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The herald and mail. [volume] (Columbia, Tenn.) 1873-188?, June 05, 1874, Image 4

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POPULAR SCIENCE.
Better than Cremation. Cremation
way be all very well, but a French
chemist has found a better way. By
some process he has condensed the body
of his wife into the space of an ordinary
seal, and had her highly polished and
pet in a ring. He made a nice income
by betting, with lapidaries and 'others,
they conld not tell the material of the
Bet in three guesses, and, after pocket
ing the money, would burst into tears,
and say: " It is my dear, dead wife. I
wear her on my finger to keep alive
pleasant remembrances of her."
A Doctor ox SpiRnr;Ai,TSM. Of all
mental ailments none seem to yield to
treatment so reluctantly as spiritualism.
I have watched many cases of genuine
spiritualism, but do not remember to
have seen a chronic ciaf permanently
cured. I have seen typical cases pass
regularly through their successive
stages and terminate in open insanity,
and have never been able to mitigate
the svmptoms or avert the result. Spir
itualism is the most uncompromising
complaint with which the psychologist
is called to meet. No epidemic of mod
ern times can compare with it. It is a
delusion which has existed 2- years, and
attracted in the United States alone,
nearly three millions of people. The
last census informs us that there are in
the republic 24,000 insane, setting aside
idiots; and it is believed that out of this
number 7-jOO cases may be traced di
rectly to spiritualism. The delusion
does not appear to be decreasing,
though fortun-itely its victims are now
almost altogether from the vulgar and
illiterate classes, and scientific men do
not seem to be liable to the contagion.
Medical Ilcrirw.
Transfi'siov of Blood. The Cliica
go me-Iical professors have been exper
imenting with the transfusion of blood,
for the benefit of their students. On
account of the danger, in the old mode
of direct transfusion, of carrying air in
clotted blood into the vein, which is fa
tal, the instrument of Mr. McDonald
was used, by which the blood is dt li
brated by beating with a stick before it
is put iuto the tube for icjection into
the vein, the red corpuscles containing
the life only remaining. The blood
having Iwon transferred to the tube,
the tube ia then held upright and in
herted into the vein of the recipient.
The blood fls in naturally, and no
air or clot is admitted. The experi
ments were made with a largo dog, who
was brought iuto the hall and chloro
forms! for use. The first was to show
the pressure of blood in the arteries.
Au nrtery was o)ened and a tube in
serted. The bhvd mounted in the tube
to the height of over six feet, and rose
and fell with the pnlsations. The ani
mal was then subjected to a drain of
blood until respiration ceased, and he
was apparently a dead dog. A prick of a
needle iiotwe.-n the toes, where a dog's
keenest sansibilities are, failed to pro
duce any responsive movement. In the
meantimo the blood had been prepared.
and the instrument was adjusted to
pruvo tli process. V lien tuo dog had
received hack four ounces of his blood
he kicked. Twenty ounces made him
quite livelv and wagged his tail. When
ho got up, in about five mi ntes after
he liegan to get back his life-current.
and began to eat mrat with a ravenous
appetite, he was cheered as a success.
Scientific Mkn Scientifically Sxrie-
iko. Francis Galton, well known for
his researches in regard to hereditary
mental powers, has been pursuing these
stiiilies. He made personal inquiries of
ISO leading scientific men of the dav.
and their replies based his conclu
sions. Most important was the almost
persistent combination of remarkable
energy of body with remarkablo ener
gy of mind. Size of head was consid
ered, and, as a general rule, was larger
than of ordinary gentlemen. Still, re
markably, manv scientific men had
small heads, and the small heads were
remarkable for activity. Health was
a marked feature. Independence of
ppirit and tenacity of purimse were al
so most marked characteristics of men
of science, and notably a largo propor
tion were men of business, as principals
of large commercial er mercantile con
cerns. The great incentive to science
Feemed, to the author, to be, innate taste,
and in character ho regarded the scien
tific mind as anti-feminine. As to he
reditaries, that of health seemed most
essentially due to parentage ; and on
the parental side the influences of qual
ities was apparently on the father sside,
in the projKirticn of 128 to 4. on the
mother s side. A combination of all es
sential qualities seemed necessary to
t lie production of a man of mark, and
that the laws of chnnct s and al tenia
tires came in to give actuality to re
mits. In regard to education, the gen
eral condition seem' d to be that they
were not tied down iu their studies to
particular subjects, but were given to
the investigation of many.
Fm'cation-. The science of educa
tion, to-day, is where the science of
geology was fifty years ago. We are
just lieginning to think of itas a science.
Men and women are waking up to its
demands. Children, with their ingnite
variety of organizations, temperaments
and idiosyncrasies, can no more be edu
cated at random than plants, gathered
ftom the four quarter of the earth, can
be perfected through the same culture,
and in the same climate and soil. Each
child in the great crowd that gathers in
our schools in in some respects like a
particular musical instrument, designed
by (.h1 in its complicated mechanism
to perform its particular part, to yield
its own particular tone in the diapason
of life; and I shudder when I think
how rudely it is often played upon by
untaught teachers teachers who have
drifted to their work, or resorted to it
as'a temporary occupation, for its profits,
but who have never thought of study
ing its principles as physicians, lawyer.-5,
artists study the piiuciplesof their pro
fessions. IMayed upon by the unskill
ful hands of those who have never
troubled themselves to study the physi
cal, much less the psychic, delicacy of
this wonderful human instrument, the
only wonder is that society should yield
the harmonies it does. No ! women
need to think more, not less ; to in
crease, not diminish, brain-work; to
over-live the drudgery of it, whether it
it involve teaching, writing, ptudy, the
work of a profession, or home-work, by
breathing into it the living spirit of
love, which scanctities :ind ennobles
whatever the hands or the brain find to
do. L. 11. ifoiir.
MiscEi.XANF.or-s. An achievement of
telegraphic science in China, lately, is
a method by which messages may be
sent not only iu the Chinese language
but printed in its intricate characters.
Astronomer-Proctor has small faith that
the million dollar telescope which the
wealthy Californiin, Mr. Lick, pro
poses to have built can be made power
ful enough to bring the noon within
thirty miles of us, as fondly hoped by
the enthusiastic projectors. A burner
is in use, iu Canada, by which crude
petroleum is ued instead cf coal or
wo d in brick kilns. l?y a simple con
trivance the nozzle of the burner is
mud.' to throw the flame directly down
ward ar the firt-t firing ; and, after burn
ing i ho head (as it is termed), this noz
zle is replaced by a straight one, the
obanre being effected io a few moments.
The rime is thereby thrown into the
arch nnyreqnired distance, burning the
whole kila trom one end, and doing it
in ir.n.'li less time than by the old
method, and with perfect success as re
pyrds the equality of the burniDg. To
light a dark rtxnu looking out on a nar
row yurd or street, let the glass be
ro ichlir ground on the outside, and set
fluMi with the outer wall. The light
from tl.e whole of the visible sky, and
from the remotest parts of the opposite
wail, w ill be introduced into the apart
ment, reflected from the innumerable
faces or facets which the rough grind
ing has produced. The whole window
w ill appear as if the sky were behind it,
nod frt.m every toiiit of this luminous
surface light will radiate into the room.
The c iinmon window let into the wall
takes only the reflection from opposite
lmild.ngs.
A cynic says marriage is vrr oft n
a dull book" with a very fins preface,
t-'ometimes it is "half calf."
THE MAIDEN'S LAST FAREWELL
IX THE DAY OF CREMATION.
Then the nifrht wore on, and we knew the wont,
That the end of it all was nigh :
Three doctors they had from the very first
And what could one do but die T
" Oh, William !" be cried, - iitrew no blossom of
pprine.
Tor the uew ' apparatus' might rust ;
But say that a haudf ul of (havings you'll bring,
And linger to see me combust.
44 Oh, promise me, love, by the fl re-hole you'll watch,
And when mourners and stokers convene,
You will see that they light me some solemn, slow
match.
And warn them agakist kerosene.
' It would cheer me to know, ere these rude breezes
waft
Mr ewwDcea far to the pole.
That one whom I luva will iook to the draught,
Aud have a fond eye ou the coal.
" Then promise me, love" and her voice fainter
grew
While this body of mine calcifies.
Yon will stand jiiBt as near as you can to the flue,
Aud gaze while my gases arise.
" For Thompson Sir Henry has found out a way
(Of bi.- ' process you've surely heard tell).
And you burn like a parlor-match gt-illy away.
Nor even offend by a smell.
"So none of the dainty need sniff in disdain
When my carbon floats up to the sky ;
And I'm surs. love, that you will never complain,
Though au ash should blow iuto your eye.
" Vnw pron.i.-e me love" and sberonrmured low
ben the ca-lrincation is o'er,
in will tit by my grave in the twilight g'ow
I mean by my furnace door :
Y's, promi-a me, love, wLile the sr-aaons revolve
(in tli ir noi--eleea axles, the yearf.
Yon will virit the kiln where yon saw me 'resolve,'
And leach my le anhes witu tears."
PRACTICAL CREMATION.
Slitlley'a Ilody ( ronntrd in Presence of
l.o I u y run.
It is rather singular that in the many
articles written recently on the subject
of cremation no account has been given
of the most notable instance of burn
ing tne dead in m dern times. We re
fer to the burning of the body of the
rioet. Percy Bysshe Shelley, on the
shore of the Mediterranean in the sum
mer of 1822, in the presence of Lord
Byron, Mr. Leigh iiunt and Mr. tu. J.
Trelawny. Shelley, like Byron, was
passionately fond of the sea, and loved
to talk of ships and sailors and of the
adventures of the early navigators in
their small craft, hile in Leghorn
he would visit the vessels of all nations,
and take notes of their shapj, build,
rigging and decoration. His friend,
Lieut. E. E. Williams, a half-pay officer
of the eighth dragroons, recently from
India, was Ins constant companion a
genial man, fond of books and the sea.
His family occupied the same he use
with Shelley, on the Gulf of Spezzia.
After much talking and planning,
Villiams, who had been three years in
the navy, assisted Shelley in building a
boat, according to his own cherished
model, which the happy owner chris
tened the "Don Juan." She vras fast
and strong, but it took two tons of iron
ballast to bring her down to her bear
ings, and the Genoese sailors considered
her a ticklish craft to manage. It was
pleasant to lebold Shelley's boyish
eagerness at the possession of this new
toy, anticipating never-failing pleasure
in gliding over the blue sea, beneath
the cloudless sky of au Italian summer.
Shelley and Williams were in ecstasies
over their boat, and were hardly ever
out of her. Their only assistant was a
boy, quick and handy and used to boats.
Trelawny advised them to add to their
crow a Genoese sailor accustomed to the
coast, such an one as he had on Lord
Byron's boat, the Bolivar, but thinking
their seamansti p scandalized, they re
pelled the suggestion, 'loward the end
of June, 1822, Leigh Hunt and his
fninily arnved by sea from England
Hunt aticipated great literary, projects
in conjunction with Byron and Shelley,
an l the pleasure which surpassed all
the rest was of meeting and commun
ing with his friend, Shelley. Alas ! for
the brevity of their union.
On the 8th of Julv, 1822, Shelley and
his friend Williams left Leghorn in the
Don Juan, to go to Spezzia, where their
families awaited them. Trelawny ac
companied them to the offing in the
Bolivar. They were fretting and fum
ing to bo off; it was getting late, and
there was very little wind. Trelawny
watched the progress of his friends'
boat through a glass, while his Genoese
mate observed : " They should have
sailed this morning ; they are standing
too much in shore ; the current will set
in there." "But," said Trelawny,
" they will soon have a land breeze."
"Their gaff topsail," continued the
mate, " is foolish in a boat with no
deck, and no sailor on board." Then,
pointing to the south-west, "Look at
those black lines, and the dirty rags
hanging on them ont of the Bky they
are a warning. Look at the smoke on
the water the devil is brewing mis
chief." Shelley's boat was soon after
enveloped in a sea-fog, and was never
seen again. A furious storm ensued ;
when it abated Trelawny watched every
speck that loomed on the horizon, but
in vain ; the boat had gone down with
its precious freight.
After three days of horrible suspense
Trelawny rode to Pisa and told his fears
to Byron and Hunt. On the third day
two bodies were found on the shore
one at Via Reggio, the other three miles
distant. The tall, slight figure, the
jacket, the volume of Sophocles iu one
jiocket and Keats' poems in tbe other,
doubled back as if just read, were suf
ficient to identify the lody of the poet;
the other was identified as the body of
Williams. They were immediately
buried in the sand beyond the reach of
the waves.
It then became the melancholy duty
of Trelawny to carry the sad news to
the lone house on the sea shore where
the widows of his deceased companions
lived. Mary, the wife of Shelly, was
the daughter of William Godwin and
Mary Woolstonecraft, and herself a
woman of genius ; Jane, the lovely
widow of Lieut. Wi.liams. had just re
turned from India. These young moth
ers were left by their husbands on a
veranda, singing merry tunes to the
guitar, the happiest and most united of
families. It was now determined by
those most interested that Shelley's re
mains should be removed t i Rome, and
laid beside his child and his friend
Keats, while those of Williams should
bo taken to England.
To do this in their then far advanced
state of decomposition was almost im
possible, aud the ancient custom of
burning and reducing the bodies to
ashes was resorted to. The Lncohese and
Florentine governments having granted
the request mr de by the British legation
"to be allowed to remove the mortal
remiins of Mr. Shelley and his com
panion, cast ashore by the waves of the
sea,"'Mr. Trelawny caused a furnace to
be made in Leghorn of strong sheet
iron, with iron bands around it, and
also collected such articles as Shelley's
much loved Hellenese used on their
funeral pyres.
An officer of the quarantine, with a
squad of soldiers, accompanied the expe
dition, armed with long-handled tongs,
nippers, poles with iron hooks, and di
vers other implements. Lord Byron
and Mr. Hunt joined them on the beach,
with the health officer and some dis
mounted dragoons. There was also a
considerable gathering of spectators
f roi the neighborhood, and among them
many ladies richly dressed. A morbid
curiosity drew most of these, but it is
almost beyond belief that personal
friends, men of birth, culture and gen
tle breeding, could have witnessed the
scene which followed. -We copy Tre
lawny's account :
On the removal of a layer of brush
wood all that remained of our friend
Williams was exposed a shapeless
mass ; the head hal fallen from the
trunk on being touched. " Is that a
human body?" exclaimed Byron.
" Why, it's more like tbe carcass of a
sheep or any other animal ; this is a
satire on human pride and folly," and
he pointed to the letters E. W. W. on
the black handkerchief tied sailor fash
ion which had fallen with the head.
Bymn looked on and muttered, " The
eutr.iils of a worm hold together longer
than the potters clay of which man is
made."
The remains were removed piecemeal
into the furnace. "Don't repeat this
with me," said Bvron ; " let my carcass
rot where it falls." The funeral pyre
was now ready. The materials being
dry and resinous burned furiously and
turned us back. As soon as the flamesbe
cini clear, and allowed ns to approach,
we threw frankincense and salt into the
fur Lace, and poured a flask of oil and
wine over the body. The Greek ora
tion was omitted, for we had lost our
Hellenic bard. It was now insuffera
bly hot, the officers and soldiers seek
ing shade from the effects of the fire
and the sun. " Let ns try the strength
of these waters that drowned oar
friends," said Byron with his usual au
dacity. " How far do you think they
were out when their boat sank ? " "If
you don't wish to be put into the fur
nace you nan better not try ; you are
not in condition for a plunge." Byron
stripped and went into the water, but
soon returned sick and cramped.
At four o'clock the funeral pyre
burned low, and when we uncovered
the furnace nothiccr remained in it but
dark-colored ashes, with fragments of
the larger bones. Poles were now put
under the reJ-hot furnace, and it wss
gradually cooled in the sea. I gathered
together the human ashes and placed
them in a small oak box bearing an in
scription on a brass plate, screwed it
down and placed it in Byron's carriage.
He returned with Hunt to Pisa, promis
ing to join us the following day at Via
Reggio. The next morning we went to
Via Reggio with the same party and
things, and began onr preparations. In
the meantime Byron and Leigh Hunt
arrived, attended by the health officer
and soldiers as before. The lonely and
grand scenery that surrounded ns har
monized so exactly with Shelley's gen
ius that I could imagine his spirit soar
ing above us. As I thought of the de
light Shelley had in scenes of such
loneliness and grandeur, I thought we
were no better than a herd of wolves or
a pack of wild dogs, in tearing out his
battered and naked body frem the pure
and yellow sand that lay so lightly (mr
it, to drag him back to the light of day;
but the dead have no voice, and the
work went on silently in the deep and
unresisting sand. The Italians showed
a touch of seuMment and sympathy, and
even Byron wai silent and thoughtful.
How to Kill Off Presidential Aspi
rants.
Only six of the presidents of the Uni
ted States ever had seats in the cabinet,
namely, Thomas Jefferson, James Madi
son, James Monroe, John Quincy Ad
ams, Martin Van Buren, and James
Buchanan ; and all those six held the
office of secretary of state. Mr. Monroe
was the only one of the number who
ever held any cabinet office, he being
secretary of war in 1814-15, because
there was little or nothing for hira to do
in the state department, and it was ne
cessary to kill off General John Arm
strong, not because he had been at the
head of the war department at the time
the British took possession of the vi -lage
of Washington, but because he,
being a New Yorker, had presidential
pretentions, that were working against
Mr. Monroe's "claims" to "the succes
sion." Mr. Crawford, who was, first,
secretary of war, and then secretary of
the treasury, could not get a presiden
tial nomination in 1816, nor a presiden
tial election in 1824-25. Henry Clay
went into the state department, and
there smothered himself, or rather his
presidential hopes. Mr. Calheun was
the best secretary of war that the coun
try ever had, and later he was secretary
of state ; but he never could get into
the presidency, though he longed for it
most ardently, and sought it as eaperly
as it was sought by Mr. Clay. Mr. Web
ster went into the cabinet twice, in the
hope of passing thence to the presiden
tial chair, but failed on both occasions.
How completely poor oil Cass expended
himself, we all know, and yet he made
a very good secretary of war, and a
tilerably respectable secretary of state,
considering Louis McLane, of Dela
ware, who was, successively, secretary
of the treasury and secretary of state,
had presidential aspirations, but never
could get any support' Judge Wood
bury, who had been secretary of the
navy and secretary of the treasury,
probably would have been made presi
dent in 1802-53, but that death cut
short a most promising career. Chief
Justice Chase, who was half crazy for
the presidency, and never got it. had
been secretary of the treasury. Secre
tary of War Stanton had presidential
prospects, but he died before they cou'd
ripen, if they had a ripening capacity.
So it would seem to be the part of pru
dence in politicians to keep ont of the
cabinet, if they xpect to get into the
white house, and what American does
not expect to reside in that uneligible
mansion, or is not expected to reside in
it by his mother or his wife, his sister
or his cousin, his daughter or his aunt,
his sweet-heart or his grandmother ?
Gardens of the Olden Time.
A writer on life in this country in the
last century, says : " The present gen
eration is scarcely aware of how little
their forefathers knew of many vege
tables, fruits, and flowers which are
now seen to be so abundant. These
have been successfully increased among
ns by so many gardeners, florists, etc.
Tomatoes, orchra, and artichokes were
first encouraged by the French emi
grants, and had but very slow favor
from ourselves. Afterwards came in
cauliflowers, head salad, egg plants,
oyster plants, canteleupes, mercer, and
foxite potatoes, rhubarbs, sweet corn,
etc. The seed of the canteleupe was
brought to this country from Tripoli,
and distributed by Col. James Barron.
Formerly wo had only a few fox and
other grapes ; we have since several for
eign varieties, and have discovered aud
propagated among ourselves the Cataw
ba and Isabella. Once we had only one
sort of small stiawbtrries, and now we
have many kinds and large. We had
only the small blue plum, and now we
have them and gages of great size. We
have greater varieties of pears, peaches,
apiicots, and apples. The peaches were
wholly unmolested by the worms. Our
former garden flowers and shrubberies
were confined to lilacs, rosep, snow
balls, lilies, Thinks, and some tnlips.
The Jerusalem cherry was a plant once
most admired, and now scarcely seen.
Now we have greatly increased our gar
den embellishments by such new things
as altheas, seringas, cocoras, geraniums,
verbenas, and numerous new varieties
of roses, including champigneas and
cluster roses, with many new beauties
in the class of tulips and other bulbous
roots. In olden time, the small flower
tied stood ' solitary and alone,' in most
family gardenp, and sunflowers, and
gay and rank hollyhocks and other an
nual production", "were the chief articles
for a greater display. Morning glories
aud the gourd vine were the annual de
pendence for cases of required shade."
Inopportune No. 1.
A correspondent ot the Indianapolis
Sentinel writes : " Among the rest one
lady well known in New York society
has recently gone the way of all the liv
ing. Her life was a somewhat varied
one, and now that it is ended I am for
cibly reminded of a story connected
with the death of her first husband.
That gentleman had, it seemp, lost his
health in some manner, and as the way
is now and was then he went abroad,
hoping to regain it. From land to lanl
he journeyed till he died in some far-off
country I et us say New South Wales
and the tidings of his decease were sent
to his sorrowing partner, together with
the information that" his body had been
preserved in a cask of rum, and was held
sabiect to her order. She at once wrote,
requesting that it be forwarded to her
address, and there the matter rested.
Uut as time rolled on the widow became
couaoled, and finally so much consoled
as to enter again into the married state.
Thus it chanced that when the cask con
taining No. 1 arrived here at the end of
a twelvemonth. No. 2 accompanied his
bride to the ship to receive his prede
cessor. An account of wLich curionB
concatenation of circumstances led John
Van Buren to remark in his inimitable
dry way : 'If poor M had known
who would be on hand to receive him,
he wouldn't have come home in such
good spirits.'"
They tell a queer story about the
doctors in a certain Texas town, who
were all away last summer to attend a
medical convention. They were absent
about two months, and on their return
found all their patients Lad recovered,
the drug stores had closed, the nurses
had opened dancing schools, the ceme
tery had been cut up into building lots,
the" undertakers had gone to makirg
fiddles, and the hearse had been paint
ed and sold as a circus wagon.
JOHN AT SALT LAKE.
A Humorous Description ot the City ot
the Saint.
It is just two days' ran from San
Francisco to Salt Lake City, but if you
should personally unelertake to run in
two days', you'd find it takes two weeks
that's on foot. They manipulate pic
torial pasteboard on the cars. The
game requires only three cards. You
bet on the jack, and youH find that you
turn up a jack a jackass. In playing
this game, the rule that applies to Na
poleon on the white horse, " You pays
your money and you takes your choice,"
is reversed, and you takes your choice
and ays your money.
To get to Salt Lake City, you leave
the Union Pacific at OgJen, and take the
Utah Central railroad, and then take a
drink, and then you ride thirty-eight
miles, and there you are.
Salt Lake City has a population of
about 22,000. The first party of pros
pectors, less than 200 in number, and
headed by Briaham Young, reached
here in 1847. Five hundred more ar
rived the following year. The city is
laid out in squares, formed by very
broad streets. It has several good ho
tels. The Tabernacle is the biggest meeting
house I ever got inside of. It is just
the shape of a wire butter cover. It
will hold over 13.000 people. Prairie
schooners used to be plenty in this sec
tion, but only one brig has ever arrived
at this port, and that is Brig-ham. He
is the boss of the town. It takes a big
piece o calico to dress his wife. There
is a sectijn of this country known as
the Banana Belt, and that is the only
belt long enough to go around Mrs.
Brigham Young all at once. He must
keep a ten-horse power, donkey engine
to mix hash for his famiiy. How a don
dey engine can be horse power I be
queath to your readers as a rebus for
them to solve.
The city is situated in the loveliest
valley I ever saw, overshadowed by the
W. hsatch range of mountains, their
peaks visible, capped with snow the
year around. The climate is wonder
fully mild. About two miles fiom the
center of the city, and owned by it, is a
warm sulphur spring. Swimming
bath houses have been erected, and a
swim in that sulphur water is a positive
luxury. Still further out from the city
are the hot springs. An egg will cook
in the water in four minutes. So will
two eggs. Uncle Samuel has a military
camp near the city. There is one very
large business house here. It is called
Zion's Co-operative Met can tile Institu
tion. Salt Lake is some miles from the city.
I visited it. The name is apropos.
It isn't necessary to embalm a man to
make him keep if he has ever been
soaked in that water. One teaspoonful
once a day taken internally would turn
a man into corn beef in less than a
week. Mashed potatoes dropped into
the lake come up codfish balls inside of
three minutes, and an old boot leg be
comes a mackerel in two hours. Three
barrels of water make one barrel of salt
that is accordina to chemical analysis.
My judgment, unsupported, would lead
me to suppose, from tasting it, that one
barrel of water would make three
barrels of salt. Its buoyancv is re
markable. Mr. B of Z. C.
M. institution says that he has
walked out into that lake until
he has had fifty feet of water under
him, and he sank only to his waist.
Mr. B also informed me that in dis
robing he accidently dropped his stock
ings ; he walked out into the lake, sat
down, made a clothes line of his toes,
hung his stockings on 'em, aDd sat there
till they dried. I remarked, that must
have been when he was a buoy ; but he
said no.
There is a man out here, he is a jew
eler. . He is the very fellow who made
the welkin ring. I saw him making a
napkin ring. There is a demand for
old horse shoes ; they are going to s.tart
a Chinese paper in Sacramento, and
they want em for type.
I met an old New Yorker day before
yesterday ; he was once a prominent
republican ; he is now a very strong
democrat.
Says I, " What made you change ?"
" Says he, " It's perfectly natural I
should do so.
Says I, "Why so?"
Says he, " Don't a man always, when
he gets tired of lyinrf on one side, turn
over on the other side ?
Says I, " Good dav, sir."
Says he, " Good day."
A fellow told me something. He says,
" Not a thousand miles from Canal
street. New York, a sign hangs out over
a restaurant door, "George & Joe."
He was in there eating some cooked
meats the other day. when two anti
crusaders entered. They walked up to
the bar and exclaimed, " Give us a
couple." "A couple of what?" says
the barkeeper. " A couple of George
and Joes," was the reply. " Why, gen
tlemen," says the barkeeper, "Georee
and Joe is the name of the firm." " My
gracious !" says one of the fellows,
" you don't told me so ; gad I knew
Tom and Jerry was a beverage, a; d
hang me if I didn't think George and
Joe was a new drink."
Sagacity of Birds in Choosing their
Nesting-places.
The sagacity of birds in choosing as
sites for their nests localities where
they will be secure against the attacks
of their enemies is well illustrated by
several examples given by Mr. Belt.
" On the savannahs," says he, "between
Acoyapo and Nancital, there is a shrub,
with sharp curved prickles, called Vicna
paraca (come here) by the Spaniards,
because it is difficult to extricate oneself
from its hold when the d ess is caught ;
as one part ia cleared another will be
entangled. A yellow and brown fly
catcher builds its nest in these bushes,
and generally places it alongside that of
a banded wasp, so that with the prickles
and the wasps it is well guarded." The
author, however, witnessed the death of
one of the birds from the very means it
hfcd chosen for the protection of is
yonng. Darting hurriedly out of its
domed nest, it was caught just under its
bill by one of the curved, hook-like
thwrns, and tiying to extricate itself got
further entangled. Its fluttering dis
turbed the wasps, who flew down upon
it, and in less than a minute f-tung it to
death.
The different species of orioles of
tropical America choose high, smooth
barked trees, standing apart from
others, from whieh to hang their pen
dulous nests. MonKeys cannot get at
them from the tops of other trees, and
any predatory mammal attempting to
ascend the smooth trunks would be
greatly exposed to the attacks of the
birds, armed as they are with strong,
sharp-pointed beaks. A small parrot
builds constantly on the plains, m a
hole made in the nests of the termites
and several other birds hang their nests
from the extremities of the branches of
the bull's-horn thorn.
A New Fabric.
An improved or rather newly-invented
felted fabric has been brought to great
perfection by English manufacturers.
In London it sells at prices which make
it tbe rival of woven fabrics for curtains,
upholstery, book-binding and similar
purposes. It can be made to imitate
the solidity of Cordova leather, the
rich brocaded silks of Lyons, the ele
gant cretonnes, Mulhouse, the purity
and gloss of damask linen, and the mag
nificent paper of China and Japan. It
is, in fact, a species of Japanese paper.
It is as durable as any woven fabric, is
impermeable, light and warm, and par
ticularly applicable for curtains and
quilts, and needs no washing. Its colors
never fade, and it is so cheap that ele
gant curtaius three yards long, ready
made with bands, sewn and lined, range
in price from a dollar to five dollars the
pair. It has not yet been manufactured
in sufficient quantity to meet the home
demand, and therefore it is not yet in
the American market.
Tie Dreaded Sound.
The fact that hissing is reckoned le
gitimate at the theatres has led men to
choose them as the place for expressing
their public dislikes in times of great
excitement. Shakspeare's Cardinal Wol
sey was hissed at the. time of the papal
aggression, but the hiss was not meant
for the actor but for Cardinal Wiseman.
Hisses are directed at unpopular persons
who come as spectators, and not as ac
tors. Sir William Knighton says that
George VL always entered the theatre
with an excessive dread of being saluted
with this mark of nnblie disapprobation.
If he heard one single hiss, although it
were immediately drowned in general
and tumultuous applause, be went home
wretched, and would lie awake alljright
thinking of that one ugly note, and not
of the thousand agreeable ones.
THE PLOW..
What t e Ancients Knew About thla
Vsefal Implement.
The plow is, war excellence, the em
blem of agriculture, and its history,
both authentic and mythological, pos
sesses a peculiar interest. The period
at which man first began to comminute
the sou for the purpose of making it
produce sustenance for himself and his
flocks is so remote as to be lest in the
obscurity of the past ; but that it was
at an early period is clear. It is also
generally admitted that the ox and cow
were in this age used as native farmers,
and it is asserted that men and women
captured in war and reduced to slavery
were employed in this way before the ox
was trained or the cow became accus
tomed to the yoke ; for war, and its
offspring, slavery, are older than agri
culture. The earliest plow was a pointed stick,
which the primitive man used to break
up the soil. jThis was a slow and labo
rious process, and one day the thought
came to one wiser than his fellows that
the forked limb of a tree might be made
efficient for this purpose. Acting upon
this thought, he formed a plow by cut
ting a forked limb from a. tree and
sb rpening one of the prongs, so that it
would penetrate the soil. It took two
persons to use this implement one to
draw it, which he did by a bark or raw
hide trace, and one to hold and push it
into the ground. This, the first plow,
proved a great success, and was fo ar
while thought to be the ne plus ultra
of improvement in that line. In the
course of time, however, some inge
nious laborer began to question the per
fection of this' implement, and finding a
limb of somewhat different shape, he
constructed au improved plow. Tke
fogies shook their heads and muttered
"humbug, bnt the progressive men
adopted it, and it ultimately superseded
the earlier devices. Ages went by be
ore the forked stick plow was succeeded
by another, composed of several pieces of
wood held together by mortises and
pins. This was improved from time to
time, untillit approached as near perfec
tion as it was possible for a plow com
posed wholly of wood.
The Romans were probably the first
to use iron in the construction of the
plow. The plow that Cincinnatus fol
lowed was a rude affair, with no irou in
it except the point and share. The
Greeks have a myth which is interest
ing in this connection. Prosperine, a
daughter of Ceres (goddess of agricul
ture), was abducted by Pluto while she
was in the forest gathering flowers, and
was installed as queen of the lower re
gions. Ceres, inconsolable at the loss
of her daughter, wholly neglected the
agricultural interests in her search for
the missing goddess. The result was
that tho whole earth eventually became
a barren -waste. Jupiter and tho other
gods implored her to return to Olympus
and resume her duties as guardian of
agriculture, but in vain. She could
think of nothing except her lost daugh
ter. Jupiter now visited Pluto and
peisuaded him to permit Prosperine to
revisit the earth nd remain eight
months each year, and then return and
tpend tho other four with him. Ceres
consented to this arrangement, and at
once returned to Olympus. Before
goiDg, however, sho instructed Tripto
lemus of Eleusis in the art of agricul
ture, and giviDg him her own chariot,
drawn by dragons, commanded him to
travel over the whole earth and distrib
ute seed corn to its inhabitants. Trip
tolemus was the inventor of the plow.
The Greeks held two feasts a y. ar in his
honor, one on account of the distribu
tion of seed and the other because he
invented the plow, without which the
seed would have been of little use.
Little imprevement seems to have
been made in the plow used by the
Greeks and Bomai st'oover two thou
sand years, and indeed it was a most
clumsy affair, as recently as fifty years
ago being only a wedge, clearing the
soil and compressing the subsoil.
It may be predicted that before many
y;ars, some Yankee Triptolemus will
revolutionize the plo v by constructing
one that shall combine the functions of
both the plow and the harrow, and pos
sibly other and valuable adjuncts not
now anticipated. With all due respect
to the great plowmakers, it must be ad
mitted that the mechanical idea em
bodied in the plow as now constructed
is imperfect, and it is time this was re
cognized and correct principles incor
porated in its construction, that it might
meet the demands of this progressive
and utilitarian age. Some attempts in
this direction have already been made,
but they, like all first attempts to em
body a new idea, have been only par
tially successful. It is a recognized
axiom of modern times, that " Ameri
can genius and perseverance know no
eueh word as failure," and it is confi
dently expected that success in this de
partment of mechanical invention will
ooa be achieved.
Tobacco Smoke Good for the Teeth.
It is only fair on tobacco to point out
that it is gradually clearing itself from
many of the serious charges brought
against it. It has been frequently and
persistently alleged that among other
ill effects (beside death and madness)
produced by tobacco is destruction of
the teeth. This, it appears, is entirely
a mistake. Instead of tobacco causing
the teeth to decay, it is the very best
thing in the world for them, and those
who wish to preserve their teeth should
immediately take to pmoking, if they
have not already indulged in the habit.
At a lecture on teeth, laughiDg gas, and
electricity, as connected with the dental
surgery, delivered last month in Lon
dou by Thomas Brown, the lecturer ob
served that it was popularly considered
that the practice of smoking deteriora
ted the teeth. " There cauld," he add
ed, " be no greater fallacy. It was
true that it sometimes discolored the
teeth, but it did not cause decay ; on
the contrary, it prevented decav on ac
count of the disinfectant properties of
tobacco smoke. This leaves the Urit-
ish Anti-Tobacco Association and other
kindred bodies in a very disagreeable
position, for it destroys all confidence
in the awful predictions they are in the
habit of uttering a to the late of smok
ers. If tobacco does n t injure the
tetth, but is in fact good for them, per
haps it does not shorten life, but is fa
vorable to longevity.
Newspaper Advertisrnjr.
Newspaper advertising is now recog
nized by business men, having faith in
their own wares, as the mot-t effective
means for securing for their goods a
wine recognition of their merits.
Newspaper advertising impels inqui
ry, and when the article onered is of
good quality and at a fair price, the nat
ural result is increased sales.
Newspaper advertising is a permanent
addition to the reputation of the good
advertised, because it is a permanent
influence always at work ia their inter
est. Newspaper advertising is the most en
ergetic and vigilant of salesmen ; ad
dressing thousands each day, always in
the advertiser s interest, and cease
lessly at work seeking customers from
all classes.
Newspaper advertising promotes
trade, for even in the dullest times ad
vertisers secure by far the largest share
of what is being done. John Manning.
The lawyers of Indianapolis areyto-
turing their brains over an extraordinarr
problem. Some years ago a lady of
that city was married, and four months
thereafter separated from her husband,
was divorced and remarried in a month,
and four months thereafter gave birth
to a child by her first husband. Quite
recently the second husband procured a
divorce, and the custody of the child
was awarded to him. Now comes tbe
first husband and claims the child. Who
is entitled to its possession ?
A Grange Conundrum.
There is already a little dissension
among the Grangers. Some of "the
embattled farmers" want to know
where all the money goes which is paid
into the grange treasnries. There are
12,000 granges, it is urged, in exist
ence, with an average of fifty members
each, and $2,500,000, it is estimated,
have been paid in initiation fees and
dues. " What, has become of all this
cash? Who is enriching himself by
his grangeship?" are questions which
the curious are beginning to ask. It is
not a point upon which we can give
any information. Perhaps the esti
mates are too high.JVr. Y. Tribune.
Let tjs Consider. Since the intro
duction of distilled spirits in the six
teenth century, they have been habitu
ally prescribed as remedies. We know
that alcohol, in all its forms, is perni
cious to health. Knowing these things
and that under the system of treatment
which inclndes their use, tho mortality
among the sick is, and ever h s been,
enormous, is it not worth while to try
the effect of a remedy which combines
in their highest excellence the qualities
of a Tonic, an Alterative and a Regula
tor ; contains no mineral bane or mur
derous alkaloid or alcoholic poison ;
does its curative office without pain and
with uniform certainty ? Dr. Walker's
Vinegar Bitters fulfills all these condi
tions, and is now effecting the most ex
traordinary cures, in cases where every
specific of the faculty has ignominious
ly failed. Consider, in view of these
facts, whether any sick person is justi
fied by reason and common sense in de
clining to test tbe virtues of this unde
fined and irresistible remedy.
Means What he Says.
Though "confirmation strong as proofs of
HoK Writ " and as numerous as tho gauds on
the sua shore, were produced to prove that the
proprietors of Dr. Sasre's Catarrh Remedy is
in tamest, and means what he says, when he
offers $500 reward for any case of Catarrh
wh'ch he cannot cure, yet there wonldbe totne
skeptics and old fogies who would continue to
shout "humbug!" " humbug ! ! " '"It cannot
be, because Dr. Homespun says catarrh c nnot
be cured." Now, this Dr. Homespun is the
identical, good natured old fellow, who hon
estly believes and persists in declaring that
this earth is not round or spherical, bat as flat
as a " slay-jack," and does not turn over,
otherwise tbe water would all be spilled out of
Deacon Baecom's mill pond. But astronomical
science has positively demonstrated and pro
ven that Dr. Homespun is wrong in snnporing
the earth to be flat and stationary, and medi
cal science is daily proving the fact that he is
no less mistaken and behind the times in re
gard to the curability of catarrh ; in abort,
it has been positively proven that this
worTd moves, and that medical science is pro
gressive the opinion of Dr. Homespun to the
contrary notnithstanding. Tliat Dr. Sage's
Catarrh Remedy will cure catarrh, thout-a:ids
who have used it wi 1 attest.
Tben buy it, and use it, in doubt do not stand.
You will find it in drug stores all over tbe land.
From the CaUkill Heeorder, Nor. 15, 1S72.
A GOOD REMEDY.
We invite attention to the advertisement of
Sage's Catarrh Remedy. Our readers will
bear ns witness that we never knowingly com
mend humbugs of any name or nature, and a
large portion of patent medicines may safely
be classed as impositions upon public credulity.
But having witnessed the beneficial effects of
Sage's Catarrh Remedy upon the members of
our family and others, iu catarrhal casef, we
unqualifiedly pronounce it a valuable medi
cine, entitled to public confidence. The pro
prietor could easily obtain in Catskill many
certificates of its nieiits.
Moke than a thousand physicians re
commend tbe National Surgical Institute, In
dianapolis, Indiana, and direct their patients
there for treatment, for physicians iu general
practice have not the apparatus, appliances
aud facilities to do them justice. This Insti
tution, with 500,000 capital stock, treats thou
sands of cases of Taralysis, Diseased and De
formed Joints, Crooked Legs and Feet, Piles,
Fistula. Catarrh and Chronic diseases. Ad
dress the Institute for circular.
All articles we think that are packed
and sold full weight, should have the patron
age of consumers, al-o of dealers ; we are
glad to notice in the article of soap that Proc
ter A Gamble's Extra Olive German Soap is
always packed actual weight.
Corn and flour are staple articles ;
Lnt not more so than Johnson s Anodyne L,in
lment. where known. It is cooi for children
or a-lults, for any internal soreness of the
chest or bowels, and the best Liniment pre
pared, under whatever name.
The all-gone feeliog which people
eometimas speak of, is cause! by want of
proper action of the liver and heart. These
may be assisted, and the bowels regulated, by
Tarsons rurgative fills in email doses.
Tiie Atlantic cable is a national bene
fit. so are SILVER TIPPED Shoes for chil
dren. Never wear through at the toe. Try
them. For sale by all dealers.
Wishart's Pine Tree Tar Cordial
cures coughs, colds and consumption. Wish
art's Worm Sugar Drops banishes worms com
pletely. Go to Riverside Water Cure, Hamilton, HI
CHILDREN OFTKH LOOK PALE A.VO
SICK
from no other causa than having worms In ths
stomach.
BROWN'S VERMIFUGE COMFITS
will destroy worms without Injury to the child,
being perfectly WHITE and fres 'from all color
ing or other njurlous Ingredient usually nsed la
worm preparations.
CURTIS ft BROWN, Proprietors,
Ko. 215 Fulton street. New York.
Sold by druggists and chemists, and dealers Id
medicines, at twenty-live cents a bottle.
THIRTY TEAKS' KXPKKIKKCM OV AS
OLD HURSK.
Mrs. winsloWs Soothing Syrup Is the prescrip
tion of one of the best female physicians aad
nurses In the United States, and has been used fa
thirty years with sever failing safety and suocesa
by millions of mothers and chlldrea, from the fee
ble infant of one week old te the adult. It corrects
acidity of the stomach, relieves wind colic, rega
la tea tbe bowels, and gives rest, health and comfort
te mother and child. We believe it to be the beet
and surest remedy In the world in all cases of dys
entery and diarrhoea In children, whether M arises
from teething or from any other causa. Foil di
rections for using wUl accompany each bottle
None rsnulne unless thefac-slmUe of CURTIS at
PERKINS Is on the ontslde wrapper.
Sld by all medicine dealers.
UODSEHOLJ)
Why Will You sjufTci
To all persons suffering
from rheumatism, neuralgia.
TANACEA
AND
FAMILY
LINIMENT
HOUSEHOLD
cramps In the limbs or stom
ach, bilious colic, pain In tbs
back, bowels or side, we would
say the Household Panacea
iad Family Liniment Is of all
jotters tbs remedy you -ant
FANACJSA
AND
FAMILY
LINIMENT.
for Interna! anil exterLal u e
It hacurcd ' the above com
plaints in thousands of rutin
3'bere li tio mistake about it
Try It. Sold by all rirUKfirfntH
S15
PER DAT. 1.000 aeenis wanted. Bend stamp
to A. H. BLAIR fc CO., 8t. Lonis. Mo.
(JjrTO W'HWFKK. Asents wanted: parlicti
I iU lars free. J. Worth S Co., St. Louss. Mo
Aniiav. A cents wanted everywhere Partlcu
?L Ulars free. Art Agency .1 6.1th st, St. Louis
T1-VT7- Of Medical Wondrs f-hom.l be
j )VV IV readbyall. Sent free 'or 2 stamps.
Address Dk. BONA PARTE. Cincinnati, Ohio.
fi O t? PER DAV rommissioq or $.30 a week
salary, and expanses. We offer it and will
PAY it. Apply now. G.Webber dt- Co. Marion. O.
A GENTS WANTED Men or women. 34
2 V week or $100 forfeited. The vxn rem. Write
at once to COWEN A CO., 8th sireet. New York.
PLEASANT bnslnew for ladies, sellln? our
Perfumed Rubber Hoods. For terms, adre-ts
PmrcHED Rcbbkr Wokks,7 Great Jonrs st.N Y.
4
XV address of 20 persons wilt receive a handsome
(iiromn free. Adlress VALLEY OEM. r W
corner Third and Walnut streets Cincinnati, Ohio.
WW I sendlne- ns the address of ten persons with
His 1 I locts. will receive.ree, a beautiful ebromo
flllC I ana instructions no w to Kel ncn, posi-paja.
U fit U ity Novelty Co., IOS South 8th t..PhIla. Pa.
$180
PEE WEEK guarantee' to seots on a
Newly Patented Article. SaUble as
flour. For rircu lars address
K. LAWYER, Patentee. Pittsburgh, Pa
ASVKKTTSK1U3! Bend M ess. WOk P. Row
an. A Oen 41 Park Row, N. Y.. for tkwlr fmrn.
awMsta lOO saja, containing lists ot J0 news
papers, ana esiimaies soewingoa-st mi asTsnaaaf,
IflllV 3nd 25 eta. with addresses of i others and
IT n I trecelve postpaid a floe Chromo.7x9,wortli
ain'sr Ill.M and Instructions to clear sao a dr
flU I I fLDH A Co., lus S. 8lh street. Phlla. Pa.
-r-lO.'!"TASrT KMPLOYMKSiT. At home.
Vy ma:e or Jerome, s-n a weeK warranipn. iocap
ital required. Full particulars and a valuable sam.
j!e sni fr-e. Address, with ct. return stamp A
l. Youio 290 Fifih sireet. Wtlliamsburi:h. N. Y'
riTJ HORSEMEN One box of Olendflelds Oi t
I ment will cure Bone fpivins of ten years'
standing, reuiOvInK the boi.e enlargement. For
warded to any addres- on receipt of prn-e, f5 fft per
box. Address Wm. C. Crawford, Oakham, Mass.
3 SCHOOL TEACHERS WANTED
in each county for IheSpringand "umnier. $150
per month. Send forcircular giving full partic
ular. &ll.uunn a iii i i, ii i , liuuuu.ii, w .
Hi
1KN1S want- d to sell our liisi.I v ce-eomted ar-
urles for 'adi s'wenr. I -idlpenvub e kimI s t.o
iutety necessary I 0,000 POI.L 3IOKTH-
i. v . i iiey iive coniiori snn sHi siaeiKHi. r
V hC"lAl.K CAN 1H W ITHOUT Til K1
VJaSaaw'le sent on receipt of 00 KltKt.
aand r kUHstrated Ctrcnla". LK PKKLJC UUii-
JL&JI CU Chambers itrsat, Kew York
SAVE MONEY !
PAINTS, ready-mixed;
Oils, Glass:
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, GLUE ;
Wax and Pair Flower,
aad Artist's Goods,
of every kind.
a
lP
CHAS. H. GATJTHIHR,
15 N. College, Nashville, Tenn.
FARM ENGINES,
LANE & BODLEY,
MANUFACTURERS OF
The Best Portable Farm
ENGINE,
EIGHT. TEN. AND TWELVE HORSE
p wer. mounted on a strong wagon and ready
lor use.
Our Improved Spark Arrester Is the best In use.
Send order direct. Illustrated catalogues furnish
ed ou application to
LANE & BODLEY,
John and Water Streets, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Ol the Mitltltudrs whose avorations restrict
them to a silting po-tttire, more thau mo thirds
sutler from Constipation, Do they not know that
an occas onal re-ort io
TAKKANT'S HaLTZER APERIENT
would prevent all the r misery? Its regulating
prop riles are unparalleled. Fur sale by all deal
ers in medlcini s
The Bext in the World.
BLITCIILEY'S
HORIZONTAL
Ice Cream Freezir.
(riNOLCY'S PATkHT.)
VI;h the Mid of till -s Freezer a n o-t delicious des
seri of Ice Cream, Water Ire, or Frnr.en Fruit.
tntards. etc , may he frozen in Irom 5 to 8 or ten
minutes, ut the will of the ooerator. wl h almost
no trouble ai.d but tnrllng expense. It Is acknow
ledged the ' Best Frteier in the World.' and a lux
tiry no auitly should be without. H!e s 3 to-IC qts
Fr sale by the trade generally If you want the
bet, ituiu.re for Klatchley's Freezer, and If not for
j-ale in your lown, i-erid direet to CHAS. .
HI, 41 i'HLKY, manufacturer, Sus C'omuit rci st ,
Philadelphia.
NOVELTY PC1NTIXG PRESSES.
T E BEST YET INVENTED
For Amateur and rtns ne s pur
poses, and onMirpasse-l for gener
al Job 1'ri .ting.
Over 10,'00 In I se.
BK3ST.T. O. WOODS,
Manufacturer and Dealer in
J every dfftcriplion rf
PRINTING MATERIAL,
4W federal and I.v. Kneeland
Htreets, R stun.
Aokwts E. F. MarKuslrfc. R
,i. N. Y. ; Kelley, Howe 1 A Llldwiv. I7
St . Philadelphia : -.P. Rounds, I7 Mim
( bicago. ti -ml for Illustrated Catalogue.
PORTABLE SODA FOL'.NTAIXS
$40, $50, $70 A $IOO.
MAA esa aia am a esasa aaa . . s as. jasMesa a am
Shipil Ready for Use.
Manufactured by J. W. CHAP
MAN A CO.. Madi.-on, Indiana..
Hend for a catalogue.
FREE TO BOOK AGENTS,
AN ELEGANTLY BOUND CANVASSING HOOK
for the be t and cheapest Family Rit.le ever pub
llsned.will be tpnt fre "f rharge to any i.ook
agent. I ron'alns over 70 fine Scripture frus
trations, RilJ agents are meeting with liuprecedeo
led Miireess. Adaress, Mntllii; vi iierienee. etc .and
we wl I t-how von what our agents aredoln. Nat.
Pi'b'm Co , Cincinnati, C hio, or Mempbis, Tenu.
Dr. J. Walker's California Yin
epir Bitters are a purely Vegetable
preparation, made chiefly from tho na
tive herbs found on tho lower ranges of
the Sierra Nevada mountains of Califor
nia, tb.3 medicinal properties of which
are extracted therefrom without the use
of Alcohol. Tho question is almost
daily asked. "What is the cause of tho
unparalleled success of Yixkc.ar Bit
ters!" Our answer is, that they remove
the cause of disease, and the patient re
covers his health. They arc the great
blood purifier and a life-giving principle,
a perfect licnovator ami Invigorator
of the system. Never before in the"
history of thb world htus a nicilicino been
compounded posxessinp tho remarkable
qualities of Vinkoar IvITTKbs in healinp the
sick of every disease man is heir to. They
are a gentle. Ptufrativo a well at a onic,
relieving Congestion or Iii!l;mii:iH'ioii ul
tho Liver aLd Visceral Organs, in JSilku
Diseases.
The properties of Dn. Walker's
Vinkoar Hitiikrs are Aperient, Iiiilioretic
Carminative, Nutritious, Laxative, Diuretic
Sedative, Counter-irritant. Sudorific. Alt'
tive. and Anti IJilioos
It. II. MrDOSALr, t CO..
Pmeirists nnd fen. Atrts.. Suit Francisco. Cnlifomia.
and cor. of Wnshinirton nid 'Intrlton Sfs. N. V.
Moid by all i)rus;gtta anil I alcra.
Nature's Great Remedy
oa au
THROAT and LUNG
DISEASES!!
It b the tIu! prindpls of ths Pins Tree, obtained
by a peculiar process In the dUtiflatioa ot the tar, by
which iu highest medicinal properties ara retained.
Tar area ia lis crude state has beca recommended by
eminent physicians of evtry Mt:kL It Is confidently
ffered te the afflicted lor the following simple reasons:
I. It cures, n4 if abruptly ilo&tnf tkt erufK
but by dissolving- the phleg-m and attittinf noturt te
throw off the unhealthy matter causing the irritation.
Ia esses of MVa?coNSi7MFTioM it both prolongs snd
tenders less burdensome the life of the sfnicted sufferer.
a. Its healing principle acts upon the irritated sur.
be of ths lungs, tnetrmting t each diuattd fart,
relicring pain, and subduing inflammuUum.
j. It rusiriss md awsicms ths slooo. Positive
ly curing alt humors, from the commoa ptstn.a
uurnON to the severest cases of Scrofula. Thousands
af affidavits could be produced from those wha havs
felt ths beneficial effects of Pimm Tsss Tas Cotsut
ia ths various diseases arising from ummsj o
TBS BLOOD.
4. It invigormitt tlut digwitiv trgmmt mmd rvsssvwj
thtmptii:
All who have known or tried Dr. L. Q. C. Wis.
hart's remedies require no references from us, but ths
Barnes of thousands cured by them can be gives ta
any one who doubts our statement. Dr. L. Q. C.
Wishart's Great Amtrxmn DytftpM PilU a4
Woau Sugas Drofs have never been equalled. Wm
sale by all Druggists snd Storekeepers, snd at
Sr. L. U. C. WISHA&rS Office,
Am A. Seeon St I'hiimJ-m.
22 FLORENCE GZ
The Lono-conlemUxi fhtU of tho
FLORKM K MiUIMl MaI IIINK O.
against fixe Hi cuter. Wheeler a Wilson,
aad Grover A Baker Companies, lavulvinc over
S 2 30,000,
Is finally decided by tke
Suyremo Court of tho United State
in faror of the FI.OKEX E, whl'b ! ia baa
Broken tlie Monopoly of High JHrice.
THE NEWTLORENCE
It the 0L Y machine tltat sears bark
trard and forward, or to right and left,
Himpleet CheapeetJtett.
Bold fob ash Oki.t. SrECTjx TKBMS TO
(M BS aad DKALKbm.
April, 1874. Florence, Mas.
PROFITABLE EMPLOYMENT.
Work for K very-body. Oood Waares.
Permwnent asiulovnicDt, Men and VV o
men wanted. Full Psnlrnlarf tree.
Address W. A. HKNUKUHON CO., Cleveland
Ohio, or Kt. Louis Mo.
TJr. rJAKO. 8. K li'CirS
FAMILY PHTKSIOIAN
Will be sent free by mall te any one sending their
adlress io 714 .Broadway, Mew Yoik.
EDY J. & P. COATS' BLACK
Ms I
Mun.j
Market
roe ?t..
M
ffili?3la
DON'T BUY
13 nr. YOU HAVst
CAREFULLY EXAMINED
TRADIM A MAS.!
AND
LOW RESERVOIR
Si
1 we bare 12 OOOD SEASONS hy they wiU
do your work
QUICK and EASY,
CHEAP and CLEAN.
IjJ Thry are cheapfst to buy.
Thty are best to H&e.
Thry bake evenly and quickly.
D Their operation is perfect
They have alwayi a good draft
They are made of the best mute rial
They roast perfectly.
OThey require but little fuel.
They are very low priced.
Ill They are easily managed.
mThry are suited to all localities.
Every stove guaranteed to give salixfuc'n
SOLD BY EXCELSIOR MANU'FG CO.,
nr. whs, mo.
WE
And Our
NEIGHBORS"
is the latest aiul ruciest work by
Harriet Beecher Stowe,
Author of "Unrle Tatn' Cahln," "Tlie
Minister's Yoolmj," "Mu Wife and 1,"
and other powerful ntories, fiu h the liter
ary sensation of IU period; nud thi utory
promises a like genuine und vhoU nn'
sensation. It lieur directly n eocinl
topics of interent, emhraeiiiK the romance
of youthful companionships the liriplit
ness of happy home-life, the spicy com
plications of neighborhood ahfociutions
and such follies and profound donicrtlc
miseries as huve led to the widerprcud
Temperance movement of the dny.
Mrs. STowBis now in the prime of Hint
genius which wroto "I'ntle Tom." ripened
by years of study and observation. Her
novels are immensely popular, " fii'lc
Tom's Cahln" alone outelliiiK by hun
dreds of thousands any edition of any
original work ever published nun: "o
Bible. Her book two years ago, "My
Wife and I," outsold every contemporary.
Such a pure ami ennobling story as " H e
and Our SclahborH" tsbould be read iu
every home. This attractive Serial is
just beginning c.rrlM7wl iu the
Weekly Family XciraHr,
THE CHRISTIAN UNION.
HEXItY If A11I liElX'UVAt,
EDITOR.
In religious matters this paper Is Evan
gelical and Unnectitriiin; iu politieal af
fairs, independent and oiilspoV.cn. It con
tains the lest articles, nnd both fhort and
serial stories, from the foremost writer;
it aims to maintain the highest standard
iu Religion, Literature, I'oetiy. .Art, Mu
sic, Science, News, Polities. Household and
Family Affairs, with Stories, Rhymes,
Puzzles for the Childreu, cte. Nothing is
spared to make it a complete Ach-hmiht
for the Family, pure, uttraetive, wide
awake, aud up with the times a journal
interesting to every one in the household,
young or old. It is
A MARVEL OF CHEAPNESS.
3f" For less than one cent a day, it gives
every week reading matter enough to (111
an ordinary $1.23 lwiok of over .Km paes;
and in a year 53 such volumes, . ., ?(ir.()
worth of matter! To each is thus
r it i: s i: x r i: i
A COMPLETE LIBRARY.
Its form, 21 pages, large -Ito, past.Kl and
trimmed, commends il to ul!.
The well-turned popularity of this paper
is now such that of its class it ha the
Largest Circulation in the World,
and readers by hundreds of thousand-'.
An Illustrate:! n:nher,
containing the opening chapters r Mrs.
Stowe's admirable Mory, will be
sunt fju:i:
to every new and renew ing S:ib- riber.
If you are not already a Subscrilier,
send (it owe and si-cure it under tlioe
LIB K 1 1 A I. T I : HM S.
The M4M-r inH.v If liud cither v i I ti or with
out the alUttctivo premium otferi-l : iz., tlm
CHRISTIAN I'MllX,
One Year, only $:t.OO.
Or, with premium )xlr Frrm-h Oleo
irruphs, "Our flxis," iz , II
iiiehes eiK-h,) ehuriniiiir in ili'-imi l ri I
execution, moiiiitisl, h.i-iI, in m-ln-il.
rearly for f nin.hin-. IMlirniJ htn- . .. .10
Or, with luriri- premium t n-tieli il ( In -ino,
'77w inf i HI n." a ls-miiifi,l
('ross ant Flower-piece, which m-IIs
in ariston-s for J5.U0, (flzc, II x lii
Indies.) ni'iunti-l, pIk-iI. nriii-h-. I.
renay for f rumiiiK, lnlitvrrd t ret .1.30
Spkoimen CoriKssent free by million r"-eipl
often rrnls, r" Money must tie wet ly
Postal Money )rler.("lns-k, lirult.er Itt-srl"!' i l
Letter, otlierwiat it urn? the n ihIi in nrh. AMn
J. B. FORD A. Co., Publishers.
!i7 Park I'lsrr, New sik.
GOOD AGENTS WANTED.
Th lmminm clretil nlion of the tlitintmn
friln Iiiin leon built up by mtiii rnut-'iMM.
No other publication coniiuireit with It fur
quick and pronitahln returns. The pul'llr
emrerneNH for Mrs. Ptowi-'s new Mnry. tho
popularity of the paper, the frti-nlly support
of thousands of old Hulwerits'rts I he nrupfl'
premiums for immrAinte. ihlirrrti. Hirht outfit
ami complete " Inst met Ions " to Ix-irlmiers, -nure
repeated sunmw toairi'iit. ami otter m-tivp,
intelligent persons unusuHsS-haneet to make
money. All who want a snfe, independent liusl
nem write at onee for terms, or send 2 for
ehromo outfit to J. H. FOKI) & CO., New York,
Boston, Cblcairo, Cincinnati, or Han Franeiseo.
CONSUMPTION
J.n3L Its Oviro.
vii.,i.s-io:v'!S
Carbolated Cod Liver Oil
lrlrntlflcmn!inllon of two wHI knnwn nipll
elm-.. Itsthrorrls flr.t to !.,
hoiloTithrsvsiciii. IM.ynli-Un. nn! tin- .i..rlne t
r t. Torrllr martllim cures perfurniwl tjr iu
son's Oil sire proof .
CnrboHc Aul rxWMr'v irrrr-1 Itlit. It l Jh.
mot. powerful smiwptic In the in-n wnr Wl. I n
tertnsjOoto the circulation. It f "' rr' t'l'1' " wl"
corruption, auO deuy cJes. It purines th sourte)
clTurOllfyature-tUMt octant la rwlstlo.
Consumption.
Put up 1st Isirae uretteUmneA bt.tit-i
brsrln the iiivjntur i .Ignsfiire, rd ir
old by the best Druggl-. Pnpred uy
J. Il.WIl.t.SO'V. nhn nt.. Mew York.
... j !!t!:I.ni'T ft KI8Al.l.,CnieAO(i
STANDARD LOTTA BUSTLE.
Ililonta awartl"1 f
ht A nirif'i) 1 111 1
til mc1i yr. A. W
rianiiHctiir-r. for Ir-r
i.tfthteti .ir-onif-Nt nnd
noHi rninfof ihl Hun-
Th Mit'lnrd Ixt
a that cn b worn
, m).ui ilrn. Wliaal de
-Hi., N. V ; mi Kac Kt , I'hlla.
pots: 91 Whlt
Charles fttraet, M,
and moat auotfui'phyalclao or thajr. Om.saU
tatfon or pamphlet fraa.i ail mr writ. JuaipubHh4
fur lb btfitftlt of young meo whoauftar froru Nr
otuui', J4llltT. o.c., a trvaliitaa-f at pacaa, for I
laaipa; book, 200 pacva, Iiiuatraied, lor fro cat la
THREAD for yonr MACHINE, i
raeSEifl
TITE GKEAT ALTEKAT1 VE
and txood ruBinix-
Tt in not A OWlck Xir-pf irmi.
0
T!io ingredients nro rnllinLcl
t.ucnth initio ci rnctJicMi. Jt
in iimhI nudrcconimrmlcd l j
riijMcinnn "AiicrcvcT it lin
been iiitroiluccd. Jt "Wil
jKipilivcly euro FCJZOt-'T'l.A
in it i ariov tarj , J' II l'l '
MAT1&M, WlIITi: AJI7.X-
j.ixc, :( r, ;nni',
i;i;oxciris, M i: i a i :s
DF.nu.i rr, 1M n ii.xi
COXSIMI'TJOX, r.p.1 nil diH
rnun nriVrfT fit in in impirn
ci uililii n t f li e Mc !. h ud
for tnrl'.cKAiAi tr Almanac, in
b icli you v ill i'.nd n rl ilic;itt r
funi tt lii.Mci iid (nutwilliy
ri)Y"icii:IlR, JltlilMtlH tf tLiu
(.loppd fird tl.rrft.
Er. B.A.Vilrtn Chit. tf 1'niorre,
rs he I i it in i f r t-ii m
lid ctLir iI.miik nU ii. ui h mIiisa
ticn.
Dr.T.C.Fogh.ef r!tlterrr, rrenrrv.
ninuU It to s.l - noi s n Hiriliu Hh
li(M-arrl IMncsl, mi it it lstiriut to
. . .. . I. I I i,m r, r l.i . ,1
iev. fcatnry Isll.ef tin-1 oncr
M. K. ttl.onme r-nlith. It m . I s
1 crn ro m ii. h I in flu- l I J l' . " t
lm rl-ertfnlly M n ti i n s It lnslll.n.
irteiiiln mI fti'ntin'liliin
Craven A Co.. I h itwm1 tiei.jmis.
vllie. ., II UK l lis Uili .1 to (,lo
-atiJs Ci-n.
Sam'l 0. BTcFaMm, XTnrfrriw
Tiii..i, Ii t noil him of lli u
iLsu.iu lii n stlrler Ullril.
r
TUE llOSADALIS IN C0NN1 TTIDS W ITH cm
will rum Chills and Fever, Liver fnmr'Mt't, Pys
,ri.l. etc. Wa vuatslilre KosADSl l H'l" m.t l.i
nil ether lllood Puriflcrs. bend l.r 1 i ij'tlv
l-irrul.r ur Alm&iiar.
Address CT.FWFISTS CO ,
6 II Ci niini-ri e Ut , ltci'fitt'", JM
Retnenilier to i r Io Ltuist lor 1:ai.i is.
"THE DYING BODY
SUITLIEI) with Tin:
VIGOR OP LIFE
TIIUOUOII
DR. RAD WAY'S
Sarsaparillian Resolvent,
THE GREAT
."Blood. Purifier!
ONE BOTTLE
Will make th Wood ure, the Hkln rl-ar. tlm
Kiel bright, I lie Completion . nux.lh ami lrni s
rent, Uia Hair slrnna. ami remove all ror . Pim
ples. IWolclies, I'ustult', Te"t r, t ankers, etc..
f.om the Head. Kace, Urt k. Mouth, and halii. II
u pieasjint to take ami the d.e Is small.
Il KcoolveaawaT Dlaeawvl IH-poslts ; II I'lirlflfa
tbe Wood and llenovatea Ibe Hymcm. 11
cures with certainty all Chronic Iflnen.. a
thai have llnuereit Iu the system five
er te n years, a hetlier It lie
Scrofula or Syphilitic, Hereditary or
Contagious,
HE IT 8EATF.I IN THE
Lungs or Stomach, SklnorDonos,
Flesh or Nerves,
I'OHRCl'TINtl TIIK fill III". A N l V 1 1 I A
TIKU TIIK I. firm.
TT IS THE ONLY POSITIVE CURE FOR
Kidney and Bladder Complaints,
I'rlnary and Wiimh Dlw', tlravel, llUlwte.,
Drop?. Moppaieol Wali-r. I iii-olilinem e ol t tine,
llriah.'s III .rase, A I limolli urm. anil III all i-"M
a-here Ihere are hrii-k ilnsl lr u. mi m. i -iroll Itheii
litn'inm erolol lMii'1ilsr ewiliiu. Mrni
liry Cornell. Cam-eroua IT. i ll. Ii. plolill-. "io
piainla, Itieedina of the l.utma. Ivi r.l. Vi " r
Hrasli, Tie l ien, Wnli Hue 1 1 . I'lnioi,
I'l.-eri. Kklu and II ip HI .eM". iHerciirml i.e. .
Keiule Complaint, tloiil. Hiopy. lurkeia. Ha I
Ith urn, Hr.,ii U tin, t ."iimpUon, I. H er I one
xainia, I'leera In lha Ihroal, Monili, Tuoi. ta,
Nixlea In the Olanit ami other parts ol the aiein.
bore Kyea. Mrotnorous lli'liais-e from Hie K ia,
and ihe worat forma ofHklil M-eaaea, r rnpllon.,
rever Korea. Hi aid Head. Illn m"i. Ha'l
Hhenm. KnatpHaa, Acne, mark eiis. Worms In
Ihe Fleah. I'tm-rr I" ti e Wi.mii. ami a I ' "
tin and palnnil dla harxe., Miit "areata, I oa of
rl.e in and all HUM of the life p'lm- plea are
a Hhln Hie euratlve rame of tola woo.ler o. M.h.
em hernia. rv, am! a few .la) 'a H lain prove la
any person u-li I lor eitlo-r ot IU' lnuia ul d'a-
eaa Ita iMitenl paaer to lire Ihvtlt.
Sold by Druggists. I.OO pcrBottlo.
R. R. R:
RADWAY'S
Ready Relief.
The Cheapest and Best Medicine for
Family Use ia the World !
One 00 Cent Bottlo
Wir.f. (TKE MOKE roMrMIVTH AN II
rilKVEN r Till! SVH I'l'M AOAINKTSI
ATIHCKS OK l.l'il'KMXH AN1 COSTA
lilOl S DISEASES TH AN ONE II IM'lll l
ll)I,l,Al:S EXTENDED l-'OH I) I'll I I; MED
ICINES Oil MEDICAL ATTENDANCE.
THE MOMENT It DWAVrt HEADY l:f'
I.1KKH AITI.IED EXTI.IINAI.I Y- OllT
KKN INTEItNAI.l Y ACCOllDIMl T I'D
KKClTONS.-TAIN. KltOM WIIVlEYI.Il
CAUSE. CEASES TO EXIST.
I M lnllfAN I Miner r-Vrmers and nthera r.
I ii ion i a. . i . mi.ot", r.niiri. a I. -i '.,--al
l ei III spaew-lr nl.-.l .tWIrli-la. a heie It l dilll
t-illl In -e.-ure the aeivl
itt a oh i
an, Ita I'-
a'iV. II.iiiV It.l I I- I. Invaliia-
he u e. wit II i Ii v h .iirmii-enf itnlix S'i."l "i
a-l raaea a here oaln or .11 n lor I la e ei l-io e.1 ;
or If I e..-.l a Ui. I itl.ien, liipllierla r o e Threvl,
Had t'oiulia, lliwr-.. ii.- a, llilloiia l i.lu-, Inn. mi
mat mil or I ha lloaela Monou-li, l.nni-a. I Iver, h "I
lie, a ; or with l 'iMiili (il'li)-. Kever ami Aiie;or
alih Nenralela, ll.-a-la-lie, lie llorns, lool'i
arhe. Kararheior alih l.uiiitiiifo, I'aia In Hi
M-..lr . I , m ii.ii.ili.ii iir.iih I lit. rr In a i. f 'h
Morl.ua, or liraeoierv : or arilli l.urni, "."al't.
or llr..laea; or a ii Ii M r .na, l'railla nr "i-smiiv
h api.il.ail. f llal'VVAVa H It A it Ur-
I.IK will i-ure ) ol ihe arurt el uiseeeoui
tilalnla In a f w houra
I wenty drops In half a tunihlar n' waiar will in
a few III .III. Ill-ri e I MAMPM HPAHM". "' l II
H HIM AIM II r A K Till KN .H( K Ii !' 'I 1 ,
HI It K MlK I , l VHKN1 a It V, I'tlLIC VT Ml I N
Til K stow K.l.a. and all I VI I- H N A I. I A ' N"
Tia elera ahonl t al at a '-arry a let le of Kh
WAV'K HKAIiy ItKl.lr.Kallhthero. A taw.lr..
In water will prevent al.kneaa or pains fn-m
rhanse oraaler. It la Metier than frtnili tlraml
or slliiers as a stimulant.
Bold by DrnKRuU. Price 60 CciM
DR. RAD WAY'S
Regulating1 Pills.
Prf-H:llT tMl-"ia Ht-f ntlr 'itf1 l"h
gum. iirt, r'iftiira)i.', j'ltrlO, rl'Mtt. m (
OfMiKlii'-n. KA ltV A V 11 l.lH. for l ftiroor
All iltaiir-lf r. if ih vt.m.tx h. IJvrr. f. .).. K I I
d y. HlMr, von If rmi, II a- tt (, i Mi
ni l fiat mil, 'mii i vtn-- I mil Kf M ii mi of I ') linw i-t,
I I !, nnl all lrrtif-ri)"iii i.f tlm r.iioritnt Yi
c-ra U arran svl In tftri a totilv r it hin v
Vrir-thl. rmillulri( no iiifrrury, iiilnnraH. '
di-friMti di turn.
tt'oiawrv Hi fnllnv. Inr ny tiiifirra frnuitl'itf
rrmii lilwi rt-Tn oi th lMurnlv Or-nn
oimii.aiiori, InwuM ,'ik. Ytmwm of
It I'M xl In lha He-art. Ar-llllV of I Its Hldinv h. Nm
a. H..riMirn, l!KH-t nf Co".!, f in- f
wfrlK.il In 1 Ma-trim h, r-mir Krticiai 'miio, itih
Ins or KluH-r(iic at ' " I'll .f i ht "("lunri
nilnr or Hta1 H rrn-t nrwl lMfH . li ltrnt-
lon. KliiU-rnv al in llv-tiri l:.hirf i f miH
ttnrn Kniai inn tiii i a 11 itf ro! . I-""
n ui or ViMmi. If'-tn i Wrlm Ut-rm Hi H lit. -Vfr
an l Ifull Tain hi lh- ltmnr,urf t vr.
nplration. Ylloa nm- i.f ih kin mn I J . I'airi
In lh Hlrlf. i h.i. I.liiiim, ami buU)m t iuli
ifat. It'irnlnf to ili )- It.
A raw iln t H lW A PI II fn !'
Byntvm from all ll.a a ov naintxl UinonlHr.
Pric 23 CetiU per Box. Sold by DrngUi.
Read "FALSE AND TRUE."
Hiif1 ot.a li-ti.- amp In HA lW Y .. N.
12 A arrn Htr-t, S w V'uk. liirtiiuiHii wuitu
tbotiaao'l-i will avni on.
WOMAN to the RESCUE.
A MTOKT OV TMK SI.W t HI llir.-
Tn i rjrpriTTDiC' mni '" b""k. nn
. U. AnlnUu 0 lh-liioatremaikal l-Bnlnss
of oiod.tn tin.'" a nH'ia'le'tohis-M,a liif
aad "Tua.Nii.Mia." m " vtmm l s--.f a .a-r-
'. aad sell like wildfire. Pnhli.l.. -I at a P ar
,,. i ni,m r a rod Bales and Iranienre r Ii ulal ten.
Vrtaads ' temre-rani-e, hela to nr. nlate It I rui
aleU ant a oiilflt mailed on rerelrl i.f ' ID
tji srs t:ir ri'aLiaaiau tai., t tonnnati, tl.
Lebanon Dusinscs College
and Telegraph Institute.
(nunM if nrmW nbft. raMl. al, lhfr m It rm
lanMriMlaiill imK-a r .-t. air t ( d cln m
-l.MWt V at rVH., !-. fl ff f
SITUATIONS GUARANTEED
or balf thm tuition rf uti11. f or arL nur r
p- irnn( t t-fTinino-hi(i mMriw i ! Mi iihI.
THOMAS ToN'KY, Utt-Ucu. Jfiiiipwf .
Dr. TUTT'S HAIR DYE
ptianMavHi iilill'n lh:.l no oiii-r il 'm . t !
Mt in iMlanlHrM mun hikI it N mi mhimihI il
nnnt ilft- t'i. Il la tiannU-n nn l H l
Elle-.l, and ta In Ko mi iia aiiiiiK tit t i ti mimm m
alrilrannrrn Io vrry Iitri. c i v I'r 1 1 " ' '.
tMiJ avr y wiira. will m. io i or: laioli -i ! . N V.
fp A TRA Ai K.N j'H nM ui l'wii nnl
CmAAb rou ii i rr i -i 1 KA. t ti n;. rtuli
oitrn Ur ui lrf-t I a fniiany I i Autri a,
I inHrti-ni r rm an-1 hitn iii' iil l jci lv H. u.
f.r Irculur. A-lflrt-x it tf.h. it'l' WM.lfi.li V.-m
mirt-mt. Now York, '. l"i. I "7.
THIS PRINTING INK XTVri'Vi
t.. Harper's btilldlac, Na York. It la fl.r sale
be tbe Monthern Iaw-.pa-er Ualon, Naa'ivllie, ia
I m aad A m. packaaaa. Alao a lull aaaaKiuieni ol
Job luka.
w
H RN wrltlnc to a1 veriiafra ttm im-ntu-n
Ihf nauit of tilt iair. No.!'4.H. N ('.
MARRIAGE GUIDE
InntraUHl ar. f X
pas an, ruauaJMinn
valtiatiie Informattoa lor tbms whs are marrh
or routeniplale inarrlana. fin-e aitjr iwnia. If
mall. Adilreaa Iir. Hun' Lllaueaaary. 14 laarl
Ubtb suaet, MU Laiula, Mo.
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