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'1 4a-w fca ' ,m : TS .' t; fcj 'b.fc V Jt A-.J sa v :$",$tiii$ Iflmtsltc rfetos; vfileralitr-lkrts anb; Site; sikcaiicn, icnlfe, Harkris mti amustmenis , P J (ryl fT" Vy ' " - ' ; ' . ' . -f .. . . ' ' WOODSFIELD, MONROE COUNTY, OHIO, TUESDAY, JUNE 15, 1886. NUMBER 19, "J . ..A I V 3 U, TflE SPIRIT OF DKMOCRACt. f Jfcr.LSlf E1T K VERY TJTESiJa Y. -' k lBitoBD'raiffefttOR: ' j jjeBTICt West Side 6t Main Street, wo . pMJ5W?ttW.B. tia j a ' ( Ttnvs- 1 at seay, six menue, i T 5 ' . , ae eey, three month, : : rj iaa-le eopy. : : : : : -. f-ide-t -Moro ConaJty, ppgt t.rlaVav(nftina nan ha MmTnanced incea Vt?y e. MiH?e. ene weo. !' eqixettnnMrttjrTWrlweeki. t'Kl lre. nix months. ... 7 00 nwtttoi fbMi it -y ft oo ,.me4aKhtVilttma.pme,mniht iv.. .;VtV alniB. three monthi 19 Ov 0 etfhh UmiLrfx monthe. 15 00 . OU e;hth .el, eVye-ei T Hi 00 month. 7 AO Ote forth eUihret menth,M , J5 00 k.1 mb enl montn. e elt eelnaiu three month. W 80 , o klf oolum. ix moh ...... . ?X . 'half eeluion. eue ye. r.A 4 I, V) M Abe eelB-a, ene weo. 0- Am rolH,we month, .rm,rfW " One eelam. three month. - ZJ ..U-, rix month. . " Jb S ' ""' fer e-v:h inh-eqnent innertien. ; r . JLoW-M. JLeXWAV-'- ' - -r .f.ij:'''.r.:i 3 A.S-VI3-3-B, OHIO. n in tmtft prprty. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, " t.'v. i r n..G o a i '- ' lit vlilt BUntii jn all iMeor th snnnty. Calls premttiy ttsi t to. ' aprl.'SST- DR. JAMK& A,,McCaYii4wWwW 1 Yialta Woortsliftld tCc nil art inr -- kitt.J wraad im bU matrV thaa anr PeniU in theeoantr. prl5.'?4 I, IJ. DIEHL, M. !., PHYSICIAN AN1 SURGEON J wiille , Oliio . By e1aS attention to bnaln apeote meait pnKJIir ntg-Af (ra anv part ef tk eoaatr5 e-Ul.jR.Tf proMt attention. . .. ..,.-. - u XT J. (1RTMES. M. D.. Woodsfleld, o. a ennn lrD!rlr...CALI FKOMPTLT AT XRRnivn. - r ' . aprlSVBBy. Ui ' : . i'iti rr i e4r James Watson, ATTORNEY AT LAW, . i S a ATTORNEY AT LAW; TTlVretioe.in;iIonia and :adolnlag ' ' V T eeinUesV.Oe.onth oj JfbW Jqnare .talra ia Tatterar'a bnildln. arl4,'8 it..rf .ri-fl .t . . raw O. TV r" ATVnLTONt f. trr .l. 'f tg vtbre,) V o c n i i o 1 d ,C i o . 4IH praetioe Ut; sad otW ooantie. s JaalTia, 4ttney t EnK.d Notary Public',' W sWeela "Kotrrw nd-adJiIir 'oeB. tiea. OSe aa sttlrf ia Monrta, Bak bailing ' ,8rL3:0:H a i R.AM.lT,h Stiatj Pubm ATTORN ET S'AT L A W, mw jkfitlelB Moaro mad aajoilng jomo tiesj'i'o m iths roomTorlrtrswapld Hant.r Mallory. s-. JnnefB. .yt , mry m M'. : , s wn-iiY tBrr.8i..wnAiA,ia ..iijr. TM. OKEY fc SON," T,T0HX3rA,T LAW: i9i . . v a Tr rtftlfl hi praetloea Moafoa and I adWnloV Inwi , Me i. Olios soath of Pnblie Square, formerly l. o. . p. iKKixri m; s . Woo.l!.fhl Lodce, No. 377,1. O. O. P.Mi"t nry Tuculny eveninjr. O. Ludk. N O : Q B. Cmnoax, Rto. Secretary Woolfl4 CcHiiftmont,Nr.-168i Mrflu in Lortpe ttwna iliw ftrnt. 3nd third FtioiiV er'iiinif f ouch mnttthMmAsnBAOtET. C P ; Fkitz Bkkv. iioribe. - i; , - : n ' - Monroe lirt!ro. No. 189; F. dnrt Ai M. Mer'K hi Wnmifi UhII in Woodxfiold. on WrAneAuV rreiiinv'. im ir before eeh full no- n. J P. Spiqg8. W. M.; Jas. R. tMORRl Secrrturr. w' . . ; - Woodiiell Chnntrr. No. &3, K. A. 3I.Met in Manotiio HhIL Woni-tfield, a Mnn lv evemnir after full moon. J. l". tPBIQQS M. K. H. F.: Ja. R. Morris. SecreU.i- t'HC H OllUCTOttY. Wrd d iv mornin t 10 o'oisclt. aun:y whoal lit 9 o'ftWtJU:UN ' St. SvlveHter'fcCAf hollo iChurch. R.. Puther 'WKIBlSWR.PWr,- Serrioe at Run.. lOe'ehckA i ..Sunday' nohool t,2 P. K. Venperi end Bmediotion nt S P. 31. V RI. W. !hiircK Serri(2rthe M. E, Chnrrh. WiKdS)tfl M"?Wt)irtR PrelftAi 11:80 A. M. rryr mpWni eTery Thnmday at 7 F M. Paor. Rt. H. D. STADFritR. St. Panl'n German Eranselical Clllirch.SerTinBe fTery two week at 10 9'rM K- Snndxy echool erery 8nod.iy.afr d.r t LewTTille arTO o ciooa a m. raauir. RfT . J. WlNTBRICK. Prenhvierian Uhurch. W(aneia. every io i t t f If3uidiiyi)bl every rvpTv WfdnJ5T tvoninff ac 3 clock) rr Si 1 V CM' BmUaiAltTt;i'r6p., ' "MMtf Street, Woodsflelfl, Ohio. ' A.'J - AMltnr fa'nA. !l inntf A ! in e n t rthUotfil.lini no pitJtA iJ.b5?pited to-nwke. RieW mf6tlkMAJ. t vrfrriionhlp. 8pl f wHI ke tekeh f-.hae. ,t ' - I k4ropetor Vttu :'y'ei v 'g. u&imrni jwuraii'-a.Airent "ojf funr t!i I'idi"- drm )niei..f 'tWUni!edfetHV n'jfWO 8t; ? Vtm S(r?ef.mecirn.,MtestTa., I la the p'toe to op. All newly lilted . n p people rhoald make aar l nop liin'o s XJOt- STREET, af - ii-t.-tt -wrs -". Bf T'KJl.3fryHWl lu bv named Ho. tel. aufirilA -iMonfortahly far the aorommodatien cLVjiveleri, I cordially ln- 1BI wT?rtaT njr.whlJ- ' AI.O." ProorleW' -er1 Tdwh Hitl'aail Stating: JRink. Datti fritti iwom-A modte?tfi tfiii?Qr "j : yBjr j Ohio Farmers RrfTFiiiinrABCfc'r on. U Vjfi3'i4ir t V .on O . IunnrA.Bry bny bawFarn property; Kates lower man inos oi any niner vuoipnj uvig 5ninn in .thU JWnty. i 1 -acla eii -M BnailevHUvORI i r nov U.?.' " -t-faf IrxiriwCaaaty.n tf r,7.,j aiia'aif ,..' ii. Vn. .. .... , ance Mr. AMAyw.'5- ''' " Ittclilitatl. Ror tlAf l,l-n ao, " Knclani; T II K A O H f n K It N : - R ff a n d . luio nif i.ir4fiint:.- ()fIIOw'ot oajion. Oaytoii. . . , (;.. i '. l '."( -.- -.ApiIH'atIonlo taken Xur varl. n otht blr Cnmpan-rf in tkf Ualtei tte v. Ail eta!'asM'iY - i'..t'. i'' TaWn afi"': 'nnffif t1ilMlnK. er!tindUe'.r' tninbrf,' Sfru; i)tjfi aivi.FaVirrimpieni" tsi kattjpt low (.s',in gooomna'let A pf plicatioeUhu,b.'i'll.pr ,ia' ptMnn LP.rNEUHART, u wat lAnO .1 .T I- !ni..-'l ! v' Mf ! T ' J"3 f -st-; . J I ChiDTDer :1 i'JHmegf eel norae' cook stotes riia:'l l'w t a umi.-.", lVtve. MfVltrtnicJoau. cm.lf ry. In faot evytVfnaiaflf Jtpl ln;!ti'd 1 Mr 3tortjaGaMaBt eotnpM-e prions, before by1st - 't IV P :fl KTJHART. (01 Vfll 1 f, JtE aJ etcftikf r-1 .t r.v,1,l'nni rolnrn call and At Hiat waa i ' m .i,c t . m .., ' h" 'wdrf'! Minis'er,; she waa kaoarn -asc'la .n .kaiiA.auai-t.l-l v - Anjeiicaine." and in the While if xiowm? i. TO THE PRESIDENT'S BRIDE. BT JAMES If. 8TRWART. . Bride o( the President, to thee ..The Nation turns and bends the knee Craving the grace to touch thy hand, . r Fair lady, first in all the land, It hails thee, greets thee, homage brings, : It lays before thee offerings " Best wishes, pare, and richly sot, Jeweled in fanoy's eoronet. .Wafted across wide ocean wave, " Which billowed to protect and save, ' -Thou can'st in answer to the call Of'love, Bubdued, a gentle thrall. J So wings the homing bird ita flight; 8e oomta, through shade, the ray of light; -O, dove at homel be thou the dream ' Of him whose btow reflects the beam. Queen, in a realm whose boundaries lie j Remote, unseen by mortal eye, 'to one alono lifers Wt(er'part, ! 1 Rule thou in every gentle heart. So, muling of a fairer reign Than that o'er merely Earth domain, OonUnt the Nation turns to thee With leyal breast and bended knee. tovOxhe Rttelurgn Post. III The Brides and Ladies of the White House, Fortunately the whole American peo plofcAs.th.ej jiead the accounts of the W1:e'H(Mi8&eWinrfteltarowing shoes nod rice mr good lack in the path jpLlbe President and hi bonnle brido. vv e uave on on iue era ui juun ilcii. Tne hrwn2-Q D!itica and the clamor of the ofllceraeekrs U not heard in. the Nod. The grim ;Slmund smiles aod the-CTld Ingalls has suspended the coin- ate of dvnBmuic sentences, lne-voices of 'tea million of . pe.Qlr were recorded and counted to pot a master in the White Hooscj wljilo the election, of. a mistress rested with.one mac and loe civ . ,vee that Iscupposed to haro been soundeii in the "blue room" last September. , The tieonle of all Darties, sects, races and orevious . ; conditions are . .pleased that Grover Cleveland has found, bride r - There it bo doubt of ibat,. and the Toone bride ' especially will have the svmDatbv and .kindly consideration of all in tRa. ordoons sopial, duties before nor., The Whie House is hot fully oc- couied wltbout a misirrss uie naiurai and.prbper.Jeader ' of the cosmopolitan society of; Washington." As a relief from the' serero tasks of ariministrat on, the tormoil of legislation, and the never ceasing partisan ' combination?,1 social pleasures are expected as part of the life of the - capital. ? lne courtesies ci the White House are a airl of a President's obligations. They are a feature of in ternational Intercourse as well as a duty to the American public Mr. Cleveland has not, as bis immediate predecessor, Mr. Arthur 1)81, genius tor social de lights' He needs the aid of a ai'e whose graces of manner, Tact ana taieni win sstisfy the brilliant soclvty of Washing-ton-' "The youth of the bride : and her very inexperience a year ago this month she was one of the "sweet girl eraduaiea" in blua and white will in sure lor her the kindly consideration of the society tetcrans, o plentiful in Washington; with thnr jealousies and rivalries. She 1a remarkably free from all eo'anelements of this kind Tne natural chivalry 6f mankind, always at the service of a new made biide," will command for her a champion wherever arid whenever 6he ' may need one .. It rftild Vo1 be strange, therefore, if this yliuogVglrl,"tiecauseof. ber! modesty, yrjulb ai diirrtxptrience,' would .make a brilliant society ucces,i,and . be herr af ter rrcreted as one of the . moat charming aatl 'Winning of toe ismc 01 me.wnne flooie. .! That ia the ..universal - wish at alVeventn' ? uA .,.. ; iTHeiiiJoeition. the rPresidenl'i- bride take (today has been fll'ed by , notable waraeni wbodeft ark impress on their times.'? Mrs. '.Washington's , stately and formal receptions, with the ..service of ne and coffee with olum cake," are not a Dart of the Wbite House traditions.' as she never occupied -the Executive Man sion.? Mrs.vAijtil'.-Adata, rthe wife of the secohd Presidents was the Drat lady Of the WKiie Home; ahe was a woman of teach! eooial xperirnce, as .well as talents and character, and without doubt the most conspicuous A mericsn woman of Hiertiay, whether Ivy position or char acter. In person she was dtst'iiguisbed and noble rather,'han b-autiful . Wh n she .occupied jtoaWJiife. Hoaseitjwas an unQnished barracks, witb few rooms plastered, not a -tiell in .the bouse, and the Ibnttyiady bad t&e-weeK a washing dried in the East Room. Jefferson for eight years kept open house, - with a pro fuse hospitality that left him a bankrupt at the close of his term. - It was essen tially a bachelor establishment, be being a 'widower, anil wa hear little of Indies among its visitors.- An immediate so cial change followed the inauznration of Madison ; hts wifewas a pleasing woman nd klmostas much vnunger than her husband as Mr": Cleveland's bride. Mrs. Ma'isoh introdoced stated levees or re ceptiohs, where every one was free to a te'ridi. Washington society at that hmeand it was' a war' time is deseri beh & coarse; men drank heavily and omen gambled i The mntual- hearing ift Co?igrTB9men -was- hatjof courtesy, 'empctcHiy' drunkenhess. and dueling. Mrs 'Monrop-tetrf ncbed' some of the profuse civiliriea of Mis. Modison; !eB- talilrsbed tSe rule the President s wife Houe ai a "moat regal looking lady."' She was assisted hv two. married daugh iersi'connrc'ed ns she was herself with distinguished New York families. The Monroe! and Adams dynssf.es mark ed a'great social change - at the Capital. The White Hone was vastly improved, Ibe 964,900 awtul extravagance voted it during their term having been taste fully, expended. Manneis improved In respect to order and dpfonim, and be sides there was a lw slavish imitation of English modes in the social side of official life,' Th'e American idea was be ginning to assert iiself, r o' jn th free fom bf Jefferson's wy hot 1n well reg. nlaU4 and sensible conduct. -The court- ly grace of General Jackson succeeded the frigid Adams, but he made a mess of it, espousing the cause of Prgfiy O' NeillMrs Secretary Eatonand Wash ington society. was too much for the hero of New Orleans andthe conqueror of the great triumvirate, Webster, Clay and Calhoun,' bad to succumb. His niece, Mrs. Donaldson, was the lady of the White House, but rather than re ceive the beautiful Pegy she waa sent back to Tennessee. Jackson himself re mained perfectly free from scandal, but feminine influence was loo much for his Quixotism. In Van Buren's time and in the one month of poor General Har rison there was nothing to be remarked on the social side of the White House. President Tyler mated a young bride eight months before his term closed. An interesting account of the coortehip and wedding i printed elsewhere!ri the Po6t. Mrs Po!k was an admirable hos tessof great personal dignity and tact, but somewhat rigid in her Presbyterian ism, and banished cards and dancing. Geneial Taylor's daughter, Mrs. Colo nel Bliss, "was1 ihe'nrei lady of the land during her, . father's (fieen moalb as President. Vice President F'illmore was noted for the comeliness of his manner; he was a great social success. So was General Pierce, but Mrs. Pierce was an invalid most of tbelime at -the Capital, In Mf. Buchanan's1 succeeding fertn,- tuq socist oonors or ine executive -mansion were in the competent hands of that charming and sensible woman, t Harriet Lane. There was a great rivalry those days between ber and Mrs. iqglass, a beautifotAfirl gi ahcV'Snag "bflde, '-Miss Ada Cutis that was Mrs Lincoln, new to sucb scenes and du'-ie. was unfortu hate In Yier'aocial advlsrirsr and "a sore thorn -4n , the -President's eidf. Mrs Johnson ws arjijnvalid, "and her place was filled by her two married daughters, estimable and kindly ladies Mrs. Grant was and is a aood, motherlv woman, and the domestic part of the White House from 1869 to 1877 under her care, was always representative of the best quail ties of American womanhood not brill: iant and dashing, bn' depoinus and hos pit able. . Mrs. Hares waa a social fail ure, except as to the small and narrow clique who sympathised with her tbeo ries about what her guests should be permitted 10 drink. Mrs Garfield's ex perience was one ot sorrow and death; and mainly during Mr Arthur's term the White House was a bachelor establish ment. . ' , . ' . Mrs. Cleveland falls far.fbebind the ladies who have preceded her in e pe rlence of the peculiar, and exacting so cia) life of the Capital,. There ii not to much difference in the matter of age be tween her and Mrs. Tler and Harriet Lane, but these ladies were prominent figures in Society ( before they entered the White House Miss Lane had pre sided at her uncle's establishment while he was Min:ster to Great Britain- a ee vere and useful training; while Mrs. Tyler was a recgnized New York belle, of culture, experience and travel. The bride of to?rfs) has abundance of good wishes, and even In the 'cptipaj society of Washington will be .exempt from se vere comparison ; because she is in her self her only parallel ; a school girl as the first ladv of the land. God bless her. A. D. 1900. Teacher "Describe Chicago." First Boy 'Chicago is a large el'y in Illinois built for, and run in the interests of, its Common Council, Ita street rail way compsqie8 and i'.s gas companies." Teacher "What are t's principal pro ducts?" ' : ' Boy "Its principal products are An archisls,' boodle Aldermen and 'strcci railway stocks. v Teacner "'Why are tneae atocks so valuable?',' '-: '' ' ' Boy "Because the: companies have exclusive control of most of the Chicago streets." , Teacber--"W.hat is done with such streets as the railway companies have no use for?" : ' ' ' ';:';! " ''"i Boy"They are given to' the gas companies to tear up. . .Teaoher ''How dd the Aldermen Droflt bv this?" ' ' ' . . r . . . - uoy "WD, tney get pain lor giving me streets to the companies. .a ' aat 5 leacher "Correct - Go to the uaad of the class "Chicago "Rambler. ' Chimneys - ' In the. year 1200, chimneys were scarcely known in England. And only was' allowed in a religions hoa-e, one in a manor house, and one in the great hall of a castle or lord's bouse;' but in other bouses the smoke found its way' out as it could. The writers of the fourteenth c ntury. apetn to have considered thtm as the newest invention of ' luxury. In Henry VIII. reian, the University , ol Ox'ord had no fire allowed; for it i mentioned tiai. a'ter the 6tudents had supped, having n.v Bre in winter, they were obliged to take a good run for half an hour to get heat in thtir feel befoie they retired for the . nigh Holinshed, in the reign of Eiizibtt'i, '(escribes the rudeness of the pret-rrdh'g generation in the arts of life. "There we'f," says he, "very few chimneys; even in the capital towns the fire was lail t the wall, and the smoke Issued out at M e door, roof, or window. . The houses were wai'led plastered over with clay, and all the fur niture and utensils were of. wood.'.' In 1639 a tax of two shillings were laid rn chimneys. : , v , -. . i ,-i WITES! M0TIIERS! DAUGHTERS! BE YOUR OWN PHYSICIAN I A lady who was for years a great eutfrtrr rora Female Complaints and weaknesses. so common to btr sex, and despaired of being cured, finally found remedies which completely cured t er. aft'-r all else had failed. Any lady can use the remedies and cure herself, without being subject ed to a medical examination. From gratitude she will send free, Recipes. Umtrrd Trpause and full direct ons, Mealed Addrrts (with ftamp), Mas. W. C. Holmes, 658 Broadway, N. Y (Fame paper). A lady who lost a pet canary bird by death was inconsolable until somebody suggested that she have it sniffed and put on'ber bonnet; She is now as hap py as ever. '" . . t ." ) GOVERNfllENT EMPLOYES AF . FECTED. Salaries Omitted, Increased or Re duced, Etc Numerous Changes Made by the LcKlslative, Etc., Appro priation Bill. The legialalive, etc, appropriation bill, which was repored to the Hon$.e this morning, fails to make an appropri ation for the pay of an assistant door keepct of the House. This is the posi tion held by Mr Warder, wh'.se dismis. sal was recommended by the civil service committee, and the salary heretofore been $2,000 An addition! clerk to the to the President, at a salary of $2 000 is provided for. One clerk at $1,600 and one' at 11.400 are omitted. : In ibe several divisions of (bo Secre tary's office ol the Treasury six less em ployes are provided for, and a reduction of 115,010 is made in the whole amount of sala-ies. . An additional clerk and one laborer are given the first controller In the! sec ond controller's office one. additional chief of; division, at a ialaryicf 82,000, is provided for, and a reduction is made of 5 cUrks of clasa 3, 2 of class 2, 1 of class 1, and 3 8900 clerks. The second auditor is given 18 additional copyists at 88$0 perjyrerfaebfand 1 messenger at ihV rarce WlaryJ? U ttie third auditor's o I ce there is a reduction of 6 clerks of c!as 2, 15 clerks of class 1, and 2 at 8900 each. There is a reduction of 17 employes in the sixth auditor's office. In the Register t of. rthe Treasury'stABce there Ma a reduction made of 2 chiefs of division at 82,000 each, 1 clerk of class 4, 2 ef. class Z, 2-oLclaas6 jjifilaas 1, and 11 coprists at 8900 each. One 81, 000 in the bureau of the mint is dispens ed with. In the bureau of Internal reve nue 26 clerks; at 8900 each, re dispens. ed with. The salaries of the assistant treasurers have beep reduced $500 each. The Qusrtermaster General's office of the War Department Is given an addi tional clerk or p'ass 3 and an assistant drsnghtrcan at $J,600. A reduction is made of 1 clerk of class 1. The force engaged in investigating claims is reduc ed to 35 employes. Tenty clerka, at 81.000 each, in lbs Surgeon General's office art dispensed with. There is a re duction of 6 clerks in the Paymaster General's office. . One copyist and 4 com. poeitnrs are dispensed with in the repords of lehellioa ofjee 4 .... : A watchman for A'tnory Square and another for the Whi'e Houe grounds arc provided for, - Five copyists In the Secretary's officp, Department of the Interior, are dispens ed witb, and ft additional employes and 4 charwomen are provided for. The sal sry of General Lmd Commissioner is increased $250. Two additional law ex aminers and 8 additional $2,000 clerks are provided for. Eight clerks of Class 4, 1 at $1,000 and 6 $900 copyists are dispensed with. The chief cleik of the Indian office at $2,000 is dispensed with, and an assivant commissioner. at $3, 000 provided fpr. , There is a reduction of 8 era cloves in the Pension office. There are 15 additional minor employes provi ded for, and t reduction of the force made as follows: I clerk clais.i; 5 class 3; 28 clasa 2; 89 class 1; 20 at $1,000 each; 15 copyists $900 each, and five watchmen. i After making this redaction the bill provides for the .full number of clerks of the several grans. that are no on the rolls of the Pension office. .The assistant commissioner, oft patents ) given an increase of $250 oc his salary. The ffar, Washington, D ,C,! - .-. ; A Hard. Father. , (.- ., ' Merohant Traveler. . The clock was on the stroke of twelve and old man' Smgey was awakened by muffled voices in the ball below. Wife," he said, "what is that?" ' . "It's Sary and her young man," replied the wire. ' ' - ' " - ' ; "Tain't morning, is it?' he asked J . ' ' ! den't kaow-what time it is." "I will tee about this," he said, getting up and p tnng on bis boots. In a few minutes his wife beard a. dull thud don stsirs,' and shortly after the old man returned. ' "I am 'not an astronomers-lie said, "and I cannot explain it;' but I saw the sun rise a ft w moments ago' and now it is midnight. ,-; Then he looked reflectively down at ibe toe of his boots, took them both off biew out tbe light and went hack to be i Florida, "The Land ot Flowers, , is a paradise for ; the invalid, and the "Fonnlain of Youth" was once thought to bo hid in one of its forest glades. It i now the haven of many consumptives, who find benefit in her genial warmth and fragrant flowers. - The consumptive invalid need not necessarily - go ss far from home and friends to get relief For if not in the last stages of the disease, Dr. R. T. Pierce s "Golden Medical Dis covery will restore to perfect health; For all chronic throat, - bronchial .and lung diseases it is a most reliable, spe cific. By druggists. , ... i 3TA somewhat eminent lawver in Indiana, Judge Z, given at times to bibulous conviviality, on appearing one morning on the streets In Washington, in hat State, was accosted by a minister of the gospel as follows ,'.'.. 7 "Wall, drunk agamies usual, Judge." To which JudeeZ- answered :"So am J," and passed, on. Detroit Tret Prets. ., .... , . Educated and Experienced, . , Ho d'a Sareapariila is prepared by C Hood & Co.. Apothecaries, Lowell, Ma-s., w1m hse a thorough knowledge o' phormacr. nnd many years practical xreiience In t1 e huins. Il ls prepar ed with ibegreate' skill .nml.car. tinder the iirrcUonof the men i o onginat"d Hence Hood Sarsspanlla may be depended upon as a thoroughly pure honest, and reliable medicine. ;,i.,jif i y There are threi k'nds of friend. ships which are advantageous.. and three bich are injurious. . Friendship, with the upright. fMendsbip with the sincere, and friendship with the man of much in? r .1 ii ' ;.J,l.il..,.i..... lurmniuu nice arc niirnuinuciiue. Friendship i h a nan of specious airs. friendship with the InsinUafinglf soft, frindahip with the glib-tongued these afe Injurious. C'onaciw? -r".u A PRESENTS W0ETII $100,000. Wedding Gilts to Mr. andMrs. Gro ver Cleveland. Oriental in their Magnificence and Splendor Diamonds, Pearls.Gold and Silver A Briet List ot Those . Opened More to Come Honey; moon ut Deer Park. . r ' Washington, June 4" Nearly $100,. 000 worth of presents had reached the White House by 6 o'clock, and more are doub lesB In transit. Several of the American ministers and consuls general have 'notified the State Department that their presents have been sent. No offi Cia! list of the - wedding gilts ha? been supplied. The costly gilts were display ed in the state dining room and were inspected by the guests after the supper. There waa - the beautiful necklace of pearls given by the President to his bride. The married members of the Cabinet and their wives sent joint gifts. Owing to the short time before the wedding oc curred after i'.s date was first announced to them they could not select as elabo rate gifts as they -would bare preferred to do bad they more time. :', . . !' Secretary Lamar made his own choice while in New York in a cut glass smell ing bottle, studded with diamonds. - 1 ' Secretary and Mrs Endicott gave four solid silver candlesticks, large and mas sive. ' ' . : ; - ': : i-- .w'.f . : The ' present sent by the Postmaster General and Mrs. Vilas was a breastpin in the form of a bowknot of etrncsan gold, ita edges bordered with diamonds. The Secretary '-of the Navy and Mrs Whitney gave a brooch in the shape of a branch, with leaves and -flowers all formed with diamonds. -The leaves and flowers' were et In silver, the branch in gold .' It is an old fashion of setting re vi?ed. '(.'-1 : !': i -ii-i : - ;.j ! - Collector- Hedden gave a platinum saltdish-on solid gold legs with seed pearl 6tudding the feet' With this un ique salt .' vase was sent a pepper sifter bearing' an engraved scene of a revenue cutter waiting for: the surveyor to go down the bay to to meet the Noord land. ; ; . . . From. Surveyor Seattle, of the New York Custom House, diamond bracelets with appropriate scriptural quotations in Hebrew on the clasp. -.. From Congressman Timothy J. Camp bell, a solid gold horseredise dish with a garden scene picked out in diamond dust, representing the opening in the third act of "Faust." -. From Gov. Hill, of New York, an elaborate jewel, case with. a French music-box attachment thai plays deircious airs each time a jewel is taken out or re turned. , - . r .... ' From Mrs M. Braden.a rare designed silvet epergne, with cut glass dish for table. ' -, , - John R McLean sent a beautiful ox idized silvfr and gold ice crt-am freezer. From E H. Butier, ot Buffalo a solid silver soup ladle. - . From Edward Cooper, a silver ale pitcher and 'rccge'. ' ' .Fxora Herbert O.. Thompson, a valua ble jea-eled Chinese clock, made in Pekin and valued at $900. ? f ; -- Not . more than one-tbird of Ibe pres ents have been opened. . ..... , '. The President gave his bride a superb diamond necklace. '- : :Froo. Mr. Bissell came: a largo dia mond flower, Jo be worrv.at. a pin;nr a pendant. A .-: .. ,. . . .... . ..... B - . , , How to Preserve tho Eyesight. J Avoid - all sudden changes between light and darkness. 'J -J'. .j Never begi.y to read, write- or sew for several minptes after coming from dark ness to a bright light. J ; -. f " . ' Never read by twilight orv moonlight or on dark.'cloudy days. J Whenrea'ting it Is best to let 'the light fall frm above obliquely over the left shoulder. :-' '':: u- ; D r oot ate the eyesight' by light so scant (hat iKreqairea an- effort to . dis criminate. :rsf-.:.t .! 1f ,t j 7-.t.,.-n The'inoment you ar! instinctively prompted to rub your eyes, tbat moment atop using them. : ? . : If the eyelids ire glued (together on waking up do not forcibly open tbem, but apply saliva with the fioger. . It is the epeedist dilutant In the world i then wash your eyes and face in warm water - The disagreeable operation of forcing liquids into the bead, and t'.ie use of ex citing ami Us, are being superseded by Ely's- Cream Balm,, a cure for Catarrh, Colds in the Head nnd Hay Fever. It is a safe and .pleasant 'remedy being easily ' applied wits., the finger, , It is curing cases wbi :h have defined , the doctors. Price 50o,.: -..., , . ; I have myself used Ely s Cream IJalra (being afflicted with catarrh) with! satis factory results, and recommend it to all suffering with tbia. terrib'e disease. . It is giving my trade universal satisfaction. L F. Gackenbeimer, Druggiste, Van Wert, Ohio. . An Ohio farmer, in relation to killing the' potato . beetle, says: "Take equal paits of copperas and slacked limn, using five pounds ol each for 20 gallons of water, and r prinklc.it on the vines with a brush. I bad a fiel alive with beetles, and after one dose not a single- live one could be found, and bi sides it benefits the plants'f. ... ., - . V Lost Jralth in Physicians. ; There areiunumerable instances where cares have. been, effected ;by. Scovill's Sassapabilla, ( or Blood and Liver Stbcp, for all diseasrs of tho blood, when the patient bad been given up ,bv- phy sicians :' It is one of the best rcmedUs ever offered Jto the public, and as , it. is prepared Ult 'Abe greatest care, as a specific for certain diseases, it is no won der that it should 1e mor effectual than hastily written and carelessly prepared prescript ons. Ta&e ScovillY , Blood and Liver Strup fur ail diordera -arising from impure bipod. ,r It, is endorsed by all leading profesional-.rnen. : ;.. rH ' V I" 1 ' I S . " V .'. J Tailors.iare .always jcmarkablc'for keepioi.the peaqs : .Tbey.-.niay quarrel ver.t.beir clcthjliut jive thern an order tor a cat, and t'ueV:Wili make it up, di nctty -.';; - For ingrowing nails,' b. at a little tal OWiverv hot in a 6poon, and pour it on tba sore place; -there-, will be but little pain if th itallowis pcrfec.'ly beatcil,.,; very bad.it may be necessary .to rcpeat -.. EDUCATIONAL COLUMN. Hints and Helps tor the School Itoom. Reverence the highest,' have patience witij. the lowest. Let this day's per fornance of the meanest duty be thv re liaion. .Are the stars too distant? Pick up the pebble that lies at thy feet and learn from it all Margaret Fuller. The teacher's work is instruction. The pupil's work is learning. The pupil must obey". Both teacher and pupil must do the best they can. The teaxher must understand bis on rights as well a those of his pupils. Burnci Educa tional! onthly, "'Til; reason why so many of our" pu pils call grammsr a dry and senseless study, is simply because thero is neither method nor order in teaching it. This may be easily shown by asking a class to parse a word. That two in twenty should parse the same word in exactly the same way, would be a mere chance. L. Van Fossen.. ", Many teachers who might teach sue cessfully if left to themselves and their own xnelbods, are made useless by the effort to force them to teach according to r tber me'ibo'da prescribed by red tape. Many pupils are discouraged by being restrained, "cribbed cabined, and con fined," by the arbitrary class arrange ments and systems )of promotion prac ticed in- many places, . Teachers and scholars are turned into mere machines. The National Teacher. It ts sometimes the case that's school has as many classes as it has. scholars This is a great evil. When there are twenty or thirty classes for one teacher to hear, the work will necessarily be done in a very superficial manner. Aim to nave as few clatset at possible and to put each pupil jutt where it belongs. Do not be arbitrary about it. Reason the mat ter with the children and, if necessary, with their parents. Show tbem the nec essity of a thorough classifications. Kindly, expose the false pride. which would keep them from going to a lower class when their own good and the good ol the school demanded it, and the false economy which would keep tbem from buying a new book when the same rea sons made it necessary, lie firm and patient and kind and yon will overcome opposition. S. T. Cross.' Give' your pupils to understand that you mean just exactly what you say. Whenever you make regulation or rule for the government of the school, or the arrangement of clashes, or tor any pur- pope, whatever, carry that out to the let ter. Your pupils will soon .learn to con- form. .o that state of affairs, and will know that everything must be exactly as the teacher wants it to be. Surface's School Government . Enthusiasm. i Much more of Mind,-which grows, not like a vegetable (by having its roots littered with etymological compost), but like a, spirit by mysterious contact of spirit : Thought kindling itself at the pre of, living .,Xi).ongbt. How shall he give kindling in whose inward man there is no live coal, but all is burnt on, to a dead grammatical cinder ? Sartor lie sartus. - ., Ehthu ia8m does the hard work of this world ; it worRs out its reforms, fights its battles, makes- Its discoveries; it writes -the grandest poem, paints the most beautjful pictures, and pours forth the: most glowing eloquence; it snr mounts tho greatest difficulties, endures the fiercest persecutions, . braves Death itself. . And yet it disdains not the low est offices ; it gives strength for dally toi1 ; it ennobles the humblest deed ; it sanctifies the commonest things. To none does it biing greater blessings than to the teacher; by no one is it more needed ; to none more indispensable Notice the most successful teachers; see how 'wrapped up" they are in their work, i Said a student, "Every one of Protessor U s. classes fancy that theirs Is his favorite class; enter any one du ring its. hour of recitation and yon would thiuk that be considered that branch the mo important in the course, and that around -that particular lesson centered the work of the whole term. Mr. H has -had unusual success in teaching Arithmetic. What is the reason? Watch him. He seldom meets a pupil without inquiring about the lesson of the day, as a man would naturally, ask about important business another had in band He interests himself, in other things which interest them, and often in con versation his illustrations are drawn Irom the principles of Arithmetic. What is the reason his pupils never character ize this as a "continual dinging"? Be cause the feeling is a real one, and hence never makes itself offensive, and be. cause the pupils show the feeling. Hyp ocrisy 13 as fatal a mistake in Education as in Religion. Every one realizes that the pupil must be honest in his work, but we sometimes forget that any pre tended interest or feigned zeal on the part of the teacher is quite as bad ns the use of a key or translation by the pupil. Siuce the feeling must be real how can it be induced, how cultivated? George Eliot makes one ol her characters give Uiu advice to a voung man "You must love your work, and not be always look. ing over the edge o: it wsnting your play to begin." hee oil the beauty your work, the beauty of your woik as a whole, and the beautiful in every part of it . There s not a subject taught that loes not have much to call fort!; " ad ration, both in ii eel f and in its working on the minds pursuing it, If the teach er can find opportunity lo do some gen uine work, not too remotely, connected with that which his pupils are doing, It will greatly help., If be already knows all that may be learned from the text book, in regard to the Ocean, fiud some thing on it-somewhere else, not alone lhat he my import additional informa tion to his'clasa, hut that be may have the feeling q' interest that comi-s from a common, ork. ; When the tearher id really amused to enthusiasm the pupils will share the feel-, ing as ty. contagion, and the best paitol it, is that having had it ence, is no pre ventive against taking it again. The ef feet on. the pupil reacts upon the teacher, and, SO; on in. an infinite series. .The teaolier.jWho has thus re .rlcicd bis pupil susceptible or enthusiasm, who thus helps him to find pleasure in bis work, has done much to lav a broad lonndr. tion for liberal culture, and what is far more, nas done ranch to make him a worthy citiien, and that too in a way which there can be no obiection bv do- litical party or religious sect. "Whatsoever thy bind findeth to do, do it with thy might." D- ODDS AND ENDS. Iron rust is removed , bv salt mixed with lemon Juice. '. . Powdered orris root is a cheao and good tooth powder; it also purifies the breath. ' r - (. . -,, : Machine grease may-be removed from wash - goods by dipping in cold rain ws ter and sods. ' To restore tba hair. bddIv eanal nana of glycerine and bay rum, mixed well together. t , . , - To color faded hair switches, wran in black cambric and boil In very strong tea till of the required shade. - - A good wash for the hair and acalo la borax dissolved in water, it is also good tor tne sum, removing tan and pimples. To clean . white fur. rub with flannel dipped In heated, but not browned bran. Oatmeal without busks Drefarable. and dry flour will do. . " To clean black cloth or silk, sponge with warm water or coffee and a little ammonia; iron on the wrong side: if tha silk is thin add a little sogar to water or conee. If your eyes are inclined to be weak and Inflamed, bathe often with salt wa ter; and at night rub the lids with a little fresh lard. i For chapped bands: One ounce gly cerine, one ounce rose water; it is also good for the akin, and itjat the same time bleaches it. To clean men's clothing, mix two parts alcohel and one part ammonia ; rob vigorously with suonae or woolen cloth. Good to clean all kinds of wool crooda or carpets. . The unpleasant odor left on the breath after eating onious is entirely removed oy arinmng a cup or strong coffee; and coffee boiling while onions are cooking counteracts the smell. - v Remove foreign particles from the eye by putting in a flaxseed near the nose, start it upward, and it will go entirely around, usually bringing that for which it was sent. Good cologne is 'made., from oils of rosemary and lemon, balr a drachm, oils of bergamot. and lavender each one fourth drachm, oil or cinnamon, cloves and rose, each four drops, nnd alcohol one pint; mix and shake often for a week. A wash for the complexion ia made by mixing well ounce sweet aluond oil, one ounce glycerine, and juice of three lemons Apply nt night, and wash off in the morning with very warm water. -' XSTThe Newspaper Directory of this year presents many interesting facta. The following have been gleaned by an exchange: There are now published In the Uni ted Slates 14,160 newspapers and peri odicals of all classes. The net gain ot the year has been 666. The daily news papers number 1,216, a gain of 44. Canada has 676 periodicals There are about 1,200 periodicals of air sorts, which enjoy a circulation of more than 5,000 copies eaou. There are 700 relig ious and nominational newspapers pub lished in the United States. Three news papers are devoted to the silkworm, six to the honey bee, and not less than thirty-two to poultry. , The dentists have eighteen journals, the photographers nine, and the deaf and dumb and blind nineteen.' The Prohibitionists have 129 organs to the liquor dealers' eight ' The woman suffragists have seven, ibe candy makers three. Gastronomy is represen ted by three papers, gas by two. There are about 600 newspapers printed in German, and forty-two in French.' Two daily newspapers are printed in the Bo hemian tongue. There is one Gaelio publication, one Hebrew, one Chinese, and one in the Cherokee language. Mother's Smiles are the Sunlight ot Homo. There would be fewer clouds and brighter sunshine in many households if every dispirited suffering woman realized what a boon Dr. Pierce's "Favorits Pre scription" is for all weaknesaea and mal adies Xo which ber sex is liable. No lady who gives this wonderful remedy a trial will be disappointed by the result It not only acta promptly upon' all funct ional derangements, but by Its rsre ner yine and tonio properties strengthens and repairs the whole feminine system. Price reduced to one dollar. By drug gists. Medical Uses ot Salt. A poultice of salt and the while of an egg is a most powerful resolyeut, and if applied in time will disperse a felen. Salt and cider vinegar will cure obsti nate cases of diarrbrca.' A solution of salt will relieve pain in bruites. Equat parts of atrong seh water and spirits of camphor applied tt the teeth is a cure lor toothache. Sail will check bleeding of the lungs when other remedies fail. Salt is a remedy in catarrh. Vegetables as Remedies. Spinach acts as a diuretic Dandelion as a tonic and laxative. Asparagus as a blood-cUancr. '' Tomatoes as a cbolagoguo. Beets and turnips said to be tonic. Onions, garlic, and leeks are stimulat ing and narcotic. ' ' The red onion acts ai a narcotic in insomnia and neuralgia. The Increase of Celibacy. . ' The Gazett says thero is a great in cross o of celibacy in Boston," said Mr Pi-rkins, the other evening. v, . "Deary mo! sighed Mrs. Perkins. I suppose it's all on account of them high east winds. Is it anything like diptbery, John?"' - ' There is a hen in Florida that lays two egipe a day. This country, ,wiil be ruined by cheap labor. .. .,, , ' ' r. pi i - t m -.