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TUT IMVllflflMf lnl'I?AIi !
. -A -----. ; iiAMr ncDAnTMFfJT. ! I nobly as within the pist two or three of manure, without its becoming rvu.H or unsiv, ! years. Why ii this? To a greit muddy where the ground is lower I Jme Known a rniintry society i decree because we, as a people, than some of its surrounding parts which withered away to nothing have never imde such sacrifices is to plow and scrape from the cen unler t! dry rut of goMip only, j before, and a. a result of these eac- iter to the outside, making a ijradual r nenJ'Inp op.t as hrm n granite : dsfjolved to jolly ana then ran awav to water, only because of thi.j; love that promised a future as Ii-t-ir.g as I leaven and as stable as truth, evaporating into morning 'Ttihl tint turned to a day's long tear?, only Localise of tlii$; a fith- ; er and 50a vrere foot to foot with the 'fiery Lrertth of anger that would never cool ai;ain between them, only beende of this; n husband and' his yo ing wife, each straining at the hxivd cAi which in the be pn:ttn? had Lrcn the golden bond age of a (io J-hlessed love, sat mournfully by the .side of the grave where all thir love and l their joy hy buried, also only Incuse of th'u. 1 have serti f'.iith transformed to a mean doubt, hone a place to rim ue5piir, an l cliirity laue on itclf the features of Had; malevo lence, nil because of tho spell words of scaadil and the magic muttering of gossip. Great crimes work rcit wroni-, and the deeper tragedies of human life spring from its larger possessions; but woful anl rno.t melancholy ar the un- catalogued tragedies that issue from Oj?5ip and detraction; most rnourn lul the shipwreck olten made of noM nature ami loving lives by the hitter winds and dead salt wa ters of slander. So ca?y to say, yet so hard to disprovethrowing on the i.moeent all the burden and the strain of demonstrating their inno cence, and puaishingthem a? guilty, if unable to pluck out the stings they never see and to silence words they never hear, gossip and slander are the deadliest and the cruelest weapons man has forged for his Liother's hurt. - . a h a KD m:n. Early one sharp, frosty morning the othfir day, a man going early to his work .saw something lying cloe to a pile of boards which made him suddenly stop. He thought he. saw two heads. Sure enough, they were two little heads on some Isavcs and straw. He kicked .Away tho leaves with his foot, and - . I t trn cmill t) i 1. 1 r n with thir arnu around each other, aihcp; an old shawl covered them. Tr.e little boy opened his eyes. 'How came you here, children? ' asked the man. t4We had no where else to sleep;" said the boy. The little girl now waked up and began to cry. "Hush, sissy," he said; "don't cry." uIIow came you here, children?"' asked the man again. "Where's your mother?" 'Mother's dead," answered the boy. "Haven't you a father?'' ''Ye, sir," answered the boy. Well, where is he?'' asked the man. "He turned us out doors last night. He drinked, and came home and sheared us out of the house, and sissy and I came here," said the little boy. "Poor, dear children," cried the the man, tears running down his rown cheeks. "I see; rum did it. Nothing but rum can turn a father's heart to stone, and make him drive his motherless children from his door. Ye?, and I dare say rum broke your poor mother's heart. The man took the little cirl in hia arms, for she was stiff with cold, and carried them both to his own warm kitchen, where his wife gave them plenty of good breakfast. He then went to hunt up their miserable father. He was on the lloor in his own house, raving with that sickness which is the drunk ard's own sickness dtliriuni tre mens. Once he was an industrious, healthy man. Now what a sight was he! The neighbors called him a beast. That is not fair, for the por beasts are kind to their little one. He was far, lar, far below lha. bcas.. He had made himself a degraded monster. That is what rum, whisky, and strong drink do lor a man, boys. Do Something. There is a 6ort of magic power in acts of kindness ami Lcacvolence. They not only exert an objective inllucncc, but they serve to enlist the sympathies of those who perform them, and constitute a treasure upon which they place their affections. A lec turer, to whom we listened a few evenings since, expressed a truth ot very extensive application in eavin i 1 il. .L.I. . . . ' . Pit that the best way in which to Le-1 come interested in any cause is to do soKKthinz for it. Those ul;o 1 do nothing are usually the croakers and fault-finder. The scarred and bronzed soldier, who bus shared in the contlicts oi a score of battle fields, is one of the truest patriots the country atlorus, and would le among the last to consent to the terms of an infamous peace. No one is more interested in the mission en terprise than he who has consecra ted himself to the cause, or who has poured out his funds unsparingly to! utam it, and no one enjoys more religion than he who is moat active in securing the salvation of others. Thus is the truth applica ble to every department of benevo lence and philanthropy. The present is termed the new era in sivina In spite of the hard times und the depreciation of ourj currency, the cU of benevolence ; have never been responded to so rilkej our symnitlues have become ( enlistcd in every good cause. Uo . you wi.h to become interested in some benevolent enterprise? Then I do something tor it. Do vou wish others to become interested? Then persuade them to do soinethiug. Mjrnvi? Star. i A now schol.ir came to Kockford school at the beginning of the hall t V lit t M i year. Uc was a well-(lresea, line- lookirig lad, whose appearance all the bovs Iiktd. There was a set of lads at thisjwa'er as much as possible. The school who immediatelv invited ; drain should fall considerably, and him to join their larks?,'' and I suppose boys know pretty well whit that mean. They used to fneml their rnonev in eating an.l drinking and often ran up large t . bills, which their friends sornelirr.es found it hard to pay. They wanted the new scholar to join them, find then always contrived, by laughing at him, or reproaching him, to get almost any boy they wanted into their meshes. The new boys were afraid not to )icld to them. This new scholar refined their invita tions. They called him mean and stingy a charge which always makes boys very sore. 41 Mean!" he answered; "and where is the trannesd in not spend in2 money which is not rnv owr ? and where is the stinginess in not choosing to beg money of my friends in order to epend it in a way which they would not approve? for, after all, our money must have come from our fiiends, as we have n't it, nor can we earn it. No, boys, I do not mean to spend one penny that I should be ashamed to give account of to my father and mother, if they asktd me." "Eh! not out of your Ieading- tringj, then? Afraid of your father; afraid of hia whipping you? Afraid of your mother? won't the give you a sugar-plumb? What a pre cious baby!" they cried in mock ing tones. "And yet you are trying to make me afraid of you," said the new scholar, boldly. "You want me to be afraid of not doing as you ?ay. But which, I should like to know, is the best sort of fear the fear of my school-fellows, which would lead me into what is low; or fear of my parent?, which will in spire me to things noble and manly? Which (ear is the best? It is a very poor service you are doing me, to try to pet me agiinst my parents, and teach me to be a&hamcd of their authority.?' The boys felt there was no head way to be made against such a new scholar. All they said hurt themselves more than him, :md they liked better to be out of his way tlnn in it ail bad boys, I mean. The others gathered around him, and never did they work or play with greater relish than while he was their champion and friend. "That new scholar is a choice fellow," said the principal, "and carries more inlluenre than any bov in school. Thpy study better and play better where he is. You can't pull him down. Every thing mean and bad sneaks out of his way!" Children's Prlic. Why Christ left no Image. Four men who loved Christ with a love stronger than death, wrote his life, but lelt no hint of his height, complexion, features, or any point that could help li e mind to a per sonal imae. Others wrote loir' epistlrs of which he was the Alpha and Omega; but his fjrm was as much kept secret as the body of Moses, hidden by the Almighty in an undiscovei cd grave. The Chris tian tombs and relics of the first cent'irics show no attempt to make an image of Christ. Too deep a sense of the divine rested upon the early church to permit any attempt 1 to pint the human as it appeared n him. Thk Jug and the Heart. The ju is a most singular utensil. A pail, a tumbler or decanter may be rinsed, and you may satisfy yourself by ocular proof that it is clean; but the jug has a little hole in the top, and the interior is all darkness. No eye penetrates it no hand moves over the surface. You clean it only by putting in water, shak in. t UP aml pouring h out. If lt comes cut clean, you judge vcu have succeeded in cleaning the jug. and rice versa. Heme the iuz is like the human heart; no mortal eye can look into its recesses, and you can only judge of its purity by j what comes out of i. Cojfc.NDuuMs. When id a beat like a heap of f aor? When it is a unit Whv u i ; - is..!. n IJecause it becomes a woman. - I. . " 14 biri- I Why is the first chicken like? a foreman? Hccau.e it is just be fore the main hatch. Why is a married man like a candle? Because he poes out at night when he ought not to. Why is a clergyman like a loco motive? Because you are to look out for him when the bell ring?. How to Make a Barnyard. The best vvav, in my opinion, to fjrm a birnyard for the preservation descent from the outside to the cen- ter. .Let the nil be one-halt loot in ten, and tailing a little more as you nar the enter. Dig a drain from the center to some suitable place without the yard, where you can construct a vat to put in leave?, od. muck &c, that will absorb and retain the liquor from the yard. The bottom and side may be form ed of plank, or may be more sub stantially built of btone and mortar. The top of the vat should be made to guard against rams and surface should be made of planK eight inches high, and one foot wide, in side. The head of the drain should be covered over with a good, strong iron grate. The yard ought to be well paved with cobble stones, and, with a little pain?, you can ab ways have a dry yard. The water from the barn and shed should never be allowed to run into the yard, but should be carried by good cave troughs to a large cistern for the purpose of watering stock. Work in Farmer. Farmers' Paint. Farmers will find the following profitable for house or fence paint: Skim milK, two quarts; fresh slaked lime, eight ounces; linseed oil, six ounces'; white Burgundy pitch, two ounces, Spanish white, three pounds. The lime is to be slaked in water, ex pose to the air, and then mixed with one-fourth milk; the oil, in which the pitch is dissolved, to Le added, a little at a time, then the rest ot the milk, and afterwards the Spanish white. This was sufficient lor twenty-seven yards, two coats. This is for a white paint. If de sirable, any other color may be produced: thus, if a cream color is desired, in place of part of the Spanish white, use the ochre alone Working Farmer. How to Care for a Light Hau ness. A friend of much experience says the first requisite lor a good ap pearance and durability, alter Ood leather, is to keep the harness clean. Oil it with neat's loot oil about twice a year; a little lamp-black ad. ded to the oil i j a good thing. Oc casionally take a sponge and rub it with a piece of Castile soap, wet ted, until fully saturated, then, your Inrness taken to piece?, should be thoroughly rubbed with this sponge. Fill a second sponge with the white of eggs and again rub the entire harness. This will impart a gloss to the harness scarcely obtainable in any other way without injury to the leather. Prairie Farmer. How TO CLEANSE A ClSTERN. Another simple thing I have acci dentally learned; and it, too, if not generally known, ought to be, re lating to stagnant, odorous water in cisterns. .Many peons know how annGying this sometimes becomes. After frequent cleanings and other experiments, all to no positive per manent utility, I was advised to put, say two pounds of caustic scda in the water and it purified it in a few hours. Since then, when I tried what is called concentrated lye, I had quite as good ti result. One or bnth the?e articles can bo obtained at almost any druggist's. Ex. Keucdv for Scratches. In answer to the query for a remedy for scratches, I will give one which I have used for thirty-rive years with complete success, having never fail ed in one inmce: Take white pine pitch, rosin, beeswax and honey, 1 ounce each, fresh lard one half pound, melt well together over a slow fire, then add one-hilf an ounce sulphate copper (verdigris,) stir till it is quite thick, so the parts may not settle and separate. This makes an excellent application for hirness galls and cuts and sore? of all kinds on horses and cattle. Maine Farmer. Hog Cholera Prevfwtive and Remedy. The following is Prof. Timer's remedy for ho cholera: "Take one peck of ashes, four pounds cf salt, one pound of black antimony, seven pounds of copper as, oiie pound of sulphur, cne fourth or one-eighth pound of salt peter. Pound the ingredients fine and mix well, and keep them con stantly in a trough by itself; and eaeh hog will eat what he needs of the medicine from day to day. If predisposed to cholera they will eat it much more freely than it wholly well; and at such times th expense will be considerable, if through any cause, a hog gets down, pour down him, or lmluce him -to ennk n slop, one gill of coal oil per day, fill i; rr rprnvrs." F.irmpr till he dies or recovers.' will take note of this. To Drive Away Rats. A correspondent of the Canada Farm, er succeeded in expelling rata from his barn by depositing small bundle? of Wild Peppermint along with his grain as put away in the mow. He thinks it will have this cfiect everv time. Peach trees may be preserved from the ravages of the worms, by freeing the diseased put from earth and gum, and spreading over it a thin coating of common hard soap, and filling it up with fresh soil. Why are suicides the most suc cessful people in the world? He cause they accomplish their oicn ends. Who is quartermaster? The man who gives the poor soldier one-quarter, and keeps all the rest himself. Why was the St. Alban invasion like the Lily of the Valley? Be cause Solomon in all his glory was not a raid like one of these. Why may the exercise of skating serve as an excellent introduction to society? Because when the ice is broken you may often drop in. F1KEME-YS Insurance Company, OF DAYTON. CAPITAL- - $220,000 Office corner Third t JeRerson sts.j In Beckel'a Buildinp, DAYTON, OHIO. Fire and Marina Rislcs taUcn at Fair Hates, On all kinds of Insurable Property. DIRECTORS. S Craiehead, V Winten, John Powell, D E Mead, DuiM Keifcr, Sam'l Marshall, W S rhelpi, JoUh Gehhart, T S Dabbitt. S. CK MGI 1 1: AI), JVtVt. J. B. KIN Oi. SecV. Ii. R. CHADWICK, Wt Src'r. j. w. si: am v, 41-26 Agent at Winchester. t!iomasvard, AT IIIS OLD STAND, North of the Court Ilcuit, Las cn band and fur ale a GENERAL Assortment of Hardware ! T RON, Steel, Nails, Carpenter8 Tool, 1 etc, at Ward Hardware Store. D OUULE and Single Shot and Rifle Guns and Rernlvtra at Wards Hardware Store TJOWDER. Lead and Caps, Powder- ks and Sjl.nt-Bags at ward's Hardware Store. G 1RIND3TONF.S and Hanpinira, Loc Chains and Steelyards at Ward's Hardware Store VASII.GlAMand Putty at O Ward's Hardware Store BUTT and Strap Hinges at Ward's Hardware Store. A GENERA Ij as3ortmci.t ot Shoe Findings at Ward' Hardware Store. B RASS Clocks and Kettles at Ward's Hardware Store. A fJFiNCRAL assortment of Saddler) J Hardware at Want's Hardware Store. rriABLE md Pocket Cutlery, Tea an? Table Spoons, Btin Spoons at Ward's Hardware Store. rNAMCLED and Su-ar Kttle?, Skil U lets and Lids, odd Lids. S'ore Skil let, Tea-Kettle?, Stove Pots and Dop Irons at Ward's Hardware Store. C5CRBWS, Locks, Later cs and Boltp, Mi'l, Crose-ci't and Carpenter Sur, Shovel and Spades, and Coöü Trim mings at n 30 Ward's Hardware Store STOVES OF ALL KINDS. TINWARE OF ALL KINDS. Trice Lower than any other Uossc in Eastern Indiana at McAdams's Stovo Store, West siJe Public Square, WINCHESTER, INDIANA Highest Trice Paid for old Metals. Agency for the Stewart Stove. 'J7-Iv UNDERTAKER, Keeps Cran Breed 4 Co's Metalic Burial Cases and Wood Coffins, North Uala Street W inchefter. Ind. 13 j Police of Appointment. NOTICE is hertbv given, that the un derifrned ht been appointed Admin istratrix of the estate ot Crrl II. Horratt. deceased, late of Randolph couctj. Indiana. lue crimic fronsoir joirent. KETHICRllOGOATT, Adm'x. Mayl.lt63. if5 fur n rr u R.E. LENKLRSDOItrER WCSP, k inrriciritu or FURNITURE ft Ferwns wiiliii.g to purchase Good and Substantial Furniture, Will please gire us cll, s we are sure that vou will be fatisficd, an1 that tou can not better vounelve anv whtro tbe. We t i i Ii keep cuiist.-iiuiy un Dad a gQuü aurts:ent ci j BUREAUS, CUPBOARDS, SAFES, TABLES, LLPSTEADS, LOUNGES, cr in?, CHAIRS, STANDS, SOFAS, CENTER. AND DINING TABLES, Etc., Etc., Etc. COME ONE! COME ALL! And tee our stock before purchasing else where. C ist side of Public Square. Winchester, Ind. v3-19 MUST BE SEEN TO BE APPRECIATED. FLOREXCE SEVTG 1IACIIIXE ! IMQUALED IN BEAUTY OF DESIGN AND STYLE Ol' FINISH. Makes Four Distinct Stitches On one cad the same Machine, and hai the Ii e ten ill 'e Feed! It combines all the cood ou:litici of other firft class Machines, and possess? many ADVANTAGES over any aud all ol them. It is the most SIMPLE and PERFECT in its .Mechanical Construction of any Sewine Machine vet offered to the public, and the ONLY ONE capable of making MORE THAN ONE KIND of STITCH. The Feed may be Kcvcred nt nny Point Do si red without Stopping the Machine ! Chancrea for the varioua stitches maj L made while the machine id In motion. The beauty of its stitch is unsurpassed. No other covers eo large a range of work Sews light and hcary fabrics with eul facility. The work will feed either to the riht or left. Runs quietly; sewg rapidly. No ditliculty experienced in sew jd across thick scam. Needle more readily adjusted thj .n any other machine. Tailors cannot afford to do without on. It motions are all positive.. Will last a lifetime. No pprin to get out of order. The hemmer the most practical in nse. Turns wide and narrow hema. and wil fell beautifully. !t braid neatly and h.ind?oncly, without the slightest Iteration. The most inexperienced find no difficult? in using it. Oils no dresses, all of its machinery being on the top of the table. Every machine warranted. It will substantiate all we claim for It. E. H. & C. C. DENNIS, Agents for Wayne, Randolph and Dela ware counnties, Ind., Dark and Preble countie?, Ohio. Ollice No. 33 Main-s!, Richmond, Ind. C27.Scnd for Samples and Circulars. ZT We are aleo selling Sechler k TorUr'u Sugar Mills and Hutchinson Cider Mills The rerv bet out send for a Circular. June i9. 1S6.7. 50 WHEELER & WILSON'S SEWIHG MACHINES. T HE public hare tried these jually tele brated Machines for Ten Years, And they have decided that they nre THE BEST. Lock at the numbers sold up to this time The leading Machines foot up as followi: Wheeler k Wilson's 110,000 I M Sinzer & Co 70,000 Grover & Biker 75,000 The Wheeler k Wilson sales are nearly as many as the others combined. These are the reasons : lt. The Inventor of the Wheeler k Wil son is h genius who thoroughly understands all the principles that gort-rn rachinery. 2d. He has experimented with his own in vention, acd ha tested the idea? of others; uing that which is good and throwing aside the bad, till the Wheeler k Wilpoa stands alone acknowledged by all machinists to be the raot perfect pewiu? michine. 3d. The Wheeler k Wilson has no clap trap fixing about it. It doe not make four different ßtitches, nor claim to d any otner foolih impracticable thing. 4th. Experience has led to the conclusion that cf the variety of stitches made by ma chinery, the plain lock-stitch is the best, (tnre dnrnble and hanrtomer.) The WHEELER k WILSON" makes this stitch, 'tis alike on both sides the goods does not rip or ravel, and requires less than half the thread to form it, that is used by other stitches. tth. The entire motion of the machine is rotary, so that the wear is scarcely percepti ble, and the joints are all open, so that this slight wear can be taken up. Skill at firstthen experience so a to know what ia needed for the great variety of sewing in families, together with capital and enerjr, have all combined to make the WHEELUR k WILSON the leading ma chine in the vo:ll. All Machines warranted three yeir; instructions given at our ofSces, Ire of charge; priuied initructior-s accocpauy each Machine. Any peron of ordiniry intelligence can, in an 'hoar's time, gt a'knowledge cf the Machine, so jtiiat, wlifc practice, they will make good operators Call and examine thcr.cr send fcr circa- lar with samples of work. C. C. CLAFLIN, Agent, journal nuir niNc:, Corner Meridian and Cirele-St$. 46 Ind'napo!is, Ind. &, CHAIRS. Ö2& Coal Oil AND COAL OTTj LAMP3 The bft and cheapest, AtJ. C. HIRStFS Drv7 Ztore. Indiana Wholesale BOOK Ä PAPER nOUSE BOWBN, STEWART & Co., No. IS Writ Washington-!, INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA, DEALERS IN LETTER & CAP PAPERS, Wrapping Paper, ! Commercial Note, Bonnet Boards. Windoi Vnr.Val1 Paner, BUnk Booki. .Memortn- 1,,. Lead Pcnciit. Steel led, Fen dums. Lead rncm. awxi tu Holder, ARNOLD'S & BUTLER'S IKK3 &C . . c ... i P... Holder, Cinainanli mi 1 Chlcajo plicated. Hill Du (50,000 lbs. Rags Wanted For CASH, or in erchar.ge for GOODS. jan23 LNDliXi MUSIC STOKE. A, .11, BUMIAM fcCO., DEALERS IN MUSICAL MERCHANDISE Or EVERY DESCRIPTION. SOLE AGENTS FOR K V .1 IS JE A CO' s, BR.i&BVRWS, AND OTHER FIRST CLASS Piano-Fortes. BATES HOUSE CORNER, I'J-lv Merrill & Co., FUDLISII INDIANA REPORTS. THE SOLDIER OF INDIANA IN THE WAR FOR THE UNION. - A N D Barbour and Holland's Manual For Eiecirfors, Administrators and Guardizns. Price 2.50. The; hat the odIt large Stock of I, aw and IfiisecIiancoiiM BOOKS In tin i State. Tliej wholesale and retail SCHOOL BOOKS AND STATIONERY On the best of terms Order of MERRILL & CO., Glenn's Dlock, Indianapolis. aug2S-8 Sewing- T a c Hi ne . TINKLE & LYON'S NEU' r ATE N'T ROTARY FEED SEWING MACHINES The following facta demonstrate that thge 2.ichiacs comprise the Highest Im provement in the Lewing Machine Art, viz. 1. Each Machine is jruaranteed to give bet ter sitisfactiol than any other Sewing Michine in Mirket, or raoner refunded. 2. They hare taken mapy of the Highest Premiums at the most important Exhibi tions acd Fair erer held in the United States. 3. Tker mate the Lock Stitch alike on both tidesthus airing more than half the thread and silk ued In rareling ridge Beams of the locp-stitch and tingle-thread Sewing Machine. A. They are Jipted to the widest rang of heavy and light sewing. 5. .They hare no rittling wires, or delicate attachments to keep in repair. 6. They require no taking apart to clean or oil, and co "LejonsM to ttt needle, rcgulaie tension, cr operate Machine. Fleae call and exiroineand demonstrate for yourself, or tend for Circular with cam ple "of tewing. y. B. Town and County Agents wanted. FINKLE U LYOX S. 31. CO., So. 538 üroadwty, New York. 5-1 J TILE! TILE! TILE! Brain Vour JVct Land: r JflE Drain Tile manufactured by the I undersigned haTe been pronounced the best in use. Try them, and If yon do cot become satisfied that they are jutt the thin? jof draining vt lands, we will re fund you themonev paid for thea. We keep on band CRICK, of our own manu facture, which we warrant to gWe entire satisfaction. ÜT-Gire os acallat our Yard, north of the Depot, Wircheter. Indiana. Julr?3)r O. k J K M AKTIN. WINCHESTER "Who haa not lost a friend ? " Thuj'jdtrtlrnedha bow a Ura raatf b ur aorimBiol American and Kalian Marble ThiBliaHartofortcsrru!flUa tieltUj. Tbo who in'.iLi rwitlMC Tombs mllanumcnts or Grave Slxncs9 In hisccit of their Inred depsr'.f l,catd do wallio GIVC US A CALL. Terms reasonable. Call and exBun- SLATE ItOoriKF! We arealscanragel creak ipjar.dfcxnVfritj S2at Kcr. at reaitiabl price 1 T h nprlor- Utoi slate ortiilUihfr uauritl mr KnoOina. tt too weil i;alliUcJ tj require id arrumeuv In Its faror. and thce vK IntenJ bullJIcj Best and cheapest Roof now in ns Estimate madeor aiiTlnformatlonrelatUet the buiitiecbrfuU elf au U) aJJre nicj or calUsgon v. t. nur r m Ar & cu., dot t Winchester. ind. DR. ROBACK'S STOMACH ITTERS it ARI NOT TO DE EXCELLED as a STOMACHIC Air cr ts DIGESTIVE GitGAaS ac c wcOucwc, vAvcv uAvcN $Vev evv o," Vvv eis cv. YcwcCiu tC -T-a cycaa YcrKvVeAoY c$ YcsV Sovvv Vccx ywvvoVv wccä.c cvw uyAc 80wcvc vwcYok.ev cvaYv.v.vcs,aA u yocv vvc a Bilious Fever, Fevei and jlgue, Livev Complaint, (Dyspepsia, Tridigestion, Jaundice, Kidney Com,plaini&t vVuy cv.vvYe. Ck.Yfc COVk.O?c YÄYC ciwCl ovcy5va yoo tvw Vvcy?, vovvtVv ywuVc XWv XYCtcOOY YtVfc$YVC&. fcCVACAC.OOY Ya VCV.VJ( UYC YVC SoV ace cuA CjOywoyX. ä.yWc avuv wcuwco O.YC SoVÄACYfe "Wv.VA, bk.YCcvvcj, lövaYYWta, Vvswv, tc. T7iese fitters art u up in guari hcttles, cf whizh the alzi it ao- simile. 2r. lxhl is Jinely gravti, and is j:rct;ci with Offc-g-uard from ec-ur.terftiUrs. ffVt- $1 ir bottle, cr siz tor ZS. OR fcALE l.N VMNLhi-fclLK by II. P. K1ZEU- HOWARD ASSOCIATION Philadelphia, Venn. 1)1 Sal," u r 1 y a k y and jtEaual sfysTLMS ne and reliable treatcaent in repoaw of the Howard Atwciatiooaent brnsil in tcalcd letter envtlorw. fres of charge. Address Dr. J.Swtw "v-T0, Howard Ai-cciat:on, .No. 2 Sou A r.th etrttt, ItiUidrhla, rxn- l-if A I AS x Mid V - " a-NTvr Uli -yrFyf "V 4