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(Tranalal! from IU 1 toud by Btlt L lw Y wiuAa that ara b'owlnjt, Kio4t gently, float Bmtly ' W aft tpicitit fragrance from rt w ra tbat are glowing On (lumbering balijr, refreabment beet o mug Mm gently, Hmi gently ' Ob, aea, in thy ntirnwi, Flow calmly, fluw calmly ' Another time lell me, tbou eilver cleerneea, Of flowen on aea ahore, of wereleta the doareat. Flow calmly, flow calmly ' On, Lirda in tbe grore, brtgbl, Hing aofUy, ting aoftlj ! Xbon Mrd of tbe mountain, wb'le tinging m moonlight, Ob, wake not, ob, wake not my baby at midnight Hing aoftlT, ling aoftlj ! Iti face mildly beaming, It laugbeth in dreamiug ! Ob, Meat thou, my loved one, bright angel forma teeming V And play'at tbou with tbem in tbe golden tieldi gleaming I It laugbetb in dreaming ! HUM, UAKDL.M AMI HUlbtUOUuV ICrclpra. Rick Waffles Meat together a pint of milk, the yolks of three eggs, two ounces of hulter and hnlf a teacup of thoroughly boiled rice, sprinkle a Uttll salt and a half teaspoonful of soda into a pint of flour, and then sift It in. Beat thoroughly and hake in wnllle irons. New 1'otatoes a LA Ckkme. Select some new potatoes all of the same size - about as large as apricots . Boil thetu in salted water; drain them when dry, and pour over them a little drawn-butter sauce. These potatoes, when prop erly cooked and served very hot, are delicious. Salad of Bibts. Boil in salted water equal quantities ot both, and set them on ice to get coid. Just before serving cut them into thin but regular slices, dress with pepper, salt, oil and vinegar, and garnish with watercress. Chicken Hasn. This is the proper way to serve for breakfast whatever roast or boiled chicken may be left over from dinner. Mince the cold chicken, but not very tine, and to a cupful of meat add two tablespoonfuls good butter, a half cup of milk, enough minced onion to give a slight flavor, and salt, mace and pepper to t-;nte. Stew it, taking care to stir it, and seive daintily with a garnish of parsley. Every particle of bone must be extracted. Sauce I'iqi ante. Chop fine one tablespoonful of pickles, half Ibat quan tity of onion, and piirsley if it is available ; nut these ingredients over t he fire in suf ficient vinegar to cover them, and let it boil nearly away; then add a sallspoon lul of salt,, quarter of that quantity of pepper and half a pint of cold gravy, or of the pot liquor in which the beef was boiled ; boil it once and use it hot. Carrot for Anlmala. The carrot is the most esteemed of all roots for its feeding qualities. When analyzed it gives but little more solid matter than any other root, eighty-five per cent, being water; but its influence in the stomach on other articles of food is most favorable, contributing to the most pci feet digestion and aoairuilution. This result, long known to practie.il men, is explained by chomlsts as resulting from the prcsencu of a substance called pec tine, which operates to coagulate or gelatine vegetable solutions, and favors this digestion in all cattle. Horses are especially benefited by the use of car rots, and they should be fed frequently with their other food. Most all sections of the western country produce, when thoroughly cultivated, beautiful crops of carrots, and they can be raised at a trivial expense. The land upon which carrots are to be cultivated should be mellow, and be plowed deeper than usual. flow to Feed Koran. The trouble with most persons who keep bones, no matter whether for farm work or for driving purposes, is they feed too much hay; and to this can be attributed the general sluggishness often manifested by the homes until they have been working a couple of hours, while their wind is also much impsired. Night is the only time when hay should be fed, especially to animals used for quick work; even the slow plow ;team should have but little hay at the morn ing and noon feeds, but give them a gen erous supply at the evening meal. By doing this your horses will keep in bet ter spirits and condition, and free from any tendency to "pot belly," which horsemen so much dislike to sec. Health Uinta. Fon Kauachk Take a bit of cotton, npread it flatly, sprinkle with black pepper, do it Bp irr' a wad, din in sweet oil and insert in the ear. This is a happy And almost instantaneous relief. The same remedy, applied to the cavity of an aching tooth, give immediate relief. A l 1 1! i s feotant. For a simple disin fectant cut two or three good-sized onions in halves and place tlieiu on a plate on the floor; they absorb noxious effluvia, etc., in the sick room in an in ctedibly short space of time, and are greatly to be preferred to perfumery for the same purpose. They should be cnanged every six flours. For cholera morbus, take black pepper and grind ittoleralny fine. Then putin a jilass a tfkblMDOOfiful of this nnd a ta blespoonful of salt, and fill about half full with warm water, then till up the gliws with good cider vinegar, and stir it up. Now lake one UblMpOOufal, and then wait a little and take another, and keep on stirring and using it while the vomllini: lasts. If one glass does not cure, try another. Laws of Life says it does not necessa rily foliow that a person with an ill developed or peculiarly Rhapod chest wall should have consumption. One great primary cause of consumption is the want of inflation of thenppioesol the lungs, w bother from habit, occupa tion, inattention or whatever cause. This foot is the primary cause of more consumption than anything else. It opens the door for the onset ol the dis ease under any exciting cause, as cold, congestion or pneumonia. i i , .... i awit I 1 1 M f Among the many who keep poultry for one purMc or another, there it a chats who teldotn if ever give their fowls charcoal and lime. We have often iug gpflcd these two articles to the con sideration of poullrynicn a they play an important part in the judicious management of the poultry yard. Charcoal is invaluable, and in many ways it is if fed liberally in a pulver izod form with soft food, oneof the best articles we know of for indigestion, diarrhea or soreness of the crop and stomach and irregularities. While no one thing used about fowls ia more conducive to their health than this. Fowls rttur ally desire charcoal, particularly during laying nnd molting. Tbey will indus triously search through tbe Featteied ash s in hope to And some if not already provided with it. It is most conven ient if broken in small pieces and placed where the fowls can have easy nccess to it. Lime is an article that has much to do in the manr.ee ment and care of poultry. Lime is necesary in some form for make ing egg shells. In the absence of shell, old mortar or calcareous matter, a large quantity is consumed by ti e laying fowls. In the hen house and chicken coops it is useful and valuable for scat tering upon the floor to remove unpleas ant odors, and in whitewashing as a cleanser and purifier, and is very effec tive in dislodging vermin, and in keeping the fowls healthy when liberally used. Poultry Monthly. Tuberuaf a. The Midiiuan Farmer gives some prac tical advice n the treatment of lube roses. It Bays: Tuberoses when taken up in the fall should be well dried and laid away on shelves in a warm place for the winter. The young bulbs or off sets, both of tuberose nnd gladiolus bulbs, should be removed cither in the fall or before planting ir. the spring. If old bulbs are planted with tbe young ones attached, the lesult is amass ot leave? and no flowers. Tuberoses will not endure cold or moisture, either in the ground or when stored, the result of exposure being the decay of the embyro flower stem within the bulb. Bulbs in which this change has taken place will produce abundance of leaves but no flowers. Mistaking a Catamount for a Fox. A recent issue of the Williamsport (Pa.) Banner says: On Thursday even ing, while W. K. Hcylman, of Ralston, was doing some work near his father's house he beard two foxes barking in reply to a neighbor's dog. Mr. Heylman thought they would soon tire of that, and strike out for n moonlight stroll, nnd by the way call out his father's dog. So he seized his rifle and stationed him self in the edge of the woods about where he thought the prowlers would come About five minutes elapsed, when they were within a few rods oi him; but as it was quite dark and the brush thick, be could not yet see them, although he could hear them walk, and they were barking at a gleeful rate. Just at that instant he saw, as he supposed, one of the foxes coming through the brush, in a direct line for bis rifle. Mr. Heylman was in the proper attitude for shooting, and when the quadruped was passing within ten feet of him he fired et bis victim at random, as owing to tbe darkness he could not see tbe sight on his gun. The animal gave a few bounds and tumbled over against his leg. Mr. Heylman, supposing it was dead, cocked the other barrel and prepared for e.notbcr victim, which continued his barking. At that instant his dead beast recovered and started off. Mr. Heylman letgotheother barrel at him, without much effect. The animal crawled into a tree top, and Mr. Heylman in after him, and here the battle began. The catamount, as it proved to be, made at him, and fortu nately he bad taken his gun with him and used it to beat the animal off. The fight was lively for a short time, but Mr. Hcylman came out victorious, though lie says had it not been that both hind legs were broken ho would have gotten the worst of it. Heylman said he thought it strange that a fox would fight like that, and did not dis cover what he had killed until he had taken it to tbe bouse. There he threw it down in tbe yard, loaded his gun and returned to the woods. His sister came out to see tbe animal, and while looking at it it seemed to gain a new life and attacked Miss Heylman. She took a hammer handle and heat its brains out. An Artist's Itentb-bea. John Pope, the artist, died in Now York a short time ago. His death-bed scene was remarkable. His wife Was watching by his side when suddenly he said : " Quick ! give me my palette and brush. I must paint. Don't attempt to stop me now, for I have just discovered the art through the influence of visions of exquisitely graduated music. It is plain as day at lost 1" His wife, ularmod at his excitement, made a weak attempt to dissuado him. but as opposition only increased his excite ment, and it was evident that death was very near, she humored him. His paints, brushes and canvas were brought to him, and his tearful relatives ar ranged the coverings of the bed so that they would look ;moro like the drapery of bis studio. Ho began his work with a baste amount ing almost to frenzy. " At Inst, at last," he cried, " I have found the beauty which all my lilc and ovor all the world I have been struggling for." He painted faster and faster, evl dently believing that the canvas would show the beauty that he conceived, al though it was in truth a sad realization of the conception. It was late in the day when he begat, his death-bed pic ture It grow darker and darker as he wont on, and his soriowing family sat around him powerless to ease his last, moments. At last it grew bo dark thnt oven he in his excitement noticed It. " IjCt us go to the studio," ho cried, sud denly. "No, no; not to-night. Wait until to-morrow." " We imiHgotoMio studio," he exclaimed, making an effort to rise to his feet. The tax upon his strength was too great; without another word be fell hack on his pillow, dead. F')K I II r FAIR SEX. Marry a tleanan Marry a gentleman, (iirla, il you can kirn I' I and boilt On tbe generoai plan, Though he may neither Hare tilrar or gold, Title or fortune, "To hare or to hold. Tboagh he may labor With ipade or with bos, Though be may not Rut hia mother-tongue know Hough ha may live under Society's ban, Mniry a gentleman, OirU, il you can. Marry a gentleman, Oiila, il you can, (ienile and tender Though no lorn a man One who will treatuie II , child or hia wile. Scorning to rob them 01 iweetneti in lile. One who will never The tu ute'a part aaanme, Filling hia household With sorrow and gloom, II on lnre'a nltar, The flame you would fan, Man y a gentleman, Oirla, il you can. You will be happy, And yon will be gmd, Though be only Be commonly clad, Ilraaure ia fleeting, And life but n span Mnrry a gentleman, Girls, il you can. rw ami zftAcafor ffomrm Mrs. John Hurd, of Urbana. seventy years of age, sups her husband, forty years of age, for divorce and alimony. Mrs. Hatton is at the head of the Ten nessee State library, and she and hex daughters keep tbe 80 000 volumes of the library in as perfect order as they could be kept by anv male librarians In the 'and. A school-girl saw a play perfi rmed at Ran Luis, Cal.,in which the heroine died by poison, after suffering very much from unrequited love. The girl had an unhappy love affair of her own, and the performance on the stage impressed her so deeply that she bought arsenic on the way home and committed suicide. A New York paper has discovered that there are many American women who would rather have a work-basket, writing-desk or tible made and orna mented at odd times and during stolen moments by their hnsbards, lovers or brothers, than a dozen p-iir of earrines bought at great expense, Rpgina Dal Cin, the uneducated Italian peasant woman, has again put tbe educated surgeons to shame by per forming a difficult operation which they considered impossible. The operation vas the reduction of a dislocation of the hip joint of twenty years' standing, during which time t he patient had grown from childhood to maturity, and it was performed in Philadelphia. The wise doctors give it up and the dull fellows shake their heads and refuse to acknowl edge. There is no bigotry like the regular school of anything. - Bost m Htr ali. Mrs. Ronfro, of Capo Girardeau, Mo., was accused of theft nd fled to Cairo. She was arrested, but attempted to jump in the ri7er. On her way back to the Cape she tried to throw herself under the cers. An examination ot the charge against tte woman proved her to be in nocent. Faahlon note. Combs, if worn at all, are now placed low on the left side of the head. A little circle of fringe is sometimes placed around ornamental buttons. Six plaitings of different colors are used to trim some black veivet skirts. Tight sleeves are sometimes left open at the wrist and finished by a bead fringe. Fringes, having each strand finished with a jet ball, are used to trim satin dresses. White, yellow and red are the colors most in vogue for evening dresses this winter. Kerchiefs of black hcrnani, edged with fringe, are worn with mourning cos tumes. Collars and cuffs for morning wear are made very large and are embroidered in colors. White plush is the newest trimming for bridal robos. It Is becoming and stately in effect. House dresses are made to fit rather tighter than last winter, and no longer suggest dressing gowns. Siciliennc and brocade, in pale colors, are the favorite materials for young Ladies' evening drosses. Gold embroidered scarfs of black lace ore wound around the neck and fastened ith a large, old-fashioned gold brooch. The hair is now worn in n loose twisted coil or a how-knot, instead ol the braided coil, for full-dress occasions. Chatelaine- of gold or silver, with a multiplicity of hrelcques, arc again worn by both French and English la dies of fashion . A late style of coiffure is to coil the hair in tight rings on the side of tho bead, Japanese fashion, keeping the ring in place with long jeweled pins. Chatelaine bags are worn far back on the left side now. Those which accom pany street costumes have a stiff lining. Those meant for house wear are limp. Honeycomb silk and wool stuffs are used to make the Watleau overdresses worn with tea gowns, and surah or satin forms the vest and the plaitings under the train. "What is mother doing to-night P " is tbe title of a new song that will soon be popular wherever there is a girl and a piano. While a fair flower was sing ing it tor her Adolphus, the other night, the old lady walked Into the parlor and remarked, "Well, if you must know, I'm a darnin' your stti nkin's." Middle town Trnnwripl. nr.MOKors. "Tiers. Idle tiers," as the actor said when he saw the row of empty benches before him. Marathon ImUpctuknt. It isn't nfcissary to search the rocks lor tbe unit diluvinn man; he is here, and can tic found in the .store that don't advertise - fackpirt Union. in,! a '. are briotcr in their lire Than even Jonah'a gourd ? " ttie ! put on by widowed wives; I bat waa l lie auawer beard. Arm York Mail. A man's jaws would make a small farm, as each one contains sixteen ochers Waterloo Observer. The average man in an ulster should adopt the hoop skirt, in order to give his hells full play. Owtgo Blade. The book descanting on the memories of Ole Bull is hound in calf, with tbe head and tail inside. Bloomiigtm Bye. Fill her bustle full ol apnngea, Slater's going out to akate; She will need their yielding aollneM When abe trie tbe figure 8. " What I want to get is tbe animus ot the transaction," said the judge. " But your honor," said tbe complainant, " there wasn't any at all. He came up quiet like, .tnd grabbed the coat, and was off before I could s c what he was at. No, sir, there wasn't any muss." I hate the winter with ita snow It ia the blame ol wedded life I've drunk the very dregs ol woe, For Mary Ann ia now my wile; And be it e'er ao cold and drear, Ench morn, at 6 o'clock or prior, My darling whispers in my ear: " It'stime, my love, to light the Are!" It was iti a San Francisco restaurant the ether night that a waiter was apol ogizing for the dilapidated state of his napkin. "Don't mention it,"respondcd the customer, sadly. "I don't mind the holes in the least. That part of your nnpkin is always sure to be clean." And for the next ten minutes nothing could be heard but the butter combing its hair out In the pantry. IO rd Duffc-rin is said to have related with great gusto, to a friend, that win n he came home irom India to be married he found no carriage awaiting him at tbe little Irish railway station, and had to hire a common jaunting car. Going aiong he asked the driver if there was any news. "Nothing," said he, "ex cept that pretty Kate Hamilton is to be married to that one-eyed Dullerin." The Sort of Wife for a Sheriff. A striking example ot great courage and self-control in a lady was exhibited by the sheriff's wife in Ionia recently in preventing the escape of several pris oners from the county jail. Owing to the unsafe condition of the jail it has been necessary to employ a regular night watch. Orre Sunday night, the weather bcingstormy nnd rough, the night watch reached his post a little after his usual time. The sheriff and his deputy had both stepped out, and two inmates who had been sentenced to prison, assisted by three or feur others, lifted the inner cell door from its position and used it of a weight to force the outer door, the latter being bolted and braced by a two by four scantling. Mis. Mattison, the sheriff's wife, overheard the noise and placed herself at the door. Tho prison ers forced their heavy weight against the door until the bolts and locks began to fly. Mrs. Mattison, who had placed herself on the scantling to hold it firmly, foresaw that other means must be used to keep the villains back, and hastily got a revolver, at the same time dis patching a prisoner, whom she had learned to trust, for her husband. The sheriff returned just in time to see six or seven men completely subdued by a woman, and the doors to a cell in which they were confined badly shattered. Bay City (Mich.) Tribune. Please Slop By What 1 "Times are hard, money is scarce, business is dull, retrenchment is a duty please stop my" whisky P " Oh, no ; times are not hard enough for that yet. But there is something else that costs me a large amount ol money every year, which I wish to save. Please stop my" tobacco, cigars and snuff P " No, no, not these ; but 1 must retrench somewhere ; please stop my" ribbons, jewels, orna ments and trinkets? Not at all; pride must be fostered, if times are ever so hard, but I believe I can see a way to effect quite a saving in another direction please stop my" tea, coffee and need less and unhealthy luxuries P " No, no, no; not these, I cannot think of such a sacrifice; but I must think of some thing olsc Ah I I have it now. My paper costs a few cents a week ; 1 must save that. Ploase stop my paper. That will carry me through the panic easily! I believe in retrenchment aud economy, ospeuiahy in brains." A Little Friendly Name. They had not been married long, so they sat down to play checkers. In th middle of the game she said : "Thn do I jump these two men ann got a king P Of course I do. Crown me. 'I've got the first king," and she chuckled hysterically. "No, you ain't, either. I didn't mean that move," said he. " If you can't play checkers without cackling like a hen you had better give it up. I'll tako that back and move horo; now, so. Now you can move " " Over horeP" asked the wife. "Certainly. That's very good," and her husband gobbled two men. " I didn't sec that. I'd rather put it here," she remonstrated. "Too lale now," said ho, pegging away for the kin? row. "You should study your moves first." Assoc lateil l ies,. The Associated Press is a great boon, is it not P" said a young man to a beautiful Boston girl, full of sentiment and oysters, as they wore returning from the theater. ' It Is, Indeed," she replied, in soR tones; "George and I hod one all last winter, but pnpa came in one night be fore George could tako his arm away and acted dreadfully. Do they have them In New York P" "I should blush to murmur," re sponded tho untutored Gothamite, as he measured her surcingle belt with his strong right arm. TIHKLT TOPIC. Henry Bergh, president of the New York society for the prevention of cruelty to animal, advocates flogging in every State of the Union, ai well a by the national government, in place of imprisonmtnt. He says: "There are twelve thousand criminals in our State prisons, and eighty thousand more in our jails and our penitenliaries.of whom New York city alone supplies fifty-five thousand. The criminal classes cot $0,000,000 a year in New York, and there is one church to every two thon sand citizens, and n rum-shop to every seventy-live." An English writer bits off very neatly the horse cens js, and the characteristics of the animals in each country. He places the numlicr in the whole world at 49,000,000, and classifies them thus: Great JJritain 2.260,000 United Stateeand Canada 11,100,000 Germany, flddlo-beaded and waaby.. 3,460,000 France, underbred and dull 3,000,000 Huugary, light and gaiy 3,180,800 Turkey, barbed 1 000 000 Kussia, moatly nondeaci ipU- il ,000,000 There would be much mom in the business of raising good stock horses in the Western grazing lands, which at present are devoted chiefly to feeding cattle for the Eastern and European markets. It is a noteworthy fact that Oregon, which ceased importing cattle about fifteen years ago, now drives eastward annually 200,000 head. But the raising of horses is an industry yet in its infancy. One of the growing industries of Aus tralia is the cooking and canning ol rabbits. ThcColar Preserving company near Melbourne had on an average 7,000 of these agile rodents brought in every night at tbe beginning of the past sea son, and the supply increasing, orders were given to limit the daily quantity to 2,7o0 pair. During the season, which lasted for twenty-five weeks, tiT.i.OOO rabbits were canned by this establish ment al i e. Some years ago the French ministry addressed a circular to all the prefects, desiring them to institute inquiries as to the conditions which appeared pecu liarly to favor longevity in their several districts, and the replies are said to have almost unanimously Indicated the leading elements or influences groat sobriety, regular labor and usually in tbe open air, daily exercise short of fa tigue, early hours, a comparatively well to-do life, calmness of mind in meeting troubles, moder.ite intellectual powers, and a family life. The bencluia influ ence of marriage on the duration of life is universally admitted, and remarriage does not seem to he unfavorable. The prefect also indicate heredity as a fre quent cause, and tbe influence of climate is likewise admitted ; this latter, how ever, is separable with difficulty from other causes which may he operating simultaneously; but if all things were otherwise equal it would seem that southern are less fa vornblo to longevity than northern climated The German tensim In Germany, as in England, the cen sus is taken in one day. Schedules are furnished in advance to be filled by each male inhabitant, which are collected by officers. This fulfillment is insured by making each owner or agent responsible for the occupants of every house com plying with the law. This method is declared by statisticians to be the least subject to incorrectness, and it has been adopted since tbe creation of tbe em pire. The last census was taken on December 1. Though not yet com pleted, comparisons atifli ient exist to show that the population has increased to a greater degree than in France, or, in fact, any European nation. In 1871 the whole German empire was found to contain a population of 41, 058,792. Duritic the next term of four years the na ion.il procrcative power was certain to experience a shrinkage corresponding to the adult males in the Franco-German war. For at least two years of tbe same period t'icre vrm also a great drainage through emigrat ion to America. Nevertheless, in 1875 the number of inhabitants had reache I 42, 727,360 In the interval between the last and tbe present enumerations the German bureau of statistics has kept a careful record of hirtbs and deaths, as well as of emigration, with a view of determining the net aain at the end of every twelve-month. It was deducted from these investigations that the regular yearly increment of tbe population is not less than H50 (KHi souls. This infer ence is confirmed by tbe last census taken; for although the details are not compiled, the broad result is known, namely, that the German empire now comprises from forty-uvc and a half to forty-six millions of inhabitants. An Experiment In Chemistry. When the kind-hearted Isaac Hopper, a member of the Society of Friends, met a boy with a dirty face and dirty hands he would stop him nnd inqnire if ho ever studied chemistry. The hoy, with a wondering Btare, would answer no. "Woll, then," said Isaac Hopper, "I will teach thee how to perform a curi ous chemical experiment. Qo home, take a piece of soap, put it in water rub it briskly upon thy bands and thy fane. Thou hast no idea what a beau tiful froth it will make, and how much whiter tby skin will be. That's a chemical experiment; I advise thee to go home and make it." Making lioases of Hay. Tho making of papor barrels is one ol the latest Yankee inventions or improve ments, hut that Ib no longer a novelty, an I must give way for another aston isbcr for foreigners If not our own poo ple. For instance, n correspondent of one of the london agricultural journals, who has been on a trip into Minnesota says t 'ml hay is very cheap there. Noar Heron lake he saw a man " building a house with bales ol pressed hay, with ribs of wood between each row, lo which uprights were fastened, and then lath and plaster," and adds, " I have no doubt but It would mako a warm, com fortable dwelling." Corn for fuel and bay for building material! CLEVELAND MARBLE WORKS, LEWIS WILLIAMS, De.il r in mid Manufacturer f Italian and Marble 4 Q Tomb and f V American Monuments, Alto Builders of all kinds of Stone and Msrble Works. I'jreign and Dameetio GRANITE MONUMENTS AND TABLETS furnisbod tj order. Plain and Ornamental Slating Done at Shoxt Notice. Designs and Price List furnished on application, satisfaction guaranteed in every respect. april ly L. WILLIAMS, CJIovoInnd, Term. w. o. WICKHMB, P. A. M( W AV Cleveland Foundry. Hollow-Ware Stove Repairs Scalding Kettles Sash Weights All Plow Points Mill Repairs Cln Cearing Sorghum Mills. Don Railing for Vorsn'ae and Grave Lots, and Job Work. BDY THE "ALL RIGHT" CHILLED PLOW, One and Two Horse, and Save Money. Fhey are our own make and guaranteed to do Good Work. All orders filled as promptly as possible. WIGGINS & MoLANE, .prii-u Cleveland, Term., near Railroad Depot. B. S. WOOD & CO., Cleveland, Tennessee, Wholesale and Retail D -aWs in Tinware and Stoves. TGI 'iWirHL Woodenware and Frnit Cans of all t'oscriptimm. ROOFING AND GUTTERING Djlc on sharteat jii H-ible notioe. R c nro the roio msnufaclnrorB of the DIXIE WOOD PUMP, AIh ot IliO WOO IV S EVAPORATOR, and CANE IfiLLS, We mat nfsotoN also UNDERGROUND PIPING, snd can fill orders on short nnftoe. For prices on any work in our line, address the above. STILL IN THE FIELD! They are Happy who have a WIGGINS' WAGON, OR BUGGY, OR HACK, And by using the Beet Timber. Iron and Steel Coods, Painting and Workmanship, In the future as we have in the post, aud growing better by eiieri.me as time sons 1t w. sbsll trv to mrril SPtlHliWf l f'.ilrimajre. We earnestly tnana our inenuo lor mu amp m mo i'H, auu u rail on ns at OUR NEW KIIOP, Near Railroad Depot, on Mill Street. Ceo. Wiggins It Co.,