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By JOHN E. HELMS.
VOL. XAV-NO-S., New Adccrlistm en is JOHN MUBPHET, PrtiUeKt. R. E RICE, Caalmr, LOOKOUT BANK OF- Morristown - - Tenn. ISTATE DErOSITORY.l Paid Up Capital stock ."iO.OOO. Will transact a GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. Keciv deposit, buy aud ell, exchange gold and silver, and make collee-tioua ujioii the moal f.torabhjterni. inaylittf TIIOS. O'CONNEK, President, SAM nousE, Cashier. Mechanic's Bank, Designated State Depository, Ivnoxville, Tenn., TRANSACTS A General Banting Business, " Dealt in Foreign and Domestic Exchange. Sella Drafts on all the pri ncipal eitiea in Europe . Bnya ud aeU Uncurrent Money, Gold and ailver, War ranty and city Scrip May 2Cnia ly KNOX VILLI: Fire Insurance Company. Oflice East Tennessee National Dunk. Capita Stock $100,000. OFFICERS - D. A. CARPENTER, Puksidrnt. F. II. McCLUNG, Vice-Pkksident W. il. SIMMONDS, Sec. & The as. DIRECTOK3. JOSEPH JAQUES, A. CALDWELL, E. J. 8ANFOKD, H 11. LUTTRELL W. W. WOODRUFF, CM. McGHEE, F. W. TAYLOR, Sr., C. E. LUCKEY, R. C. JACKSON. F. II. McCLUNO, FINANCE COMMITTEE : JOSEPH JAQUES, C. M. MctiHEE, E. J. SANFORD, C. E. LUCKEY. STOCKHOLDERS C. M. McOhee, Joseph Jaqnes, t. J . Sanford, Joseph H. Earnest, A. J. Albert;, A. J. Mountcastle, W A. Anderson, 8. T. Logan, K. C. Jackson, W. P. Chamberlain D. T. Doyuton, J. Y. Johnston, James L. Oanit-u, T. 8. Webb, W. P. Waa aburii, John E. Chapman, Jos. T. McT.n r, R. C . Powell, M. Saltmarsh. Tuoa. L. Williams, J. It . Hoxsie, aug 14 78 ly F.H. Mi-Clung, D. A Carpenter, W. W. Woodruff, A. Caldwell, M. L. Koss, F. W. Taylor, Sr. J V. Ful'kerson, O. W. Palmer, S . B. Lutti-ell, M. J. Condon, Chas. If. Brown, Hugh Martin, C. E. Lnckey, li. E. Earliest, R. T. Wilson, Thou. O'Couuer.J Juo O. Earnest, ' N. Uogart, R. M. Rhea, J. W Lilliard, D. F. Ross. II. W. CURTIS, Watches, Jewelry & Silverware Lare slock and low iriei. SMITH'S OLI STAND, Ksoxvillk. : : : : Tenn feb25' 80 ly McFARLAND & SONS., Manufacturers aud dealers iu SADDLES, Bridles, Harness AND BOOTS 1 SHOES. MAIN STREET Morristown, - lenn. "MUST CLASS WORK MA N- ahipand prices reasonable . Ordersby mail promptly attended to, aug2079tf. L. C. SHEPARDi UNDERTAKER, K noxvillo, Tenn. EVERY DESCRIPTION OF MetalicCasket and Cases, Wood Caskets and Oofflus of every Grade and price, ready for use. Orders by Telegraph will receive personal and rompt attention Terms satisfactory u40 Noe & Miller, Uniertata ani Furniture Mato Morristown, Tenn. Keeps constantly on hand Metallic, Rosewood auu home-made Coffins of all sizes. They also keep s supply of good, durable bureaus, liedsteads, tables. Jtc. They ask an Inspection of their good , ami solicit the patronage of the public. Orders by tele graph or mail promptly attended to. aug27 "79 ly XlV lt W I L M E T H , MAIN STREET. MORRISTOWN. TENS. Baa bow on hand a complete stock of Family Groceries, To which he has recently added a f nllline of BOOTS AND SHOES, . Which he offers cheap for Cash. Be will pay the highest market price for all kindsof country produce. Provisions and Eatables of every description kept on hand at all times. jelSM J Morristown It. A. LO WRY, II. M. SHERWOOD. Principals. rWlHIC NEXT SESSION WILL ji. opn on Monday, the 30th day of August, I Isoo, aiul continue forty weeks, a week's holiday befiili given at Christmaa. TuitUion. for term of twenty weeks, from $fi to Board from $1 to $5 50 per week . The design of the Principals is, to EDUCATE. For particulars, address either of the Frincipa'a iua.W, W1J0 tf. - irw "p a TIME-TABLE. E. T., Va. & Oa. ARRIVAL. Mixed Train No. 1 weet Paafw.uger Train No. 3 wont PaHHt-nger Train fco esat Freight Train No 5 weft Freight Train No. 6 eaat Freight Train No. 7 weft Freight Tram No. 8 east Freight Train No. 17 weat Freight Train No. 18 etust Fought Train No. 20 rant DEPAItTUICE. Mixed Train No. 1 west. Paaaeiiger Train No. 3 went Pasceuger Train No 4 east Freight Train No. 5 weft Freight Train No. C east Freight Train No. 7 west , Freight Train No. 8 east Freight Train No. 17 west Freight Train No. 18 east Freight Train No. -0 east m:. 10 01 a m . . . 1 53 a in 1 17 a ra 4 l." p Rl 11 HI in A 51 a in . . 11 t'S a lti . . . H 1MI jj u. 3 51 a lu 3 .""! lu ... 10 03 a ui 1 '5 am ... 119am ... 4 1jpm ... 11 14 p in 3 58 a ui ...11 IT. a ui 8 10pm . . . . 4 00 a in .... 4 19 p in T. F. LEACH, AoiNT. C, C. O. & C. KB. Dally Freight and Passenger Trains Sunday excepted. Arrive at Morristown 6:45 p. m. Depart 1 1:(.0 a. m Arriveat Wolf Creek. 2:15 p. m. Depart 3:15 p. in Itogersville & Jefferson RIJ. LeaveB llogi-ravil'e 7.30 am Arrive at Mogprville Junction 8 45 a m Leaves logersville Junction 1 30 p ni Arrives at Rogersville : : . .2.35 p iu LODGES. F. & A. M. Morristown, No. 231 11 Thurs day eveuing, 2 o'clock, everv month, in their aali, at the Masonic Academy building S. W. Siiikldh, W. M. ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER. 3rd Thursday in every mouth. John Mvuphu, H. P. T l. it O. F. Morristown, No. 1C8 1st, 2nd and Ith Tuesdays of every month. John Mu1'Hkv,.u. KNIGHTS OF HONOR Morrixtuwr, No. 972. Meets every Thursday of each week 3. M. McFARLAND, I I. O. G. T. Morristown, No. 234 Monday evening. -Meets evi ry DKNTISTRY! DENTISTRY ! THOS. J. SPECK, D. D.S. OFFICHS : Rogersville, Tenn., from 1st to 15th of eich numth Morrintowu, from 15th to lust of each mouth. Terms Cash, or its Equivalent. IMaljllslH'd ISIS. W. HAMILTON F. WITH MACK, STABLER & CO., MANUFACTURERS OF 109 W. 3d St., Cincinnati, 0. mcli23 81 Cm HATTIE HOUSE. It is Located in the Exact Business Center of Knoxville, Tennessee, One Square from the Post OffU'e. Cms torn House. Banks, and in the immediate vicinity of all the Priucifud Who'esale and lletail Starts. JTJEir TilltOLGMIOVT. Furniture, etc.. Euctrie Annum-it tor. Gus. Wide Halls, and the Ventilation i No. 1 and No Mistake. HETAHLES SUPPLIED itii the best the market affords. Choice Sample Robins for Commercial Travel lerson first floor if desired. lSpecial rates to Merchants and Commercial Travelers. Porters always at the train. Omnibus free. J. C. FLANDERS, july 21, '80 ly PROPRIETOR PETER RITTER; Wholesale aud Retail Dealer iu al Grades of Cigars, Tobaccos, FINE MEERSCHAUM AND OTHER EE" HX 13 3s5 The old stand 9C Gay St , KNOXVILLE, - - - TENN.: niarlO 80 ly AGENTS WANTED FOtt THE Revised New Testament as made by the nioi-t eminent Scholars of England aud America. Half 1 at Pbice of Cohukkponi iko English Edition. Ijirge Type, linen super calendered paper, elegant bjudiug. A separate 'Comprehensive History of the Bible aud its Translations," including a Full Account of the New Revision, given fbke to sunscribers. Every body wants a coj-y. Bet ciiaure for agents ever ott'erej. Keud slun.p for particulars and venue your territory at oni'E. Please nienti. n this pa per. THE HENRY SILL PUBLISHING CO. iny 13 4w 1H0 Elm 8t , Cincinnati, G Educate ! Educate ! Mais ni F.male E:b : Tazewell, Tenn. A Non-DenoBiiiialioual InstitntioD ! And one in every respect suited to tin Edu cational wants of th Country and the cheapest. THE THIRD ANNUAL SKSKIOX 1880 81. First Term opens August 28 ; Second, Dn-enilx-i 30 the two aggregating S6 weeks. COUKSE INSTRUCTION The most thorough, embracing the Euglii-h. sAVs tino, and Ancient Languages a course similar 1. the University of Virginia. EXPENSES. Tuition, four Grades. The Jt. fC 23 ; 2d, 7." Sd, $1125; 4th, $15 00, for a Term; Coiitu :,.! Fee, 50 cents ; Ministerial Students free. BOARDING, in town, per week, washing . x. 1 j ed, $150; in the country, $1 25. Aggregate r,.i l' sea per session from $75 to $85. A NEW FEATURIX Special Lectures are delivered every wee t n topics calculated to encourage student- ; an monthly by leading gentlemen uo umn cxt-C the College. W During the past year 187 atudeiifi- wire : rolled. B. G.MANAlil). Prcsith iif. May 19, 1880 tf Dr. F. A. Shotwetl, SURGEON DENTIST. ROGEitSVILLE, TENN. THANKFUL FOR PAST LIT rmt. piTimvinr ...... f: ,, n t.tr.-r professional services to the publi. Ife always uses the best material, aud Kill take pleasure iu giving entire sat bif action. TERMS : Cash or its equlv' -nt. N. B. lie has furulxhed h nelf with a Nitrous Oxide Oaa Apparatus for ad iiittcriug an inno cent aniBsthetic, rendering th. . xtraction ot teeth PAINLESS, the benefit of wl. eh thoso may hav Who desire it . set 27, "76 tf THE MORRISTOWH. GAZETTE Subscription Price, $1 50. 3IARBIEI) FOR LOTE. " Yes, Jack Brown was a splendid fellow, But married for love, you know; I remember the girl very well Sweot little Kitty Duii'au. Pretty, and loving," and good. And bright as a fairr elf, I was very much tempted indeed, To marry Kitty myself. " But her friends were all of them poor, And Kitty had not a cent ; And I knew I should never bo With ' love in a cottage' content. So Jack was the lucky wooer, Or unlucky auvway You can see how snabby his coat, And his hair is turning gray. - But I'm told he thinks himself rich With Kitty and homely joys; A cot far away out oftowu Full of noisy girls a'nd boys. Poor Jack ! I'm sorry and all that, f But of course he very well knew That fellows who marry for love Must drink of the liquor they brew." And the handsome Augustus smiled. V His coat was in perfect style, -And women still spoke of his grace, And cure him their sweetest mile. But he thought that night of Jack Brown. Ana said 1 T flm crmwlnir old .1 think I must really marry boine beautiful girl with gold." Texts passed, and the bachelor grew Tiresome, and stupid, and old; lie had not been able to find The beautiful girl with gold. And with his fancies he dwell, Alone in the crowded town, Till one day he suddenly met The friend of his youth, Jack BfOwn. "Why, Gus!" " Whv, Jack !" What a meet ing! Jack wag so happy and gay; yiie bachelor sighed for content As he followed his friend away To the cot far out of town, Set deep in its orchard trees, Been ted with lilies and roses. Cooled with the ocean breeze. u Why, Jack, what a beautiful place 1 What did it cost ?" " Oh, it grew, There were only three rooms at first. Then soon the three were too few, So we added a room now and then; And oft in the evening hours, Kitty, the children and I Planted the trees aud the flowers. " And they grew as the children grew (Jack, Harry and Grace and Belle.)" "And where are the youngsters now t" " All happy, and doing well. Jack went to Spain for our house His road is level and clear And Harry's a lawyer in town, Making three thousand a year. And Grace and Belle are well manieJ They married for love, as is best ; But often our birdies come back To visit the dear home nest. 80 my sweet wife Kilty and I From labor and care may cease; We have enough, and age can bring Kothing but love and peace." t But over and over again The bachelor thought that niht, " Home and wife, and children I , Jack Brown was, after all right. Oh I if iu the days of my youth I bad honestly loved and wed ! For now I'm old three's no one cares Whether I'm living or dead." ly marry LITTLE RUTH. XT OLD MA.N'S STOJiV. I know I was a selfish old idiot, now. when I look around me and see the mer cies given me in my helpless old age, feel the warm love around me on all sides, and realize the desolation my own hand reached forth to grasp ; but I was blind to the future in those days -when I so nearly wrecked all its happiness. This was how it happened : After Mar tha died my wife, I mean, with whom forty happy years of my life were spent and all my children were dead or mar ried, excepting Euth, there fell upon me the heavy misfortune that has chained me to this chair, or my bed, for fifteen weary years. I had been a hard-working man all my life a wheelwright by trade with a large family to rear, to clothe, to feed, to educate, and, ah me ! one by one to bury in the old churchyard, til only Mary, James and Ruth, our baby, were left to me. Mary married, and went with her husband to the far West. 1 James took his email fortune of a few hard-earned dollars, and left us for the golden land of promise, California, and only little Euth was left us. Then the " angel of death came for Martha, and only six months later I was stricken help less with paralvsis. I am reconciled now to my hard fate, and can sit here happily, glad that mj eyesight is still good, my right hand free, and that I have learned in my old age tc love books, to enjoy reading, aud even writing, as I never did in the hard-working days of my youth. But in those first months of helplessness, when even tc toss and turn in my nervous torture was denied me, my sufferings were simplj horrible. No agony of pain, no torture of flesh or bone, could equal the dread ful pressure upon my strong limbs, that held them motionless, dead, in spite ol my efforts to move them one little inch. I have fainted with the frightful efforts I have made just to lift once the feet that had carried me miles in a day with un wearied ease. But even in that time of rebellious murmuring, of bitterest repining, there was some consolation. First, there was the house and five acres of land, my very own, free of debt or mortgage, and a small sum in the bank, the interest of which lifted us above actual want Then I had Euth. She was just twenty when her mother died, and others beside her father thought her face the fairest one for miles growing drowsy with the death sleep of around. She had the bluest eyes, liko cold. The scarlet hood drooped more the little patches of summer sky, and ; and more, till it rested against the well hair that was the color of corn silk, and aide, and the 1 due-veined lids closed over nestled in little baby ourls all over her j her eyes. The sight called from me head rebellious hair, that would never , such a cry f -f agony as I thought must lie straight under any coaxing, but kinked : be heard for miles. up in tangles that were full of sunlight. It was health A moment later John Her skin was white as milk, with cheeks Hayes, panting and eager-eyed, burst like tho heart of a blush rose, and her : open my door. smile showed the prettiest rows of pearly teeth I ever saw, She coaxed from me my wicked 10 pinings by coming to mo for directions, making ma feel that my head was still needed to direct the work, though my feet would never more carry me over the door-silk Then she fitted up for me a largo back room that overlooked most of tho farm, and had Silas, our head man, lift mo up every morning and put me in a deep-cushioned chair by the window, where I could see the barn, the poultry yard, tho well, and the fields of waiving corn and wheat She made me feel my self of importance by giving me thus the mastery over my own little domain; and she brought up her own meals to eat with ma in the room." where my infirmity held me a prisoner. You must understand what Euth was to me, or yon will never understand tljo simple story I have set myself to telling Jou. She taught ma to use my right and without my left; and if you want to appreciate the "difficulty, tie your left arm down for one single hour, and try how of ten it will unconsciously strain at the cords. She brought me books from tho village library, and opened to my old eyes and brain a field of pleasure never before explored. I had read my Bible and the newspapers all my life, but I never even knew the names of books, now my greatest treasures, till Euth thought ''reading would be com pany" for me. little Euth, even ehe does not know the "world she peopled for me in her loving care for my loneliness. When she was busy about her house work, her baking, her washing and iron ing, she left all the doors standing open, that I might 6 till hear her cheery voice as gne tang or tauted to me. Then vyhen all her wor& was done, shew put a Clean w uiiv Uii , v.. .m. dress, and sit close beside me, stitching busily on the household linen, while I read aloud whatever had most pleased me in my morning studies. She devised little dainty dishes to tempt me to eat; she put saucers of flowers on my table, that I might cheat myself into fancying I was out doors, as ineir perlume crept out on the air; she assured Lie, petted me, loved me, till even my misfortunes seemed blessings drawing us nearer together. And when she was all the world to me, all that saved me from misery, John Hayes asked me to give him Euth f r his wife. I could have .struck him h:ul when he stood before mo, n youi'g t,-i;u;t in strenffi.li. with liishiii.dfioine smi-burnt face glowiug with health, and wanted to take away my one blessing, mv only home child. "I will be a true son to you, Mr. Mar tin," he said, earnestly. "I will never take Euth from here; but let me come and share her life, and lift some of the burdens from her shoulders. " I laughed bitterly. I knew well what such sharing would be when Euth had a husband, and perhaps children, to take her time and her love from me. But 1 was not harsh. I did not turn this suitor from my house, and bid him never speak to Euth again, much as I longed to do it. I worked more cautiously. I let liim go from me to Euth ; and when he left her and she came to me, all rosy blushes, to tell me, with drooping lids and moist eys, of her new happiness, I worked upon her love and her sense of duty till she believed herself a monster f of ungrateful wickedness to thiuk of leav 1 ing me or taking any divided duty upon her hands. I I wept, asked her if she could face her dead mother after deserting her helpless father. I pointed out to her the unceas ing round of wifely duty that would keep her from my side, and proved to her that the duties of wife and child must clash, if undertaken under such circumstances as were proposed. The loving, tender heart yielded to me and John was tearfully dismissed. Through the warm autumn months, when the "rorn rijened and was garnered when our crops were blessed and the lit tle bank fund was increased by the price of the farm produce Euth gjew very quiet and subdued. She was not sad, having always a cheery word and a pleas ant smile for me; but the pretty rose tint left her round cheeks, and I no longer heard her singing at her work. When I read the best pages in my books to her, I would see her eyes fixed dreamily on some far-away thought, her work lying idle, till she woke with a start at rdjr fretful questions. For I grew fretful and trying in those days. I wanted her to give up woman' dearest hopes and sweetest affections, and be the same sunshiny Euth she was before my hand tore away her love dreams. I wanted her to put away all the loving tender ties of wifehood and motherhood, and pass her life in devo tion at the armchair of a paralyzed old man. And when she complied, with gentle, touching submission, then I wanted her to be the bright, happy girl, who had resigned nothing, and who could nurse sweet girlish fancies, with John for a hero. An unreasonable old tyrant, wasn't I '? The whiter came in early that year, and before Christmas everything was frozen up tight, and the cold was intense. AVe piled up coal in the stoves, listed doors and windows that is, Euth did the work, and I enjoyed the result; but there came one cold day one Friday ' when it seemed no coals, no listing, could CQnquer the cold. Children froze on the way to school that day, and were found, stiff and stark, leaning against the fences. Food froze on the tables. Ask anybody in Maine if they remember that black Friday, and see if some mothers' eyes will not fill as they think of the little scarlet-hooded figures brought to their doors, white and rigid, that had lifted rosy, round cheeks for a kiss only a few hours before. On this cold Friday, Euth hurried through her work in the morning, mak ing my room the warmest place in the house, covering my arm-chair with soft woolens, and moving it near the stove. I would have it face the window, for my glimpse of outdoor life was too precious to resign; but I was not, as usual, near it, for Euth said there might be a draught. v lien all was done indoors, I saw from my chair Euth. with a scarlet cloak and hood thrown over her, going to the well with an empty bucket. She stepped along quickly over the hard, frozen ground, and I was admiriuo- the trim little feet and the dainty figure, when I : saw her slide to the two steps that were ! above the well walls and fall. She had . 1.- -1 T i i -1 . , -. ; aiippeu, ana sue lay uoumea up between tll TWA Trrw-ki on ct.na n - A 4 V yi r. .1 - the two wooden steps and the roucrh sides of the well, as if she could not rise. Two or three times her hands clutched the lower ster, and she raised herself half way up, only to fall back again, as if her limbs would not support her. And I could only look on, powerless to move to aid her. Oh, the agony of it! To know she was hurt, unable to rise, and I helpless as a log. I screamed and called for help. Silas was somewhere, I could not tell where, and I called loudly for him. I could see, after a time, that Euth, after her frantic struercrlcs. was "What is it?" he cried. "I heard you caning on tne road. "Euth! Euth!" I screamed, freezing to death by the well. ' "She is He stopped to hear no more. Out up on the hard, slippery ground, down the steps with swift, rapid strides, and then I saw him stoox and lift the little scarlet cloaked figure in his strong arms and come swiftly back, bending his face down over the senseless one on his arm while hot tears rained down his brown cheeks. He put her on a lounge near my chair, and then dashed out for snow. "Eub her, rub her!" Le said. "I ani going for a doctor and for my mother." Eefoie it seemed possible he couid have crossed the lots to his home, his mother was with me, and lifted Euth away from tho fire to the bed. The doc tor came, and the two worked till my heart xi;;kwiih utter hopelessness be fore the blue eyes opened again, or tho breath fluttered through the palo lips. But it did nt last, and John joined me in tt f-nout "Thank God!" But Euth had broken her leg, aud we ki:t v. -she" i;ii!t lie helpless formally wtH-kji before she could be our own active, bright "iri ftaraiu. It was an nii.mliiiwr trutii lor nie to lace, but she was not dead, not lying frozen against the rough well ciub, and I eouldiietbut feel thank fulness far. fi.r above the pain of know ing her suffering. I was trying to settle it. ait hi -my understand the doctor's words. whiL- Mrs. Hayes and the doctor lifted Euth to her own room, that opened info mh o. They Mere away a long time, and John sat beside me, hold ingmy'oaud hi his. aud comforting me as if I had not taken tho very hope of his life from him. "Uqut grieve so," he said gently. "Tniua. bu vwu, x aaiCL. " Oh, John, if she gets well, she is yours. Give her your strong arm for life, John, instead of my helplessness. I sec to-day where mv selfish. love has ueavlv cost hu" her" Life." " i . ron mean that "' John asked. if. ti - !r.MiiMi:ic i . his wir :v ni.:.,.: I;; t " r John. I will not be a burden on your purse, for the house and farm and all I have saved are Euth's ; but let her give rue what time and love she can spare from you." "Gladly," he answered ; " bnt we will not wait till she is well, Mr. Martin. Let me have Euth fur mv wife now, to-dav. " "With a broken leg, sick, helpless?" "Does she not need me the inure.? Give her to mo now. " Bnt ho had to wait until the bans were called in church three times, though ho came to us that day, caring for me with the tenderness of a son, while his mother nursed Euth. They were alone together, as we were, and they had shut up their house, and come to live with us, never to leave again. For one morning, propped up wifh pillows, Euth was dressed iu white by Mrs. Hayes, and we had a wedding in th littlu room. My chair was moved in, and the n ignuois came from far and near to hear the solemn words that made John and Euth man and wife. And happiness has shed its true light upon our home ever since. A New Way to Make Hair !roir. I do not thiuk I have yet told you of a new system to make hair grow 011 the head, even at the most advanced are. It has been tried on xersons over eighty or ninety years of age, and litis always succeeded as yet. But it requires great Xatience and time. You must rub the head for half an hour every day, either morning or evening, as you wish; then, if your head be dry, rub it another halt hour with a stimulating pomatum. If the head be moist, rub into the roots of the hair a stimulating wash, made of rani, quinine, cantharides, etc., which any chemist will easily and cheaply make up for you. The great thing is to rub, rub, rub the head for fully half an hour before applying the medicament and for half an hour afterward. Sometimes, after one hundred hours, you may begin to see the hair ready to shoot up from the most ivory-looking pate. The hair glows slowly but surely, and takes as many months to re-grow as it took years to fall. Suppose, then, you lost your youthful locks twenty years ago, it will take twenty months for them to grow again to their original length and thick ness. The newly grown hair, also, is of the original color of the hair before it began to fall. Those who have the time will certainly try the experiment at least for a month or two. Those who have ladies' maids may save themselves the trouble, leaving the care to the maid; but the xerson's own hand ts better. Several Eoman doctors are going to try the experiment, as the inventor of the system is a disciple of Hahnemann. Hair-dressers are also try ing it on those customers who consent to make the trial, and several very remark able cures have already been effected. Home Ltttcr in riiiladclphia Hal Ictin. An Empress Who Makes Her Toilet iu a Stable. A recent letter has this about the Austrian Empress: '-'One day the Countess, hearing that their Majesties had ridden into the stables, hurried to the stalls to receive them. Alas! Eliza beth was changing her habit in the stall beside her horse, and Franz Yoself had to act as screen to this impromptu toilet scene. The Countess never told exactly what they did and said, but her maid gathered enough next day to describe it to me as being very disagreeable. The grooms told me that the Empress often changed her dress in this way in luvt'or ence to going into the house. 'Less danger of taking cold,' she says, and no body dared dispute the imperial will. She refuses all refreshment except a glass of water during her visit, and one of the grooms carries a little square pack age tissue paper, for the imxierial lady never uses any other substance to -a ipo the perspiration from her xretty face. Mince Meat. Chop fine two pounds of lean, tender beef, cold, boiled or baked; remove all skin and gristle. Mince line half a pound of suet, one pound of raisins, seeded, one pound of uneu cuiianis, wasnea ana picked, half , A T 1 1 1 - , - t a pound of citron, sliced thin, one pound 01 clean, moist brown sugar, the juice of six lemons, the rinds grated (throw away it. i a -, , J WU3 lnilV) lwo graiea nutmegs, one a"! 11 TV "" rvt ounce of salt., one ounce of cround rin ger, half an ounce of allspice, cloves and cinnamon, each; mix the meat, fruit and spices well; pour ivpon the sugar a pint of wine, and half a pint of brandy; add the fruit.to the meat: pour over the v. 'mo and brandy; when it is well mixed pack it in small jrs in a cool place. When ready to make the pies lino tho pie-phttes with "a good crust; add to a pint of the mixture a pint of tart iqiples. chopped, and a wine-glass of rose-water; fill ti e crust half full ; lay over bits of buttir ; put m enigh meat to nearly fill th plate; cover with imff paste; cut a slit i i the middle and bake. They keep well. Warm them before using. Carriages Without Horses. A Hartford gentleman has nearly com pleted a carriage for use on ordinary roads, to be propelled solely by com pressed air. The shafts, of course, are omitted, but otherwise the carriage will resemble in the main, those commonly used. Tho machinery, in very compact form, is under the rear axle, and the air will be taken into it from a resorvoir in sufficient quantity to furnish motive power for a run of many miles. A eecext visitor to Fiji says: "There is a wonderful amount of comfort to be found in the native houso of a good class, if a traveler have the true instincts of one. The wish of Henri IV for his peo ple is here realized. There are no beg gars, and tho pot is never empty. I never yet entered a house where the xot was not on the fire, and the vams, bread fruit, sweet jotatocs, or taro preiaring for the family. " . m Children, it seems, are imported di rectly from Italy and sent into the streets of New York to make a profitable busi ness of begging. The choicest importa tion of this class are blind, lame, and do formed children. One enterprising man ager has sent several beggars to Saratoga to test tho market there. These inci dents illustrate the folly of indisuumin ate charity.. The language of inscriptions on ancient Irish monuments is, contrary to the cus tom of other countries at the same date, Irish, and Irish can claim to be one of the oldest written languages extant in Europe. It is Btill- spoken by several thousand persons, but their number de creases evav year. Editoiul fe always wealthy. Even their comp lng rooni3 are filled "With coins. ELOCUTIONARY ASPIttAXTS. Qneer Persona Who Thiuk TUey Dramatic Talrnt. From the Xlw VnrkSun. Foitr "There are some queer persona who try to learn elocution," a wcll-spckcn preiessor said. It is really surprising to see with what persistence those who are positively uisquaiiueu win sirive 10 acquire tne de clamatory art Public school education is responsible for a good deal of this Take a class of college boys; they aro al most men. Their tastes and capacities are thoroughly marked. It in obvious that some of them liavo no aptitude for elocution. Their voices are inadequate; tneir action is irretrievably bad. let the curriculum requires that they should de claim regularly. r o amount of natural disqualification relieves them from this duty. The result is that they only fur nish sport for their companions, and go through the college course with only a perfunctory performance of this part of their duties. Of course, this in direct conflict with the most advanced thought on the subject of education. Both com-' mon sense and science dictate that it is a waste of time to try to teach eomo persons some things. Vast sum. of money and long periods of timo might be saved by refraining from attempts to perform the impossible in teaching. ' 'Eut there are somo funny instances of persons of more mature years trying to learn elocution. Persons who have had little or no education ia school, who can neither read nor pronounce, to whom a proper name is an insurmountable ob stacle and a word beyond the conimon Xluce a rubicon, think they can be fitted to shine in elocution. ' Thoso persons always trij) up on pronunciation. They make the most ludicrous blunders with out the faintest conception why they are laughed at. You may say that we ought not to try to teach such xerscnis. You might as well say that a dry goods mer chant should not sell unbecoming goods. Here is a young fellow who is doing moderately will iu business. Ho goes into company and finds that elocution is all the rage. He sees others brought into prominence by readings and recita tions. He thinks that ho can make his mark, and he comes to mo or somo other professor to get instruction. I had n young grocer who took a notion to road Shakespearean pieces. Ho tripped over every unusual word, he stumbled over every proper name, and he absolute ly fell down on the jioint of memory. It was only by dint of hard hammering that I could get him drilled into one twenty minute reading. Finally I got tired of taking his money, and had to send him awav. "Then I had a fat, fussy little fellow, who took a notion to play Jfamhl with a dramatic association. J told him frankly that his jjliysique was not fit for the character. Imagine the melancholy Dane with a paunch! I had a big butcher once who wanted to xlay "Claude Melnotte." He was better fitted to lug a side of beef than to toy with "Pauline." It seemed wrong to take his money, but I was afraid to tell him the truth. I be lieve the audience cured him at his first and last attempt. IV.it the climax of ab surdity was a little bantam fallow, who took a fancy for heavy parts. Ho want ed to i)lay Vuriolanux or J'kiard Ir., or other parts that required voice and action. J never saw him try ing one of thoso characters without thinking of the fable of the toad and the ox. His tragedy was always very funny. When I first began teaching I used to try to get these fellows to listen to the truth. I got no thanks for my iionesty, anil only lo.t my customers. Now, when any 0:10 comes to c:e to be taught I do the best I can to teach him. I never get tired taking their money as long as they don't get tiricd payLig. Rode Out His Dollar. A jolly old fellow eanio down from the mountains to spend several days at Sac ramento. Eecoming tired of footing it about the city, he got into a btreet car, aud when shown by tho driver the box in which he should deposit his fare, he dropped therein a trade dollar. . Then ho demanded his change, but the driver informed him he could not give him any unless he had paid the coin to him. For a time tho old fellow was hi a dilemma. His dollar was in lha box and h3 had no show to get it out. .Finally he solved the xu-oblem of getting even with tho railroad company by notifying the driver that he would use up tho money ho put in the box in rides. This he did by re maining 011 the car for twenty trips, and, nrmoil with a flxsk of ,vhiskv - , ,1T.pl of crackers and cheese, the old ft How had a picnic all to himself. Sacramento JJce. A riivsiCTAN', on presenting his bill to the executor f an estate of a deceased patient, asked, "Do you wish to havo my bill sworn?" . "No," replied tho ex ecutor, 'tho death of the deceased is suiiicient evidence that you attended him professionally." Tho Cheapest Medicine. All advice as to the care of our liodies is wise which reminds us to heed its nat ural demands. Disease is always caused by some direct or indirect sin against nature. Tho Occident well says : "About the cheapest medicino that moitals can use is alerp. It is a sov ereign remedy for weakness, it relieves languor, it cures restlessness, uneasiness and irritability ; it will remedy headache, teethache and backache and heartache ; it cures nervousness ; and will make heavy burdens seem light and great trials look very small. "When weary we should rtst; when exhausted we should sleep. To resort to stimulants is suicidal ; wLat weary men need is slecx ; what exhausted women need is sleep. Tho lack of sleep causes neuralgia, iiaralysis and insauity. Many a xerson dies for want of hvp, and the point where many . ,t su.F.icr turns his back fioia the vi ly g.;u S of death to tho open path of i f.' ia where he sinks into tdecp. Of a'n.ost every siek man it may bo said, as of Lizarus, ' If he sleei, he shall do well." " How a Lawsuit Was Won. A Galveston man met a friend from the country on the street. "How do you corno cn?" exclaimed the former. " When I last lie ai d of you you had a lawsuit on hand with Tom Bm'th about a line horso. How did thitt cud?" "' ' , "I won it. I complete! 3- got uwa'y with Tom. .You pro the Justice was tho most honest mm iu the world, to I wrote him a note asking him to accept. tho in ch sfd $ bill." - " I bh.'.tuld think the Judge would have ruled against you for trying to bribe him." '- " "fcj h3 would if I had not been care ful to sign Tom Smith's namo instead of my own." ' ! Sunshine. ' w t. sh'uie-is the bet medicine. Tim. ..hi itp-ii-es more of it, raorally ana !r ..h ally. It is more soothing than . rphineiind more potent than H.ppieA, : i-ponl for. liver complaint, for neu a!j4':., for r):eum.dism, for melancholy for ever, t in'ng. Make your rooms sunny htjiI .!.!. it'n': build your houses so oa to conimaud the bunh'jht all day long. Plurality of" Inhabited Worlds. "Tin world, this plan. t,Tipon which we live," says Flr.mmarion, the French astronomer, " n only a grain of dust in the mighty immensity of space."- And in hi admirable work on the plur.ility of inhabited world. lie advances tho theory that God has created living beings on every iib.net and satellite ia the h avens. Indeed, the astronomers generally flrroe with him that as tin. earth, -aliiou U but a nit to atom in the vast ermine of tho univirse, it inhabiU'iL the prvu;fip'iou is that oilier worlds of more in.poitance than ours in point of magnitude urea!-o ' inhabited by beings ith life audinb Hi- ! fence hke us. In short, tho earth lias j no marked pro-omino::v in the fc-lar sr. ; ti m to entitle it t- the only inhabit d world. Astronomically speaking, the j other planets are arrangf-d us veil as it Ls j as abodes of life. Even the sun v it h alii its heat, is supposed to be inhabited by i mortals physically suited to dwell on it, for an omnipotent God, who could create the sun it.-elf, could trlso create people capab'e of living on it. if the universe rera tiiH to man only a great material mecha:;ism, moved "by physic-id forces, nature is nothing in his eye but ngiu-i tie laborartory, where tho clement. aiv mingled blindly under tho most various and ' casual forms; in a word, if tht? admirable and magnificent science of the heavens confines tho ef forts of tho human mind eternally to the geometry tf the h awnly bodiis, the bcieliee Would never utt.iiu its leal cud. aud that it would stop r.t tho mo ment of reaping th.-i fruit of its immense labors. Jt remains niproijely incom plete if tho univer.-e w:.s uovor any thing to it but an asmblage of inert bodies floating in space ULdor the action of matt rial f 'let s. The philo plur must eo farther. Ho inti.it not ova tine himself to scei'.i? under :i more or less distinct f.rm tho crcat body of nature. ' We live on a world which is no cxci p- tioii among the heavenly bodn , and which we have no mi.-on to believe has received t ie hast privilege. It is tho third of the planets which revolve round the sir.', and one of the smallest among th"m; without troincr Im'vou.1 our svstein. other planet are much more important than it iu the mechanism of the solar system. Jupiter, for instance, is 1,111 times greater, and Saturn I'M times gieati r. While it appears to us tho most important of the universe, it is iu reality lost in the immensity of tho woilli which people the heavens, aud the whole creation docs not guess at Ua existence. Of the planets of our own S3'btem there aro only four, the inhabitants of which, if they realy have any, can know tho earth exists; those are Mercury, Vcnns, Mars, and .Tnpitt i ; and even to this last one it is most of tho timo inisible in tho solar iturcola. Jsow, w hile the earth is thu.i lost amid worlds more important than itself, tho other worlds are in the same conditions of habitabilify as those that wo observe on tho earth. On these plain ts, as on our own, the rays of the sun ixmr forth heat uud light; on them, as here, years, months, middays fuoet'cd each ot'u.r, drawing with them tin; i sup: th, i! iC.l-O! S v. .ieh, from time to time, !iLi:oi:.s of existence; on a tranfpaivr.t atmo-ph, re i'. habited snrfuco with a lolt the i l a- here. envelopes tho proh cthig climat , movomei.ts, and it ties which c h blate On t'u i.i us I t n , ives li.-.e I i mi ti eric j elopes Uiom! l i all sunrise and samet. vaporous clouds li.M from tho oe.:au with the th cp wave, i.ml i s'.-hng th n:. !v. s mid. r the la av:i, carry th w tt tho parched-lip lv;. ions. This t; reat r.ovt mr nt t f life which iir mlahs over the ealth is Lot Confo.ed to thi-ililth plaint; tho same cases dJvt-l-ope il.-u'Whero tho same effect -, and on many among these f.f range world i, far from m-tiei"" the absence of tho iic!.e;- with which the earth is endowed, an abt'iidar.ct! of wealth of which our-, only possesses the first fruits is observed. l!y the side of theso bodies, the earth i t s.-anthill y an inferior world in many ro- ... i f . .i , t . - spi ci.:iroiu lae uiiH.ais;acttry eouiiiiion. of i;' "l -f,ical stability of which the term-trial spheroid reminds u. its surface In ing only a thin pellicle, to tho fata laws which govern life on this earth where di ath reigns upreme. If, oil tin; one hand, tho other work. have conditions of habitability quite a powcihil, if not more so, a. tho ter restrial conditions, on tho other hand. the earth, considered in itself, apioar to u. nivo an overllowmg cup whence hfo issues on all bides. It seems that to create is so necessary to tho order o; nature, that the smallest piece of matter of suitable properties does not exist without serving as an abode of liiing bemgs. Exchange. "Who inaugurated the fall campaign?' inquired a teaeiier in one of our public schools. "Adam, quickly resionded tne sharp youngster. ronruY is the art cf substantiating lending existence to shadows and of nothing. THE FAMILl DOCTOIi. As exchango says : " In mild rases of dyspepsia- tako one teaspoonful of sweat oil, niter eating, threo times a day. In severe forms tako a dessert-ppooiif.il. This followed up has cured cases w hero dor tors havo given them up. Ye who suffer from this dread disease, don't fml to try it." Chilblains usually indicate a low state of tho system and need cf hearty food and tonics, such as iron or quinine. A local application of a thick pato com posed of slack lime, moistened w ith a very littlo water and common oil, i recommended as a good remedy. Tor chapped hands, another of tho unpleas ant accompaniment of cold weather, and, with somo peoiJo, apt to be not only tbsagreeablo, but positively xain ful, tho best remedy is glycerine, to bo put on at night oa retiring, and over that a pair of old gloves, to bo kept o.i idl night. It is worth wlulo for common poplo to know that G0,00) typhus germs will thrive in the circumference of a pin-head or a visible globule. It i wtirih wl.ih for th m to noto that these goims may be desiccated and be lome, hlto thistle seoda. overvwheri. and. like demoniacal possessions, may jumx noiselessly down any throat. Uut there are certain thing spores cannot 'stand, according to tho latest ascertained result 'of Beiine1. S.mp rlieniically poisoiir them. For i. -dompl ion fly to hot water wid soap, ye who live iu d.uiger of malarial p.i.s 'u ing. Hot water is salutary, tioup is more bitnitary. I'ight tjphus, UinJl pox, yellow fever, and ague with wap. So'ap is a board of health. Criaxo Sktc IIradachr. A Vrnnort com'...qondent writes that, nfter sullt ri?.;: from sick headache for twenty years with lrcqnent attacks of diphlhcriu" quinsy and erysipelas, tLo hu-s diseivi ered tho cause of all her tioubh b. Fight months' abstinence fr:.i meat has cured her of d p psia atal nil the ailment she has buffered from, and lu i hearth is better than it ha lo. n for many yeiu-M. On r die of egttibley and cereals, with fish and ego ice;t feioLally, she i well una strong. "" JI ippv uro tl.ey who find out their limitations, physical, intelh t t:ml and spiritu d, und do not ruiu b. ;Jth and happ:.ne.s iu u vaiu emleavor to digest i om,. thing be yond their towers. tit the " 'unions of thl" iuv. . .. - A nr.ACK MiLjet l the c.t? que ti'n. What bums to keep a t en t ? - "T- Elm rua bel female . bl.r.hph oraf.jN .... Tiik f-j-ot fr hn-ban.lt with i.! 2h; i;f ..v would n volunteer , need a rook? Whn thoy haw g .t a r.uc , , ! EvTtv fVnb nn'i .m! -rxl.jbit fctbh mi nt. Tin1 In r' ji atwav ntfarh-J to thi Vebiele which h drawn, - Av old f tmitrfn Imj" informed Unit oof hi noi hlori u 1 l.iiu n growled out: "No matter, hr iu r pa, anvt'itng." - A rtrt'n." in- gum.; au 'aec .nr.t Tf sh'tri;-:sfray, t.4j tho W.CIl.l IU l-! ti rxprt.il . r ovor, a lla. pi ,' d 111 lodged ill his ".limit 7-pall." A sti vmt.oat captain, in n1 rti-ing f.-ran cti:i,,;i, low s thti: Ticket twenty-live rn.t; chil lr. ri half pm e, to bo l::id at the fj t ain' Mhoe. "Empty is tLr Cmdie, Eaby' (mk'," is the tittle of tli. Iab-,1 M-riiM.hotit ng. It will probably l u followed by "Empty Ih the Eottle, I,p., r,dl." ' 'Tir Upon my t..lid-t-1'e," h.dl t!,. di.g Loot, "a;i t pitaph sd ding that I was a sctiiidr. 1. thi. f, nnd brute. Then people will thft.k j Trn n ti.mi. 1-1 IblpllS hIhjiVS lie Ml." " 1 U heve th'j jury Lae hi n im u l..t '.-d for t.MpUity," h..id a t.-ty lawyer. "Tlu.t in.iy be," n pli.xl hi ot m:,!.uf, "bi.ttho bur mi d the court mv l the opinion tii.d yuu had it ia the i.abn.d way." LteoTi-V WT ("OMVf tNDPJt (lol;UNf.K ray-. 1 h. i,lk lv endure m ,,ur chi.i .!e f,r ft 1 I ,. !-. We li.Kl-e our re. ..7. is to r. mmilier th.. Tl.rr mnv get tot? 1 g!i on (bin ingt iu Uniji,..r M.4IH. "Auk. you a, p,d rider V" ilo d a It v try in.ui.. "I aiii," replied tho rimlotiK r, n:ni pM tm a the hol.NC M,oi t, d, ntfcl on its Lands, came down an 1 bucked. And the eudoiu, r we: t on, from hi hijdi a.-.. I in tkeh.nymrrcr. -Hcr how e.i-ilv h-d oil"." "lo what degree," nik all ilepiring fii nd of Mr. 1h coin r, "m.iva !. ii ut the pi.-, nt day i;'uoi Imt without U-nitf umliy?" "That ih j-t,d on the p, rsoii," it pih Ih nrv Ward; "wtu.- peopl a nee. aic lxm with n imin for irtior- IUis l. , . ri. He th- I 1 v Autumn's rrtiien Onl-l L kil l, " u-:ii' - A lit linn I- JO jifi m If 4 ' tiit-m," hr tnnio.1. 'I Lt tm-ulilMtf i.l tlir f. i, I, Mil 1 la' loo-r !'! iliw-rrit. A li I r-t lu' t U J hrr r-xttol tin- i - k, Al 'i'uol la- Iij.. In lirt'ji, A i.rrrr.K five-rcar-old l-.y ab .iii-dn d Li mother one Jay by urging hi r to m - if his ehi.l whiskers h-ld Hot columelieed to epioiit. Another, binding I !.. r ln r mid liMil.u g tip into her a.v, lmpured, "JI.i, w! ids tin' rciioi I jihfl u mui now ? In j;ot a j n k-khif t and a po k. t- book." I'm i-i.ti: went Iottf.ii.end. Win u h r b.I.ad his Moth, r it.-b 1 win o the t- xl was. He oo.ll ! n't tell w h- re it Wat, but he knew what it wii. und be re pented it th- load to l.i 4 1 about thi "I Mr. Allie, "JJcH " Th. lead, and b t Was, a:. 1 tho tin v wt nt "V "Man j in g !i''!:',i ; stm ts." n.u like r chur. h riui-t' mourn. i ro to know," k.M l.r!. one S.ibbiith. "wh .t r Miy wind jjn m:d.. s th ai way w h do. s he he al a I'.-t. r,' i W Inn ; in r. i n he rc -ay?' a L " U b Vlliil. "W hat I iiiuiama. "Wliv. s hilt sle 1 1 1'. tt r,' or ' .ii ' M ine other kind of J' ixa t a Wold ubu.t l b I. r, r in the v. ; ' hi urn ! ' "Ttrv mtm. f th" I. atr. t 4i I. I LOir-. i Vn ii i ! i A i .r ' A ft I Will l.a i. ni. I i t tin - 1 1 I i.'ltl Ull till I ' 11 4 I J' a tMi i t :i la. l v a. MU..1 ti a a i.,::- ?l .V.- iii i -i K' I. t o! thy tain- f. r v ii t! I 1 !!. 1,1, si'il !, Al. 1 I! I l- ..all ro ; la I I bi.ilit. Thru ..... ia. !.! an.) r nil r.U.h ay, 'll.jM'l ai U-rf.ia i.a at D.xli.ttni J.j. A rmt t.i thy .ul n4 la lay a-h., A il.in.i i Hi "u'lt iiokf ni.'l c ;. pp .uu.lry lahr-; A l.pMtt. -rh , mi.i a I .Oil b . r. ,, An 1 II . ii li ,Ji-j..o. In II,, H, lai.w tu rn. A oti I-idy at tm ivening J'.rfv found it ajifipon L uo tho ripriiuu, "Jor.hui i a ha.r.1 tu Irani," but. thinking tint to lio u!gar, Kul ditut. d tin: following: "Ft rambulating pr'r mob in .! st i iiiu excunioit kloi g 11. far-fahi'-d thoroiighf.no of fottune ent uit by the banks of the hparkling li. r of I'ulestirie, ift, in. hid, idfoii.b d. with a Iu .IcrogeiK o;;s conluim ration t f uu forseeii tlinicnJticH." Aral. t turc, ti n 1 lurer I..) oer.i i..;i fo Jnk r f tho fctyle tU 'I'm k hate t f sl;ti iuf tho liCiid kil but u tuft on t. p, wliieh, he fcaid, was probably ! ft to (e. s.i t llu ! hiiiTt rtiou info. J ,,, j,,;, IU,.. Ihemiqiat tho last day. Ji.hiii.io k .... .1 up ut tho unootli, !iilly land i! l..a . t!a r, and t?n ij w hi p. r. d to Idn rn lb. i . 'Tan w m t Into auv kind f i L..i.. ( , win Le?'' I)lnx to Mr. Tlio mor.-.lity of K..di. r in 1-irrn. k. CotwitJibtm liiiL' tho bkill t.il mr.. ,'t their bin-cdor: . i j.ot ueiulv o i.ot i. under that of m. n enga.-d iu iiefuul war fare ai might Ik; .!ipio .!. luu,.... times conwuiK fdM. r ikiui lUr w ar and thus the probability of long l.f,. tt comparatively email among the nllnh. ,( Uiat class of the ioiiulat.in in whi.b there i no impuls Imidnv l.d.r, ow uc robably to the thmiiiuti..u in t!,..t rlaAsrs .f vital inler.mty. Tit" Ktlddaii witlidraw.d, tv of u nueeei-.ijl inaiitt. farturer or tiierclouit i oft. u tho pro. curtr of m; Idi Ti rtonth. Hut there r rhuuM. ,f woikerwho fiud UU.r inoro fatil tliaii tho idl.'ncwi of the pj,,, averago term ( fetish nr.. f th.- Shi Hi. Id fork-grind, m I only twi,fr rine to,r althouRh dry Kriudern f w'ekl n lAe o i an artrago of thirty- ihf u-;,i. N, t to tho gliud. rs in tho hc:U.. rrr f h Fu;; lihh inincra, of wboia ten tinjiu.md nt.. annually i-iueJ by a- ul i.l, mils,! tlio. lliO Jhi;,-li.-h lain-m uj.-, h..vt. . r, tho mt foiTtiunto of fi. eh,.; (,, t!M". ooi.riiu"ativo inoiLd Av i.i tU, dip.il ment f laln.r i mm K - te d. r i eii . r countries, mobt of all i.i'l'r-:--1 .. wh. i. a Iifo i ai rifloed for every i"t. l'.l ton . . i coal raUtd, while in Jin i.'.a: o I .r d 1! e pr.-N.. uon is only ono I.I tons. i Tbeer is a jat ukidi is h c f. ,rjat there i afatuia whi.Iiir wb own, A New Wiv to Tii r I)n-;i i i;m.i , Qaib-' n diwov. iy in the tr. .t.n. i.i ihphtheiia l;a.s b. n made r.t!:tl. - . . . .. .1 . . . I 1 I a ourig in.iit w ie wt hi ia ii.v iK1..!! I. Uted W.ts ttttu .e, by d.pj.Jhi 1 u b. J. Jieaung U 1. p. tee ; luid, la-.;. .. 1 . ! iatt r Ir.rid.-iit to that ib.'!ii-e 1, ia pfwdtod tfi thu throat, thn ,i. ut i tioii Kpjs arcd in tho won: ! d aim lie :.h p.i. a i.i thu diphtheria w.is m ry b . ht ! . . lnamigtd. Dr. llni "jiro dd bv t i ud ill Id U. t ase v i ilipflh. ii i i i. tired hi patn I.tV ho at, i ! . n !, blister, d J alt the !.!' t'.ep. ! iq Kunl. 'tins was ijso t. ) i. ) ei . . tho dii .use. '1 ho tin '1 y I . t:i..t .b ! tilt ri.l Us'la.I V ftl 1H iu - b'l t!. talO.it 1 ratio f 'f tbe tliinliesi .f I.o.i ,: ( t! inroa t.V ll' Il'i.t, Win a t'.nj bb t- r I. real in tijiuii the i p.. r p.ut of t.'. U- : ea 5e M'ppt an there. 1 I ' . . i ' 1 i