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CONGO FREE STATE.
The Most Important Modern Geographical The Most Important Modern Geographical Revolution--Stanley's Important Discoveries. Cirlin.. Many mtrailictory stati'montH as to the prnr.tlcal results of tho woik done under tlin auspice of tho IntPrnntionftl Association for the Kxploratiou fttul Civil'.fttion of Africa hnve of lido ap peared in public print, both in this country and in T'uropo. It would he well to refer briefly to the origin of the association befoio giving an account of the results of its labors, tho most im portant of which in tlm foundation of tho Kr Statu of the Conpo. The Inst twenty-live years haro dono more for our knowledtfo of tho Reornphiell and physical Condition of Africa than many thousands of years previously have been able to furnish. Although it is the soat of one of tho most, ancient civilizations of tho world I-Vypt vet this ini mcn.se continent of o or cloven niilllous of square miles, with a population which, is emulated at atiout, two hun dred million souls, has until within the last quarter of a century remained an almost sealeil hook. Iho splendid work of nearly thirty years in central and southeast Africa done by Livingston; the solution of tho great problem of tho IS ilc sources, caiul Att ii r re-r-a query which alroady with tho Romans was a synonym for the impossible; Cam eron 8 march across tho continent from Zanzibar to Douiniola; .Serpa Pluto's journey across in an opposite direction iroru rsenpueia to u Lilian; ilie ex plorations of scores of hardy pioneers. too numerous to mention hern, and finally Stanley's great exploit, his journey from the Indian Ocean to tho 'i atiKati- vika, his onward march to Nyani;wo, his discovery of tho Congo tho most important since tho discovery of th continent had drawn the attention of tho whole civilized world toward the dark continent. It was an enlighten and generous princo Leopold. King of the Belgians who took the first step toward realizing material benefits from the work of the travolers. Measures should be taken to facilitate future ex plorations, to diminish the attendant dangers, to utilize the commercial ad vantages which the rich virgin soil of vast regions of tho continent otl'crs to the European and American trader and colonist. These ideas led to the assembly of the geographical conference which met at Brussels in 1876. At this meet ing the International Association was organized for the systoniat.io accom plishment of the tasks enumerated above. We can briolly dispose of tho labors of the association on the east coast. The first expedition was organ ized in Belgium in the latter part of 1877 for the purpose of establishing lino of stations from the eastern coast, opposite Zanzibar to Lake Tanganyika, a distance of about fivo hundred miles. This was successfully accomplished, and a permanent settlement on the lake, called Karema, was founded. To appreciate tho advantage gained by this pioneering work it may be mentioned that the journey from the coast to the lake, to accomplish which Captain Bur ton took six months, and Cameron after him eleven months, is now mado in perfect safety and comparative com fort in one month and a half. While this work was going on on tlm eastern coast, Stanley had accom plished his wonderful feat of reaching the mouth of the Congo. After this all-important discovery of the great artery of Central Africa, another asso ciation was founded in Brussels in 1878 the Congo committee (Cumitc d' Elude du llaut Congo). The objoct of this association is, to express an undertak ing of stupendous magnitude in a verv few words, to establish an uninterrupted line of stations from the mouth of the Congo, and along the batiks of tho river by way of Karema on Lake Tan ganyika, to Saadant on the Ked Sea, op posite Zanzibar. The enterprise would have seemed almost hopeless, yet the greater portion has already been ac complinhed. The work of the two as sociations, tho International and the Congo, is essoutiall.y the same. They carry on their civilizing operations in different parts of the continent. Their design is not to engago in trade, their object is purely scientitic. and philan tropie, so that "every traveler, what ever may bo his nationality; every mis sionary, whatever may be his faith; every legitimate trader, whatever may be his commerce, may claim assistance at all stations, mid bo certain of meet ing with hospitality." The task of superintending tho work on the west coast, by far tho most im portant part, was intrusted to Mr. Stan ley, who, having scarcely recovered from the effects of his terrible voyage down the Congo, appeared again at the mouth of the river in August, 1879, to ascend it "with the novel mission of sowing along its hanks civilized settle ments, to peacefully compter and subduo it, to rvmold it in harmony with modern ideas into national states, within whose limits the European merchant shall go hand-in-hand with tho dark African trader, and justice and law and order shall prevail, and murder and lawlessness and the cruel barter of slaves shall forever cease." Tho-result of this mission was tho found'ng' of , tho Free State of the Congo and the acqui sition of territory amounting to 1,065, 000 square miles, inhabited by a popu lation of i2,o0H, 000 souls an area fivo times as largo us that of France or Cermany. The association is in pos session of treaties mado with 450 inde pendent African Chiefs, whose rights will be conceded by all to have been in disputable, sineo they hold their lauds by undisturbed occupation, by long ages of succession, by real "divine right." Of their own free will, without coercion, not a shot was lircd, not a sword was drawn, not a life was lost duriDg these negotiations, but for substantial consid erations they transferred their rigli(s of sovereignty and ownership to the asso ciation. "V The lawfulness of tho association' acquisition of territory having Inti-u morally established it needed now only the ollicial indorsement of the powers. 1'or this purpose, and at the instigation of Prince Bismarck, a conference was invited to meet at Berlin for the pur pose of discussing tho momentous con neqnences arising from the opening of the new highway into tho heart of Ce'ir tral Africa. This conference met on the loth of November last and was at tended by representatives of the follow ing powers: (iennany, Austria, Bel gium, Spain, the United State of North America, France, England. Italy, Hol land, Portugal, Kussia,: Sweden and Turkey. Another strong motive in con voking the conference had been Prince Bismarck's emphatic protest, warmly supported by France and the United Stales (iovernment, against the shame ful Anglo-Port uguoM t.i uatyof February 1M1, by wjiu-h the south went Afri- -;an const betwi-rn south hmuidx live degrees twelve minutes and south lat itude (ighU-eu ileu'cn was " recog iied ty UiO liritijl) (ioveruiiiont Its 1 di'tognesa frniory. 1 Ins lin of ooiiit included the mouth of tlm Congo, by wh ch the territory oftho associa! on beennie Included from the sea. Although this infantoiis i'it,,T-4 was never fai.ilicd, in consequent1 of tho most indignant protect pf every i country Interested In the navipailon and commerce of tho newly-discovered waterway, the promoters oi the confer ence intended to stop oneo for all tho recurrence of such bargains. It should be remembered thnt in th Portugnesn possess oils below the Congo, the capital and seaport of which is St. Paul do Loanda. all merchandise brought into Africa there is subject to a duty of forty per cent.; a rebate of thirty per cent is allowed if tin; owuers of tho mer chandiso' are, Portuguese, a regulation which practically- excludes fill other nations from tia-liuif with the inluriur of Africa along that, part of the west const. 'The International Association issued from the conference as the Fre Sfftte of the Congo; fire .navigation and free trade were established throughout its vast. area and positive laws were laid down to determine tho fqtur aetpiisir tiou of laud ou tho African ..coiuiuouU The first great step was taken to bring the" dark continent within the orbit uf Civilization. Ay. T. Timts. TOWER CLOCKS. TOWER CLOCKS. Interesting Information on a Subject That Is Little Discussed. a "I judge from what you say that in F'ngland tower clock manufacture is an older industry than here?" I'O yes; much older. You can judge of that wh'-n I tell you that tho West minster clock was built in 1J8S. A few years later a clock was put up in Canter bury Cathedral, and in 1.U7 the F'.xeter Cathedral clock was made. The West minster clock is second largest in the world. In point of size the great, tower clocks of the world run as follows: Mechlin (Belgium), forty feel diameter of face; Westminster, twenty-two feet and six inches: St. Paul's Cathedral, seventeen feet: Shandon Church (Cork), sixteen feet; Pancras Station, twelve feet and nine inches; Scarborough, Old Church, twelve feet: St. dames (Picca dilly), ten feet, and King's Cross Sta tion, Bow Church, Manchester Infirm ary, and Hoval Exchange, each nine feet." '- . -. . 'Have we nothing to compare' with any of these in this country; "I am happy to say that we hnyo put up two clocks in this city which rank with the SearlKtrough Old Church clock. They are twelve feet in diameter. One of these is the Produce Exchange clock. By the way, this clock, through elect rical connection, rings bells throughout the building to notify members of the sessions of the Exchange." "Is that the largest, tower clock you are prepared to make?" "No We have machinery ready for clocks with dials fifteen fei -t in diame ter. But we can manufacture them of anv size. Tower clocks are divided into time clocks and striking (docks. The former simply indicates t he hour,, ehe latter in addition strike bells, and are either hour or quarter strikers. Our clocks run from forty-inch diameter dial plates up. ' The small clocks tire ordered for factories and stables. We have one. tor instance, in William II. Vandcrbilt's stables," ; "Does the size of the bells depend on the size of the clocks?" "It does. Our clocks of live feet di ameter arc calculated to bring tho tone out of bells weighing 1,500 pounds, olir ten-foot clocks will handle bells of 0,000 pounds weight and our fifteen-foot clocks use bells of 10,000 pounds weight." . "is there any rule for determining the diameter of the dials?" "The diameter of the dial should not be less than a tenth of the height of its centre from the ground. Tho centre of the Mechlin clock is only liDO feet from the ground; that of the Westmin ster clock 1.S0 feet Speaking again of . tho Westminster clock reminds -mo that it 'dials oover an area of -HX)1 fe.tt and cost 5,;VM. The in nute ''spaet s (ire a foot square and the figures two feet long." "Do tower clocks often need regulat ing and oiling?" ; .. . . "When truiy are onlv recently put up the swing of the pendulum has 'to be lengthened or shortened by the adjust ment of a movable weight. A drop of oil should be put in the oil hole once or twice a month. When the clock has settled down to steady work a drop of oil every two or three months will do." "How do the prices of tower clocks range?" "All the way from 9800 to 87.000. The works for the largest as they stand here, without dials and fixings,' are worth SI, 7i). 'The ditforonee between that sum and $7,000 is made up by the dial s anu me work, required to put the :k in." .V. J'. Sun., . clock : 1 ' ; ' SCAB IN SHEEP. A Remedy Which May Produce a Permanent Cure. To one hundred gallons of water use twenty-rive pounds flowers of sulphur and ten pounds of quick lime. Tho sul phur can be put, into tank as soon as water is pumped. Tho lime should bo slacked in a separate barrel aud tho liquid poured into the boiling vat, taking care that no slaggy pieces of lime will cake upon the bottom of the iron boiler. The water should bod well before letting it out in the dipping vat. and time allowed or it to cool before dipping. This preparation usually can bo mad tlie day before the sheep are to be washed, and more water added to tlm boiling vat, keeping the mixture in proportion as above stated. A pen in the form of a letter V, large enough to hold fif'y sheen, should receive tho sheep hi tbe end of the dipping vat. lOuch sli'-ej., when incrustation or yellow dandrutV is seen on flesh, must be thoroughly scariiied with a curry-comb, or some, bar J brush, with frequent ap plications of tin) liquid, used at from 1 10 degrees to V'b degrees Fahr., .and, for fear of getting too hot, not above the degree last mentioned. We aro now ready to dip, . which, after tests aro made, is to he commenced slowly, aud continued till' all the Hock are dipped. Kushihg'shcep through a vat to'scti how Inany 'an bo dipped in a day will only double the t are and expense of atiend-i ing to the flocks, whilu the chances are that thu disease will ooutiuue to ;i feet llio cheep uml all the work must bo dono a.fjaiu. After treating,' t "y must, be taken to a range w here Uiey have tin infected sheep, and he i I witli salt and sulphur in. proportion i i one part ui phur to twelve pait-s bait. -fiAcri llreedtr.'i A hook has been published which advocated IhtV eating of iiou-cai niv oi ous insects. t. As Abruliam l.ino..!B ooctj ra in u i. .i; "1 r It.. ho i, tlr it- ;i of thing H is quilo probuLl.j", that this sort of I hii," h just, hliout the Jort of tiling they Hoiud 'like.". TEMPERANCE. DR. BENJAMIN RUSH. Extracts from the Celebrated Essay on the "Effects of Ardent Spirits on the Human Mind and Body." t Ir. Benjamiu Rush was by nature a pioneer, ihns we find him, says m writer in the Union Signal, In the fore front of many historic movements. In 17i as a member of the Provincial Assembly of Pennsylvania, he moved the first resolution in favor of American inill peiideiiee. Two years later, June 2:1, 1 7 VG, he was appointed Chairman of tho Committee on Independence, and on fhfl Fourth of July following, u ft memlsr of the ("out incu'iil Congress, lie appended his naifio to tho immortal Dim larntiom lie was one of the originator, of tho B.ble Society and drafted lis lirst constitution. " Siieli a man could hot witness un moved the ravages of intemperance, "lie saw all of its evils and never tired of raising his' voice i galnst it." lie viewed it from every standpoint, as a physician, a patriot, and a Christian, and his whole soul was stirred within him. Tims stirred he wrote the famous essay, early in 178'): Th s wn- followed by a series on the same general topic: the tilled of in dent spirit 4 on the human system. These were widely copied, one authority says, into all the news papers in America. They attracted great attention and exerted such nn in fluence lor good that, according to Hildreth, the historian, at the Philadel phia celebration of the Fourth of July. 177, which had the added dignity ol alsrt celebrating the adopiion of the Federal I (institution, ardent spirits were excluded from tho mtortainniout. ' He died April 1, lM.'i, but the good tie uu was not "interred with 1 his bones.'' Ilis essays were scattered everywhere, the seed thus 5own sprang and bore fruit abundant ly, buiuo ot this seed gcniu haled la Litchfield, Conn., and flirted in the first Temperance Society known in America. In 178!). nineteen vears ear lier than the formation of a s inilar society in Saratoga County, New York, over two hundred most r. spcctablu farmers of Litchfield formed them selves into "an association to dis courage the use of .spirituous liquors." From other seed, sown by the same hand, pfrew the Massachu cits "Society for tho Suppression of tho Liquor Traf fic. '' The following extracts are taken from his celebrated essay, first pub lished in 178.i: It bfUmtrn to the history of (trunkeimess to remark Ihut its paroxysms occur. h:r the paroxysms of muuy (lisr.ises. ut certain periods and after longer or shorter iuler vuls. They olten bcjr.n with annual, uml frriitlually increase In their f'rciiucucv until ttii-y appear in quarterly, monthly, weekly, Ritd iuothlian or daily pei-ioiis. Finally, they tttlnrii scarcely any marks of rem s-iou either (liirjmsr thn day or'niirht. There was h eitl reii of PhtlmlHphlA many years imo in whom drunkenness apearts1 in thia protracted 4., it 1 Mnulr i,u (,t hit.. m... kiu J neighbors, 1 atiul : "lloi-s he tlol mHmm I ift drunk?" 11 You mean" toiid his ueiuh- h.ir, 11 is i.e not Htmu-iimt . pohfr:" H is turllier remarkahle that drunkenness resembles i ertjiln hereditary, limniy and con tittf ous di-ease. 1 have once known It to def end from a father to lour or live of his children. I have soon three, and once lour broihers. who wore born of sober aneesiors, Rilected by it, and I have hoard of lissoread-iui-r through a whole litunly composed of members not or fr-nally l ehued to each ol tier. A t us next attend, to the chronic cilccts ot ardent spirits upon the hodv and mind. In the body they d.spose. to every lorm of acute diseH'P: they moreover. excite fevers in per fonB predisposed to thoiii. from other causes. J'tils has been remarked in all the yellow fevers which fmve visited tho cities of the 1 nited RtntO1. Hard drinkers seldom escape mat rarely recover from them. The tollowliur diseases aro tho usual eousciueiites ot the habitual use of ardent spir ts. vi.. : 1. A decay ot appetite, sickness at stomach, a. i Ibsi ructions oi the l.ver. 'J ho table of Frome! liens, ou whose liver a vulture was sa d to prey constantly as a punishment for lus stealing tire from heaven, was intended to ilinstiMte iho pa iil'ul eilecis of ardent sp.rits upon that oriin of tho lasly. a .laiiudici1 and dropsy ot the various cavi ties of tile body. 4 lloiirso::e-s and a l.usky couli, often tcrminatlm.-- in consumption. f. I Habob: fi. Itcilneas and eruptions on various parte of the body. They irenerally hcirm on the nose, and alter extending all over t lie I iu e Mmietimes descend to the limbs in tuv lorm ol leprosy. 7. A let d breath. S. Kplli psy . it. (ii.ui iu all its various forms. fjistu, madness., lir W'uu rs, while aitin:: as the apothecary, of the Ptunn li an a Ho pi ta!, afsurcd me that in oue-tliird of the pa tieiits coiihiiod b, Ibis terr.ble disease, it u.id been induced by ardent spinis. Must of Hie diseases 'hi- li have boon enu merated are 'tit' a mortal nature. Tlu v are Inuro eeria.nly liiiiui-isl, .mil u rm mile more spocdiiy In deuth, whoa spirits arc laken in euch quantities, and at such times, as to pro duce fre'iuelit inloxical ion; but it may serve to remove an -nrror with which some intem perate people console themselves to remark that ardent spirits often bnnir on faial diseases-without -prod ueinii drunkenness I have known many persona destroyed hy tiieiii who were I1UVHJ-. completely intoxicated' during the whole ooursu of their lives. The solitary in stances of longevity which are now uud Ihcu mel with In hard drinker no more disprove the di-udly effect of ardent spirits Uiaii the solitary instance oi reeovorie- from appar ent dentil bv iliiiwuinur prove Hint there is no danger .to lite t roru a human body lyiUK an hou r or two under walor. The I n ly, alter its death from tlie use of distilled spirits-, exhibits by dis-.cct on certa appearances which are oi'a peculclr haturo. The lil-ois of the. stomach a iu boweis are con tractud; iiIu'uhbos, itawj '"tie and scrrhi are found in tiie viscera. 4hc brobclual esscia are contruowd tho blood-vessels jid teudouu ill many parts of tlie bi.dv are nunc or less orsi IleU, and even the hair of the tiead ta)S aesseti a enspness which renders it les Valua ble Ui wiKiuakt-ih lliuu the hua ot solit-r p o pie. - ... , Not leas destructive aro the effects of ardent apirita Uku the human nund. Thev iiiipan tho momory, debilitate Uie underalaftdiiiu uud per-ert ine moral laeulces. 11 una u-obnblv Irom observing these cftects ol' intemperance in druikuiM upon tlie mind, thin u law wan formerly passed In rpuiii wlucli cxdiiucd drunkards' fiom helnir witnesses in a court of just ce. Hut the deinonib'iia' etteetn of dis tilled spirits do not stop here. - They produce not only falsehood, but fraud, thett, uneiean llness and murder. Like the demoniac men tioned in the New Testament, their name "litioon," for they convey iuto the soul a host ot vices and crimes. Tii us we see poverty and misery, crimes and lnTituiy, discus, sand death, are all tlie natural and tusiiiil coiiseptoiiooa of the lntenperuie use of indent spiriia. 1 iia.e ci.u-td death amouff the ooni' quences of hard nrinkuiK. Hut il is not dea'th li-om tile immediate hand oi tlie Deity, nor lroui any of flic instruments of it which were ci-onteil by linn. It is death from suicide. Yes. thou poor detruded creut u re, w ho art daily liltinir the poisoned Imu I to thv )ip4, cease - to avoid the unhallowed ground wli.ch the hell-uuirilerei- is ml rissl and won der I. o lotiLrer thai tlie sun should slime, and tho rain lallt and the a-rai look Kns-a upon his Krave. 'Ihouarl perpetralius' lo-uduaily, by the use of uiilent spirits, -a lint he hus f footed suddenly bv oinuin or a halter. 1 No man ever became sudden'y a drunk ard. It is by frrtl'i u ill ly accustoiitini;' the Uislu ami HtiMoaeh to ardent apu'.is, in ti:e I yt f'l-OK-aad lodilv, that men have liocti led o ye ttiom in t itoir uiore destruuilve ini i u i t-s and In then-aiinpiu siaio. tui.ler tiie iraieres. Sloe of tlm- (ruin, were it pos.-iluc lor mti speak, Willi a voice ao loud aa to be heard from iho Jiiver M. iron lo the reioolest Stiorsof thu MIssiKsippi. 1 would say: ri.eiuls and follott'-itl-.otiil! avoid the babllltal Use tlnlse two M .tili: ii Illinois, wlielller UieT be liiade trvitli Priiuil , , rti in. vn. Jamaica Merits, whisky, or what la Culled cherry-bounce. fs Hue sonic men, by 1 1 til 1 1 1 li u the turunrth of those drinks, hy iiMmririniia- the pirit aud wa-Vi'-, bu e lii unken (hem for uiauv j v,u-.. uid veu uurini a oii( Irte, wnlenit ui'ipnrioir liabiia-ol lueiiipeKauce or lot ox lout i. ill: tut many inmu lent,- Urn iuseusibly led, by rink iur wetiK toddy and ifroj, Mr-t at lln-li meals, to tuke tin in tor their oonsuipt drina m the iiltcri'u'H of their moula; al l-noinls lo t&ke liiem, ,f an inereamsl srretii.'th. la-loi-e break last In tt.e morninrr, auil anally to di-atroy tnonihClv-a by druikiuif undiiuti-d apiritt, vur-ins- every hour of the day and nUhl. lam oot HliiKUlar In Una n-iuark. '"Xhe ooiiimi tiuentx'a ol driiikina iuiii and watoi, ir aroi, aa It ihiuI isi (nays lir. Mosul), la. Hint halnt luoreu.suri tiie diMire of inuiu tjnirH, and lie tmlimwi lla fclleutfli and there ara few sioa-di-iiikoi who lou aurvlve lite piuclh-e of do bailuhiliu W illi II a iioout aoiiulrniy the 'alius uu leance of di ion ih lokor'a bmidi und duffii ri.' hi ai u idit v Knd iiniMiu.noe." - tinistoitt ef tae ie . I, ol every dennmiiiu. a." iu u. L j'li.i Li,.flh ai awi with teaa -iuTit you p'.B.-w in Meiv, frotn th o - nHv HUH !'( o Hies ef your fc'w r-, o'lio. It Ruiltniirf, ii .w-in.-n f . , - in t - a.iro l r t to iri-fst il'"ilniir nf Mn-'f l, Rtnlwoin. In or-ler r-e.ro miriii'niiy to -s-t tin pins ,no (lermil ntp to nu -e-l to ol hi(nii,ii,f Iho fame w Is,, modes ot lnnicti-n lileli yoii liflp In your at tempts to pro von t I heir d est run tlon by other vieoi. You eto thooi llnof ooveuvusm-sn In order to jprovont theft; you point out tho fdnfiiluoAH ot iinmiro desire In order to prevent ndultery; Bin! you dissuade from smfer ami pialieo In order to lu-ovont murder. In lliio munnor denou noa, by j our preaching, ronvrrsH) Ion and example, the aeduetnur influence of toddv and rrnv, wiieii you aim to prevent all the crime and mlaeriet w utch are tneollspi intr of atroni drink. INFANT DRUNKARDS. How Intemperate Habits Are Formed in How Intemperate Habits Are Formed in Childhood--Dangerous and Pernicious Practices of Parents and Nurses. It often happens that when a child in normal and wholesome t its birth bab-it- of intcmpera.nce am induced in it by its mirsn. Wo all know that in adult people of most healthful constitutions the alcoholic habit, tho opium habit, tho quinine habit, the tea and coffee habit, tho tobacco habit, may bo in duced, and easily induced. How much more in the susceptible body of an in fant. It is so much easier to give a boy a few drops of paregoric or sooth ing syriqi or a gin sling than to quiet it by a warm bath, by friction, bv a cup of catnip or smell age tea. The paregoric, the phi, the whisky, needs no preparation aud is always effective. The baby goes off to s)erp--n drunken sleep- and the nurse can rest in peace. Kxternnl applications of alcohol are al most as dangerous in tlie habits they beget as internal. The pores of the sk n absorb the stimulus, and what dif ference does it make in the end whether flu child depends for quiet on alcohol imbibed through the skin or by the mouth. A baliy accustomed to bo rubbed with brandy or whisky will not be quiet without it. It may be t!utirht necessary in cases of extreme debility resulting from sickness to give alcohol ie stimulus or some form of opium to a baby, hut even then it should be done under protest.' Fresh air. nutritious food, judicious and skillful nursing will in innutneratjle cases do tlie work alco hol and opium are made to do without inducing vicious habits. A great many mothers are made to believe that in order to nourish their in fants siillicicntly thev must drink ale. beer, gin or some oilier form of malt or spirituous liquor. We all know what wretched milk cows give that are fed on grams tnai nave been nrst used in making beer. We call it "swill milk.' What other name is suitable for th nourishment beer-drinking mother give their infants? How is it possible for a baity reared on such food to have a normal stomach? Why should not craving for something more and other than v holesome food be 'induced and cultivated in it by such a course? The baby that partakes of alco'.olized milk is made drunk and has its constitu tional vigor so impaired that "it ha not over inree or lour chances out, ot ten tor il lite. 1 here is an enormous percontairo of mortality among infants nursed by persons who use alcoholic, or malt liquors." A. I. Intuitu:. TEMPERANCE ITEMS. It . every man killed In war ten i "ieen scut over the gulf by the aid o. ...e corkscrew. t'(i'vro Lt.dtjer. In tireat Britain there :.re lo,l)M) Temi erance organisations, and it is esti- matcd that o.UOU, 000 persons are total abstainers. John It Goiigh being asked tlie other day if he noted any improvement in mankind in the matter of intemperance, replied: " Why, yes; every way; things aro nothing like so bad as they were when I was a boy, and they are going to be better yet." I'roN what doe; tho success of the liipior trallic depend? i'pon del used manhood, wronged womanhood, de frauded childhood. It holds a mort gage over every cradle: a deed written in heart's tiloo 1 over every human life. Shall mothers know this and be silent? Shall fathers understand ami be inilill'crenl ? - A'. J '. 'Irilmnt. An intelligent young mechanic stood up in a Temperance meetinrr and said: T hate a rich treat every night among mv books. I sased my boer mouey and spent it in books. They cost me, with my book-case, nearly $100. They furnish eajo nietit for my winter even ings, and have enabled me, by God's blessing, to gain much useful knowl-. edge, such as pots and pipes could not have given me." . Tins sentence is one of Mr. Glad Stone's most recent utterances, and was made before a Brewers' Commission in London at the time he proposed the additional tax on beer: "Gentlemen, can not permit a tpiestion of mere rev enue to be considered alongside of (jucstion of morals; but give me a sober population, not wasting their earnings' ou strong drink, and 1 will know where to got a revenue." Ai.coikil not being a food, not being a drink, can not build up the natural Structures of the body: can not supply Water for earn ing the dilierent kinds of food round the body, nor for carrying the used-up food out of the body, can not Mitpply wariiiih, because its actu.il r fleet is to lessen the animal warmth and put out tlie vital fire; can not as suage thirst, but, ou the i ontrary, in creases thirst. -Dr. li. IT. Hi-.hinloi To WHAT depths of shame the indulgence of an appetite for whisky drag a man was strikingly illustrated in a . Mitssachusctt ; town a few days ago. A drunken father took his babe to a saloon and attempted to sell it for .", then .'!, then 'J..")0. Failing to get a buyer, he laid tlie child on the bar and said: "Well, look here, my friend, take tlie baby and give me one good, sipiare drink. "Vui nitijiuiis Joitriml. In a recent Winthrop Temperance meeting a gentleman made the follow ing ign licaut statement: " I14 a neigh boring town twenty-seven meu banded together to oppose in every possible way the Washingfonian movement' these eleven filled a drunkard's grave: seven were lost at sea; four, while in toxicated, drove into mi arm of one the lakes in this vicinity one night and were drowned; two committed suicide; two wore hanged iu the South, and one went to Maml never was heard from." J.rwintoH (.Ml1.) Journal. A BACKWAitu trlanee over tho Legisla tures -f tlie past sixteen years willshov the ptogresH ol the temperance senti ment. The legislature , of the recon struction period, and those following, i ionsumed a good deal of whisky. Thcrd was whisky in the clerks' rooms, whis ky in the committee rooms, whisky the members' rooms, whisky every where. It was tho rule to drink. The last night of a fcesiuu souu-t mcs degen erated iuto an orgy. Members would drink at their desks, and wobble aisiut over the floor in a halpless condition. Gradually thia oomltict stopped. bor years past it has heou a rum tbipg sec u drunken legislator. The members reflect the Temperance views of their constituents and if they indulge lu .'ocial glass keep wifhin the bound yixipricty. jUUiita lO'i.) l'wii!J,;i,,, COCAINE. Interesting History of the New Anesthetic. The plant from which the cocaine li i obtained has lonjf been known to the botanical world, as long ago ns l.'C5, a description of it having been published in Seville by Nicholas Mcnardes. It i , native of South America, and hn boon used by the Peruvians and othei South American people from before Hit dawn of history. Its leaves are chewed, being first prepared with lime and luadt Into small iKilusea, which are used whet the native Is traveling and desirous o: conserving his strength. A second um i for the purpose of producing Intoxi cation, tho leaves in this case being Chewed without any admixture of for eign substances. The third use being of the leaves bs a substitute for tobacco, when they aro smoked. It was also ex- tensively used by the Indians in their religious rites, a practice which the Catholic clergv did all thev could to break up, believing that the leaves were hurtful. Tho alkaloid was first extracted by (iarnecke in 18,15, and two years later 8. It. I'ercy presented some of It to tho New York Academy of Medicine, calling attention to the fact that it could temporarily paralyze the tongue. In 18G0, lr. Mantegaza, of Milan, who was then in South America, wrote a treatise on the medicinal properties of the drug, and detailed some very curi- ous experiments of his own in this con nection. Other investigators followed. chief among whom was Alexander Her- metta, who, after over one hundred ex- perimcnts upon various aviimals, came to tho conclusions: "1. In small doses cocnino causes cerebral excitement and partial paralysis of sensibility. 2. In somewhat larger doses, ferebral excite nient, complete paralysis of sensibility, tetanic spasms and death. 3. 1'aralysis of the entire posterior columns of the cord, and also of the entire system of the peripheral sensory nerves, but the anterior columns of the cord and tho peripheral motor nerves were not, par- alyzed." Hut, perhaps, the mokt credit is due to Dr. Roller, whoso experiments on tho subject settled the value of the drug as an anaesthetic. Whethereocaino acts only on the poiut touched by it, or whether its inlluence extends further, is a question which has divided the due- tors, tho experiments seeming to sup port cither or both views, and the proba- uility being that the power of the drug to produce aniesthesiu at a distance de pends upon circumstances not yet fully understood. Ut. Louis CHobe-Vunomt. HORSEY YOUNG LADIES. New York Girls Developing a Taste for Gambling. 1 a Our young ladies are not only devel oping horsey tastes, but they aro devel oping a taste for turf gambling that would roako their grandparents turn in theirgvaves if they knew of it. A young lady who can not talk horse nowadays shows that she is not in the social whirl pool. She must know the points of a horse as readily as any jockey. I was amused the other day ou the train by a conversation of two young ladies very ladylike and quiet girls they were, too who, aftor discussing S,'liuiiiann'ssoiigs, began to talk horse, and they seemed to be as familiar with one as with the other. "Were you at the exhibition in Mudisou Square Garden?" asked one of tho other. "No," she replied; "unfor tunately I was out of town at tho time." "That was too bad:" said the other, "you missed & splendid show. I have never seen finer cattle. The yearlings lcrtil-fd ovflntlv lib hr..-n.T. ..Liu o j The other expressed her disappointment I at not having seen these wonderful yearlings, hut she had seen particularly fine three-year-olds that she thought were going to develop into fiue trotters. The other day I was driving through Central Park and the handsomest turn out that passed me was driven by a lady. It was none of your village carts or Vic torias, but was a genuine Stanhope gig, with footmen up behind, and the ladv on the box holding the rcius of a pair of Erancing steeds; no ponies, mind you, ut full-sized horses, and frisky ones at that. What I liked about it was that she was such a quiet looking lady. Thore was nothing at, all horsey in her appearance. She wore a simple, tight fittinjr coat and modest bonnet, and was, I should thiuk, about thirty-live or thirty-seven ears of age. There is Miss Daisy Cameron, who drives a pair of fast horses; butsho drives them to a Vic toria, which is more feminine than Stanhope. Miss Pussy l5reeze also drives a spanking span, and in winter her cut ter is the admiration of the road. N. Y. Cor. Huston Gazette. Female prisoners Imve becvne so numerous iu ttio city jftil at l'cusacohi, Fla.. that thev have boon placed in an inclosure and set to breaking stone for street purposes to pay their tines. St. Lotus rout Only about 150 pounds of each bud ! animal is fit for canuhifi, hence to piu ! vide 3,000,000 pounds of canned bout', ot 600,000 cans, would riuiri irxl.GuO cat I tie. Chituijo Tribune. THE MARKETS. CINCINNATI, September, 26, 1885. LIVE STOCK ('iitllo-l'ijiuimjiill .VI do M Choii'l' liillclii-rij i 4 .10 5!. 3 7.1 St 4 (H it't 8 .1(1 tn 4 m lti 9. 1 ltd M ii a hti 6,1 (f in no W V tto 4i,l: (nl '(1.111 no II()(;S I iiMimon llooil pat-ki'l'S ,I1EKP (I.MKl to ellOK'K H.ui;U 1'iim.l) !i X, :i 75 im 4 ;i tiltAIN V lu-ai -l.inijrliijrry red Ni. 2 rt'ii I urn .No. 2 ut .veil t Ut i s No. 'J in ,xi-tl Kjc-No. r; HA Y Timothy No. 1 lull A( I o I (minion LiitrH. . . linoil Mciliuuirt. PUON ISI(iNS-l'ork-Mcs.. I.ni'l-i'r int.- W' Hin nt'T'l I K - Kiihi'V I Hi ry Ohio I ri'iiim-rv API'II'S-I'IMIK'.' l"OTA'lX)KH-i'r liiiri.'l 12 fiO .. 0U 10 mi , 7.1 14 f (HI I M li 1.7 Uli U 1 M ' 1 4C NEW YORK. of Kl.nl' It Stun' ulil U i siitii , ?:i 4U n i If, Gii.M.N hi-iii No. ::( I, ,uaMj li rvii I "oni--Nu. - in i x i'0 Inn-m-ltetl lt, fl Ktt Vti'i IN . JU IX) 1'OIJ K--.M:HH Ui. 41 (U 10 -Ti CHICAGO. ' Kl.l 'I' l( Siiiu- and Hi-hitii liliAlN-Whi iu- No. : ici.... No. U I'll cko r iitf . . . . . ( orn-.No. - I in I k No. Ke POKK -Mi x I,Alll)-MPlll ...t so fl fit S l) li Ml Ut, Krt 1 ,i :.'.','. U (, Ki. H ;u U. K'i H 111 a 10 BALTIMORE. in FUH'I! -I niiHly GHA IN W in-ill - No. li i.'orn iniAi-'i Out in It .-il I'ltOV 'IMU INS HorK Mobl .. It. U Ol (ti i'i , ! 4: W M UIO 6tl HI. 3 GO li 14 .VI Mil Jl) 10 11(1 I.Hr.1 -Kt'lllll'U rATJ'I.K Mi'illiiiii 3 (XI HXiB 8 50 INDIANAPOLIS. WlicBf No. t mil Corn mi irtl , HI 4.1'i LOUISVILLE. a CHAIN V luui-No.M red m - Corn miit'd , Oku mixed POHk-iiiPM LAhiJ klcum ti 4 :if :'. ( K U V M Ot i The savings bank Is a feature of the Fram h school nvstetn, and the report of the Ilireetor of ilie I'riinsry Instruction for 18H:l 4 shows the children had de posited in fhem no less than 11.2Ho.04(i franca. Tlm number of depositors was 4-kei,62-l. These banks are clearly the foes of the pie-stand and the circus. C'Aicoyo Vuirint. We have some of the ls7iest negroes In tho world right here in 1's.latka, and In summer they live on cattish and mel ons. We saw one of those Inzy crer. tures the other day. lie had his fishing line tied to his dug' hind leg, and when fish would bite he would give his dog kick lUilntka (Fl,i.) llrruld. A farmer living near Norwich, Conn., unearthed tl nest of sixty-three snakes recently.-llirtford (.'uu runt. A Sad Case of Poisoning i i I I i I , ; 1 , j 1 ; ! ; i ; i ! 1 j ' j Is that of any man or vnmnn nitlieteillwith disease or ueraiigeuient of the liver, r miltin in poisonous accumulations tn tlie blood, scrofulous ntToctions, Hick-hend-aelias, and disprison of the kidneys, hniKS or hearts These troll bios can boourod only by K'itikr to tho primary cause, aud put ting the liver in a healthy condition. To accomplish this result speedily and effect ually nothing has proved itaalf so effica cious as l'r. Tierce's "Uolden Medical Dis covery," which lias never failed to do the work cluluiud for It, and never will. Fpanc present America with the tnttia of llliertv, anil va put up the It eotnl a sort of Lue iiiaiatitu-la. it ed- -tuj AViiATcnn te more disagreeable, more disgust iie, than to Fit- In arooiuwilhr. tierson wlio is troubled with catarrh, and tins to keep emu-Inn:; and cu-iiruitf his or her throat of tho mucus i tiich ilrops iu'.c it? Siu ti lM-rsons u:-e nlw a s to be pit led if thev trii to cure themselves and fail Hut if thev pet Ir. S ide's t'ntarrh lieniedy ttiere neeii lie no laiitire. The sky, nnllke man, la most cheerful when the bluest. H'linvsfYr Unzrltf. The Rrass, unlike man, is most delightful when tne greeiuiHt. K Cuv mck. Rupture radically cured, also pun tumors atirt tistulns. I'ampluet of par. tictilurs two letter stamps. World's ihs ensary Medical Association, l)uirlo,IS. Y W lift. IE the IVar i compelled to have a mastill to t-imrd htm, some of our Ameri cm ladies feel secure with a iug. 4(hintu ( oiisdttiiioii. Pt a F.'s Ti HiTH ACnF Dnors rn re In 1 mlnute.-V, tj'Vim't Sull'hiir Sisip lu als and belllltitles. iK- GuiMiN Cons lit. mov tu kills torus a Humous. A man must be row w ilh a duuble ocrut. thicU-heinled who will ikull. liuchtater Dtia a 'I ; 2ML "Wayne, Du Fag Co., Illinois, HAS IMPORTED FROM FRANCE I'eroheron IIro vwliu tl ( 911,600,000, wblt h 1 nc I u ill about 70 PER CEilT OF ALL HORSES Whnf parity of Mimvi Iff e"t'iil.rhtl Vv tH-illrrr- re cni' ii in ui'- r errneron mun i0( k ot ranoe, tne un BtUti ll4Hk OVlT IHltilVlt li Ut tllHt t UUlilJ J', EVER IMPORTED TO AMERICA. STOCK ON HAND: Iirportf d Crood Eurr COO Imported Stallion OU PTUlTlKtl for l5 COLTS Two yenni old ai yuuiii-r. flCOCnttfno th r.Mn (Tent lirft-dcrn thnt, hiw IT Wi II hrxil ntilnwi m mu v i I'm mci ! i nv It 1 1 1111 fill rpoorded, thpy nhonl.i b vahifd only u achn. I will furiilnh with the unlnial Miftl, i)nHi-n totHhhI Iiv th. mnift Ki. if ....... cnginni trfnchoi'rtin.-mo vt itsntuutrT niui nnml (m.I.mI i n uloiiut. B,ut fn-H. Wh vnt'. I Da. , i ilS iuli,-; wtBtof CUWutfu.uu the CLlmo ii. NurUi-ViUjru Ity CatarrH when apnHcd Into the r nutrlla, will be aittortY eU. elTectunlly clrnus Inn the hfntl nf c;ilnrrli k1 vIiuh. iMDHhtK licitl ihy w.TriiuiiM. It l a luilititLUiit' Ion, pr-H'l-ls llm iii'itilinmr fioinfrrari ouMh, coin )l' t ly licttla thv Hun-r Kinl rt"itin ttio w-itbrfc uf Uibto Kiiti tuiell. NOT i LIQUID ot SNUFF. A few applications re Heve. A thorough treat ment will curt. Agree able to ue. Price 50 NtYFEVERI CfDib by mall or at dmtifihiH. ber.d fur ctrculur. HLY BKOTIIKRS, Tirugtflita, Owego, N, T. TO IUT IIRALTU TUB l.nia MI'HT HX K KIT IN OBPKIl. mm 0) lHacuro for I,iTor (VnnolaititR nnd llhi r.niMil hv , driuij(rd r torpid conduion of Mia l.ivtir, nn ltxh l".. 'iivt iTiAtii.n, HilumciiObK. Jt innlu t', llt-ntUrlin, Wttlarin, Rlit'itniatihiu. tlo. It rnrtiUiH tho towln, iMiniioH tliH IUkh!, btroiiift h hi Mi" tnsteni. AN iNVALUApLE FAMILY MEDICINE. J hiii' auiin i .I 1 cMnnnnials l'rovt it MitiI. ANY lJUUUUlbi.' WILL TC1.L YOi; yiH KKH'TAUON rio AS JIT IN AMERICA i Cbd arlord to wrnt oiip day before ' j, wriuuK w us lor our LJxJBIG OFFER! tuclo.se two cunt Uunp to Argus Printing and Publishing Co., l.Ol IS ILLi:, KT, R. U. AYARE THAT Lorillard's Climax Plug bi-nrinir n red tin tua: tn.it I-orlhrirrt1' Riihk l.t'ii fit nn Luit : (hut Lorillnnl Nmvt -llptvic, ftml Ui it lirillitnl rt itulld, tlit L3t aiii clii:uiM.iti, (iiiullty cJiisldtTed No Rops to Cut Off Horses' Manes. 1- U, uud IIUIDI.i: iimliliij( cmi not hft nipiu il r any Ii.im-. sum tile 11 alter to any l fief, uu reiflo: of tkl. rj'i fiiuldlcry, Hnrdwarc Dealt-. SiK'fiitl utttiMint in llic Kim iiarn r r T rade. ff" ht-nd fur I'rii r I.i -1 J .C. Liou l ll'H sk, Hue heiMer. N Y '1 lit- ll),, hl'.lLl .. :,. Ill I In' w,n til l. 'W f" i rt. nt ii f i, I Ht"ll. h-'liil l,T I M T nl,.:Uf. A,i,ln fit ui Or.tn A l'lul.uC"o.,Volk.r8 Pp3Lt!fljl RED on l'iitto Turltlch Kulwum. UftttUIIIUI b.tii.,,' 1,-.',' l.i t,, . . r. i, It h. l,,lil, tliires to 1.. 'I'. WIHTIC, 1mi,,.ii ILtpUla, Ml. Wlir-, Hniitri untl Wave hpiiI CO. T). wln ro. !i,,1,..Icbii l i. "itll , l it i' ll-t fi 11. C. bit ihl It Cu .lT.1 Wulw.li-.v.,(;ljl I i Ik 7 tfeJ1 L-. ill , cvv ri,n.n mmmi J Lduik PotttTly crura HWK m WAuA'-n E, Billou.ueu. I'.T 1 Bl.UUU PC h.T. no latutl. In ... v,rM.,tl. ruibufl. ktj a Kin iJi3 0imn ium; 'l Bud in 11 la mv urai-tlaa 1 uan no oth or. J. Dnmun. "4u,r nirii(' 4WflkU ! o w Htwti. u.iuimuuu V V k I tvai V ci(nmlniait ' iMarnrterw rrllee Otd . ril4 liu rrae ; Hirk'Iii 1!' yem( lacitui or uo tor Write fi;r rirruiara and W. alucOiiialcJk 4 uH. UuouiuaO. Oav A Clear Skin is only a part of beauty; but it is a part. Every lady may have it ; at least, what looks like it. Magnolia Balm' both freshens and beautifies. eaa. Narrow Escape. o-ti-inii. .Tnnel. "Tn Teara aao I wnn tlnelo-d Willi tio too it Iiiteui-e and dralhi; palna In uif 1"" i and "Kxtondhui to the end of my toes and my btaiii I ' W lili li made tne Gclirloiisl " Krnin aRony fill " It Usik thice men to hold nie on bit bed at times! Tho Doctors tiled In vain to relieve mo, but to no purposo. JlforjiMiw miff, otlifr oUitc " Had nn pffwtl "After two months I was riven op to tile ! I : I When mv wife heard a neiyjhlior tell what Hop Hitters had done for her. she at once cot and cave nie some. The first de eased my brain aud seemed to E hunting tliroiiRh my system for the pain. T he fMs-oml doae eased me ao much tnat 1 slept two hoiira, nomelhinv 1 had not done for two months. Ilcfnre I had um.sI five Isdl lev I was w ell and at work aa hard aa any man could, for over limn weeks; but 1 woi asl to) hard for my Hir-ctiiMh, and taking a hard cold, I w a (nk n wit h the most acute at id pain f nl rhntt matron all throuih my avstem that ever was known. called Ihediaitora ayaui, and ai'ior several weeks they left mo ft ei ipple on crutches for ife, aa thev said. I met a friend and told him mv ease, and hi- aiild lion Hitter had eunsl blio and would ottro too. 1 lHsihed at him. but he was so earnest I w ils ifidm-isl to Use them atialn. in less than rour W(s"k 1 throw away my rutchi-A and w-ent to workllirhtlv and kept on usluif t he bill oi a for five wii'ks, unl II I bis-tima as well an any man living', and have been aa r in years since. It lias also curetl my wife, who had lieen slelc for years; and has kept her and my children well and heaidty w ith from two to three bottles per year. There Is no need U bo sick at nil If these bitters are used. J. J. JtrpK, Kx-SttiKirvisnr. That poor Invalid wlfo, Sister, Mother, Or (laiiL-hterlMI Can bo ma le the picture of t eal t h 1 wild a few bottles of Hop Hitters' It i(t ynu 1.1 limn su"rr.'.'" rroiierNlo fHi btriniTlcm ttt If wlirn ma call f,,r Hop ltlttrn ti e dnmirliit hn4a OWt ftnvililntf hut. " Hp lUifrr" v, U a-. . a tjJum or Hufi on Rliitc ihf, hiin fhftt ii-nv7itt yoa mil. I A l icrr; ititd (f he htn T h k Tmir iu-'Ui-y for n fi u if. In tilt t. . in f.T th ft':'! ii ; id (tne hi rn f-if (lu!vt-' fT rho rw'ndlrt, una wu will reward yuo lih'Taliy for t tic om 1 .i ion. H'-o I . h. i . . n rt Inhi'iotlfn arnl'int C. ! Wnrnor, HuithiK. Mh h,. and all h( u -mrii and fttcentA l)runtii;ii and utht r luill ni-trs li4kr u uruuiir. in n mo Ii. ny. 't iiko. a I m purgative Qnn n c mu I " A iii'-oe of mint, nine voaru tro. ' hhvh I), I,. MMlt koij. tho well k'lifwr rnih;ipMT (of V Htirt, "M tnkon hi thrtf inunihH fn-in lit i-iiiiitiiit l?e nii'lluT iirmn PUiitclfiH-d, mid plw ril on HMr s Vood osct ii t olv. A I oneo. It tikjtiiuifiict-d ti Kaln, and wl rn. ip plump and In althr; and iho aA m 111 llvt-n." ni:h lortiiuiuny uu tliin khuWB bouiid all ca 11 Us iru iiH:o. Ll3 Iff hi )rrr wirelr nfPt'Mfrt with Fr7m of lltn iini (rum lnfKii-y. t:i ii i-rny kunwn n nl' ilv, I'm iu He itvall. Shi' a nlf " rX'tllctt M yi;b ;i i'frli ilral nt rvou" licHthu nnfnt-iinn fl)oit-d !-v lint" inn i'-iit fi'vt r, mi ili'i' h-T Y'i hiiiio Mirtlrn tu li- r. I' initlly I lrt i rinliicit t' try K. H 8. -ilid rninnnMii '(! ni n wrfki mru. iftrr tlif third '(title tin' InllHiiiiiirti ti-n UiHiU'iH-Hrcd. n nir nptf If il nil Htiil i urTH .l w hire ami sculv. niui t'i;uMy h lit it IlM'Ill (ifT 1I1HU lltlpHlS.ilhn Wl'Uf 1'tiWiltT ItV ntc I'urt' hitll. hlit' Is ti. iw lak'u,: ihn iiui l t- it j cM'iv i' ppcitrnnrc m in n ici'hhu i i: ne a tin ut Hh I - mft nritl wliltt an a rlil'J n. il.-r liendarht'l i iV tliKipinkU'd uiti tin- ftiju t hr m',y iX 1-U il lit lif known In 4n jf.ir. No wmium ulif iinm (:v lti il' nf S, b. H. U worth il tlinintiii'l tlnirli . U'M. 'r. i-'ld. .UilJS t . lili ADl.l- V. I), t ion. l ti ll., :iy It;, ISM. 44 tjiliwulJ 8L VuT klt Ly all OiiiLki'ntH IllK fcWIFT FPIm'TKIC CO.. M. Y., KT W. VJidl. Itrawt-r X Atlanta, lift. The ntVKRH' (H IDK la lutird Kept. nd Mmrt-tiv each yrx. - a 5 ft pr hx 11 "a lu-ha,wlib ovrr 3, COO tlliutratlona a whole IMctare tJnllrry, dlrrct to eotwumer on all ocmIb fur pertKonal ir ftimlly uae. T-ll how to order, und gives emct coat of erery Ihlittif yon use, eat, drink, wetr, or have fun with. Thea I V A I.I'A IILK HOOKS iontaln Information gleaned from the markela of the world. We will mall a copy KKKK to may ad drcu aon receipt of 10 eta. to defray rtpenae of matllnfr. I yet na hear from foa, Hea pect folly, MONTGOMERY WARD & CO. til Oc iHt Wibuk Avcene. ( blrao. III. one Gcntilnc anlrm bnirlnc this Klm sljAWES yEANS J3 SHOE. (Mlwle In lutton. Cunirrea an4 V it .ace. IieiH.t. r Skin. L ncxcolk-tl ,v In iturtittltyt Co f rt an Ap.ttu-un . A P"nial carl W r D.'iit. to iih will I rtnt? mu iri- tliU t-hoft in any btna or '1 irrt 1 1 irw Af rS Auna & Co., v"-.''' i.ir.ntun hi. noaiuu,Mtina MADE IMA DAY lellhlful euililuVBif nl Hnv ami proiuliHi. and proiiiAliui. No llookliiM. Kultilnv. Hr ii Willi a, ttr V eavtna. I i4 ht kmtl of rlTa (ti.iw or old t, r&Kfi or yani. A liAiiiiimais 'rurklnh It ii jr a nt) ' THE PEARL J HI t w ,l K V. If ran t used i nil nil ifn iiim-klnai. iv ! nnittl. A WoiiUt'Mul invtiiiluin. It MCllvul aiit. lrne SI.(H, nnolinitil. Agauia Uanh.1, Htump fur cin ukm, tru, ami Uimiiry JSO. ii. II Oil T A CO., II 1 8 Huif hu, 4 htvc. r-w -i AKLE GREASE. Heat ku I tie worlil. til tli- miiiie. Fv ft-y tiU tre h Ha 4111 r Tradr-in rk it ntl la markrU 1 l uirr it tOl.l L t KU1 V. 11 1 1C K. LE PAGE' ('l LIQUID GUUC. WOOD, GLAR9, CHINA. PAPEU, LC4T HE H, o IltUIliit' ' fcVtUi wllLRL. &uuul 1 .u aval bv Uiu.: I I I I Tfn Ad ai-tivr .Man or U omar In efi t MS J I t 1 i"jr rini.u Kl4.r;7 I f I i I & 9 MW lUlld KlH-lf h ipt- lit. IU ft j Hint l iiiiu ! it,. Kit Ut k: 1 u. iil net. Diauaura onvor wtro t EDUCATIONAL. l""C Tl'DT. FfurriBuslnct Ktl'i,'.tlun hr "welt ti,il. troll, rl r M K 1,1 Lfi Liu,, bi.lTi u, N V. pisiliff i C0)D! 1 ti. j . . i auutl ail lV t:u and BOWEL OamplaJnta, IB A LAh LA. FILIj A DOPI . Fur iiskit Cuituumn tum u,d tH 1AV rinJ a Uupe ir rmil Ou Dr T hi ran ' tL Rolal m.t MD. IWlii. low. Raid ..wt.M nr ni kr an a i.nfr nil.- nr. i . rimur, ai ontlu-jj u, vt M njBiBV X. O. fvM Bt BUM M CIO., aulil'l L S. JOMVBUN CO., iuLrtJAi, MAaffli. CAKCER Treated and cur 4 without thf knife inr mi 1 it at tut-ut t rf . A '13 -rut K.l.l'uNU. MU.. Amur, kaurO.liL. 104 'J Did Sup- you pose Mustang Liniment only good for horses? It is for inflamma tion of all flesh. 7.