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ringne and Pflnlc.
Tin prinic which the cholera II p
iwrenUy vxcitinrj in Epypt will hardly
incirnxo the resimet in which the West
ern WorlO is liclil by tho Orientals who
liavf! (o submit to its gnidnncp. Tho
kin)wlel";n of life in which the West ex
cels tin East i In part comppn;afpd by
tho iiiHlipniiitxl dismay ana confusion
vitli which 'anything like a general
notion to fjfiit is received among the
Western races among whom tho art of
living has been so etleetnally sti.died.
Mr. Kinglake described, with even
more than ordinary veracity,- between
forty and fifty years ago, in , Ilia "Ko
then,"the contrast between the conduct
of the Levantines at Cairo, pallid with
terror and shrinking from the tonch ot
very fluttering garment or rag in , the
city, as if it were a sentence of death
and as if, to, but for tho plngue, men
would be immortal and tho conduct of
Hie Mohammedans, who calmly pitched
their tents for the celebration 'Of their
religious festival, and hung swings for
their children in tho very burial ground
where tho howls of the arriving funer
.uls were heard hour aftor hoiil', pro-'
claiming the rapid depopulation of the
jrreat city. . , . , . , , , ,
The Oriental, whatever his faith, loea
not seem to consider prolonged life as
the only conceivable and intelligible
contingency for himself, outsido which
Jill a unmeaning and ehaotic-coutin-gencies
not even to bo approached with
dignity and presence of mind. On the
contrary he seems to regard .life and
death as alike contingencies which , ho
is bound to meet with tho aamo equa
nimityalternative ; branches .of ! the
namo inscrutable decrees. Hut the av
erage European can only die with dig
nity where the steady prcssurd of opin
ion and expectation In the rclass in
-which ho lives supplies, a PtiwuiusLthat
t-nables him to do so; and if that press
ure is removed by the contagion of A
general panic, such as is caysed by the
route of aa army Or by a frightful epi
lemie, all restraints vanish' At once,' and
the result Is general denioniliKation and
bewilderment, of which ,fligUt..pppQars
to be the only fixed Idea.
Mr. Kirtrlakov contrasts with' (his :ttn--dignilied
liight, the grave demeanor of
tho Mohammedans. "I did not hear
while I was at Cairo that any prayer for
a remission of the. plague had bflen
ottered up in the mosques. I beliovo
that however frightful tho ravages of
the disease may be, tho; Mohammedans
refrain from upproaohinp Heaves with
their complaints until the plague has
-endured for a long Space. Then ot last
they pray God, not that tho plaguomay
cease, but that it may go to another
Wo do noiknOw'how far'1 this may
apply to the attitude of Mohammedans!
ot tho present dayr but nothing could
express better tho belief that th plaguo
if sent to answer sortie spoeittc purposo
of course, 'a' purpose of destrtietion--but
that that. purpose will in nil probai
bility stop short of . tho oompletiv de
struction of a given city, and is likely
rather to involve the partial depopula
tion of other 'cities." According tq Mr.
Kinglake, 'Hho'1 deaths ' in Cairo ' had
reached l,?(IOa day before he. left, and
even that was not a pointnfr which it.
was thought decent by Mohammedans
to assume ; that the .purpose .of God ;in
sending tho iluo bad been sufficiently
filled to make it right to pray Jhajt it .
Kiss on 10 a uuw pincc. ,
Thus, the average Oriental evidently
"faces boldty the possibility that it may
be the purpose of God -that ho and a
graxt number of his coTrtrmnirrris should
lie, while the nverag&TXiropenhfeVerts
his mind altogether from such a possi
I il'.ty as purely unnatural, and .bolts,
froni the danger whii'.i bo nercciyeso
oon as he understands its fatal clurac
ter, just as without discipline,' 'he
would bolt" out of the lino of fire of a
mitrailleuse, the moment fee' saw his
comrades falling thickly around 'him.
And those words ."without, disoiplihe";
tell the whole secret of the average Eu-.
.ropean's strength and weakness 'A
disciplined force would bd kept in its
, place by the respect paid UTjhe opipLoii
of those who had been trained to valr.o
courage and fidelity to the orders more
highly than life itself. Ar iindisci
l.ned crowd Hies, becaitso there is' ho
mich respect for trained ' opinion, - no
knowledge that there in Such a body of
opinion worth respecting; and, finally,
because there is no restraining instinct
in the individual strong enough ,,to
take tho, place of that social discipline
which governs a trained body of men. , '
The Oriental does not fly because
Micro is not such a restraining instinct
in instinct consisting in parr," perhaps,
( of the feeling that life in - hardly worth
so ignominious a retreat from death;
partly, again, of the feeling that r life
can not ultimately be so rescued, 4nit
will be shortly forfeited again, under
circumstances of still greater ignominy.
even if for tho moment doath bo de
layed. In Other words, the1 value of
life is less vehement and potent in tho
Oriental, while tho belief In a discerni
ble destiny is stronger; the Value of life
is overwhelmingly predominant in the
European, while tho belief in a destiny
that in any sense overrates human ac
tion is moro theoretic than practical.
The Oriental is less terrified at the pros
pect of death and more profoundly im
pressed by the impossibility of escaping
it when the times comes. The Euro
pean xeara premature acath as some
thing altogether irrational, unnatural.
and almo t intolerable except under tho
social coercion of a professional instinct
which has become a second and stronser
nature; and, therefore, except when the
social coercion is in full force, a Euro
pean multitude is subject to much more
disgraceful panics than an Oriental peo
rle, being both more tenacious ot life
. mid less tenacious of dignity. London
ACTS AM) FIGURES.
The Delaware output this year ot
canned fruit and vegetables is estimated!
at 4,00,XH) ':ans.
.. The people of Trescott, A, T., have
contributed 2()0,0M) toward building a
railroad from their town to connect with
the Atlantic: & Pacific Road, which Is"
distant sixty miles north.
Every telegraph operator; whrt'
sends 600 average messages a day and
tliis is a fairday's work makes 300,000
motions, each requiring a distinct, in
telligent volition. Chicago Times.
The value of the poultry product of
America, which finds a market entirrly
at ' home; wa in 1882 f5GO.000.OM),.!
greater than the valuo of wheat, hy,
cottoh, or dairy products. The hen ap
pears to be cock of the walkj -.. '
i There are now fully 30.0Q0 wheel
men in this country, and tho popularity
of tho bicycle is increasing. In Englanll
over 3.000 bicycles are used la tho mail
service, and there are at luast 200,000
English " 'wheelmen. Chicago ' ''Inter'
Ocean. .;:;,!,', . k . 1 , , , ,
hi The, United States Fish Commission
iias this year distributed throughout ev
ery State and Territory in1 the Union
$50,000,000 white fish, 30,000,000 shad,
and 10,000,000of thesalmonidic species.
The Commission has also distributed
12,000 German carp. Chicago Herald.
' "'-In the last twelve years the losses
by lire on the Pacific coast have aver
aged $1,500,000 a year, with insurance
losses of moro than $1,000,000. In tho.
first half of this year the insurance,
losses have been over $1,500,000, while
tho total toss falls only a little short
of $2,000,000. San Francisco Cliron
Me. l". .
If 'the proposed tunnel1 should be
uiado for the relief . of about J80 mines
In Gilpin County, polorado, jt would be
one of the largest works of the kind in
'the world. These mines produce about
$2,000,000 a year, chiefly gold, of which
o totat output since its discovery in
1839 has been over $37,000,000, besides
$3,600,000, in silvrr. s. :, .,, .;
Tho death rate in the principal pen
itentiaries of the country 'furnishes a
notable feature irii the;; senii-annnal re
port Of Dr. Gill, of the Southern Illinois
peuitentiary, tho variations in the differ
ent institutions being almost Incredible.
In New York prisons at Sing Sing, the
yearly -deaths from 1,000, inmates num
ber a trifle less than seven; at Auburn
it is t welve, and at Clinton over twenty.
The lowest rate named is three, in Wis
consin.1 and the ' hisrhest seventy-seven.
in Mississippi The practice of letting
convict, for work on mines, and . rail
roads is declared to cause fearful death
rates in several Southern States; and,
on the other hand, the Nev lltvnpshire
Iigure Is forty-eight. , the rate in .Mas
sachusetts Is fifteen; in Maine the same:
in Vermonv twentv-live. and in Con
necticut, fifteen, Pennsylvania has six;
in! the- 'Western iynd fourteen la tho
Eastern District!. -Chicago Times.'
! i ' WIT AND WISDOV . ., -Iloncst
men are plentiful enougii,
no doubt; but they aro so excessively
modest, it is very difficult to' find them.'
Do the1 thing that yoii can ' do ! best
and you will be surei to suoceodi ! The
Spaniards nave a saying: v.uo not a.
baker if vour head bo of butter.
J. Herald. ' .i h. '-;..'. (
.i "Never would call a boy. of inino
Alias,' ", said Mrs. Jones, of lltiuts-
ville, :Ala., "if "I had a hundred to
nam-v Men by that name is alius cut
till' up capers. Here's Alias, Thomp
son, Alias Williams,' Alias tho Night-hawk-i-
all been took up for stealin . '
X. y. J'uH. ",; .(;.,. .f." 1., .. ..: .
i 'I'M ay I have tho, honor tp conduct
vour daughter to the supper table?"
asked a society gentk'man of a lady from
rue country, :whp is staving .with,, some
friends whom she is visiting here in
Austin. ' "Mav you ."' take her to sup
per?" was i tli response; I", why, 1 of
course, and you can take me top. That
what we camo1 hero for." Texas Sit-
ngs. . ' . . i . - i .
Have you any fresh eggs" : "Yea,
mum, plenty; tnem witn the hen on
em!" " ith the hen on thcniP" "Yes,'
mum, wo. always puts a hen 'On our1
fresli eggs to distinguish iif .'era.. Beg
pardon, mum, don t tiling; you under
utaud. Hen tho letter, not en the
bird; ' Hen for nbo-laid, mum."' Take a
dozen mumP.jjThank, yoiV,jf-CticagQ
'." -rMamio having been helped twice
to even thing on tho table, slid down,
when the coffee came in, from her chair,
with a sigh: "Theie now," said her
mamma, "I suppose you have eaten so
much that you feel, uncomfortable.
"Don't," replied Mamie quickly, with
a toss of her littler head. "I only just
feel nico, and , smooth." Harper's
Uazar. , r
-rCenturies upon centuries ago, while
yet the world was in its "salad days,"
the true relation between man and
woman was recognized. These two
quaint lines contain the' history of do
moitic life from1 the beginning, and they
aro not likety to be, proven, false by the
An the irood nian raithso ay we; ""' ' ' 1
Uut aa tho good woman eaith, to must it b. ,
. Charley quite outwitted: She leaned
her head upon hi shoulder and said, in
her most insinuating tones: : "Charley,
dear, I've heard so much about dudes I
want you to get 'me one. M Charley
smiled at her innocence, but resolved to
humor it, " ould vou prefer ft rreneb
dudeP'" ho asked. "I think noti" she
answered,- ifjuirming . Wiyly", ' 1 "'How
would a German dude suit? "I don't
think it would suit at all. I don't un
derstand German." "Well, what shall
it be, tLen?' It was her turn to smile
as she said, with an arch look: "A Yaa
keo dude '11 do." Chicago Ikrall
Buppow oi lived ln llttt jrrtipn-liAaso
n hr,'4he mo Khoivs thixi the roor.-
Atr! nvtSr yoir hoaif
1 . . ' . . T
a canopy uprra l
1 1 If wr it for t ic wnrn n
Whllo a mothvr-liird cudilled
you unnpr her
Whenever n lenflrt iitlrrpd.
PuiipDw why, don't you suppose you'd be
A nappy as a lilrd i i
Supposo you lived 'noath the sunny sky
in me nieauows lair nni wmo,
And drank of the stream and nibbled the
And nkiimd bv vour mfitiinr's nlilo.
And cooled your fnct 111 a bulibllli brbolt
Where vour woollv Klnvtnutm hum in.
Buppotw, now lon't you suppose you'd be
A iiuipyaa liunbr ,j , 4l-
Suppose yoii swiirtir on a slender stem
vi hero your slstpr-rose hiiHy.
With a praoWul nod for each passim breeze,
Hut a heart where the dewdroes eUmir.
AjhI a liurnliur ehi'ule like the crimson stroak
1 hat fair In the sunr op irlows.
Suiipo,---h, , I siippowj you'd be .
as sweet as a blushing rose.
But I suppose your mnmmi knows
A secret, sweeter by hnir. !.. , .,'
ff she should hear she'd fold you close.
And answer with alauuh.' ','
Slie'd say: " Why, hrre'n my slnging-blrd,
My pmeinns little lamit.
My swoptest rose" and you would say:
'J'm niuer us I am." ; ' !
. i uur L,mie Men ana nomen.
' l ' i ,-'
TAKING THE MALL0RY TWINS.
Ben was called upon in due time to
take some, of . the. neighbors' . pictures.
His greatest trial, however, was with
the Mallorj- twins. Mrs1. ' Mallory was
verv fond and. proud.. of the twins so
extravagantly fond of them that she.
often said they were good enough to
eat. They Were as like each", other at
two peas; indeed, Ucn thought they
were a good deal more alike than any
two peas he had ever seen. ' They were
lust one year and two months old.
Why. Mrs. Mallory was, so proud of the
twins, except for the fact that there
were two of them, nobody was ever
able to find out; but she was, and that
was enough for Mrs. Mallory, and, in
deed, for lur. Manor-, too ttiey were
both very proud of the . twins, and the
taking of their pictures was a great
event. ; i . , . ,,
l lie appointed day arrived. Wen wasi
told to :comoi with hist .'instruments at
t'lovon o'clock precisely, for that wan
me time-tne twins awoRe irom tneir
morning naps. He went' accordingly.
He was sho.wn into the parlor, where
the whole, family was gathered awaiting
uim. Hen by this time felt quite ex
perienced; he had taken almost every
thing else hut a uaoy, and, although it
was ,11 bold tiling to "begin with twins,
Hen felt pretty sure of himself. Pres
ently tlm twius were brought in, and
str.iigliVway there was a, chorus, of ad
miringrelatives: "Darlings," "angels,"
"cherubs,, .,. "pets,, 'lamhs,:' . "little
dears," etc. 15eu didn't join in the
chorub; he didn't exactly know what to
do,' and' ho oniy 6tond 'ami, twirled his
thumbs, and looked foolish. Ho knew;
very little about babies, and still less
abo'nt twins; "but,"" as he told Sissy
privatoly, vhq couldn't see anything to
make a luss over; lie should a great ileal
rather have a couple of nice rabbits."
They were chubby babies; and. they.
were dressed in longwhite .dresses, tied
up at the shoulders with pink ribbons'. '
They were girl,' and their nameBv which
fheiv mother ban made it a point; to got
as' nearly alike as possible, , were Erne
line1 Anna and Eveline Hannah.''' " '
;And now there was a great 'dispute, as
to how . they- should, be .taken. Some
thought in the cradle, somo thought in
mo Danywagc.ij some laougnt on tnoir
mother's laporuo ..thought on their
father's lai), while their. Aunt Jane said
they looked too cunning for anything' '
in thy clothes-basket. Uut soon Mrs.
Mallory settled tho question by emhat
ieally taking them ono on each kneei
Now lltm went to work;, he poh-ted his
instrument, . adjusted his lens, looked,
under tho black "cloth," and was jnst
upon tM 1 point of saying the word,,
when suddenly Emeline; Anna '-.set up a
cry. Aliree uunt at oncp rushed to tlie
escuc; which made her cry louder than
betore. JMrs. Mallory . then sent i the
aunts away, anil, by some stratagem of
her own secured silence. In a few min
uted they Were1 all ready to start "again,
when, . unhappily,,.,. Eveline i Hannah
espied tho ribbon on, a little blue-and-whito
sock,:'st5cking out from under her
dress, and directly : was seized, with a
wild desire to clutch it. . This endeavor
brought tho three an rits and the father
oromotlV tA the wietio. All at once, it
occurred,, to ' their Aunt Janq, that it
would bo "so sweet to have, them
'looking up." Thereupon she went
and got the dust-pan, and,: standing on
a chaic behind 15en and the camera, she
pounded it with a clothes-pin.'' This
struck :'lapa Mallory. as such a vorj'
clever thing to do,that.he went and cot
the poker and tongs, and stood ron an
other Chair and banged them 'together.''
This producod the desired i euuet. The
four eyes were strained upward in a
gaze of dumb astonishment.
Now, i quick,' quick!" cried every
iHly. . if . , . ... . , ., ,.
15en, in a ilutter, pulled off tho cap.
Alio nine iniiuiy tsiouu riKi wun sus'
oense. fo evi"fil soronds. , Hen, rat,
length, replaced the cap, crying tri
umphantly, "Done!" Alas! in another1
moment he: found that In the confusion
and exeitemeut of getting the- twins,
lixed, ho had forgotten to put in the
plate.arid of course there Was no pietunn
i Up wont-;rapa Mallory and up went
Aunt Jane on the chairs again, bang
went the poker and tongs, and 'elang
weat the clothcs'-pin and the dust-pan.
This time, ljowevr the , plan, did not
work Eveline Hannah suddenly took
t into her "jlrecious' little head'' to oe
scared at the noise, npd at once set up
a cty which, when Eiueliue Anna prea
er.tly joined in, became a loud and pro
longed duet. It was plain that some
thing else must be tried It was, there
fore, decided to let Fapa Mallory hold
the twins, while Mamma Mallory
amused them. This promised at first
to succeed. Mamma Rlallory knelt down
before the darlings, aud, clapping hor
hands, criod softly: ' ' h
"Goo goo! 0oogfy goo!" I
Now, children, I wish I could explain
those words to you. but I can not. I
have nor the least trfea what they monn.
But will you believe it? tho twins
did; they knew what it meant at once,
anU burst Into -the' sweetest smile of
which they were capable. Everybody
"(juiek, quick; take em' now!"
But Ben, squinting under his black
cloth.; found he could see nothing nt all
but Mis. Mallory's back hair "Oh,
dear!" she criet'., hcn Ben told her of
this. "If I go away, they'll be sure to
cry!"' . -
But it roomed now as If the twins had
exhausted their ingenuity for the time,
and had stopped to think tip something
else to do. They puckered their mouths,
and ' looked pensively at tho floor.
"Now," thought Ben, "I'll catch 'em
on the sly!" And so ho did. They
were quiet; thr.i sat still; and neither
Ben nor anybody else in the room
noticed that l'apa Mallory had been trot
ling each kmc gently all the time. After
this utter failure, Ben gave up the twins
in despair.- Ed W in Lasncttcr llynncr, in
' i I Beetles. -
' Hero are three beetles in a little box.
One of them is large, brown and shin
ing, the second golden yellow, and not'
more than half as large, and the tl'ird
blackj with very small white spots and
whito 'rings on his head around two
largo "black spots that look like eyes.
Howi do we know, that they are
beetles? . , ,.: i
BeCauso all beetles ar,o covered with
hard, shell-like cases, that meet, in a
straight line on the top of the back. Tho
(wo front wings close over the hind
ones and the back, and make a shell
that is like a coat of mail, to keep the
body from harm. These wings aro of
almost tio use in flying. The hind ones
are large and strong enough for that,
gauzy and with strong libs', or veins.
Look at a leaf and then at an insect's
wing;, and you will see that one is veined
mucli like the other. , r :
Beetles are called 'sheathed-winged
Count the legs of your beetles, and
see how they are jointed.
, Notice that the beautiful gold-beetle,
who is shining with green , aud bronze,
has curved claws, aud that tho lower
part of liis body, is .covered with soft
down. He used to live in a pear-trco
last summer, holding by his claws in tho
daytime to tho underside of a leaf, and
, going out at twilight. If you shake al
most any tree in your garden m June,
you will" be pretty sure of seeing one
just like him drop on the ground'.' "''
The large brown beetle, or horn-bug,
as you children call him, has long,
'curved jaws, with two small teeth 'in
side them. See how strong these jaws
are. , Look at his legs, and notice how
carefully and nicely; they are jointed.
Can you lind any hairs upon them P THo
grubs, or young horn-bugs, live jn tho
apleV willow and oak trees, where you
mav perhaps ilnd them. . . ,, '
llere Is a curious beetle, longer and
more slender than the, .others, black,
sprinkled with white dots. Oa,,eaoh
side of what you would call at first his
head, but is really his thorax, or the
lippej' part of his body, is a large black
spot with a white ring around it. Look
at his long feelers, or antennre, a word
tl(at you will often have, to use in speak
ing of insects. . '. t
If your 'beetle Is alive, 'vou will see
him jerk himself about m"a strange way,
that you may not understand unless you
wateli him closely. He has on his breast
between, his , first pair of Jegs, a short,
pointed 'sp:ne shaped like a thorn, that
Is usually kept in a little sheath. When
the beetle falls on hisr. back, he! Cannot
turn over unless ho folds his legs,, bends
hisl)ody, and then suddenly straightens
it; i This -makes the spine act Tike a
spring and throw tLe beetle into the
air. if e comes down on his back he
springs' again and again until he alights
on his f!it : , i ! : ii , t ii!; j
You will lind spring-beetles in summer
on trees, fences and buildings.
.! Sometimes you will find raalt beetles
that are. of. a ; beautiful blue-green in,
some ngnis, and red or yellow in others.
In South America beetles of these col-
or are. much larger than htire, and are
niade into necklaces and bracelets that
if Hirefully used will last a lonjr time.
l The little black-spotted, rod lady-bird,:
or lady-bug, that you ail know, is really
a beetle, with wing-covers liko the oth
ers.' The plants on ' which .its eggs are
laid are. covered with ,, small;, insects
called plant-lice, which eat roots, stems,
buds and leaves. The young lady-bus's,
as soon as they are hatched, are so much
larger and stronger than the plant lice
that they can easily kill and eat them
If vou watch almost any tree or plant
you can see the lady-bngs; getting their
lood, ana sometimes you will lind the
branches of a tree white with the shells
or skeletons of the plant-l!co whoso
juices have been sucked by lheiy. ,
If you look carefully at all the beetles
that you Mint you will see that Some of
them have short, thick bodies, and oth
ers' Jong, slender ones.' In some tbo
three parts are distinctly marked 'and
in others it is not easy to tnid the head.
Porbaps you will see a larsre .beetle.
'sometimes' called the tickler, from his
long attennai, i with . wIiIoIk he : gently
touches tuo place on which ho is wait
inr. ' lie is slender, of a dull gray. color,
. r"i i. i ....r v
wim ueneaiei.y icauiurvu ieui.
, You must look near the roots of trees
and under stones for the larvw, or grubs
of beetles, and by watching in your
gardens you will be sure to find many
curious full-grown ones. I'Qittltf t'om-pw.ion.
Ttlcxllsibii.lnrv tm-nof rroTMmon, n. I..im
poseihe liimfi Ifctn lr Co, soil Uwy fpmnintpe all
tranonlnli prMlilMil by thrm to bo p-ntilnc Th
fo'.lowlna. d:tod Miijr . 13, from Mr. W. it. Blsnrh
rti. Lowell MiiM.,to1nit owof ttirthonnnnd ivinark
a' cures At mrv being nmde liy this womlrrf ul mn1.
cine. Mr. Itlaix-tuird aaya: "I hnvs Ut-n un atly
tmuhlrd for orrr tlx yi-urt with snitc kldnry oWamv
with acvprc pain la my luck aaaiilp. . I waa Xunwxly
cnployi d on the lloston and Luwi'll Unllrond. hut
oWlerd. owing to the contaat Jar, to inve up the rail
road b;i!m aa, aa rvmy o!h- ra have rvn ohilp to do
co account of kidnry dlaeaae. I hvo trlid liiwiT
nrdlclnes but m-elvi d h i r-rmnn'Tit n-llef. A frli-nd
rorommi ndi d me to ue Himt'a Kemcdjr. I pun ha d
ahottlrot one of our dmpjrlta In Lowell, and cora
tnenced to Improve at nice, and nher ualns t-o bottlea
I wna entirety fr-cfrom all pain, and consider myavlf
cured, and I rlieerftillr r,-eom:ncnd thla wonderful
nvdlelne. Hunt's nemrdy, to all tlia sufferers fronj
kldiwy and liver dlsraae."
' TorannmVrof yeanl I was afflletM wtth kidney
and gravel .t.m aae, and suffered with palna In my limb
and liaek at times so severely that It seemed that I could
Dot endure It. I ued several so-elled cures recom
mended for these diseases, but they did mo no Rood.
A friend of mini; Miat had nsed Hunt's Remedy, and
pronounced It the best In use, nmed me to try It, nud I
purchased a bottle at Goorgo , Hall's drug store In
M:tnrhcHter, andta fore I had used one bottle I began
to feel mich bettor, tla; pnlns In tiro bladder and kid
neys were reduced a good deal, and after ualng flva
bottles 1 found that Hunt's Remedy had done all that It
was recommended to do. It had removed all the pain,
tny appetite Improved, and t gained several pounds In
a few weeks. 1 have renewed vigor and strength for
one of my years (M), and I con only tliankthe proprtc.
torsof Hunt's Ucmdy formy good liesltb of today,
and you arc at liberty to publish this, that It may ba
the means of some one lielng cured by the use of your
tney wonderful remedy. W. II. Tanaiu.
OorTSTOwif, K. 11., MayT, 18sa, m i
Thousands Hastened to Their Uravea! ,
. Relying on testimonials written In vivid
glowing language of some miraculous cures
made by some largely untied un doctor or
patent medicine has liastvneil thousands to
tlu-lr graves; believing hi. their almost in
sane faith that the same miracle will be
performed on them, and that these testi
monials make the cures, while the so culled
medicine is all tho time hastening them to
their graves. We have avoided publishing
testimonials, as they do not make the cures.
although we have . ... , ' -. , .
THOUSANDS rrOT TnOUSAXDS
of them, of the most wooderfitl cures, Vol
untarily sent us. It Is our medicine,. Hop
Hitters, that makes tho cures. It has never
failed and never caa. We will give refer-.
enee to any one for any tliseaso similar to .
tneir own it desired, orv will refer to nnv
neighbor, as there Is not a neighborhood in
tho known world but can show its cures by
Hop Hitters.. j. ; , i . , t. ; : , , , i- 1 1 ' l)
,: : ' A LOSINO JOKE.
A prominent nhrsle'sn nt PttrHimivt, invin.i. hm
to a lady pan. in who was eoiiipUlnliig of lu r ion
tlniied III h' ulth. aud of his inability to emr her,
"'Try Hon Milters:- Tlm lmly look K In earnest snl
ii-iiiuomiHTK, irom wmeii hii. ontninen iMTiiem "lit
health. She now lauuhs at the doetorfor his Joke, line '
he Is not so well pleas d wllh It, a It cost lilui a Kuotl
' ' FEES OP DOCTOItS. ( ,
The fee of doctors is an Item that very
many persons are interested in. Wo be
lieve thu schedule for visits Is S3. 00, which
would tax a man confined to his bed; for a
year, and in need of a daily visit, over
Sl.OOO a year for.iuedical attendance alone 1
And ono singlo bottle of Hop Hitters taken
in timo would save tho $1,000 and all tne
year's sickness. ' . , i! , ,
' 'A Lady's wish.
" Oh. how I do Avl-ih inv skin wiir n rletir nnd '
oft as youra," suld u lmlv to her frk'iid. "'Ytm
cnii easily make it no," Hnnwrred the friend.
now t inquired tho nrt limy. " Hy usinir
Hop IHtiers thiit urnken pure, rich Iiltmd and
blooming healtn. it did it for me, as youut
' GIVEN' VP HY THK DOCTORS.
"Is it iNissible that Mr. Gotlrey is up and I ' .
nt work, and cured by so simple a remedy?"
" 1 assure you it is truo that he is entirely
curat), and with nothing but Hop Hitters,
and only ten days ago his doctors gave him
up and said he must die, from Kidney ami '
DR. JOHN . BULL'S
! FOR THE CURE OF . '
FEVER and AGUE
, -br CHILLS and FEVER, '
ALL MALARIAL DISEASES.
i " 1 ,
Th6 Tiroprietor of thts calobrated jhsdioine '
Justly olaima tor itaaupariorltyoyer.all rem '
diet ever offered to the publio for tho 8AFE, ., , . ,
CEETAIlf, BPEEDY and PEEMANE.TT cure ' j
of Arueaot Fever, erChilUaad B - ,,,
er of short or long atandiDr.. 9 relent to tne
otiro Western and Southern country to beat
aim teitimony to tne truth cf the assertion
that in no case whatever will it fail to cure if
the directions are strictly folio wed and carried
out. in a great many oases a single dose has. .
been sufficient for a tare, and whole familiet
have been enred by a single bottle, with a per- 1
feet restoration of the general health. ' It is, '
however, prudent, and in every ease more car
tain to cure, if its use is continued ia smaller
doses for a week or wo after the disease hat '
beta checked, more especially in difficult and '
leng-standing eases. Usually this medioina
will not require any aid to keep the bowels ia
good order. Should the patient, however, re- v i
quire a catbartio medicine, after haTinn taken ;
three er four does ef the Tonic, a single dose .
of BULL'S - VEGETABLE FAMILY PILLS ' .
will be sufficient. '-'
DR. JOHN BULL'S
SMITH'S TONIC SYRUP, .
BULL'S SARSAPARILLA, ,
BULL'S WORM DESTROYER.
j The Popular Remedies of the Day. ' ' 1
Principal OflUr, 8S1 Main SU, LOUISVILLE, KT.
M Boring and Rock Diilling Machina
is very rruvun i
$25 to $40
Machrres Wada ta San hr Han,
. Hand or um Power. , . ,
, Bend Ibr Catalogue. Address i .
LOOMIS & NYMAN, TimN. QHia
an iii'itcur for lllaa. ,
FhoiSU from UruKxIs's, ur
s'nt prepaid lv mHll. Ssmnlra
m. Ad. "AMKEsla"
Makers, Ho WW. hew Vorlst