Newspaper Page Text
Efce highland tnrs..
UILLABOROl Gil, OHIO. Thursday, - - January 9, 1879. Temperance Column. CONDUCTED BY THE WOMEN'S C. T. UNION. OF HILLSBORO, OHIO. All Commonleatlona intended for this column should be addressed to Mm. E. J. Thompson, Hillhoro. O. Begular Temperance Prayer Meetings every Saturday afternoon, at 3 o'clock, at the new Ten: peranoe Hall, corner of High nd Walnut streets, 3d story. Children's Temperance Meeting at the same place on the second and fourth Fri day evening of each month. Officers or the W. C. T. U.-Mrs. E. J. Thompson, Pres't ; Mrs. Genl. Mc Dowell, Mrs. D. K. Fenner, V. Tres'ts.; Mrs. Sarah Jeans, Sec'y. ; Miss Jnlia Brown, Treasurer. OF HILLSBORO, OHIO. "The Gates of Hell." The Key. Dr. Talmage, of Brook lyn, is preaching a series of remark able BermoD8 upon the social vice of New York and Brooklyn. As a pre liminary preparation ,tLc;efor. company with representatives of the police and of his chnrch, he mado a tour of observation through the low est haunts of vice in this vicinity, In one of these sermons, wherein be gave a sketch of these "pates of hell" after referring to other "gates," he alluded to "alcholic beverages" as "gate the fourth," as follows : ''la our midnight exploration we saw that all the scenes of wickedness were under the enactment of the wine-cnp. That was what the wait resses carried on the platter ; that was what glowed on the table ; that was what shown in the illuminated gardens ; that was what flushed the cheeks of the patrons who came in ; that was what staggared the steps of the patrons as they went out. Nearly all the men who go into the assemblies of death go in intoxicated. Tell me that a young man drinks, and I know the whole story. If he becomes a captive of the wine-cup, he will become captive of all other vices, only give him time. The offi cers of the law told me that these people escaped the legal penalties because they are all licensed, to sell liquor. Then I said within myself : The courts that license the 6ale of Btrong drink license gambling houses, license libertinism, license disease, license death, license all suffering, all crime, all despoliation, all disaster, all murders, all woe. It is the court and .'egislature that i6 leaving wide open this crowning, stu pendous death of the lost.' " N. T. A. A CALL FOR INVESTIGATION. Why Not Investigate the Liquor Traffic?—An Appeal for a United Movement. To the Editor of the Cincinnati Gazette: And still onward STrseps the deso lating tide, broadening and deepen ing. More than 60,000,000 gallons of ram, whisky, and gin; 16,000,00 of wine, brandies and cordials; and 6, 500,000 barrels of ale, porter, and and beer consumed in the United States every year, and this at a cost to the consumers of little, if any, less than $1,500,000,000. If to this be added the cost to the country in support of paupers, the punishment cf crime, and the waste and destruc tion of property resulting from the consumption of intoxicating drink, it will increase this sum to at least 2,500,000,000. By some, this has been put at 3,000,000,000, more than enough lost to wipe out the na tional debt in a single year. Lost! Unspeakably worse than lost. What is the chaff to the wheat? What are some of the results of this whisky and beer drinking in addition to the expense'4 Sixty thousand persons annually, inada drunkards; 600,000 sent to Un un timely and dishonored grave, and to a drunkard's doom; hundreds of thousands sent to prisons and the gallows, and as many more to the madhouse and poorhouse. Every year it causes hundreds of murders and suicides, destroys the peace tf thousands and tens of thousands of families, blasts hopes, ruins reputa tions, and scatters on every hand fire brands, arrows, and death. But here words and figures alike fail. We stand aghast amid the poverty and suffering, the grief and remorse, the degradation and ruin, with which intemperance surrounds us. One would suppose this subject of sufficient magnitude to be drawing the attention of our leg islators. They certainly have been known to give attention to matters of no greater moment to the "gener al welfare" than this. A very dis tinguished member of Congress says his life's work is too remote from this field for him to take an (active part in it Is it not about time the fields were brought a little nearer together? Some efficient legisla tion touching the traffic in intox icating drinks is gerera'l; needed. An investigation into the results of the traffic would at least be in place, and as investigations are now quite in vogue, it seems every way fitting that a commission for that end be at once appointed to secure this. Now let every friend of the move ment see that a petition is circulat ed in his neighborhood at once, and promptly sent to the Representative of his district in Congress. Don't wait for others. Let the one whose eye is now upon these words start the petition and see that it is signed and forwarded. There is no time to be lost. F. MERRICK. OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY. Wheeling, West Va. The campaign has begun in Wheel ing in right good earnest. Ont the evening of Sept. 24th, a mass meet ing of temperance men and women, representing the various churches and organizations, was held in Mo zart Hall. A committee, recently ap pointed, presented an able report, on the part of Temperance people 1 The diffusion of knowledge upon the subject. 2 Earnest effort for the rescue of the victims of this fearful scourge. 3 Prevention especially by ef forts for the young. i Prohibition. The destruction of the traffic. To realize the ends the committee suggested: (1) Union and organiza tion on the part of all the friends of the cause. (2) The multiplication of Jnvenilo Temperance Societies. (3) That pure and attractive places of resort be famished for youug men. (4) That non-partisan Temperance literature be widly distributed. (5) That the public journals be used as vehicles for tie dissemination of ttxe lemperance arguments and ap peals, (b) lhat the Christian Church of every name be openly, per sistently, snd aggressively arrayed against this terrible evil and crime. On the evening of Oct. 4tb, meeting for thorough organization was held at the 4th 6treet M. E. church, and some of our wide-awake and influential Temperance men were chosen for the various com mittees ; prominent among them be ing Col. Thomas Hornbrook, who throws his whole sou", as usual, in i , 1 TT- , 1 t . - tne woik. i e jook iorwara to a Krand work this fall and winter. "Morning." a asnmgton telegram announ ces that a report that had gained currency to the effect that Mrs. Hayo.- had relaxed her rule to exclude wine from the White House is without foundation; that the rule will continue to be rigrously en forced the coming winter ; that "the only exception likely to be made will be at the dinner annually given by the President to the Diplomatic Corps, but that on this occasion "no wine glasses will be placed be fore the President or Mrs. Hayes." It is added that "this dinner is al ways under the direct management of the Secretary of State, and being semi-offical in character, Mrs. Hayes does not feel at liberty to interfere. It is greatly to be regretted that Sec'y Evarts, if not on his own account in clined to discourage the injurious so cial custom of wine drinking, should be disposed, in arranging a semi-official capacity for a dinner in the White House, to insist on the pres ence cf wine against the knowing wishes of the exemplary lady who presides therein, and in defiance of the temperance sentiments ot tens oi thousands of others, women and men. in all parts of the country. N. T. A. Temperance in Morrow. Special Dispatch to the Cincinnati Gazette. MT. GILEAD, O., Dec. 28. The W. C. T. U., of this city, have elected Judge J. J. Gruley Presi dent, and R. P. Miller Vice Presi dent of their organization for the ensuing year. Judge Gruley was installed at their last meeting in the Universalist church, B. A. Andrews retiring. Judging from the pro gramme so far inaugurated, it ap pears as if the liquor sellers here will have a tough time, as the organ ization has decided to abolish them entirely, by means of the nuisance law. The whole Temperance ele ment is showings new life, and, with the conversion of the Sentinel into a Temperance paper, under the su pervision of Thomas Y. Hickman, and an intimate brother in the work, J. W. Griffith, a complete revolution of public sentiment is expected, at least so far as Mt. Gilead is concern ed, and all largely owing to the ex ertions of the two bright editorial lights in our midst. The liquor sel lers publicly defy their opponents, and it is expected that the whole dis cussion will climax at the approach ing term of the Common Pleas Conrt, when interesting and lively legal dis cussions will take place between some of the leading lawyers of the State. Farm and Household. THE BABY. Who is It. while I strive to write. Polls book and pen with feeble mipbt And leaves hia mark on pages white? The Baby, When morning enmes with mantel gray, Who drive both dreams and Hleep awy And wakes us whether we will or nav I The Baby. When mother tries to read a book, In co7.v corner's sheltered nook, Who spies her out with cunning look ! The Baby. And when poor mother tries to pray who pulls the clasped hands away. And clasps the bended neck in play! The Baby. Oh mischief loving little sprite! Of mother's heart the Joy and light ! To you the wish I here indite, lear Baby That free from care and free from sin. As In life's race you now betrin : bo you at length the goal may win. ily Baby; And that when this short life Is past, Witfiin the veil our anchor cast, feafejy in Heaven we meet at last. The Baby. The Rural Xew Yorker notes that, in drying, corn loses one-fifth and wheat one-fourteenth. From this the estimate is made that it is more profitable for the farmer to sell unshelled corn in the fall at 75 cents, than at SI per bushel in the following summer, and that wheat at $1.25 in December is equal to $1.50 in the succeeding June. In the case of potatoes taking those that rot and are otherwise lost, together with the shrink age and there is little doubt that be tween October and June the loss to the owner who holds them is not less than 33 per cent. Meat Rissoles. Chop fine tlie cold meat, carefully excluding every particle of fat, skin and ontside ; pound in a mor tar with a small piece of butter, adding pepper, salt and powdered fine herbs ; moisten with stock ; put this into a pan on the fire and take off as soon as hot ; stir in the yolk of an egg beaten up with a little lemon-juice, and put the mixture by to cool ; make a paste of 6 ounces of flour, 2 ounces of butter, a pinch of salt, the yolks of 2 eggs and a little water; roll it out and cut into small squares ; put the meat in the center and paste the corners over, pressing them well down ; fry in hot lard and serve with parsely. Hints to Visitors. Try, without being too familiar, to make yourself so much like one of the family that no one shall feel you to be in the way ; and afr the same time, be ob servant ot those small courtesies and kindnesses which altogether make up what the world agrees to call good man ners. Regulate your hours of rising and re tiring by the customs of the house. Do not keep your friends sitting up until later than usual, and do not he roaming about the house an hour or two before breakfast. If you choose to rise at an early hour, remain in your own room until near breakfast-time, unless you are very sure that your presence in the par lor will not be unwelcome. Write in large letters, in a prominent place in your mind, " Be punctual." A visitor has no excuse for keeping a whole family waiting, and it is unpardonable negli gence not to be prompt at the table. Here is a place to test pood manners, and any manifestation of ill breeding here will be noticed and remembered. Do not be too ready to express your likes and dislikes for the various dishes before you. The wife of a certain United States Sen ator once visiting acquaintances at some distance from her native wilds, made a lasting impression upon the family by remarking at the breakfast-table that " she should starve before she would eat mush," and that she " never heard of cooking mutton before she came East." If you are tempted to go to the other extreme, and sacrifice truth to the polite ness, read Mrs. Opie's " Tale of Potted Sprats," and you will not be likely to be insincere again. It is well to remember that some things which seem of very little import anoe to you may make an unpleasant impression upon others, in consequence of a difference in early training. The other day two young ladies were heard discussing a gentleman who had a great many pleasant qualities. " Yes," said one " he is very handsome, but he docs cat pie with his knife," Take care that no trifle of that kind is recalled when people are speaking of you. Keep your own room in order, and do not scatter your belonging all over the house. If your friends arc orderly, it will annoy tnem to see your things out of place ; and if they are not, their own disorder will be enough without adding yours. Make up your mind to be entertainer with what is designed to entertain you. If your friends invite you to join then, in an excursion, express your pleasure and readiness to go, and do not act as though you were conferring a favor in stead of receiving one. JN'o visitors are so wearisome as thote who do not meet half way whatever proptsals are made for their pleasure. Be contented tt amuse yourself quietly in the house, oi to join in any outside gayeties to which you are invited, and show by your man ner that you enjoy both. If games are proposed, do not say trior, vnn will not nlav. or " would rather InnW nn:" but ioin with the rest, and do the best you can. .Never let a fool ish feeling of pride, lest you should noi make so good an appearance as the oth ers, prevent your trying. Tf -unit are nnt skillful. VOU will al least show that you are good-natured, ... . . - l 1 3 and that you ao not tnins yourseii moa- est wnen you are omy prouu Kiclwlas. -St. Rare Girls. Toung ladies who make themselves in dependent by honest and noiseless means are not so common but they are worth mentioning and praising. It will be a small drop of consolation to the thousands of honest housewives who look upon servant girls as nuisances, to learn that there are four working girls in the city of Detroit, whose plans and deeds are worthy of puhlio mention. One of them the oldest, came to this country from England about seven years ago. She was followed after a time by a second and a third, and a fourth, and during the last three years the four have held places in families in the same neighborhood. Each one began saving money from the first. They have made every effort to please the families employing them, and have consequently been paid extra wages. Every garment purchased by them has been for comfort and long wear, instead of show and style. Each one can sew, patch, darn, put up fruit, make preserves, cook any dish, tack down a carpet, put up a stove, harness a horse, make her own clothes, and trim her own hat. Each one has a bank account, and for several years past have had a grand object, in view. That object is now almost accomplished. A few weeks ago they united their sav ings and purchased a lot in the northern part of the city, 40x190 in size. They then contracted with a builder for a cot tage, which was ready for occupancy only two or three days ago. The elaest sister then gave up her sit uation and moved in. The furniture was bought here and there, where cash would secure a bargain, and is good, if not showy. Many little things were contrib uted by friends, and the little home is as neat as a pin. The eldest sister will now become a laundress, having already more work of that kind than she can do in lour days of the week. She will keep house, and be a mother to make a home lor the rest. All own a share, and if sickness comes to one of the three still acting as servants. she has a place to go to and some one to caro tor her. Each Sabbath day they will gather there to feel that it is a home, and to visit with and advise each other, and letters from father and mother, across the wide ocean, will be opened and read again and again through tearful eyes. Are there four other such girls in all this land ? Detroit Free Press. The United States utilizes in agricul ture 10 pcf- cent, of its area; Great Britain, 58 per cent., and Holland, 70. The Home Seminary. The fire side is a seminary of infinite importance, because it is universal, and because the education it bestows, being woven in with the woof of childhood, gives form and color to the whole texture of life. " How to Build a Happy Home. Six things are requisite. Industry must be the architect; tidiness the upholsterer; it must be warmed by affection ; lighted with cheerfulnes. r and industry must be the ventilator, renewing the atmosphere and bringing in fresh salubrity day by day ; while over all as a protecting canopy and glory nothing will suffice but the blessing of God. Last June a western farmer turned 100 shoats, averaging 125 pounds each, into a twenty-acre clover field, kept them there four months, and the first of Oc tober they averaged 230 pounds each, or a gain of nearly 500 pounds of pork o each acre of clover ; besides the land was well dressed with hog manure. It is well known that hogs fed on clover dur ing the summer months are in a fine con dition to finish off with corn in the fall. It is an exquisite and beautiful thing in our nature that, when the heart is touched and softened by some tranquil happiness, or affectionate feeling, the memory of the dead comes over it most powerfully and irresistibly. It would seem almost as though our better thoughts and sympathies were charms in virtue of which the soul is enabled to hold some varue and mysterious intercourse with the spirits of those they loved iu life. Alas ! how often and how long may those patient angels hover around us, watching for the .upell which is so often forgotten. Dickens, On the authority of the London Lancet it is stated : " A man in a certain neigh borhood had three daughters. Wishing for a son he made a solemn vow that if the next was a girl he wonid never speak to her. The next child proved to be a son, as he wished. But, curiously enough, he never would speak to his father, al though he lived thirty-five years with him. He always talked freely with his mother and sisters, but with no one else until after the death of his father, when he talked readily with everyone. He wa called ' Dumb Eli.' " The editor of the LcMars Sentinel writes like an experienced man when he says: "If you don't wish to fall in love, keep away from calico. You can no more play with the girls without losing your heart, than you can play at roulette without losing your money. As Robbin'? aptly remarks, the heart-strings of a woman are like the tendrils of a vine always feeling about for something to cling to. The consequence is that before you have any idea of going, you are gone, like a one-legged stove at a street auction." Upon a slight increase in the area of CTass and green crops in England between 1870 and 1874 there was a large increase in sheep and cattle, but, with a continued slight extension of pasture, root and fod der crops since 1 874, there has been a marked and steady decline in herds and flocks. no who is the most slow in making a promise is the most faithful in the perfor mance of it. There are 137 Lutheran churches, 90 ministers, and 12,000 members in the State of Virginia. When next .Mr. John B. Gough makes a lecture tour he proposes that it shall be through Old England. Swinging is said by doctors to be good exercise for health, but many a poor wretch has come to his death by it. There being no hell, the Plymouth Church people have decided to let Mr. Beecher get along on one-fourth less salary. Mmo. TJrizn. the new nrima donna, singing in Philadelphia, owns and wears the stage jewels ot the late Dime, iitici The legislature of California has a o thorized a vote by the people as to whether they desire to stop Chinese immigration. Judtre Bancroft Davis has seated h self in that easy chair of the United States Court ot Claims at Y asnmgton Mary Clemmer says she is getting sick of fashionable rudeness in dress, and wants to know who is to save the blush of femi nine modesty unless woman herself. The decline in real estate is not con fined to this country. A property bought near Berlin five years ago for villa sites at the price of 2,550,000 marks was sold the other day lor 2a8,7 0 marks. The Michigan salt inspector's report shows the product of the year to be as follows: fine salt, 1,590,841 barrels packers' salt, 20,858 ; solar salt, 22,949 : second-quality salt, 26.249; total, 2,660,- 897 barrels. The following business in the United States is seen in the following : Distiller ies, 4,992; rectifiers, 1,130; brewers, 2,- 757; wholesale dealers, 4,604; licensed saloons, 164,593. Un a basis of 45,000 000 people there is one legalized saloon to 280 persons. The Rev. Wm. Gleeson, in a recent lecture in San Francisco, on Ireland s in dependence, said that there are from 18,- 000,000 to 20,000,000 Irishmen on the globe, and that an army of 250,000 could be easily raised to remove British supre macy in Ireland. Lampasas Springs, Texas, is the pop ular watering place of the Lone Star State, but the other day a party of horse men dashed in among the sojourners, giv ing the Camanche warwhoop, and when they left three dead bodies were found in the streets. A letter written by Salmon P. Chase in 1868, is published, in which he said ot Va'dandigham : ''He is a man of whose friendship one may well be proud. Even when we have differed most widely, I have always admired his pluck and con sistency, and have done full justice to his abilities and energies. The Seaman's Friend Society is now sending libraries to the United States life-saving stations on the coast and lakes. This is a useful work, even if the books are somewhat dull, for the time of men hangs so heavily on their hands that they are willing to read anything no matter how dry. During the intervals between disasters these men have almost nothing to do. Eighty libraries have thus been sent, containing over 3,000 volumes. The amount of deposits in the Savings Banks ot the United btates is estimated at $1,500,000,000. The total nubilities of the New England Savings Banks, on the first of October amounted to $451,- 336,891, and among their assets were real estate mortgages to the amount of $228, 070,271. At the same time the liabili ties of the New York State Savings Banks amounted to $351,829,147, of which $110,154,414 are in real estate mort gages. As a result of the "church debtrais ing" labors of Mr. Kimball at Dr. Tyng's Church, in New York, Dr. Tyng, a few nights ago, showed a gold bracelet set with pearls. He said it was sent to him with a most touching letter. The letter stated that the bracelet had been a Christ mas gift, bought with the heard earnings of a dear husband now dead. "Dear pas tor, please take the trinket and make the best use of.it you can," were the words of direction. An aggregate of the Federal, State, and local debts of the country occurring since 1800, those incurred by railroads, the discounts and loans of banks and mortgages, and the total liabilities of the people of the United States, amounts to the enormous sum of $7,35,000,000. The burden imposed upon the people by the interest due on this vast sum is a heavy one. Even at the low rate of 5 per cent., the interest on that amount would be $308,750,000 per annuin. Houses in Paris have been grea-'Jy im proved in comfort of late years. Water is now brought to the upper stories, and a furnace is often maintained by the land lord. Flats vary in prices, from $200 to $5,000 a year ; but, while the majority live in this way, the wealthy still reside in "hotels," as in days gone by, and build new ones. Many of these latter, though plain externally, are exquisite within. The Paris houses are excellently built, and made as near fire-proof as possible. The largest bell in the world is in tbs temple of Clars, in Kinto, Japan. Un like the great bells in Peking and Mos cow it is whole, and its tone is as perfect and as sweet as when first suspended. here and by whom it was cast is not known. Chinese and Sanscrit characters completely cover it but they are not translatable by Japanese scholars. It is twenty-four feet high, and sixteen inches thick at the rim. It has no clapper, but s struck by a sort of wooden baKcring ram on the outside. It is said the ladies of Turkey are assuming their right to discharge the close veil by which their beauties have long been hidden from the world, and that hi"h-born Osman damsels now dress in perfect Parisian toilets, the thinnest possible filament of gauze throwing a softening shade over the features, with out in the least concealing them ; and the ferigi, or mantle, lying loosely upon the shoulders, as obviously a mere formal appendage now to the costume of which it once constituted the principal feature. A reader in the country writes us as follows : " A mule in our village yester day afternoon inadvertently kicked a can of nitre-glycerine. A barn one hundred yards distant was badly wrecked, and the mule appeared somewhat surprised, whirl ing around two or three times beiure re suming work at nibbling grass." We don t believe it that is we do believe the kicking and wrecked barn part ; but we don t believe that the mule was sur prised. It is a libel on the mule. A mule is surprised at nothing. Korrii lotcn Herald. A Philadelphia clergyman mourns the loss of a wife among a thousand for com mon sense. On her death-bed she said to him : " Don't grow morbid when I am gone. Go into society, be cheerful, and let no regard tor my memory check you when you see fit to marry again. It is my wish ; the children must be cared for ; you will need a helper in your work. 1 ou cannot live alone, your temperament is all against it ; only choose a cheerful woman, and teach her to love our child ren. Don't answer me, and don't be governed by what the world says or thinks. iV. i. Oraphtc. A Justice of the peace in Caseville, 111., was exceedingly fond of hearing hinwlf talk, having stowed away a few law phrases and high sounding words, used habitually to inflict them upon persons who could not escape torture. One day a man and woman came to him to be married. It was an opportunity not to be lost. He began with deliberation, as if he had never been married himself, and had no idea of the impatience of the young soul. Ponderous words, long sen tences, and profound dogmas fell from his lips. Pauses for rhetorical effect increased his complacency and the anguish of the helpless man and woman. They were be coming desperate. No prospect of relief appeared. On went the justice, when he was suddenly interrupted by a spasmodic cry. Unable to endure him and the sus pense any longer, the twain rushed into each other's arms and embraced raptur ously. Confounded and amazed, the jus tice, after collecting himself, remarked : "We will omit the rest of the ceremony. I pronounce you man and wife." The passengers on ont of the ferry boats on the East River, New York, were very much startled, the other morning, by seeing another boat bearing down on them a few feet away. The pilots sounded a whistle from the alarm pipes at the same moment, the sounds of the whistles ap parently blending into each other. The wheel of the Williamsburg boat was moved as if to steer her, when the other boat glided steadily but rapidly in the same direction, and when the signal was rung by the Williamsburg pilot to stop the boat, the other vessel seemed to stop at the same moment. During the inter val some of the outside passengers were enabled to rccUgliiztnheir own faces and forms as it were on the opposite boat, and, while gazing at the phenomenon, the fog suddenly lifted like a curtain, and a clear, sun-lit view was presented. It was a mirrored mirapre. 45 Years Before the Public. THE GENUINE DR. C. HcLANE'S CELEBRATED LIVER PILLS, FOR THE CURE OF Hepatitis, or Liver Complaint, DYSPEPSIA AND SICK HEADACHE. Symptoms of a Diseased Liver. PAIN in the right side, under the edge of the ribs, increases on pres sure; sometimes the pain is in the left side; the patient is rarely able to lie on the left side ; sometimes the pain is felt under the shoulder blade, and it frequently extends to the top of the shoulder, and is sometimes mistaken for rheumatism in the arm. The stomach is affected with loss of appe tite and sickness; the bowels in gen eral are costive, sometimes alternative with lax; the head is troubled with pain, accompanied with a dull, heavy sensation in the back part. There is generally a considerable loss of mem ory, accompanied vith a painful sen sation of having left undone some thing which ought to have been done. A slight, dry cough' is sometimes an attendant. The patient complains of weariness and debility; he is easily startled, his feet are cold or burning, and he complains of a prickly sensa tion of the skin; his spirits are low; and although he is satisfied that exer cise would be beneficial to him, yet he can scarcely summon up fortitude enough to try it. In fact, he distrusts every remedy. Several of the above symptoms attend the disease, but cases have occurred where few of them ex isted, yet examination of the body, after death, has shown the liver to have been extensively deranged. AGUE AND FEVER. Dr. C. McLane's Liver Pills, in cases of Ague and Fever, when taken with Quinine, are productive of the most happy results. No better cathartic can be used, preparatory to, or after taking Quinine. We would advise all who are afflicted with this disease to give them a fair trial. For all bilious derangements, and as a simple purgative, they are unequaled. BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. The genuine are never sugar coated. Every box has a red wax seal on the lid, a-ith the impression Dr. McLane's Livkk Tills. The genuine McLanl's I.ivf.r Pn.i.s bear the signatures of C. McLaxe ami Fi.kmixi; Bros, on the wrappers. Insist upon having the genuine Dr. C. McLane's Liver Pills, prepared by l'li-m-ing Bros., of Pittsburgh, Pa., the market being full of imitations of the name Jlri.ttiir, spelled differently but same pronunciation. jylSyleovR,o A NOTED DIVINE SAYS THEY ARE WORTH THEIR WEIGHT in COLD F.EAD WHAT HE SAYS: Bb. Tutt : Dear Sir : For ten years I have been a martyr to Dyspepsia, Constipation and Piles. Last Spring your Pills were recommended to me ; I used them (but with little faith). I am now a well man, have good appetite, diges tion perfect, regular stools, piles gone, and I have gained forty pounds solid flesh. They aro worth their weight in gold. Eev. B. L SIMPSON, Louisville, Ky. A TORPID LIVER is the fruitful source of mnny diseases, such as Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Ciostivencss, Dysen tery, Bilious Fever, Apue id Fever, Jaundice, Piles.RheumatismKiduey Complaint, Col ictc. Tutt's Pills exert a powerful influence on the Llver.and will with certainty relieve that impor tant organ from disease, and restore its normal functions. Therapidity with which persons takeon flesh, while under the influence of these pills.of itself indicates their adaptability to nourish the body, hence their efficacy in curing nervous debility, dyspepsia, wasting of the muscles, sluegishness of theliver, chrome constipation, and imparting heuitk dnd strength to the system, CONSTIPATION. Only with regularity of the bowels can perfect health be enjoyed. When the constipation is of recent date, a single dose of TTJTT'S PILLS will suffice, but if it has become habitual, one pill should be takco every night, gradually lessen ing the frequency of the drwe until a regular daily movement is obtained, which will soon follow. Sold Everywhere, 85 Cents. OFFICE, 35 MTJEEAY ST., HEW YOES ticlx Headache Positively Cured by these L.ttle Pills. They also relieve DisLress from Dvsnen- sla. Indigestion and Too Hearty Eatlntr. A perfect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea. Prowsine&s.BadTast in the Mouth, Coated Tongue, rain in the Hide, Ac. They regu late the Bowels and prevent Constipation and Piles. The amnll- eet and easiest to talie. Only one pill a dose. 40 In a vial. Purely Vegetable. Price 25 cents. Bold by all Druggists. CARTER MEDICINE CO., Prop'rs, Erie, Pa. Fivo Vtuls by TO4il for one dollar. jyllylBSTc Book-keepers, Reporters, 'Operators. School Teachers, &t Great Mercantile) College. Keokuk, Iowa. S. M. PETTINGILL anil Co., 10 State Street, Rnstiin. .17 Park Hue. New York, and 701 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, are authorized Agents for pro curing advertisements for the News io the alove cities, and authorized to contract for advertising at our lowest rates. PIP P B-'- ICARTERS pIlTTLE I IVER I PILLS. New Advertisements. HOW TO ADVERTISE. Money iMU'tit in advertising mnv he wast.-d. or nifty brinz ttoMen fruitaire, according to the de free nf intelligence with which it is dispensed. Put H into a irood, live, popular Newspaper, which will carry your advertisements to the Countm-;'-roiims, the nrenkfust-toMcs, and the firesides of the people who have wants to be met anil money with which to meet them. This is the whole priceless secret oi successful advertising. The Time to Advertise. A very siiecesful merchant in a hirer Ww Fur-, land city pay : "I always advertise most when timet: are dull. In busy seaenns it is only npccPunrv to keen mv name Ix-fore (he public; I am sure to ret my phare of the spontaneons traffic. But when husi nesB is lhrht, then I fulmiuatc my broadsides of Special Bargains, and then is just the time when special bargains are sonpht for." govern ne r i, inis. tf WORDS OF WISDOM FOR BUSINESS MEN. Frennent and constant advcrtieinir broach t ine all 1 own. A. T. Stewart. Success depends upon a liberal natronacc of printing oftices. J. J. Astor. The road to fortune is throuch printers ink, P. T. Babnlm. How can the world know a man has a irood thing unless he advertises possession of it? (Jor NEHl'S Vandeiibilt. EVERY FARMER WHO RAJSES er kind oi tiFaranpfi -i i j rr-HTi: IVB STOCK. I jrV C & i no naiiunni uvtroiuvK vuurna Packs. Livestock a thxDaiby. Illustbatx? IT is nniverpally acknowledged to be without a rival in its department of inrnli.-m. Each number contains 44 to 48 laree Danes, three col umn? to the pace, with a handsome cover, and is beautifully Illustrated with decant double-plate encravinp. It is devoted e;peci;il,v to Lire stnrfc and rne Dairu. ana no r Alt.M KK or S T( M K BREEDER can afford to do without it. It dis- cuFBea the science of breed i tie. the merits of t lie various nreeus, me most approved meth.rflo of feeding and handling, and everything pertidning to ine snccessiui management ot live htoct ou the farm. It has an ably-conducted Veterinaru De partment, in which will be found articles upon the laws nf health and disease, as applied to domestic ammaia, wnicn cannot tail to he of great value 10 an wno are interested in any Kind ot live stock Questions relating to diseases of all kinds ol livi stock. ai:d the remedie- for them, are answered in l he journal each month for the benefit of snl scribcr. Itcon'nins separatedepartments, devoted to HORSES, C ATTLE, SHEEP, SWINE, and the UAlKi. and its corps of editors are recognized throughout the entire country as the MOST THOROUGH, ABLE, and PRACTICAL writers in their separate departments, that can be foHnd in America. No expense is spared, ou the part of its pumisners, io maKe n a hipn-tvned, reliable, prac tical, and instructive Journal, such as everv intel ligent farmer and stock breeder wiil tlud worth manv times its cost each vear. THE NATIONAL LIVE-STOCK JOURNAL is the Laraext as well as the btt Stock Journal pub lished. Subscription price, 12.15 per annum, postage pre paid. 'oxU?rn,handmnely illustrated with .ft .t en- iffurimtavi nve siock, manea ree on application to those who will make up clubs, and a liberal fymminHionalloired. Address ail letters, register ing most containing money, unless in shape of rtitMHi iirner or urair, to STOCK JOURNAL COMPANY, Publishers, deciOwi Lakeside Building, Chicago, Ills THKY ILL I IM' IT. Because it is a fumily newspaper of pure, sound reading for old aud young, and it contains a relia ble and comprehensive summary of all the impor tant News. The Nsw York Observer, The Best Family Newspaper, Publishes both the religious and secular news that is desired in any family, while all that is like ly to do harm is shut out. It devotes four pages to religions new, an 1 f-ur to secalar. The New York Observer was first published hi 18A3 ; and it is believed to be the only instance of a religious Jewsp-per continuing; its even course for fifty-six years, without a change of name, doctrine, inrent, ptiopose, or pledge from thedateof its birth. The 57th Volume will contain all the important News taat can in terest or instrnct ; so that anyone who reads it will be thoroughly posted. We do not run a benevolent institution, aud wc do not ask for the support of charity. We pro pose to make the Best Newspaper that is pub lished and propone to sell it as cheaply as it can I c afforded. Let those who want pure, sound, sensible, truthful reading, subscribe for it, and let them in duce others to do the same. We are now pun ching in the Observer the Story of THEMAID, by Mrs. Cuakles, author of "Chronicles of the Schonberg-Cotta Family.'1 We send no Premiums. We send you the XEW YORK OBSERVER one year, post paid, for $3. 5. Any one sending with his own subscription the names of NEW sub scribers, shall have commission allowed in propor tion to the number sent. For particulars see terms In the Observer. SAMPLE COPIES FBEE. Address, THE NEW YORK OBSERVER, 37 Park How. New York. dec26w3 The Atlantic Monthly J:'or J.U U. Edited by W. D. UOWELLS, Author of A Chance Acquaintance," "Their Wed ding uouruey," " euetiau Lite," etc. The Atlantic Monthly aims to give its read ers the best magazine literature in the world ; the contributions of the best writers of Foetry, Nov els, Short Stories, Criticism, aud ou Politics, So cial Scieuce, Education, Art, Industry, and all sub jects that most interest the American public. Its programme for includes: SERIAL STORIES by T. B. Aldiich, Miss E. W. Olney, Bjorustjerne Bjornsen, (the eminent Nor wegian author), W. D. Ilowelli, aud a writer who c mtributes ''Irene, the Missionary," a story of Americans in Syria. SIIOKT STORIES by Harriet Beecher Stowe, Con stance Fenimore Woidson, Sarah O. Jewett, au thor of "Itt i haven," Bo.-e Terry Cooke, and others. m SOCIAL, POU'l 1CAL, ai.o ECONOMICAL ARTI CLES by tlittatiihor t f "Ccrt.iin Dai-grrous Ten dencies in American Life," Hon. J. Watts Kcar-ii'-y, A. (i. Sulgvtkk, and others. TRAVELS AMt UESt 1:11 TION by Charles Eliot Nirrt- ii. He:ny James, Jr., W. II. Bishop, and Col. (ituigc K. Waring. Jr. POETRY AMMSSWSby II. W. Longfellow, J. (. Whitticr, Pr. Holmes, Richard C'riiit Wuite, K. C. Sii-thnai!, R. II. Stoddard, II. K. Scndder. .i:uk T.vfi;i. har'es Dudley Warner, Miss It. V. !'. sTnn, Mrs. I i:;tt, n.ul oilier well- kito Ml WrifiTS. VOllTUA IT OF LOWELI4 A tine large port rail of J. liin-s ltussell Lowell, uuiiorm with the pre vious t!;i!itic Portraits of LonuMJow, Bryant, and Wbittier, hits been prepared and will be fur id hed to the AMantic subscribers only, for $1.0 TERMS. $!.( 0 a year, iu advance, putajc free ; 3" cents a number. With superb life-size portrait of Lowell, Whinier. Bryant, or Longfellow, $.".0't with two portraits, ..( hi; with three portraits, $:.; with al! lour p-irt raits, fru-n. Remittances t-hotil.I be ma le Uy ni"uey rder, draft, or reg-Mered letter, to HoI'iiHToN, OSGOOD & COMTAN Y, de.'Ji.vI Boston, Mass. NYou-Wantl PRICE jYourWifeV This. Ktuuwtu. wants It. J Better than Ever. ull of Plain t Practical, lieiuittic. 'PAYING INFORMATION for West, Ea"t, South, North. For every Owner of Cattie, Ijorses, Sheep, twine. or a Farm, - uiirueu, ur viictu i.ui; lor every nouscsecper ; " for all Boys and Uirls ; OVER 700 FINE ENGRAVINGS, both Pleasing and Instructive. All the above, and more, in the :AmericanAgriculturisti -V0I.SS.J From Sous up to 18SO, pott free, I1S79. Only $1 Each, to Clubs often or more. 5 cnnlcs. J'each : 4 conies. fl.M Mrh. Finirle I subscriptions, Single numbers lj cts. one specimen, post-irct, luc. SP1.EXDID PREMIUMS GIVEY to those sending Clubs of Subscribers. Issued in English k German at same Price. Try It-You'll Like It-It Will PAY. I ORANGE J TDD I Children I COMPANY, (Everybody i Want It. Tv V. Wants It. nov21w BMrAco Ynun; men prepared for active business life. Adv.inta ji-s unequaled. ('our, e of stndy and busi ness training; the most comprehensive, thorough and practical in existence. Students received at anytime, rorcirculars containing full particu lars, address. J. C. SMITH. A.M., novilm-jwico Pittsburgh, Fa. Si Si 2 S a ' u art j:i:i-iuljw.St.i i RAILROADS. 11. & ( . and II. & ( . UaMrund. New Time TmII. 'oiiuut'in-liig lUoiiila). ov. IN, IH7S. liOJNU EAST. Chi!, and Cin. Ilillpboro St. Louie Trains Lfmvc Cincinnati,.. Mail. 6 (Ml A M Exprees. Accm. Express. S 15 A M 3!1H moo r K Lovclaod Winchester.. Westboro.. .. Lynchburg. . . 1 30 S 14 S33 9 SS " (91 " 11 19 " HMD " 5 43 " 11 63 " 4 i 5 43 5 54 SSS 9 IS 6 m " 6 11 " 6 44 " (3p 6 39 " 0 41, " Kuweit 8 Ar Hillshoro, 9 40 new lenna. bfii " 10 33 10 45 10 49 12 2S A 12 41 " 12 46 " 1 09 ' 2 o2 " 3 19 ' 4 33 " 6 20 " K. I-exinatoii 9 ii " LeefbnrL' 9 14 " Oreen tie 1(1.... 9 38 " Chillicot)ie...lCfO " 11 10 "2 7 1- " 12 10 p M 8 12 " 1 30 " 2 44 " 4 05 " Haniden 12 01 r Athens 1 44 " Ar l'arkersb'jr 3 ;:o tiOIKU WEST. Cin. Express. 10 25 r 11 50 " 1 03a 2 22 " 3 19" 3 42 " 3 47 ' 4 01 " 4 37 " Sjl7 " 60 " Chil. 4 H. rnst Line. Mail. Acc. 7 45 a 9 9 " 11 04 " Psrkersbtirg.lO 33 a x Athens 1 1 t " Hamden 1 12r J Chi!!icolhc... 241 ' Greenfield.... 3 39 " 1 OOP M 2 01 " ii oo 6 " 6 34 " g M " 7 36 " 8 22 " 9 45 " Leeelran; 4 01 " N. I-exillt""!! 4 OS " I 2rt 2 33 S ,M) 3 3o 4 17 5 4.-J New Vienna. 4 lfi " Manchester.. 4 SI " Lovelaml 5 2T " Ar Cincinnati 6 40 " HILLSBOKO AND CTNCIXSATI. Accom. Mall. Leave IlillsNiro C 301. . 4' 44 . 7 03 . 7 17 44 . 7 " S 22 44 . 9 45 1 SOP. 31 2 12 44 2 32 44 3 OJ 44 4 M 44 5 27 44 6 4(1 41 ' KllAM'il'l I.vticlibnrE Vc;tnoro ' Manchester . . . 44 Lnveiand Arrive at Cincinnati.. THE GREAT ENGLISH KKMEDY Gray's Specific Medicine Cures Palpitation, NWvnn Tre- TRADEMARK mors iN'TVotis I'.-rjiutr, una nil Nltvo-ip Pro8t ration, which ore proliict(l; in ninny casts hy an over-iinliiisence iu thetiet; of to bacco mi'l alcohol timulnnf(t but is more especially recommen- cd is on uniailine remedy for i iknesss. Loss ot Memory, Uni- TV j i Weak lie; verbal uissitnae, rain in ine-p r TVV4 Back, Dimness of v it-um, Hrcma-10 i1 ture Old Aire and many other diseases that lead to ('ou!uuiptioii and a prem.itnre tjrave. Thou sands and thousands of both sexes all over the world annually die with so-calied consumption ; but medical men well know I he first csns in near ly all Citses,is produced by nervous debility, render ing existedre wretched and unbearable. "Very of ten the unhappy snfferer is tempted to commit sui cide; in some cases the mind is entirely destroyed, and insanity and idiocy with nn early grave closes the scene. Any one who douhtc the vast mimler of intellects ruined by these disea-es can vi-it anv one of our Insane Asylums, and the records wiil show lhat eight of every ten of the cases of insan ity among their patterns tire the result of nervous disease. In placing the Specific Medicine within the reach of the afflicted, we feel that we are cot:ferrine a greater act of benevolence than we would in giving untold wealth. The poor, sit k invalid, especially tvose afllicfed with 5ervous lisea.eV.oo well know the vanity of wealth when p'aeed iu lh; balance with health and its attending blessings. Ail over Knri'pe. from frozen Norway to the vine-clad hills of Italy, from Asia to our own merry England, thousands can testify to the untold value of the .Specific Medicine. By its timely use many a fellow being has been saved from a premature urave. It has in years past and will for generations to come -saved thousands from years of aiisraish, paiu and suffering. Let the afflicted take warning before it is too late; delays are dangerous. An old, well-tried and scientific preparation onewhich will eilect a speedy and certain cure, is wi;hin their reach, and placed at a price which all can pay. TRADE MASK. The Specific Medicine is the re sult of a life study and many years' experience in treating these special diseases. The Specific Medicine is sold by oil drmreisis at $1 per package, or six packages for Vs. or will he v 7SL 9em Irei nv ni!111 " receipt of , vThe money by oddresirff V-TT ti THK KAY MEOiaXE CO., M. TVL' No. 1 Mechanics' Block, -Sr lafcing. Detboit. Michigan. TSold in liillsboro bv W. R. SMITH I'O. and by ail druggists everywhere. myV3yl A MOST EXCITING, fanci noting and absorb ire book" of thrilling STANLEY IN AFRICAlsSSI adventures. A complete great ex- the heart "ontinent. Bert Ii:t::n ftr Agent. .ind marvelous journc i i en ky M. .ia.sley. No other edition can com pare with it for attractiveness and cheapne-s. ACEHSWrnEDSS end for lull par- ars ann ne con vinced. Profusely UHi-truied. Nearly b oniy J2.2-"5. Address eu Hundred Pacs, Price 1SS W. Fiftu tT , CINCINNATI, CllIO. decl2w4 ft a week in yonr own town. Svoutlii free, fto risk. Reader, if MJ' Vliyou want a Im.iness at which pi rsons of either sex can ranke great pny all the time rhey work, write for particulars to H. TTal lltt iS Co , Portland Maine. mar'yt TBUTHS. HOP BITTERS, (A Medicine, Not a DrinK) CONTAINS Hop. KllClm, I::uilr:tiiC, i);iiii!l :. P. .... ..... It..-. M.i,...rv., M QUALITIES Or ALL OTHER HlTTEltS. I ti?en.e of the Stomach, B veK Blood, -1 Livrr, Kidneys awl l'rir.-i: v Oraw, Ntvou j new, Slfepief3De?, Kfinale Complaint.-, and Drunkenness. I SI,O00 IX Gi'Ll) li Will be paid for a ca.e tin y wm not cure or f 3 help, or for anything impure or injurious f 1 found in them. fcj Ark your druiL'ift for Hop Bitter!4 and fret i nook5, aim try me r. liter i - w- 3 Tnke no other. 4 ti?" The Hop Couch i:r nn.l 1'niil Kullel f j For sale l,v V.EY1.SEUT Jfc CO. and J. W. (Jl'lNN, Hillstjoro. O. die byl dec2ylorBAco W1 STYI UNEQUALED IN BAKING ! WITH hi OR E I M ? R QVEiMENTS, ALL THE CONVENIENCES AND THE GREATEST DURABILITY., BETTER t"hen BEST! or to 1 w I e n w E A Doe .! veri twin;; Pay? f iow rau the world know a niflD h;is n cood thiuj: ii !.- he advertise! poestiiou of it? Cuune-t-ir.-i Vanoeiikii.t. 1fl"l nnn Men and Women arc WANTED, to IUUjUUU nmke from f J to f 15 per day. Agenta now i :i hit ll:at amouut. A::!rL'f.s with one-ci'tit ft;inip, REV. S. T. BUCK, Milton, Pa. TRY THE NEWS. I WIS -5 V) n ( ! y I FOB THE HEWS FOE A. TEAS. TBT IT. MARBLE AND GRANITE VVORICG ESTABLISHED IN 189. P. Harsh a. C H. Haksia. 23Lx-sli cb Son. Wc are prepared to fnmish at the ahortest notice, CHEAPER THAU TBS CHEAPEST, American And Foreign 3IAI1DLE and GRANITE HOiUDHEItTQ! a ad all kinds of Cemetery Work, at the old etaod, Hiilstooro onio. tWA fine assortment of MONUMENTS and HEADSTONES on hand. FleaM give ns a call. March 14, 1S7S. HAFtSH V A tU'H. AbU OLD STAND MldMusrJ TRIMBLE'S OLfcOMER, BIGO & SHORT STS., W1IEEE I CAN SHOW YOTJ THE CHEAPEST LOT OP Fall and Winter Boots ani Shoes OF T.1Y OWN MANUFACTURE. AND ALSO TI1E BEST LOT OF CITY-HADE T7032, Which I will jell to en'.t the h.ird times. Ton will do jronr.-elf juftice to call and ace befor yo boy JACOB SCHILLY. PALACE BOOT mi SHOE SW High Street, bet. Main & Walnut. THE LARCEST STOCK OF BOOTS AND SHOES EVEJl OPENED IN HILLSBORO! SPECIAL IfflDCEMlSTS TO CASil BUYERS' J. C. RIT7EWt301!J82 Reepcttfully informs hie old coftomers and the public generally, that he is now ready. In hit NEW ill'ILDING, fitted np esprw.My for bis trade, with ail the latest imprOTcmeoto. to supplj everything in the line of BOOTS AND SHOES! Both of his own make and from the best Eastern and OEeincatl maonfactnrers, eompritat; Ladies' and Misses' Fine Shoes, Gentlemen's in e and Coarse Boots and Shoes, Youth's ard Boys' Boots and Shoes, Rubber Boots and Overshoes, Children's Shoes in Great Variety, And in r hort, ecry description of goods in niy line of trade, all of which will be sold at Eyer offered in Hi'lfboro. Oc-upyliig my own prrmtsee, bavire nr rent It. pay. ard no h-vT eipen for clerk-hire, 1 can oiford lo fell AT VERY SMALL fl.OflTS. aud intend to glre my easterners all the benefit of my increased Inclines for selling cheap gooda. Special Attention to Custom Tork! Employing only the Twpt workmen, and iparing do pains to pleane my customers, I can f?nrante satisiactiou to all who favor me with their orders. REPAIRING DONE PROMPTLY. I ran and will make it to yonr interest to call and examine my stock and prices before yon but. Thankful for the very liberal patronage h retdfore received, I aolictt a continuance of the aama at my new stand. Remyinher the place Sign of Big Boot, High St.. a FewDoors North of City Ha!!. oct3tf Grand'Pall Opening, Koy. 1st nod 23,78. zlvl :r, o:r,:r. WILL OPEN, AT THE ABOVE TIME, A SPLENDID STOCK OF LADIES' CLOAKS! WHICH WILL BE FOUND TO INCLUDE ALL THE LATEST STYLES ! ALSO, Ladies' Hats and Bonnofc, FANCY GOODS. HOSIERY, GLOVES, &c, &c, IJO" BNDIiEBS VAHIETY. PP Ladies, call and see us. We have jnat what yon want. oer.i7.i87s. M. R. ORR, Masonic Templs. HAIR 5 This Rtnndr.rtl .-.rtielc is foinpotiiui 1 with the greatest care. Its effects are as wonderful and as satisfactory as ever. It restores gray or faded hair to its youthful color. It removes all eruptions, itching and dandruff. It gives the head a cooling, soothing sensation of great comfort, and the scalp by its use becomes white and clean. By its tonic properties it restores the capillary glands to their normal vigor, preventing hairiness, and mak ing the hair grow thick and strong. As a dressing, nothing has been found so effectual or desirable. A. A. Hayes, M.D., State Ass.iyer of Massachusetts, says, "The con stituents are pure, and carefully se lected for excellent quality ; and I consider it the Best Pkepakatiox for its intended purposes." Price, Ono Dollar. Buckingham's IDyo FOR THE WHISKERS. This elegant preparation may lie relied on to change the color of the heard from gray or any other undesir able shade, to brown or black, at dis cretion. It is easily Applied, being in one preparation, and quickly and ef fectually produces a permanent color, which will neither rub nor wash off. Manufactured by R. P. HALL & CO NASHUA, N.H. Bail by iU It-.zz'-''-'. 1 IiaUri la IttKriaH. Kramer House, IIII1I.BBOHO, o. Co!. A. T. COOK, - Proprietor. Havinc leaaed Ihia well-known Hotel, I wonid say lo ihe public that i will epare no paina or ex penae to make it flrst-cla.n in every respect. Give me a cali. ... Hilbboro, Octolier 1, 1S7S. oct-ltf To Inventors and Mechanics! PATENTS and bow to obtain them. Pamphlet of 60 parrs (ree, upon receipt of stamps for poet age. Address Gilmore, Smith & Co., C.tiritnrft nf P.'.tpntS. BOX 31. no2Stf Washington, V. C. bainrtr too cn er.znz in. $5 to $ 0 per day mlr hy ny work er of either r-ex riicht in fhe!row localitfe. Tariicalars and Ram- pies worth $S frt-e. ImnroTi- yoar spare time at this bn?ines. Addrew Stinsoh & Co., Forliand, OLD, T3223D, A2T9 TEH Pecple are getting acquainted nd those wtvt mrt not ought to be with Che wonderful nertu of that great Aiurtcaa Remedy, the ITT.XTCAN Uustang Liniment, 103, JUJr AJTD BEAST. TbJftltoliseiit Yer7 naturally originated hi Ameri ca, where Nature proYlUra In her laboratory anea gurprlatny antldotea for toe maladies of her chil dren. It tame haa been spreading for S5 yeara until now ft enctrciec the habitable globe. Tha Mexican Uustang liniment la a matchless remedy for all external ailments of man and beast To stock owners and farmers It is inralnabie. A single bottle often tares a human life or re stores the usefulness of an excellent horse, ox, cow, or sheep. It cures foot-rot, hoof -all, hollow horn, grab, screw-worm, shouUitr-roc, manga, the bites and stings of poisonous reptiles and Insects, nd every such drawback to stock breeding and tmah life. It cures every external trouble of horses, sues as lameness, scratches, awinny, sprain, foudee, wind-gall, ring-bone, ete etc. The Mexican Mustang Liniment Is the quSotoes cure In the world for accidents occurring la the family, la the absence of a physician, such as burns, scalds, sprains, cuts, etc, and for rneuma tism, and stiffness engendered by exporam. Par ticularly Taluable to Miners. It Is the cheapest remedy in the world, for R penetrates the muscle to the bono, and a single application Is generally sufficient to care. Mexican Mustang liniment li put p la three sixes of bottles, the larger ones beta? proportion ately much the cheapest. Sold ererywhere. jan-llylopnAco Every Business iilan Seedssomethinein tne way ot Joo Printirt?. Wa need scarcely add that yon can get your Frintix done to the best advantage it the epiatl KITWS OF7IC5. BES