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The St. Charles herald. [volume] (Hahnville, La.) 1873-1993, June 30, 1883, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85034322/1883-06-30/ed-1/seq-4/

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"y . „ . . .
njl supply a fine income to the Ginori
family, who liye in the palace which
—There are 10,000 grain mill* driven
by wind in Holland.
—The French Council of State has de
rided that the Government has the
power to stop the salary of all clergy
men, even those of Bishops.
—-The trade in idols is unusually brisk
in Birmingham, England. A thousand
glass-gods, which cost thirty-seven cents
apiece and sell for four dollars, have
just been sent to Barham.
—The Ginori porcelain-works at
Florence, established one hundred and
fifty years ago, employ 1,000 workmen
3 to tl
overlooks the works, built in 1420 by
one of the family.
—Count von Moltke received the
news of his sister's death a few days
ago, whilo on his way to attend his
nephew's wedding. Curiously enough,
six years ago he got word of his broth
er's death fust as he was starting to at
tend the wedding of another nephew.
—In Breslau a chimney-shaft fifty
feet high is composed entirely of paper
pulp, which has been chemically im
pregnated so as to resist combustion.
Paper has been put to some extraor
dinary uses, but this is perhaps the most
astonishing violation of preconceived
ideas yet attempted.
—The sanitary inspectors of Paris
lately came across an establishment
where ground acorns and burned wheat
were made into a stiff paste, which was
stamped into coffee beans and colored
into an alcoholic solution of colophone,
"to give them a rich Mocha color."
The beans were then packed in bags to
be sold as pure coffee.
—An Irish officer challenged a gun
ner at the Tampico garrison to a duel.
It was accepted, six pounders named as
the weapons and a thousand yards the
distance. Knowing the gunner's skill,
tho officer allowed the news of the affair
to reach the ear of the Governor, who
pjt a stop to it. The gunner never
missed a dummy at that distance.
—The Mayor of Pesth lately an
nounced: "In the course of the excava
tions now making a stone coffin was
found. The owner or the heifs of the
same that can rightly* claim the find
will please'present their claim at the
Mayor's office." It is not likely that
either owner or heirs will put in an ap
pearance, considering that tho name of
"Caius Tullius Spurio'" is carved upon
the coffin, which must have beenplaced
there when Buda-Pesth was a Roman
colony and bore the name of Aoquin
—The revenue returns of France for
the first auarter of the second year,
compared with the corresponding period
of lust year, show an increase in the
yield from indirect sources, amounting
to 6,810,000 francs, and in that of the
postal and telegraph services amounting
front both these sources of 8,400,000
francs. The duties on sugar have pro
duced 4,600,000 francs more than last
year. The customs duties show an in
crease of 6,780,000 francs, the tobacco
monopoly of 8,460,000 francs and alco
hol of $2,840,000 francs.
—The known attempts on Louis rhil
ippe's life were as follows: Bergeron,
on the Pont Royal, Deoember, 1882;
Fiesohl, infernal machine. Boulevard.
July, 1886; Alibaud, court of the Tuil
eries, June, 1886; Meunier, Quai des
Tuileries. December, 1886; Champion,
au abortive infernal machine, Quai de
la Conference, 1887; Darmes, near the
Pont do la Concorde, October, 1840;
Quenessit, who shot at the three princes,
September, 1841; Lecomte, .Fontain
bleau, August. 1846; Henri, on the bal
cony of the Tuileries, July, 1847. It
should be cheering to uneasy erowm
wearers to reflect
attacks escaped
died, in the eighty
the mortals of
the mortals of to-day have
w . * or digging for the relics of
tram,, ^ ?^ ,rl K ! r a - Th °y bunt for
traces of the noble red man with an
th£7?b 8imil " to that with which
their fathers sought to avoid ids pres
ence. For generations they have found
for tb.Ür^' 10 "! Val,e ? a furtl *o field
for their researches, and from year to
year the excitement breaks out in a new
place because of some fresh discovery
No one will dare predict for how many
.decades to come enthusiastic dij^ers
after red men s bones will oontimic to
unearth them, along with the utensil,
and belongings whiii followed the sav
age into his grave. Some of the col
lections which have been made of these
things are remarkable, particularly that
of the Pocumtuck Valley Memorial
thin, ____________
Tie Pocumtuck Valley
tohÆrw 1 We aro also
Point r. o ' «i, Lord ' of Warehouse
s,M «ro t wl'<L an fil1 a W>m fourteen feet
square with arrow-points alone and
that his neighbor, Dr. Wood, of Wind
3» has of Indian relics
which is worth going far to examine
I here are certain points along the val
ley which have long been known as
reservations for such things. To this
day the plow-shar- at the South-end of
this city is liable with each reourring
spring to turn up something of interest
unseen before/The Inc&ns buried
their dead near the river when thev
eould, but they seem to have chosen
positions which they imagined would
not be disturbed by the elements. They
in they
icy seem to have chosen
eh •'
::r 7 " , ® lur ? ed °y 'he elements. They
selected, for mstanoe, a high lull over
mouth of tfe Ashuelot,
where tt flows into the Connecticut, for
a ,|f" cral b »rying-ground. the where
abouts of which might never have been
known but for the excavations made in
building the Ashuelot Railroad. Aud
so in Longmeadow, some five miles be
low this city, they interred many bodies
a meadow facing the river, but at
, *" V T U 6 '"v mer, oui at a
°bank'' e ïî,. Dventy-five rods
'/„hied dreamâ " ,ost I
31d so Widen as to undo their work
the spring freshets would reveal
above which the grass had grown
en for two centuries. At this point
river attains the greatest width of
"'. Ie course, the distance from
fore to shore being half a mile by
metal surveys, and the eastern bank fs
off «t 'te rate of a road a
feeuiiar tbigg »bout this
real estate robbery is that both banks
have to suffer as the wind shifts, so that
there is something of a depletion on the
western shore. It is a theory of the
local inhabitants that the river will con
tinue to travel toward the rising sun
till it reaches the railroad, although the
journey will take a good many years.
This cemetery of the aborigines is
remote from any traveled road, on the
east side of the river, and the usual
method of reaching it is to drive over
the South-end bridge and down tho
Agawam bank to the vicinity of the
gin-mill, and then cross over in a boat.
This last part of the trip is apt to be a
little exciting these windy days, and
without a careful skipper the chances
are favorable for shipping considerable
water. At a point a little northeast of
Gallup's grove, which is on the oppo
site shore, a small brook runs into tho
river. Here was the summer camp of
the Podunks, who are supposed to have
controlled the territory lying between
Pecowsic and East Hartford. The
great salmon fisheries, the best on
the river, were on the -western
bank, further down the stream. From
the brook the meadow stretched
southward a mile, over the present Con
necticut line, to a hill which rises
abruptly from the lçvel, and the base of
which is close to the river. This was
the winter home of tho tribe, and
it is said that no wanner or more
thoroughly wind-protected spot can
now bo found in all tho region
Between the brook and tho hill
the graves nre situated, separated
from each other by a considerable
space. During the last ten years
B. Wilson Lord, who lives across tho
river, has dug out fourteen skeletons
and Captain Gallup three. They cannot
be taken whole, except in rare cases,
but the bones are so well preserved as
to leave not a doubt of the parts to
which they belong, although they
crumble unless carenilly handled. The
graves are found about three feet below
tho surface and the position of the
skeletons shows that the bodies were
buried facing tho east, with the feet tc
the north and the head, which rests on
the right hand, to the south, the figure
being laid on a curve, very much as a
tired laborer might throw himself
down for a nap In the field. The
waves of the spring freshet undermine
the bank and cause it to cave in, thus
revealing the resting place of the dead
to tho relic hunters.
The bones which come from these
graves indicate that their original own
ners were for the most part stalwart
men, although parts of a woman's
skeleton are occasionally found. The
skulls are very narrow in the forehead.
Some of tho jaws are provided with
sound teeth, but there are teeth dis
covered which show that they must
have oaused agony in the whole family.
Some were evidently pulled in early
life, because the apertures which knew
o not abound in relics. In the neigh
borhood of the hill a good many soap
sfcme utensils have been picked up, but
nlno are found near the brook. Pottery
hLt, however, been secured in the lai
terte'gion, and some years ago Mr.
LonFobtained a three-gallon suocotasli
pot, baked from clay and ornamented
on tho outside in approved style. It
was placed in the if rave with the top
down. Captain Gallup has agrub hoe of
stone, weighing iome pounds, various
skinning knives, etc. ' A good many
flint arrow points are gathered, which
it is claimed must have been brought
from as far away as tho Hudson River.
Quite a collection of clam shells has
been found in one grave, and squaw:
them appear to be of rijjs-wTfy are
variety. Tho gra i^wcontain tho
farthest in battle on
an «l whose bodies
and were cast on tho
nank Ihethcory is that tboir allies
wWnh rt h0ni ' b M W not ,lavo ""'thing
wlu< h they could sparo to put into their
graves. J t also argued that they
were fleeing from the whites when they
Something in Store.
A policeman patroling Gratiot avenue
yesterday was Jailed info a S
»' proprietor of which is an honest
unsuspeetlng burgher, and asked:
..!; t ; an .J' ou teI *,jne R Shoneral Grant is
hy, he hasn't been here
still in der cityP"
in a year.
"I'sh dot bossible! My frent, vhas
agîiP ® res ' ent * lere * b "ut two weeks
"V has dore a big riot down town tree
^TkutT whioU 8orae 1)utchtna >'8
"No, sir."
blöwedV" 1-8 8Om0 fcrry b ° ate g °'
"Never heard of any."
"My front, iedt ine ask one more
question. Vims some orphan asylums
in^tr^ni- h ' l0d ^" h ^ e '' duR °*î
"Of eourse not,"
"Vhell, dot oxplains to me.
c , —r--- « wv. I haf a
-, fchon. He vhas oudt nights, und
e doan come home till two o'clock next
morning. Vhen I.ash him aboudt it he
says some orphan asylum burned down
Z„i°r- ne f, ' n 'v.' 1 7 at b l e "' °op, or Sheu
oral Grant vhas in town und Thant's to
see him. So dot poy has been lying to
"Looks that way."
•'VhelUo-night he vhill shlipoudtas
usual, und by one o'olock he vlnll come
creeping in. I shall ask him vhero he
vhas all der time so long, und ho vhill
say hhener« 1 Sherman vhas in town. I
shall tell him dot I take him out to der
barn und introduce him to a school
house on tire, und vhen ~
nouse on tire, und vhen I am all t:,.,„i
oudt mit clubbing him I pelfef dot nov
I SÄ 100 5*?"® *j{ ,0 . kes rttiay home
nights. I tougkt it vhas funny dot so
much happens all der time und dev
doan* put t in der Shermm „
t,e8tle bridge arrose Lake Poot
ehartraiD on the New Orleans A-North- i n
eastern Railroad, will te tweatysae u,
Uüi« long.
—The Massachusetts Ploughman says
that whenever we sell hay we begin to
sell the fertility of our farms, and must
replace the lost elements by fertilizers
from beyond the limits of the farm.
—Ground oats are said to form one of
the best feeds to promote a flow of milk,
either in cows, ewes or in breeding
sows. The oats will grind better if one
bushel of corn is mixed with every two
or three of the lighter grain.
—There is a grade of wheat in Oregon
known as Goose wheat, so called l>e
cause it originated from a few grains
found in the crop of a wild goose. The
wheat has a hard outer husk, and the
bran is very course; it makes a peculiar
grade of flour. Its exact duplicate is
found in a small province of Spain.
—The true economist, when eggs are
dear, will never throw away the shells
when she makes cake; they will be of
use in settling the coffee; more or less
of the white is always left in tho shell,
and it may be used to good advantage.
Look at the eggs before breaking them,
and if the shells arc not clean, wash
them.— Exchange.
—A dish of oysters prepared in this
way is very nice for tea: Toast some
slices of bread until they are well
browned on both sides. Butter them on
both sides. Put the slices around tho
sides of a pudding-dish. Then put a
layer of oysters well seasoned with but
ter, pepper and salt in the bottom, and
cover it with bread crumbs, and so on
until the dish is full. Pour over all a
coffee-cupful of not water, or enough to
moisten the bread and toast. Bake for
three-quarters of an hour in a hot oven.
—Chicago Blade.
—Dried corn ought to be made pala
table, and l>e frequently seen on the
dinner table, but many people who like
corn dislike this stuff because it is not
cooked properly; it should always bo
put to soak in lukewarm water the af
ternoon of the day before it is to be
eaten. Do not throw away the water
in which it is soaked, or then you lose
much of the best there is in the corn.
Then early, at least two hours before
dinner, put it in a saucepan over the
fire, and let it cook slowly but steadily
until it is tender. A little cream added
to the milk, butter, pepper, and salt arc
desirable, and a teaspoonful of sugar
will sometimes do wonders in giving
flavor to tho dish.— N. Y. Post.
Apple Jelly.
In the manufacture of jelly, or "jell"
as it is called at the factories, the first
requisite is a good eider mill run either
by steam or water power. Of course a
horse-power will do for manufactur
ing in a small way; but, to make the
business profitable, enough cider should
be made per day to keep an evaporator
at work, and an eighteen feet evapora
tor will reduce about thirty barrels of
cider to jelly in twenty-four hours, and
during the season, whieli is short, the
process should be carried on night and
day. Ali the cider which is pressed out
during the day should be evaporated
during the day and night, for tne least
fermentation of the cider renders it ab
solutely worthless for the manufacture
of jelly. Tho eider as it is expressed
falls into a vat beneath the press. If
thi^v&tis higher than the evaporator
the cider can be conducted from it
throiigh a »mall pipe to the evaporot^
but if the evaporator is
vat the liquid must hc r >"7' re , con ' en *
a holder, fr<>mjiii^r"vj' to havo the
hofnro the evaporator
imioitLHWlo wer ground than the one
the mill and Dresses, heeau,.
the mill and presses, because
gravitation will then take tho place of
tie pump, and is much cheaper.
Apples to make a good jelly must be
fiee from rot, and, of course, should
bo clean. Iho cider must be filtered
through cloths wliiio pressing; that is
the cheese ' is made up of several
la>ers of crushed apples separated by
removes all
the fine particles of pomace, and pro
vents them from acting on the cider
when they aro liable to generate fer
mentation. A few rotten apples will
greatly impair tho flavor of the ioiiv
and give it a sticky consistency. Fer
mentation -about the grater, vats
presses, racks, cloths, or pipes has the
same otieet. Therefore everything
should bo kept sweet and clean. The
flavor of the jelly will correspond to
that of the apples used. If a sweet
jelly is desired, it should be made from
sweet apples; if medium, then sweet
and sour fruit should be mixed together.
If all sour apples are used the jelly will
,Rrt /u 0l iF h man y """SMmers
prefu it so. lhe finest flavor, and one
that suits the majority of people, is
Produced by mixing about one-third
very sweet with two-thirds of very sour
apples. It gives a jelly that nas char
acter. It is like a pie made from sour
apples with plenty of sugar; not liable
to that insipidity whieli would result
from using fruit that lacked decided
The .factory wo visited in Vermont
last fall was a small afin ir run by water
power. T ip J ,
i n ,T ,l , ------j —* ««vu
u, •" V Cll / se ? ha " ""dergor.,
«rimt » >> «eariy used up. muçb /ou
ritaret.— Haine i armer.
power. The product of cider per dav
was thirty barrels from three hundred
bushels of apples. The evaporator was
the same as those used for evaporating
sap and sorghum juice, only it was cop
per lined; it cost ninety dollars. The
help employed was a man and boy to
work the mill ami press, and one man
at the evaporator. The price paid for
apples was ten cents per bushel, or
thirty dollars for one day's supply. The
product of jelly per day was fifteen
hundred pounds, and the price at tho
factory was seven cents per pound It
was put up in small boxes, each hold
ing six and one-half pounds, and the
packages cost five or six cents each.
Ue leave it for our readers to figure out
the probt of the day's work, which cer
tainly ought to be very satisfactory to the
manufacturers. A jelly factorv'should
be centrally located in an apple region
and if near a railway it will be all the
more convenient to ship the product.
.'L < ' r V° 1(1 , at !hp Halifax factory
that they found no trouble in disposing
ot all they could make »„.I .k"
,, ----isposing
ey could make, and that the
consumption of the article was rapidly
increasing as its value becomes kuown.
will keep for an indefinite period ii
an open vessel. We purchased fifty
our o'.™ uat.
-S. R. Riggs, after having made a
careful studv of the mythology of the
Dakota Indians, concludes that there is
much in it to warrant a belief that these
aborigines have a European origin.
—A Maysyille, (Ga.,) child took the
measles the day after being born, and
died from the effects.
An old butcher way out in Mlssfturi,
With neuralgia, he suffered like fury t
St. Jacobs Oil banished
The pain which all vanished—
And prevented a coroner's jury.
A cranky old man named Blake,
Says St. Jacobs Oil "takes the cake,"
He gave it one test,
And says its the best,
Cure in the world for backache.
The Conundrum Club's latest: "Why is
death like the tag attached to a dog at the
canine show in this city ? Because they are
both bound to a cur.''— N. Y. Advertiser.
"When I was a young man," he said,
as he walked up and down the platform,
"we did not depend on our fathers. We
made our own start in life. There is a
much better show for young men to-day,
and yet none of them strike out for them
selves." " Do you know of a good open
ing? " timidly inquired a young man with
a sample trunk under him. " Yes, sir; go
to Tennessee, sir; there are mountains of
iron in that State which can be had for fifty
cents an acre." "Is that so?** "It is."
" I'll tell you what I'll do,'' continued the
? oung man, as he bit off the end of a
wenty-center, " if you'll buy two or three
of those mountains, set up a blast furnace,
and get things booming. I'll come down
and engineer a set of books for you at $150
per month. The self-made man took a
walk down the track to hide his disgust.—
Wall Street News.
A lady writes: "Painful menstruation
was the bane of my lifo. I dreaded those
feelings of bearing down and that pain in
the side and loins. Of lato I got in the
habit of using Dr. Guysott's Yellow Dock
and Sarsaparilla. It goes right to the spot,
gives me strength and frees me from ali
pain, i think it is worth its weight in gold."
Twenty Years a Sufferer.
R. V. Pierce, M. D., Buffalo, N. Y. : Dear
Sir —Twenty years ago I was shipwrecked
on the Atlantic Ocean, and the cold and ex
posure caused a large abscess to form on
each leg, which kept continually discharg
ing. Alter spending hundreds of dollars,
with no benefit, I tried your " Golden Medi
cal Discovery" and now, in less than three
months after taking the first bottle, I am
thankful to say I am completely cured, and
for tho first time in -ten years can put my
left heel to the ground. I am yours,
Wm. Ryder, 87 Jefferson St., Buffalo, N.Y.
"\^>man's Dominion" seems to worry
some controversialist greatly. The thing
seems simple enough. A w oman's dough
minion is evidently the new cook on bak
ing day.— Pittsburgh Telegraph.
Thousands of women bless the day on
which Dr. Pierce's " Favorite Prescription"
was made known to them. In all those de
rangements causing backache, dragging
down sensations, nervous and general de
bility, it is a sovereign remedy. Its sooth
ing and healing properties render it of the
utmost value to ladies suffering from " in
ternal fever," congestion, inflammation* or
ulceration. By druggists.
Now that Arthur Sullivan is knighted,
we shall expect no more musical works
from him, for the good book tells us that
when the knight cometh, no man can work.
—Boston Transcript.
ility. im
Wrecks of HumanlJ
who have wasted theiu**« di______ _____
powers by youthf" 4 **^ anxiety, despond
practices. **^yrconfldence and willpower,
—•r and kindred weaknesses should
ing mesas of cure. World's n,
M " — — cure, World's Dispens art
Mkdical Association, Buffalo, N. Y.
ahno/J'b ' vho themselves smart go
about asking questions like this: "Can a
y H « say, yes—when it is taut-^
San Yiancisco News Letter.
J lltl '.\ RKA . BLE for overcoming diseases
caused by impure water, decaying vegeta
tion, etc ., is Brown's Iron Bitters.
M * N j" Rochester has such a cracked
remedy for G atarrh, Hay Fever, etc He
was so earnest in asserting it to be a posi
that T Ure (h , lmse J f having been cured by it)
«ïe Vi pU I clms ? 1 a stoc *' The Balm has
F Hv/tt ef M° n d " 1 "umber of cures here. P.
f. Hyatt, AI. D., Bordentown, N. J.
"Buclm-paiba." Complete eure, all an
noying Kidney Diseases, irritation. $ 1 .
P ° rk With ° Ut Kre8! "'
If your horses have sore shoulders,
scratches, cuts or open sores of any kind,
use Stewart's Healing Powder.
'.'■T°' J ?. I l ST " combination is playing in
this city. The name is a pleasing one. Two
wrists, when they are white and slender,
make a combination with the back of a fell
i°li, a ï' that tew "on can resist.
—Pittsburgh Telegraph.
lery 10H I "' aise—the applause from the gal
" X hate to think ot
werved a creditor the other day after
vainly dunning a citizen who owed him a
I hate to think of you as a dead-beat,"
observed a creditor the other day after
oithen who owed him a
mnail bill. Oh, as to that, don't hesitate
a moment, sir!" was the reply. " If you
on| y k, ;ew what I thought of you, you
wouldn't ha ve the least hesitation in let
tang yourself loose I"
A REPOHT states that "the Maine trout
brooks are lined with fishermen." That's
nothing strange. Brooks where fish are
known to exist are generally lined for rods.
Are you fly enough to catch on to this?—
Boston Star.
. T,. l L' NG n worth uoing—Invitations
arm«.—Boston Star.
"Mamma," asked a little boy, "how can
God hoar me pray when He's so far away ?"
Before the mother could reply, the lad ex
claimed: "But I know. He's dot tele
phones runnin' to every place I"
i rav , el «>' thinks that we have
te!/I~ C0, 'v 0rtable < i uartors in our sleep.
Äuii ^'ÄfrÄait buTwS
«Ute of the
/ i °J comment has been be
pl L a K >u , Re , d 9 oud and his 8°' d mine,
i,,/ c rk l st u ,!? u , d ma X have « silver lin
^ * nd
War are bores like trees? Because we
tovetamni best.when they leave.-On City
A Cure of Pneumonia.
Mr. D. H. Barnaby, of Owego, N. Y., says
that his daughter was taken with a violent
cold which terminated with pneumonia,and
all the best physicians gave the case up and
■aid she could not live Dut a few hours at
most. She was in this condition when a
friend recommended Dr. Wm. Hall s
Dalsam for the Lungs and advised her
to try it. She accepted it as a last resort,
and was surprised to find that it produced
a marked change for the better, and by
persevering in its use a permanent c w
was effected. _
What did the paperweight for!— New
South. Probably for its ink-corn«.—
Georgia Major.
Once try Chrolithion Collars and Cuffs
and you will wear no other kind. They fit
so well and feel so nicely.
All recommend Wise's Axle Grease.
Vaulting ambition—The design of the
bank burglar,— Boston Star.
Skinny Men. " Wells* Health Renewer"
restores health and vigor, cures Dyspepsia.
A California man choked himself to
death with a tape measure. The Coroner's
verdict was that he died by inches.— Bur
lington Free Press.
New Bern, N. C.—Rev. G. W. Offley
says : "I have taken Brown's Iron Bitters,
and consider it one of the best medicines
known."_ _
" Mother Swan's Worm Syrup," for fev
erishness, restlessness, worms. Tasteless.
This will be a year when harvest apples
won't contain any colic. The main thing
will be to get the apples.— Detroit Free
Press. ______
Rheumatism Positively Cured
In the shortest time. Write for free 40-page
pamphlet on rheumatism, to R. K. Helphen
stine, Druggist, Washington, D. C.
Fred says that there is in New York a
horse so balky that he " won't draw his
■ c
" Rough on Rats." Clears out rats, mice*
flies, roaches, bed-bugs, ants, vermin. 15c.
The musician, like the cook, makes his
bread out of his do.— Boston Transcript.
Rock Hill, S. C.—Rev. J. S. White says:
"I used Brown's Iron Bitters for general
debility. It restored me to strength and
Could the pitcher of a base-ball team be
spoken of as "the power behind the
thrown?"— Life .
Glenn's Sulphur Soap
Is simply without parallel for wholesome
ness, and in its purifying effects.
Coughs,Colds and Fore Throat quickly
relieved by " Brown's Bronchial Troches ."
Wise's Axle Grease never gums.
Wells' "Rough on Corns." 15c. Ask for It.
Complete, permanent cure. Corns, bunions.
DBS nil
B B .
for RAiisr.
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
kimbago. Backache, Headache, Toothache,
***r®Tbro.f,ftw.lll il .. MprolIlrulaM,
Burn.. Meld.. FrJ.t Ililc«. ^
■oldbj Druggist« and Dealer« every where. Fifty Genua bottta.
Direction* la 11 Language*. m
CBummmt. u A. YCKJELXRaoOv) BoIUamw. 1
Balthaor*, ÄtL.U.8. A.
Will, when applied by
tho finger Into the nos
trils, be absorbed, effec
tually cleansing the na
sal passages of catarrh
al virus, causing heali hy
seem Ions. It allays in
flammation,protects the
membriinal linings of
•he head from addftion
cpjlds; completely
heal8tiH! sores and re
stores t he sense of taste
■nd smell. Beneficial
resiflis are realized by
a few applications,
il Jtornvg/i treatment
icut cure. Unequaled
for cold In the Vnd.
Agreeable to use. Be
U A Y" EMPl/CPt f°r Circular.'' »Tcents'a
fl A T rEVEfi maI1 or «
ELY S GREAM BALM 00., Owego, N, Y.
K1 Mn ______
®»asa!: :
* NIAUD S " sHmtï'h'®® esnnot be
®»asa!: : swâasà rôâââ^ sr
__ ——
ÉÏCH Nm^^ÎToNE 1 'TO°^ÊwE"wÊÉÎte " I",?/" -hr.liTuk.'^NE 3^
■amp.. ^dfo, M n,,hW. I. S. &>lb
An Open
tang UNIMENT is by fai
the best external known for
n, k 11 * >eas t* The reason
why becomes an "open
secret" when we explain that
Mustang" penetrates skin,
flesh and muscle to the very
hone, removing all disent
and soreness. No other lini
ment does this, hence none
other is so largely used or
does such worlds of good
Having bean troubled for many year« with kldnef '
dlacaie, with «even raina lu my back and llmta-my
ankles were at times very badly swolUm-Iwasavlscd
■ c go to tho hospital for ftcalment. viilcbjl did on tho
advice of a friend,but found no relief,at least only of a
temporary nature, and I had given up all hope of a
cure until my husband was advised to ose Hunt s Bern
edy by a friend that had used It and been cured of a
severe case of dropsy and kidney trouble. I procured
a oottle, and bad not used one-half of the bottle befort
l began to be better, no pain In tho back, and tho
swelling of my ltmba commenced to go down, and my
appetite was much better, for I had become so baa
mat all I ate distressed mo very much. It waa really
dyspepsia, combined with tho other troubles, and l
nave used four bottles, and am able to do my work and
attend to household duties which before had been »
burden to me, and I can only thank Hunt'« Remedy
for the health and happiness which I now enjoy, and
esteem it a great privilege and duty to glveyonthla
letter In behalf of my many suffering lady friend« In
Boston and the country, and can only say In conclusion
that If you once try It you will be convinced m I was,
even against my own will, that Hunt's Remedy Is In
deed a woman's friend.
Yon are at liberty to use this for their benefit if you
so choose. Respectfully yours, Mrs. Wm. Gbat,
Hotel Goldsmith. 1116 Tremont Street, Boston.
April 25,1883. _
Mb. H. Barny, baggage-master on Eastern Rail
road, Boston, says:
"I have used Hunt's Remedy, the great kidney and
liver medicine, In my family for months. It was rec
ommended by friends In Portsmouth who have been
cured of kidney troubles, and I find It just as repre
sented and worth its weight in gold. My wife Is UBlng
it for dyspepsia, and has improved bo rapidly that I
cheerfully Indorse it as a family medicine of real merit,
and I would not be without It."
April 27, 1883.
There has never
been an Instance In
which this sterling
invigorant and anti
febrile medicine has
failed to ward off
the complaint, when
taken duly as a pro
tection against ma
ri; larln. Hundreds of
physic la
tonic for chills and
fever, as well as dys
pijisia and nervous
affections Hostet
ter's Bitters is the
specific you need
For sale by aH
Druggists and Deal
The Old, Well Tried, Wonderfiri
Health Renewing Remedies.
liver complaint, regulating the bowel«, purifying the
blood, cleansing from innlarial taint. A perfeot cure
for nick headache, constipation and dyspepsia.
tion, regularity of tho bowels. A auro remedy for cold«
and rheumatism. A precious boon to delicate
female*, soot hingandbracing the nervous system, ana
giving vigor and health to every fibre of the body, bold
by Druggists. For Almanacs and full particulars, ad
Evaporators, &c.
Automatic Cut-Off, High Speed
tF"For Drscriptiy«
Catalog u* address
. From morning to morning and from week to week.
—IntBaconilnucd Btory of thelivcBof real
inn. nnd of their deeds, planB. love», hates
......... ThiEjdorv i&VjorEivt'rs'MUvfj thon ana
I. W. E NGLAND, Publisher, New York City.
Li o ent8 ' Pic t°nal circulars free. Extra termê
"the best is cheapest ••
• with diraou.ae Meied aed pea_______
<^LLsaiTut™.s U i.i,u.e^ A u„.,,ii.
CORTI VÄLI55 Th S onl ysm*
drug,"»,. S .»<1 lor Clrcula ), Æ Æi,, ,yM
swâasà rôâââ^ sr
To boy and sell the WA1VLESM
8HAM HOlaJjER i ^ W *
SIMPLEST inttwmwketj 8«SSftoS?tSi LB an<l
receipt of «1.50. Over °P
I«Ädy Agent, flnd lt Seeland,
address K ENkALL A €?>. blc * For t ^ nn *
I»« Ontario Strkkt. CLEVELAND. O.
Books aud
address. We
every Book
I C anvHwtr
SS; r H£"î SÏ S
SSI 1 "" VanpsrtlcaUraïïnt'! ^T"*-** w
Best Cough Syrun
«"' wwneyrun. 'l'afRtf» K n ( *î E
^ J Sold hN'driurwiuic B
w A t
SO L A 8 «
A. N. E.. B
* U
It will paj

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