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eomNlded by the name of the Author, not SP arily torpubltcntion, but as evitlence o talh on tlse pert of the writer. Write f ~býn one sfde of te paper. 11eparticularly r t, in givi naies and dates. to haveafl itter or tiuIA pleu anddiatinct. Graveyard Life Insurance inae th vanmi. of A ease heard before Al n Graul th of this city today ore. . en•ged in lo tie of the methods of tdlife insurance. th the business of gr infirmities and a in An old man, bent 't suit against an th miespent life, bros The money, he cc at to recovhad mise d him for the fr dhad beering his life, but the lo privilage o pay the amount. The to agent ref 'a "professional" in the fh rosec naving risks taken on his IA e hes n 'ng the part of a dyiagmar, at Seality his ealth is as good as p S",.age man at his time of life. be nal charge p er 01..- n iTh t seems that they are duped by "o agents in the following manner: fI Spofesaional consents to be insured to for 81,000, and is paid 5 cash. ce aenqslly speaking, he never reads lo' wat he signs, nor does he care much wi what b is. He thinks the papers are be ': 8tr ans application for a single plicy for th V i 81,000. The agent who has him in co I and gets his signature half a dozen in aies on as many different papers. He ot S thathit is neces~ry, as the com- W. is a very strict one. The truth is, cc ield signed for three or four ,b a fee of 85 only. He imagines a that- has been insured for $1,000, ads whereas the amount on his life i6 11,- th x00 This is the way inwhich such ca Lsr~ e sums Of lisdrshs~ e are plaoed on PC thlivesof odeop. Old women, b ep and and ,ypoor and palsied, oc Wir Rjhood th* -lbr e way. The of aets eth i the policies around lo hoeve wilWill bay. This at Swatred ;h 'as it is called, forms CE a leadin le for barter in many th bck lefntry marts. It is a common ci es~n that jyou can't throw a stone to ian Pe~nmnsylvnia without hitting Slife insurance agent with to sell. He has paid5 to the he imnd owns $11,000, worth of al e They are in Al companies pay fall face value of the policy. l agent thus carries on his sale: be 0 r drwa rivste yyou know. be- in w i s ouandamethis licy for $2,000 fr t#10 before I got it issued by the ci .:' [I6 No. 1.] The subject of Sone, first classr wont live six th pt. [Iie No. 2.] Now, the policy er asit standscoat me $25. [Lie No. th L will let yaou hare it for $80, and I se t- le a bit surprised but you'd i' iof the old parae skeleton being tU -lmdlesi than six months." [Lie or st a sold ad duly assigned, Ti o-tl pany 1m reeeives $1. the 1, asheps 0, pd the holderof the M unt up his subject to inspect er and upon_ the probabilities f "It is safe tosay tb there is m6re money made in the by , i poles l th Ins ay other branch t canentt to; have her th 4 6,000 o araaoeon t eke haie bee tricked de: oat of her wits the dosao sioit), heisl, fit *rhe!areauloho am t hdea th -~ih~~T 4ra ,. v erohilton hi Steam-Power. a 'weeks ago the Tribune printed nts of an interesting series of ex- b 1writ ments near New ork in the pro- ft , tion of steMah by the hydrogen flame a that is, utilizing water for heat. While l1 the results reached in these trials were said to be wonderful, it was claimed at ui the time by persons interested thattheir r efforts were very much hampered by 0 raul the want of appropriate apparatus. f pos- They believed it to be possible, with a 0 l in locomotive constructed according to e ice. their ideas, to effect a still further sav- t, td a ing in fuel, and accomplish still more s an than they had been able to do with a ti he coal-burning engine. It will be seen r the from a letter from Prof. Conant that a the locomotive supposed to be exactly suited V The to exhibit the principle of the hydrogen I the flame is now being built at the Grant v his Locomotive Works m Paterson, N. J., a tan, and is so nearly completed that it will v as probably be dispatched on a trial trip t life. between New York and Chicago during a $1.- next month. e I by 'the hydrogen locomotive will differ ler: from the common coal-burners in having 1l ired two fire-boxes. The preliminary pro sh. cess of combustion will take place m a ads lower compartment. Thence the flame f uch will be conducted through a great num- r are ber of flues to an inner chamber where 3 for the peculiar process of separating the I in constituent elements of water and burn- tI zen ing the hydrogen will take place. An.-i He other novel feature of this locomotive b om- will be that its flues will be made of t; is, copper and have a diameter considera- lI ,our bly smaller than the iron Sues now .e a and monly emaployed. The great condk-l. ves ity of copper as compared with iron is s' Ines a fact well known to practical mechan- n ic, ies--the difference is as two toone-but e 11,. the use of that materiql in the flues of c uch coal.burning locomotives has not been o on possible, because the cinders thrown off r 1en, by the fire in the strong draft speedily ti led, out the soft metal in pieces. The same 'I The objection will not apply in the hydrogen tl and locomotive. No cinders are thrown off, n 'his and there can consequently be no pro- a rms ces of attrition going on. Copper has t any the further advantage of possessing a non chemical antagonism for the salts con one tained in water that ordinarily produce i d spales, and there will be no clogging of the flues from this source and no loss of the heat resulting therefrom in the improved of apparatus. nies aThere are two sets of flues in the new , icy. locomotive. The first set, 1,662 in num- v ber, have a calibre of five-.eghths of an 9 be. inch, and are short and vertical, leading ,000 from the lower to.the upper combustion 1 the chamber. These flues and both the F ject chambers do notoccupy a greater space 1 six than the present fire-box of a coal-burn- o lihey er, so great is the economy of room in s No. the use of the naptha flame. The second c id I set of flues, 512 in number, are laid hor iu'd izontally from the upper fire-chamber F ing through surrounding water to the final c 'Lie outlet. They are eleven feet long and j. three-quarters of an inch in diameter. a ted, The long flues alone, not counting the I the 1,662 short ones, are about three times r the as many as can be got into a coal-brn- ( )ect er. ties The principle of the process by which r say the hydrogen flame is produced is, is e the brief,that the chemical constituents of f nch water, hydrogen and oxygen, are sep- t rated at a comparatively low heat in a her the presenceof the carbon contained in c t- burning naphtha gas, that the oxygen n Sunites with the carbon to form carbonic Soxide or carbonic acid gas, aeording to ke the completeness of the combustion, t ,. while the liberated hydrogen takes up o the oxygen from the atmosphere and burns a s, fiercely in a colorless anl most intense t low 4mie. a r sred, a that t will blye de- . e monutmataed beyond cavil by $h oapera st, tkon at the lobomotive n6* bailding. t The l tthesna t wI be a complete a d rsohstiiefa: ln~olaels hildlng. With v the al-bu they were r amoblto cmouteen-fi - a o61 a 4jy~b ~gtir rer. some 150 yards distant, which in anothe' moment was smashed to atoms. ated Another method of shooting on horse ex- back he showed me in a brilliant and ef- i pro- fective manner. Mounting his horse of ame and uttering a load cry he sent it gal hie loping up a hill just as hard as it could ma Rere go. Suddenly, without a word of warn- an d at mg, the left foot was pressed to thestir- nil heir rup, the right leg thrown backwards Iby over the saddle, the man was on his pi tus. feet and the horse stopped instantane- cr th a ously, and as if spellbound. Standing fei to erect, the Boer aimed coolly at a dis- cn say- tant bottle and knocked it. over, then tel pore springing into the saddle, he executed th a the same maneuver in two opposite di- to seen rections with signal and unerring aim ini at a and effect This man was one of 180 tir lited who first stormed and took the Majuba in ogen Heights. He says that Joubert's only ha rant words were: "Fellows, take that hill, ' J., and they hastened to obey. The reason will why so few men advanced to the at. trip tack was because Joubert anticipated an ring and made sure that the English would endeavor simultaneously to take the gs iffer Nek, as well as surprise them on their ring left, nd he retained men to defend the pro- positions mentioned. Finding, however, m a is fears were groundless, he dispatched m ame fresh men to the assistanceof their com um- rades, but by the time they arrived the TI here Majuba Hill had been taken. The ea the Ninety-second, he informed me, were ge urn- the first they encountered, and this reg An. iment fought stoutly, but were driven tive back on to the plateau towards the Fif e of ty-eighth. Both bravely defended the ri ,er. position until Colley fell, when panic, he PE . affirms, seized our men. The .whole scene was, however, so enveloped in it n is smoke that he could masky ano rate c1 han- note of anything and confusion prevailed cl -but everywhere. Sir George Colley he de- ti s of clares to have been shot while in the act fe men of tying a white handkerchief to a ram Soff rod. The Boers did not know at the as dily time that this personage was Sir George. to ame This is one of the few Boer versions of or gen the Majuba fight that I have heard from ar off, men who actually took part in the first to pro. advance to storm the plateau. Each' se has tale tallies similarlarly with the other, m ag a and I am inclined to think it is truthful- ga con- ly told.-Bufalo River Cor. Lonon se lace Morning Post. Y of The Late General Leslie Coombs. ca is of in wed General Leslie Coombs died at his it residence in Lexington, Ky., Sunday, ft new Aug. 21. The incidents of hdslite were sil well told by himself in conversation pl fan several years ago. He said: wi ing "I was born near Boonsboro', Ky., fri tion November 29, 1793. My father came the to Kentucky, which was then a part of at ,ace Virginia, in 1775, and obtained a grant to urn- of a thousand acres of land from the U in state. After planting enough of it in ond corn to tain his title he returned ha hor- to Vir a, and participated in the pi ber Rev War, and commanded a final c uy o infantry at Yorktown. si and A tthe war he came back to Kentu6ky, of ster. and helped Dan'l Boone to drive out the the Indians. In the year 1813 General Har- n mes rison was cooped up in Fort Meigs, and pi rn- Colouel Dudley and Colonel Boswell were hastening to his relief with two hb hich regiments of Kentucklans, under the t, , it command of General Green Clay, the te of fati " -of Cassius M. I was a captain of sep- the scouts, and, with four white men to t and a Shawnee Indian who knew the P din coiun tr, I started is advance down the rgen Maumee River to tell the General that th onio aid was coming. I got in sight of Fort of Sto Meigs, and saw that our flag was still th ion, there, when I found that a large body BF s np of British and Indians was between me to urns and the fort, and I was compelled to PE suse tern back. I joied my command, or and ,n the 6th of My Colonel Dadley P attacied the Britis~ der Proctor at ant the foot of the rid AftI'mileia,'ii w ge; Fort Defiance. We ofld have defeat s ed him had not Tecuomeh, with a large b d- body of Indians, crossed the river and sa i come to Proctor's aid. I was wounded (s ig. twicethatday in the shoulder, mad also m om taken prisoner with several of my men. CI ie We were put for safe keepin in a It ete kind of fort orearthwork _timnhwlqhb !ith we hadto squat down tor E tthe Fier red devils fo iashooting us. Pretty I a-Of- soon a big Indian eame in •the in red fort, m d tomsahawid ascalp one o ma meof p ay nnaa d Ka ph rigt beore be Rot "e. We woblial have'ben Shd not Teetn~aa. heard of the U . otpt , "sad lie sms in thefortad ai mE mde, peech oq f teIndslas. Wewered t thsy were hort o praoisions, so they l. ar s and l anesd on theOhlo sc *1 "iwoathe Moody of the hard-eider ai aQnipig dr Harrison in 1840. There I # arsepian of pel that can tll ye I ou rised almo as lar erowds for Old in p o and heh them'in the site l ro I at, te k Coent it H i: ,. ud l was bi asnipeson e / r a thertrast t esa me plae.a 1 bri.thwe t a e w vaapsd the :n /rrl1*-: , ie -6built theist.Loue s e: spta bell4 th e w au k. - c er es i a thewatf 1812 tad mrae. eiseattd forE tihfo toi9s esa the electio hno ar, p t his hard Si F .arn············jitbo uapon which hi jii the a ishiterwtdp ju n67 w o, p* osuatnam. The old man was - - fowl's i ts iyiý Poll out h ht . se of one wing. h. -Old table-eloths can be used for id making napkins, soft towels for infants, o -. and the oliest and most worn pieces do a r- nicely for wash rags. Is -Animals when confined and sup- . is plied with fattening food always in. e- crease largely in weight during the first to ig few weeks, after which the rate of in s- crease diminishes to a considerable ex n tent. Id --Tossed Potatoes.-Boil some pota Li- toes in their skins; peel them and cut m m into small pieces. Toss themr over the d 30 tire in a mixture of uream, butter rolled )i in flour, pepper and salt, till they are hot and well covered with the sauce. ar --Egg Sance.-Take yelks of two Ti eg'gs boiled hard; mash them with a to t' tablespoonful of mustard, a little pepper di id and salt, three tablespoonfuls of vine- IL gar and three of salad oil. A table- so ir spoonful of catsup improves this for w, r some. th --It is an old adage to give the ani. er ri male all they will eat. It would be bet. ter to say give them all they can digest. re There are a great many animals which as eat more than they can digest. As a to re general thing horses which stand in the dE stall idle eat much more than those th " which work all the time. at f- -Tomato Catsup.-One-half peck to r ripe tomatoes, six large onions, four red o0 m peppers; add two cups sugar, fur cups v le vinegar, a tablespoonful each of Salt and de In gtrooad mustard, two trblespoontuls ca to cinnamon,. aleioe, gingmr nutmegma di :d cloves; toil tlhwe hours; strain and be. th e. te for use; leave out sugar if you pre- m et fer; this will keep for years. M- -Peach Shorteake.-Make a dough I 0e as for soda biscuits, only shorter; roll es e. to one-fourth of an inch thick, and place ti of on a baking tin; spread this with butter, th m and place another layer of dough on in at top. Bake in a quick oven. While hot, so :h separate the two layers, and spread to r, mashed fresh peaches with plenty of su ii- gar between, also over the top, and 'f serve with cream. to -Manure should be forked over oc- wi casionally to make it fine. If it is heat- b3 ing, muck or loam should be mixed with th is it to absorb ;the ammonia which is of ,formed during the process of decompo. w re sition, Sprinkling the heap with ground so )n plaster is also advisable. The plaster bi will absorb any ammonia which escapes i '., from the pile and save it for the use of of 1e growing plants. Ammonia is too valu- m of able an element of plant food to allow it in at to be wasted. o0 he -To make Bavarian cream with R in peaches, allow eighteen fine peaches to el o half a pound of sugar, cut them in small di be pieces and boil. When reduced to a rc a marmalade, squeeze them through a et n. sieve or colander. Add half a package pi ye of dissolved gelatine and a glassful of o0 good cream. Stir it well to make it m r- smooth. When it is about to set add a fe id pint of whipped cream, and mold it. It si s1l makes a still prettier dish to serve di ro halves or quarters of fresh peaches, half VI e frozen, around the cream. o0 f -Chow-Chow.-Two quarts of toma- e en toes, two white onions, half-dozen green he peppers, one dozen cucumbers, two e heads ot. ebbage, 8ll. lfopped lfne; let at this stand over night; epridrkle a tcup irt of salt in it. In the morning drain off ill the brine and season with one table sy spoonful of celery seed, one ounce of no tumeric, half-teaspoonful of cayenne to pepper, one cup of brown sugar, one Sounce of allspice, one ounce of black p epper, one-quarter ounoeee of cloves, P _neglur enough to oover, rand boil two -t. -A iCe Little iide Dish.-Take g boiled Irish potatoes and mash them d smooth, and take of minced cold meat ed (any kind of roast meat) about half as so much you have potrtoes, and a finely . hopped onion (if onions are not liked, a it is good without), season well with S r, s 4n bnutter, and break into he t ue i6,lash and mix well to-geth* ty er, pt-it on a pi-plate, and mark it he in algh round cone, set it Ina r brisk n oven, iadl ltIt browivmly:. :rve reh0ot. . a --Seed wE a is apa Sdr w n g, rsh ylg ipl-alad lime~s· by steeoai a ob I ins .ltio of foir oupea'oes "ilpati my o 7p arnione galonofwater, or4ndas a lo o f four ia rouneo a glaber salt (sphatm of sOd) a I) n aLOn Of water, t( l andthen while wet muing with air. Y re slaekedq.uc.kilime. The steeping Is I continued for twelve or. and d.onoe a ld immediately before ow . The eeffet a no .ofthese preparatio ns destroy my I a germ of t smt fungu of s d sodpores , as 4iutconale bb theircaue-t s a theproos - certhinly b on eleettve to some exqut, it should be U ps gea a!etl6ad*-fltbl- were n ie fbaai wide ftm the iutlii the erops k, woul4 bq magi sli e a s d rp and ar mote every year. _ rla Irile-Stable ,o . ,. _atSo. g_ . : ., The lon ede p quelaton as to the a best m f stawwo los is bein 0 oh bheredtobby~ pfor fo d sunch 57 wai th earstexesre + advocates rand* th rpmete- l Ir o ht i e·· ers~i~ty b eid 4pheet~4~k.;Uee. ooW-ly f Child=re .4 m tants me 4 dare the given s sttia ýIU mortality bedsi Sunder ' e of age, as and fr lompared with the dathlitof all per- ralie , sons over that age. The fieaes are so the el do out of proportion that it is impossible, come it would seem, to escape the conclusion mont that there must be something radically been 1 wrong in our treatment of children. to-da Take, for instance, the mortuary report for the last week, which is but a fair in- specimen, as the death-lists for the sum mers of 1878-9 will verify. There died, but w last week, in our city, altogether 250 of the persons. Of this number 144-that is, and ii mt more than one-half--were children un- piainI the der five years of age. Of these 144, say led again, 116 were infants under one year, omer twenty-three between ope and two years, serve and five between two and five years. reach wo These figures would, furthermore, seem a to show that, in proportion as our chil. "A )er dren are niere babies, we treat them an inP me- more irrationally. A further compari- g le- son of the tables of our summ deaths, of Ho for were it necessary, would sho further, thirst that the hotter the summer I e great- made ni. er is the disproportion betwc infants a et- and adults,. Now, what be the st. reason? Thl notion that children die in have ich such larp~enumbers because they are a lead _a teething is bsurdobecause infants un the der one year, who fill nearly one-half of ga mue the above mortuary list, are not gener. oat ally given to teething; and because ick teething is in itself not an unwholesome .j operation, )Jesides, doctors almost in ps variably ~ , as the cause of the Wo ud eath of these infants, what is usually halve, Bis called summer complaint, whieh means Sdiarrheal diseases. Why, then shoald w . these diseases affeot little children so re. much more powerfully than persons who are sufficiently advanced in age to U crawl or walk out of doors, romp in the streets, go into the parks-in short, to escape the confinement of close, ill-ven ee tilated rooms, and enjoy, out of doors, or, the fresh air of God? The answer lies on in the question; thogh be it preached ot, summer after summp , it will be forgot ld ten long before a ye't has again turned su- around. `nd No sooner is a baby born, than the fond mother and foolish father order all Dc- windows and window-shutters of a ba at- by's room hermetically closed, so that ith the child may have no possible chance is of drawing in a breath of fresh air po- which, nevertheless is even more es l[d sential to it than its mother's milk. It is ter brought up in atmosphere so surcharged pes with poison from the exhalation of its of own and other bodies, that itis areal Iun marvel that baby children survive at all LY r it in summer time. In winter, the grate or stove furnishes some ventilation. ith When the infant is considered old Ito enough to be submitted to the light of jall day, it still confined to its miserable. m*es A room, and there are few mothers daring a enough, in face of the almost cruel an- pjsa ago perstition, to send their infant children ° of out of the house into the fresh air. Any C6ang e it man or woman of experience must have I I a felt the recuperative power of air out- eurou It side of the house, and, in a still greater fo rvdegree, of the -ir of another locality. nwa lf Why do we go to Lafayette, or any other parkP Because we immediately m asu experience the benefit, of a change of men atmosphere. Are, then, the infants not Shuman beings as we areP Indeed, they o let need thestrengtheningpoweroffresh air far more than we do, for they have not yu! off the nervous energy which, in older per ale- sons, is the most active combatant of smn Of disease.-8t. Lous Globe-Democrat. j me -A greai discovery has been madeon u k the Moave Desert, says aSan Francsoo 5 paper, which seems destined to revolu- 1 tionise vine-caltate in Southern Calfor ale onte dIrt row nd r H a of great Importance to thepeople. By Sthseeofa chisel a man canplant A. v srg in ada , and the vines so planwl odimh the Caotus and th luxuriatl without cutivatilon or ate .. ' m5t h d ty th .th . de artill a lord n p Sn le wll. gtr o from te a known msobtea d to sayoather i mg of aiTy i omm a I ho becom alts phaloceph Y gnd~t isnke thatresori Me ran caale s e ~ mi n t a hs and iers lnon- effctsuf.m ImU 4 ill afne tis ad nro adevqntencaudsoe. tM is to tte delicacies lyof th evoiona ht e siredunt idea oft how op -tNet r oiMd l* ehr a srhpe d¶o . to I ,ntrb thu Pvig the , les . A nasAeinU stote ~ 5TU'ib oetwe .-Charles O'Coaor, the Well-known New York lawyer, :years go was the given up by his doctors, who left his lity bsideai pronoe him past hope as andrecovery; brut the old man of 74 ser- rallied, even after the closing rites of i so the church had been performed and the ble, consecrated water was placed in his Lion mouth, and called for what he had long lly been begging, a pear, ate it and is alive en. to-day. iort < tfair tetr Has .eeevered," Swrote an Illinois girl to her Eastern rela tives. " She took bitters for a long time but.without any good. So when shn she herd 250 of the virtues of Kidney-Wort she got a box is, and it has completely cured her Liver com ,n plaint"-.' eLth ahd gonu. 1 " You can't come it," Is what the astron mr, omers say to our aerial stranger, as they ob ars, serve his departure after vain efforts to rs. reach the earth. eel Cured o Drlakiag. hil. "A young'friend of mine was cured of em an insatiable thirst for liquor, which had so an- rostrated him that he was unable to do any business. lie was entirely cured by the use ths, of Hop Bitters. It allayed all that buriting aer, thirst; took away the appetite for liquor: A Bat- made hienerves steady, and he has remained tt nts a sober and steady man for more than two w t earer and has no desire to return to his p eups; I know of a number of others that t, sin have been cured of drinking by t.'"-From are a leading It. Offllcial, Chicago, III.-T-ma. e. un- sed-b ie. ieashes, Sof Rats, eats, mie, ants, flies, insects, cleared r out by " Rough on Rats" 15e, druggists. Use rme i affllicted with Sore Eyes. use Dr. Isaac in- Thompson's Eye Water. Druggists sell it. 25c. the WoUoz not be without Redding's Russia t ly alve, is the erdict of allwho usolt. a!en ji ras p WOAItPA TRaI H fra Nto l t l L lO luU, t MI . the, ren lies C bed S rot. ned b the t .all o ba- b ;hat d ace air. es- d [t is b t ged I its real 3U0Oh3Uc o ta8l LYDIA E. PINKfAMPW'S ion. VEGETALE COMPOUE1N. itd The Positive Care able. r an llessPd UPe ImJeaINs ..d Weabkeuu eelm.e. toor best female popelation. ring ese ent lrd the. womr form r FeDaleCoM. l sn- alowb~ rltrer m Insammrtior amd ucmr I tren «oh' ad Diplacements aad to consegqha out- e aons lmnsOratoimael ockedl very peedilybylto usa ater ItremovestDataes, latuleney, destroyesal eraving lity. It o Uns maoatI a, .Headabes, Nerosa Prostrana any gaser n , Ddsietysepu-e.. Depanuson ad Ine tely haM Sealigt oeaerlngdown,eaulaer pain,weght Sof a ekes] taeIsagleaaaprtly esred byitnam t btlawatgover thofeme te. oM1r ,, lpor os t M oe.tub se tal I LAIRAS EP UKnEwAw TIETABLE 0em. not IsNM pae Ple asi n il ao wesra va pe . ,at.ef milal h s r, als at fors ofees ea t of semis of sales, 1 per han for eIter.. a. Phthm nstreknm esmnhsseMM tasulry. se leeor psph. I aWe heda hSwAhsutLTDIAW PIKUA Sat eplAP r ar6 ac. aar ek, l. ,t Ias s is to reeis e& .I16hur a sn . o r- _ . '.I e n ca sITTR g e a Thqugh iuakeL In Every Jolnt And fiber with fever and ages, or billious rcmlttes d the eystem may yet be treed from the malignant vrle 0 with Hotetter's Stomach Bllitaenra. Protect the system Sagainst it with thls benefcent satl.spumodic, wbiLb Isfurthermore a supreme remedy for liver complatn n constipation, dyspeplia. debility, rheumatlism, kludq troubles and other ailments. For sale by all Druggists and Dealers generalUly. ODR. JOIN BULL'S Smi 'sTouc Sru. FOR Ti OURE OF FEVER and ACUE SoIHIL-LS and SEVER The proprietor of this Ielebrhted medfiol justly claims fer it a suerierity over ll resa edies ever offered to the publio for the SIV, CERTAIN, SPEEDY and PINRANINT dbor of Aguhe ad Fever. or Chil leand ever. wheth. or of short cr long standing. r erefers to ml te entire Western and Southern country to bear him testimony to the truth of the asertlom that in no ease whatver will it fail to cure i the direttions are strictly followed and oarie out.. In a great many oases a single dose he been sutfficent for a cure, sad whole famile* have been cured by aeingle bottle, with a pe feot restoration of the general health. It i, however, prudent, d in every case mor cwg. - tain to eure, if its use is continued in smale doese for a week or two after the disease has been checked, more erpeoially in difficult saA longstadlng oases. Usually this mediloin: will not require any aid to keep the bowels i good order. Should the patient, however r quire cathatiac medicine, after having tsist three or four doses of the Tonie. a single dose of BULL'S VEOETABLE FAILY PILLS will be sufficient. o The genuine SMITH'S TONICSYRUP mutt have DR. JOHN bULL'S private stamp on ease Sbottle. DR. JOHN BULLonal has the rigthtt manufrotu'e and sell the original JOHN I SITHI'S TTONIC SYRUP, of Louisville, My. c Examine well the :abel on eaoh bottl. If m7 s private stamp is not on each bottle do anot qpurchase, or you wili be, deeived. I Manufoturer and Vender of , , . T SMITH'S TONIC SYRUP, ' BULL'S SARSAPARILLA, BULL'S WORN DESTROYEit The Popular Remedlqe of the Day. e Pisdpiul Olie, 19ONla It., LOUSVtILLE, KL. EDUCOATIOAL. D Exa i TAL Ath a Elo , nearWheblle. W. Vsb . JagýWla.FrenclbMuslC. IApply for oataluogf The st OO iS O n te La n Racine College, Wis. WrCOTH TONr miCP' BULL WO DtI EPSTROYTS, hs4 SIOLfs o1.wk FsS Ra c ISe CoeIW, bisl. asBe tyi m e rCesa Su nplwsr5e a d eo. Ism' 13 3itUEU J l I I-swsesfr I - - Ya;,L~i~hut~t~W~4 sopU~rl I~uris~i fs LlVS.~. P.L V rl S,..srnl