFAl.'Q, K, V,