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Rapides gazette. (Alexandria, La.) 1869-187?, April 05, 1873, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86090827/1873-04-05/ed-1/seq-4/

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GEIEULL ITEMS.
WIscoNsil grows timber for masts Wt
150 feet long. journ
wily are old maids odd? Because they tion
are unmatched.
e three milesa akealeague, how many tep
make a conferene? tumu
WauN is a woman not a woman ? miasd
When she is a belle. his c
TUee are fifteen hundred and sixty expe
postofloes in Iowa. word
A GaRLs' school for type-setting has what
been opened in Vienna. ment
You genuine cockney is always fa- that
mous for alf-and-'aforisma.hi is
hic
CsIoIrIU's epitaph: "Write me as child
one who loves his fellow-men." Cprete
WasN is the weather most like a crock- veric
cry shop? When it's muggy. crin
IT is said in Washington the almighty least
dollar is almightier than ever. but
IN Wall street, when abroter can't hull acit
the market, he grins and bears it. cred
CAI.FroaNrA gold miners have taken to estt
prospecting by the artesian method. tion
TaH feast of Imaginatlon-Having noIn I
has
dinner, but reading a cookery book. leav
Do not imagine an Individual Is going and
to spin a yarn because he knits his brow. vaa
Goon news for husbands-Ladies wear min
their dresses longer than they used to do. dise
Tuort'm fine feathers make Afine birds, con
fine birds don't alvays make fine feath- scat
era. In 1
lI 1802 Texas had but twenty-one con- tric
victs in her State Prison. In 1872 there suc
were 944. ma
Eoas are said to be very scarce in Ohio,u
because the hens are In the habit of mis- SI
laying them.a
How do you know a house is often na
hungry? n ecause we sae the chimney c
swallow flies. He
IT's a way with tailors to recommend Ins
things which are much worn when you ga
want to buy new. hir
" MAx Ia a mystery," said a young lady an
to her beaux. 'Yes, dear," sand he, "and Pr
girl is amissery." sid
A Niw Havrswntu pedagogue says he "A
has more pupils in his eye than any other at
man In the State. bc
A LONDON philanthropist bequeathed P
halfa million dollars to charities and a di
001
thousand to his family. - in
GooD Dr. Dwight once said: "He that Tt
makes a little child happy for one hour is pr
a fellow-worker with God." wi
Mona than 9,000,000 of briar-wood ex
and other wooden tobacco pipes are fu,
made yearly in this country. ve
V aRoNT-where, asis well known, no a
liquor is sold, has 16,000 drunkards, 4,000 jed
habitual 'hard drinkers," and 20,000 dic
young men just beginning to drink. si
THE orange is a very hardy tree, will
stand more rough treatment or neglect
than any other fruit trees and is very long
lived, bearing undiminished crops for a
century. vs
KANSAS girls in great numbers are sign- bý
ing a pledge not to marry any man who to
drinks. Tere isa great temperance re- tb
vital going on in nearly all of the West- ni
ern States. a
A COLORAnO woman's triumphs are ci
thus set forth: Half an acre of tobacco, di
three corn fields, twenty-eight turkeys. pi
and a church congregation in which she a
leads the choir. in
BRF.T HARTm'S stepfather is dying and tt
coming to life again all over the country. to
No event since the formation of the Fed- he
eral Constitution has afforded such an ar- he
gument in favor of the resurrectionists. at
OLD topers in England feel themselves rt
to be patriots and bear a becoming port fs
since the Earl of Derby has sai I, speaking
about the tax on liquors, " We have drunk ft
ourselves out of the Alabama difficulty n
during the past year." Si
Tar gathering of the tribes has made
little progress as yet, Palestine, according
to the late census, having a Jewish popu- P
lation of only 15,293 souls. Of these8,000
live lJerusalem, 4,000 In Safet, 2,000 in v
Tiberias, and 400 in Hebron. n
TRE Delaware peach growers honestly t
admit that the prospect for a good crop
this year Is as favorable as last year, when
an Immense crop was harvested. The C
"eyes of the world are on little Dela- h
ware;" so far as early peaches go, at any
rate. t
TaE little postofice at Rockland, Me., a
takes more foreign money orders than o
New York or any other office in the coun- a
try. A large number of Scotch, English e
and Irish stonecutters are employed In c
the granite quarries there, who take this t
mode of sending money to their families
in the Old World.
IN regard to disagreeable and formida
ble things, prudenee does not consist in
evaslonorin light, but in courage. He e
who wishes to walk in the most peaceful 1
parts of life with any serenity must 1
screw himself up to resolution. Let him f
front the object of his worst apprehen- t
uion, and his stoutness will commonly I
taske his fear groundless.---merson.
Tna passage, by both Houses of Con
graes, of the bill authorizing the laying
of the new telegraph-cable between Jal
fornia and Japan gives a kind of of8cial
sanction to that enterprise, and will
probably insure its success. This is the
last lirk in the great electric chain, and,
when it is completed, we shall be able to
put a irdle round the earth in a shorter
time thnPack.
of the winter here, with the pretense that
Quebecians are in love with a temperature
o dallf averale of 10 to 15 deg. below
roa. ro tesB t "with bright sunshine
and even a moderate wind, the city ma
troas, besax, and belles, never think of
missing their daily promenade simply be
cause the thermometer marks 10 deg. be
low aero; and we have met the most dell
case women out and Mr from home when
the mercury was 30 degrees below zero."
Let us go to Quebec-in August.
A Pebg.*Pref Blrd.
A correspondent of ScIeue Gossip tells
of an attempt to capture a specimen of
the scageuaer-bird or "adjutant," of India,
in which he failed in a most unexpected
way. Oseccount of its valuable services
in clearng the itreets of decayi sad
pa trd matter, the bird is held in ehigh -
teamby the natives, who take every pre
caeos to protest It fron harm. This
prevented an open attack, and poison was
the emly alternative. The carcass of a
pstblly-disected bat was staued wi h
enough arsenical paste and corrosive sub
Iate to kill twenty men, and the titbit
thrown to a fock of the birds near by.
One of them swallowed the whole of it at
a gulp, and our student in comparative
aaatomythougb hs game secure. But,
thouh closey wateld for three hours,
*4et eslihtst alga of uneasiness was
manifested.rad at theend of this time the
qreBpre lhew away with its fellows, ap
Sparintly as well as the bstoftiem. The
somgmeda hnants of the fock wer af
terward carefully searched, bat no trace
could be found of the dead body wanted;
and it was concluded that, unlike other
gormands, this one was not to be easily
pmt at through his at'mach.
A Queer Phase of Iasaity.
When jurors, medial experts, and C
journalists fall by the ears upon the ques- elcs
tion of what tenor of action should be re- spa
garded as proof or disproof of insanity, sud
the public are apt to view the whole dis- it.
cussion as a mere pretext for such verbal (
tumult as may either allow some criminal hat
misdoer to evade moral responsibility for the
his crime, or cause a possible ti anlae to the
experience the opposite fate. In other pilh
words, there is no abiding popular faith in I
what pretend to be: scientific tests of me
mental hcalth, the prevalent idea being inp
that a man is either a raving lunatic, a wa
pu ling Idiot, or a sane, reasonsig creature; tw
his condition in any case as obvious to a wi
child as to the wisest physician, and all use
pretense of learned dounst in the case the
veriest sham. Common scenes in modern tw
criminal trials go far to strengthen at an
least the vulgar clamor of this conclusion, all
but it undoubtedly owes its greatest ten- ty
acity to the common mind's slowness of to
credulity for what every common instinct is
esteems the most terrible of human asti'- be
tions. Men shrink from crediting insanity rik
in their own relatives or friends until it
has attained a violence of demonstration cli
leaving no further ground of earthly hope, w
and cannot be reconciled save in the th
vaguest general way to the theory that the N
mind. like the body, is suiject to various w
diseases, and is only exceptionally in a
condition of perfect health. Yet there is ,
scarcely a town or even a neighborhood fr
in the world without its "queer." eccen- is
Stric character. whose tenor of action is no
such as to denote mental disease. In the
many such cases finding daily record in ti
public print there are plenty of parallels to
instances like the following taken from un
papers of rec nt date. At Middleburg, it
Pa., says the Post of that place, a man st
namned Kilsworth died lately, after a local b,
Y career of brief but startling eccentricity. o
He came thither from Hartford Conn., ft
d last spring, attired in curiouwly patched ,
a garments and accompanied by a dog, and
hired a room in which to print for himself 14
y an incoherent pamph'et entitled, "The
d Prospects of the End." From long con
sideration of the passage in Revelations; a
e "And he laid hold on Satan and bound him
r a thousand years, after which he must be p
loosed for a little season " he had become t
d possessed of the idea that the season of rI
a diabolic rule had begun, and that men t
could avoid its influence only by abstain- t
Sing rigidly from all physical rossn ss.
To maintain his own ethereality, while
printing his pamphlet upon a hand-press
which he had brought with him, he lived
i exclusively upon corn-meal and water,
re fusing to touch bread or meat. Thoutc
very taciturn and lofty in his manner, he
to seemed to be actually Insane on this sub
ject only, but died a victim to the poor
J diet and hard labor imposed by his delu
sion.-N. Y. World.
c The Rattlesnake's Battle.
g In the Aanerican Naturalist, Prof. Sam
uel Aughey gives the results of his obser
vations upon the use made of their rattles
n- by the rattlesnake. It is the vulgar opin
0o ion that the reptile sounds his rattle for
'L the purpose of enticing birds, and some
t- naturalists even are disposed to find here
a mimicry of the sound made by the so
re called locust, or cicada. Prof. Aughey
o, does not undertake to explain all the pur
rs. poses served by the rattle, but he fully
he agrees with Mr. F. W. Putnam in reject
ing this mimetic theory. Does the rattle.
id then, serve any usefulpurpose? In reply
T. to this question, the author tells us what
Ad- he has himself observed. In July, 1869,
ir- he was in Wayne County, Nebraska, and,
ts. as he was one day investigating the natu
,es ral history of that district, he heard the
)rt familiar rattle of the snake. The sound
ng was repeated at intervals, and proceeded
k from a rattlesnake that was calling its
Ity mate, which soon came in answer to the
summons. Prof. Aughey had a similar
e experience the following year, and from
ne these facts he is disposed to think that the
ýn purpose served by the rattle is to call the
)sexes together.
Another purpose may be to paralyze its
in victims with fright, and to inspire its nat
ural enemies with terror. As an illustra
tly tion of the use of the rattle for the former
op Durpose, the author says that, as he fol
tcn lowed through the woods of Dakota
he County, Nebraska, a Baltimore oriole, he
'la- heard a rattle, and at once saw the bird
By as it were paralyzed with fear. an I ready
to fall a prey to the serpent. The writer
le., shot the rattlesnake. He adds that he
rtan once witnessed an attack of seven hogs on
un- a rattlesnake. Soon after the battle open
Ish ed. the snake rattled, and three others
I in came to his aid. But the hogs were vic
his torious in a few minutes.
lies
Translhstos of Blood.
da
Sin "The frst trial, of transfusion of blood
He ever made" Denis says, "was made on a
ful young man, fiteen or sixteen years old.
ust 'rhis youth was attacked by a slow fever,
rim for whieh the doctors had bled him twen
en- ty times. He had become dull and sleepy,
aly from the treatment, to the point of stu
pidity. Some little warmth was felt dur
on- Ing theoperation. Eight ounces of blood
were taken from him, and arterial blood
from the carotid of a lamb was immediate
cial ly introduced by the same o nin . He
will got up abeut ti n o'clock, d neduth ex
the cellent appetite, and went to sleep at four
and, in the afternoon. He bleed slightly from
o the nose."
rter The operation having succeeded, Denis
tried a second, but more from curiosity
than necessity this time. The author re
l lates it himself as concisely as before.
rity "The transfusion was efected upon a
Lhat chair-porter, ofvigorous constttution, for
a ty-Iveyears old. Ten ounces of blood
were weren from him, and lamb's blood
rine substituted. The man complained of no
ma- fain during the operation, and was de
a o ihtedobeyond measure with the new In
be ention, which seemed to him verry Ingrn
ions. When it was all over he declared
lell- that he never felt better. Employment
hen offering about noon, he carried asedan as
ro. usual for the rest of the day. Next day
he begged that no one bat himself might
be taken as a subject for new experiments."
Three years before, transfusion of blood
had been practiced by Lower in England,
bills but only on dogs. Denl repeated with
1 of these animals the experiments he had
Ida, made on men. These were varied in the
eted most interesting ways. He not only
es transfused the bloo4 of one animal into
and- the veins of another; but from the 8th to
tea- the 14th of March, in 1667, he caused the
'em- same blood to peas into three ditferent
tit1 dogs sceive . Granting the correct
was ness of the vie~s then prevylent, he then
f a realized the famous Pythagorean fable of
wi h the transmigra lon f soul. The experi
sub- men'er was also bent no making his dis
itbit coverles generally known, proposing to
by. make trials in public, and, for this pur
Itat pose, he fixed for the firat day of his lee
tive tures "Satbrday, the 10th of March, of
But, the same year, at two in the afternoon, on
urs, the quay of the Augustins." History does
was not inform us whether Denis carried oul
tthe his plans.-Ret'ue des Deux Mondes.
ap
The O's ounce of wahoo (winged-lm) bark
Sf- added to a quart of pure whisky and takes
"n in doses of one teaspoonful half an houi
ted; after each meal, is very excellent in dys
ther pepsia.
A WQRI to the wise-keep so.
USEFUL SUGGESTIONS.
tre
CLEAlIaxo WOOLEN Gaaxirrs.-To yet
clean woolen garments, take a rough bof
sponge, dampen it well with weakt soap- Tb
suds, and rub the spots thoroughly. Try 1s
it. eal
CHAPPrD HIANI)s.-After washing the to
hands, it is a very good practice to dust cu
them with powdered starch, rubbing by
them gently. This keeps them from chap- se
pIERaSPIRING IIANDB.-The only effective CC'
method of preventing excessive persrir
ing is to mix club-moss in the water when
washing them. They should be washed
two or three time a day in tepid water, o
with the club-moss, which need only be too
used in the morning. an
BEVERAOG OF FIGS AND ArrLEs.-Have us
two quarts of water boiling, split six tigs. gr
and cut two apples into six or eight ci
slices each; boll the whole together twen- a
ty minutes; pour the liquid into a basin bI
to cool, and pass through a sieve, when it cf
is ready for use. The figs and apples may v
be drained for eating with a little boiled
rice. 1s
To JAPAN OIo TEA-TRAYi. - First te
clean them thoroughly with soap and
water and a little rotten-stone. Then dry
c them by wiping and exposure at the fire. A
e Now get some good copal varnish, mix it A
s with some bronze powder, and apply with al
a brush to the denuded parts. After o
Swhich set the tray In an oven at a heat
Sfrom $12 to 300 degrees until the varnish
is dry. Two coats will make it equal to aI
new. v
e JAPANESE CEMENT. - Intimately mix a
1 1the best powdered rice with a little cold
° water, then gradually add boiling water t
n until a proper consistence is acquired, be- e
in ing particularly careful to keep it well
n stirred all the time; lastly, it must be
1 boiled for one minute in a clean saucepan
* or earthen pipkin. This glue is beauti
fully white, almost transparent, for which
Sreason It is well adapted for fancy paper1
d work, which requires a strong and color
'Iless cement. a
ie To COLOR BLACK.-FOr a full dress, a
'i take two ounces of extract of logwood t
;and the same of blue vitriol; dissolve the t
Svitriol in sufficient soft water to cover the
f goods; put them in wet in suds, simmer
ae two hours; then wash in three suds.
of Throw away the vitriol water and wash
=n the kettle. Make the dye with the ex
n- tract in plenty of water; put In the goods
Is. and let them simmer two hours longer,
ie stirring very often to prevent spotting.
'5 Rinse well min cold water, and wash clean
d in suds.
PLSANT TREES.-Plant trees in the gar
den, along the sidewalks and roads. A
e few trees in the bleak pasture will im
ib- prove the appearance of ranches, as well
or as serving in time for a grateful shade for
lu- the stock in the long, hot days of the dry
season. It is a well-establisahed fact that
trees attract moisture, and everybody
knows they add much to the attractive
ness of a place. This is a most favorable
m- time for the work; the ground is warm
er- and moist, and trees set out with ordinary
leas care are bound to grow. Therefore, plant
in- trees-plant fruit trees, and in a few years
r you can raise your own fruit; plant trees
e for fuel. and your children that come after
re you will bless your thoughtfulness; plant
o- trees along the highways, and in a few
Cey short years you can reap the reward of
ur- your industry by a bnus from the board
Ily of supervisors; plar.t also shade trees,
ct- and when the infirmities of age come
e. upon you, you can sit under your own
lIY vine and fig tree, conscious of having
at done your duty, with none to molest or
rd make you afrald.
ad, AN old coffee drinker tells an ex
thu- change something about his beverage.
td S all I give you a long-tried receipt? say
ed for two persons? We will buy our coffee
of a grocer t:at we can rely upon to give
theus ure Java, and fresh browned. We
ihear will only buy a small quantity-not over
tr two pounds-so as to keep it fresh, have
the it ground, ser.t home, a: d immediately
the put into our tightly closed canister.
Nhe ow we are ready for some boiling water,
its which first use to scald out the coffee-pot
its we are to use in making it, and see that it
tat- is perfectly clean; then dip into a bowl
er two tablespoons full of your coffee from
foer your cani-ter; break an egg, take one
ol- fourth of both yolk and white carefully
he with a tcasjoon-for, it the egg is put in
fird a cool place it will serve several times;
ad add the egg to the coffee, stir it, pouring
her in a little cold water, until you can beat
te it thoroughly; then have threa or four
oe cups of water boiling in the coffee-pot,
on and stir your mixture of t-gg and coffee
en- into it, setting it on where it is hot but
ir only let it boil up two minutes, then set
it- where it will keep hot, but not boil,
and pour out half a cup of the coffee to
clear the nozzle of the pot, and throw
it in again, which will settle it; and when
ood your breakfast is dished up you will have
a beverage fit to set before a king I-N. 7.
ada 'lmes.
ver, Cheerful Predlctions.
ren
tpy, Dr. R. T. Trail, in the Philadelphia
stu- Star, is a very cheertul prophet. He says
ur- we are approaching the climax of a pes
10( tilentlal period. From 1886 to 1885 the
l00( planetsJupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Nep
late tune will approach the earth nearer than
He they have been for eighteen hundred
cx- years. Whenever any one of the four
our have come near enough for us to feel its
rom influence, pestilence, famine, and ex
tremes of heat and cold have been found
nis the result. Now, we are to have the in
isity fluence of the four combined, and he pre
rre- di 'ts that in seven years from now all
ore. manner of evil which grows out of at
na mospheric changes will be upon us. To
for- lessen this calamity, the world is urged to
lood use the strictest sanitary measures, and
lood by health ans cleanliness counteract the
f no erfects of our unwelcome neighbors. The
de- world is so much better able to care for it.
In- self than it was two or three hundred
gyn- yer's ago, that by care we may avert
ared much of the danger. To the following
nent classes he gives very cold comfort: '" The
n as dissipated, the glutton, the debauchie
day may calculate on being among the first
ight victims. Young men who devitalize
ts." themselves by using tobacoo, ioungladiee
iood who destroy one half of their breathing
and, capacity by fashionable dress and tighi
with lacing, will never survive the perihellot
had of all the large planets of the solar system
ntde rn it will be best that they
into -
h to On what a triflm matter great result
Ithe sometimes hang. ¶ome merchants, whilt
rent traveling, were overtaken by a storm, sac
i'cc kindled a fre on the sands of the sea shor
then to warm themselves and cook some food
le They used for fuel a plant they found in the
def neighborhood. Next morning they asa
dis.some shining particles among the ashes, ase
dis- an examinaton showed that the ashes of tb
g to plant combined with the sand had producer
pur- a hard, vet transparent, solid. This was th
lee- orign of the discovery of glass. So wit
i, of Buch. The Hottentots had for years use
n, on the leaves of the plantin thefrrude practiet
does As soon as the redsdent English and Dute
I out physicians found out its value, the know
edge of its virtues soon spread over the er
tire civilized world. PARKER'S COXPOUX
FLUID ExTRAcT BUcau posses-es all th
ark, virtues of the plant, in a highly concentrate
ken form, combined with Uva L'ral, .11ni1per Ile:
hour ri( ·. C'ubelis and Acetate of lPotasc'a. a
dys- unite'i in such rare proportions as to obtal
the proper medilinal effect of each, whii
neither too much predominates. sold iy a
dzruglssa, everywhere,
COnxSmPTIOx.-For the cure of this dl
tressing disems there has been no medicine
yet discovered that can show more evidence
of real merit than Allen's Lung Balam.
This unequaled expectorant for curing con
sumption, and all diseases leading to It, such va
as affections of the throat, lungs, and all dis
eases of the pulmonary organs, is introduced 1I1
to the suffering public after its merits forthe V
cure of such diseases have been filly tested
by the medical faculty. The Balsam is, con
sequently, recommended by physicians who
have become acquainted with its great suc- 3,00
cess. No I
Blood Will Tell.
No lady wishes to sve it said that sheY
looks pale and emaciated and, she need not, vaa
for she can have rosy cheeks bright eyes 7 aC
and a healthy appearance by tue occasional
use of Magulre's Cundurango Bitters, the g
greatest blood purifier extant; also acts spe
cially on the bowels, liver, kidneys and stom
ach promoting a healthy circulation of the
blood and effects the restoration of color and
appearance in a natural way without re
course to poisonous cosmetics.-&8. Lout. of
Globhe. 0
Send for Circular to J. & C. Maguire, Chem- withI
ists and Druggists, St. Louis, Mo., and see
testimonials.
THROAT AppECTrIONS AND HOARSBENESS.
All suffering from Irritation of the Throai and
Hoarseness will be agrecably surprised atthe
almost immediate relief afforded by the use
of " Browon's Bronkial 7 ocdes"
LI.NG (.,tIPLAINTS BtRONCHITIS, AsTlA, Ac.,
are spedily relieved, and if taken in time, per
manentlv cured by hir. Jayne's Expectorant.
You wilt find it also a certain remedy for Coughs
and Colds.
Cri.t lingering cases of Fever sad Ages are just
the kind to take Sihallenberger's Plls. A perman
ent cure is Inumediate. Every druggist keeps them.
The Amoespher ef Seprig.
With every change of season we have a change
in the hygienic character of the air. In the spring
it is impregnated, especially in low lying, wet dia
_trlits, with menhltlc vapors, which generate chills
and fever, rheumstlsm. ntodigestion, billousness
and diseases tf the organs of respiration. It is
I therefore particularly necessary at this time of
e the year to invigorate and regulate the system so
e as to enable it to repel the morbid inauences to
r which it is more or less subjected. The stomach
Sshould be toned, the towels freed from obstruc
I tions, the blood purified, and the nerves braced
and strengthened This can be easily Cone. Hoe
tetter's Btomach Bittes' are every where procura
ble : and in the whole range of remedies and pre
ventives prescribed by the faculty or recommend
ed thro-gh the press, there is not one that com
blnes in such an eminent degree great emflicency
- and perfect harmlessnaess. II is a positive antidote -
kto maunlaria Whoever takes it habitually may lrl
I- breathe the atmosphere of the worst fever and
11 ague locality without danger. Damp and chiling
winds make little or no impression on the orgPal
zation reinforced with this powerful vegetable in
tt `igorant. and consequently It is a good safeguard
again-tastnhma, coughs, colds, and other pnlmo
Y nary complaints. It is not recommended as a re- -ho
I' edy f. r this latter class of maladit s, but simply as Goi
boi
Le a means of streagthening the system against the
1i erial conditions and changes which so often pro- E
y dae them. As a spring invigorant and al erative
Sit will be found extremely benefcial to persons
rs who are peculiarly sensitive to unhealthy and at
,$ mospheric Inufuences.
er j
S The SCIENCE of HEALTH for April
w opens with Popular Physiology, Illustrated;
of Medical Systems; The Scientific Era, Methods of
rd Cunre; Natural food of Infants and Chuldren;
Crime, its Causes and Cure; Health s. Fashion,
illustrated; Consult your Thermometer; Season
fn able Dishes; General Debility; Health of Farm
ers; The Man of LongLife; What iattlesnakes G
are Good For. In Talks with Correspondents we m
havre, Enlarged Liver; Deafness; Fever; Brain _
Food; Catarrhi: Loss of Hair; Effects of Shaving,
etc. A capital number, 20 cents, or $2 for a 1
e. year. Address 8. B. WELLS, Publisher, 389 0
SBroadway, New York. 9
ee -~
Ye Otn Boys.-" Three; or Honor, Love
e and Hatred," by Jack C. Guibert, and Kate
er Henderson's Choice," by Will. H. Dennis, are
ye the titles of two serial stories begun in the March
ly number of Our Boys, the former being accom
'r. panied by a striking illustration. There are also I
r, several short stories, editorials, poems, sketches, A
t etc., all original and entertaining. A comic l
t lustration is given on last page. Subscription
WI price $1 a year. Send stamp for specimen giving
m premium list. Ad dress Our Boys, Chicago.
rly 'eaeat FratCI a nds a oew en Kasbnel!o
In i'nly fi.. (Don tpay 6a and SO for a machine,
when you can by one for $sr dpin all the varlote
a; ame kinds of woek.) Ask for "'HE 5 EpTEN
ng NIA ' wr~ranted. Addtress "·Centennlat" -en
rat In Machine Co.. i 3- Chestnut 't., Philadelphia
eat Agents Wanted rgh the nited states.
fur
ot, Peat ad Oldeast F ty l .dI e -Ass
fee fucd'. LiCne iseignm'or-a purely Vegetable t'e'artiw
and Tnpic-for Dyspepsia Constipation Debilty.
)ut Sick Headache, Bilious Attacks. and afl derange
set m nra of liver. Stomach and Bowels. Ask your
tDrutgraist for It. Beware sill ealt j
Its
to -UN writin to advertsers plc aeso meIe
OW epizooty Cold., e
0
Epizooty Cough.ea
o f nelmete wili reslt
hsCONBUMPTION!I!
the: T
e- YOUEL NUMUDY IS
Dur ALLEN'S LFNQ BALSAM!
its
ex- What abs ,osthse arl.
Aa mos Wool,. oIhaveis C.Ilw l
md For three I1 at bM e of araeced of Sa r
in- sarm extnaviy tth m prlaeae, aen 1MnM aed
thlen Cal fo er Alea lams asisea. rre imo
e-- th e . A Dorn . D, of L0. or0, sOryst
th1 "Alen'r sL Balsam nononty all Me ya beterg
at. Puerct .leuo n in every casle emy kento
aeda. Ha.iToneneT inSItpead ow iat. Y
lier. TE GREAT F RE Tia30 TrOat
ut se itIn mydaily pratice, and with unboundd suno
cess.As an expectorsnt,itis most ertarinye farhea
rat iosnPIndeido er el own."
the Bastianieaur AttaLl SwySaysr
"t have no do twi~llo become a rem
tfo taken r onthe care os all itshease of te Thos
ri- s paeO D ehhb55 rn m T
Dredw? Lloyd, of Ohio, ara I remy duttag the
rert sas te. no v hesitancy in mying that ytn
I~the s e of your Lung balsm thtlam now sIte al
The eP ~i~acthoi Lelaao,sys:"Irem.m
thine menttor Balabmi as~o asy ther mediL
ci eorfousCnhsrt, asdr wit
ilize from CeTlnltrevil InnddhV ppehsed Sie'
dies hac
paash~ as veil aotsdrugisa, sa tae peasre
Laag Usina can be takena a fact.
:em; meted estiatonuo, and be convied of it eali
;hey mertD
It· is- hamls har ik mee Idlsh
sulis Direesoas aeeinpea sa bottle.
hl Cafl for AJllis' Lan Rbalm.
bore J. *. HAE3H £ COus Pfpi'Ietdi'
ood. CIXCINN.TL omot.
Ithe W Wras' n by alll M dicieDalrs.
the Wonder. fiU 05£Cb
with and grls wated, to rsh· ube Pleasant ork ad
tiecd selendidpf a tme a.nt Agents' ont~tin
clnding cnrmomoUeaar a Sen at one. Sa here
tice. youaswthls. Joun5~t~.AwPnblb&,er.icsgo. Il
lowl- MA)EmIYMa~sVWrtIIstecS&KIc~C1I5Ck
I n thenrm. P 'S. 5lrc~f Supe orb WBeasti.5cn,
aRted K. A. nTRAIT, Stapheatown, h.th Y~ rcrr opr ete r
He- THE GRIATb WIE AT BOSTON!
mr. all Asp~endid c.,io·ed 1L'g~ravng sine r15xi5 es,
htinit take w,'an the Sr. nas at It heighu. viii h seam#
WhIeI pDst-patd ,'y retalrn mall, and aso ThU 16033
Itl al CtoaPast-lel. a larg and intenresigtamiZ~~!lj per
fUra y·'-r, ail for 5 cm., Addynem CLOMY
FANdIVN, Troy, N. II,
12,000,000 ACRESI
Cheap Farms! aw
T3 C As1r LAND IN MAass r. for sale by 0e
18I1 PAIFIC RAILROAD MMII,
In e OAt PLArS VALLarUT.
,000,000 Ares in Omtral N ºa
1Now for .ane In trans tof ofoty tae gad upwaids a
.1Y1 LAND TIN TUASS' 033017 AT S a 123 T. RO AD
TAucS INTurSUT UfQcIno.
MILD .ND UUALTUWL CLINATI. 133TU s am. AN
Aflý M OOS WATUL. d
Dada. Des pl rb m THe WEST! YheT
VALLsT.
Soldier. Entitled to a omeadul at
100 AMec
Tn NsB? IOCATIONS foe ce010MES.
FREE NoM OES70 ALL MuRsor aom
~~LdaearrALL !eýM rm rs or aosJa
tt0rmra LAW t>Us ti Osst ELau.
arr i Y~I Lp1 eaof R oed Loead.o
Il 1 slMapl Nooing the Land. also mew edilion
of DascaZrrrsva YaBLES wrI wS mw MAPs Man.u
Fun3 RvunYwU3L.
A d dre 0. P. DAVIS,
Laed £bewmeuoier U. LP. RR. ,
Oxals. Nas.
PORTABLE
Soda Fountains,
sale. S gra sadlan.
S000D FIE REAY AND 13,
M fasared by
J. W. CHAPMAN A 00.,
J Madison, Ind.
gr Send for ctedr.
$500 IN PRIZES
0 ~ma~hJthrIo
bb M .t1' . 1 R
ZN wll be awarded as PUZIUMS
1h O o o produceTi-b s:
m W =0 Se pose.
ties of Pottoesr to OLl
r- O pig w~thhC . Ch ., acnt3Da.
O A New Tomato, the "ARIWO
. pr peaket.'L~yl~i~or
5d.
. K. BLISS A SONS,Y
il taik lee, New York.
SWrite for Large lnatrated Decriptive Prie List to
HEA,-~o N CT
n
.. bouble mingle, ni zlSDad Brrech.LeeLdlSEieIhOt
am GuTIJmCvolIYr5. PistolB aCof every for men or
he boyarAt veryT low pRIIeT rl
o- VUSewinsg to Is Inches. i ".ne t
e to s Tldellr iDs SeInd tam for decril
uns ive list to BABE £C00.. Young America. l.
THEA- NECTAR
fri W0 SAk PUte RE.W
A ; DwiR Bh tH h eD s h e th S ler a rt s
of amaoue to allt tUe rert oir
In' At Heath t.. rP.r.bozfn
n- edn for Theo-Neetor etreut
ti GREATEST CURIOSITY ew··nr d. U0,
we selling eedy7.ýPrie to cents.No humbu. Addres
sin GE A EAMl A CO. Boto Pass
ra $5 th fApe aV w les t wanted l AlElaINe a
r U" rtgopIe. ro eitherwrldyogor
old make re mosey at work fer adoi tr paer
San free.Address. dthuro r Co. .Portlad. n.
wee
;ate
arefree
>m- Sewing Machine
Is1 35 THE BEST IN THE WOULD.
Ise, Aa g r e sqýklTo.ordrc dr.
IIOTEBS!MOTEBSRD
Jour nem' ii Coe' pren? UaerIS. WollS
"(), L TW' SEWDING Ls SYH STS, 10.TL 3
e- H oTEETHNG.
Tion vaae os w
,lag
:7,It otonreieve. th cild frm pin, bet ::v.
ýet1
toe.
d -
hla
MOTHERS ! MOTHERS !
Ity. OTHERS 111
Ile"
rourh nt fl dto prthue MwLeS. WINi
S 80KLOWRi SHelewe a . SY CeUPFO
DaRLiA II C HIDRN wehuINf.
Reis alabe pre peatio tole bare Ines.lts NE.
! e sunre and caD fo~r n UE IDDY
"xis. VInUJW5SOHGSE,
RAvln¶8the fac-elmile of "CURTIS £ PERKINS" a
I tasoldbldtlntst thromihout the world.
we." 3)YH VARY.Th a linen lm o of
give the AMERICAN Svcu JOV3NAL. oggtsLmsg over 33
5431 ·ratesofvaiuahlereadtn~rna mtier hsndaonaelv Iflu
'eeiy Stock, Poultry Dogs. Bird., Ac, soda pskaeL of
I BOO Cuzam CocurT ammron Coxa. Imported Whits
head OATS and Azuarx or LrczmnCUlove, wll be mn!t
FREEo to all who lead two slamS, for postag. Ad·
rays: drea N. P. loran ACo, Prkeeburg, Ch~aste Co. 1
REWARD
eInre ItIs p~ a~
prenel tocreteFl
Jou.1 Oom'1 wA Tehpaph aollrsg.
tll TE AND 01.17 SYSES. 5?. LOami
2033 w. aoaseow. rain-MiJ..
' IProf. FOWIJR'SJ GRBEAT WORI
i wfA~a sacanr we selnds eanvsmsntooka~ ~em
where J~·s r U inA33.!~Ud oo I
of; Medle.2dr
aeha. ai hs-owa. 354.
·QYr World Renowned P
ie saml made zorc Whiahe n d Mosaerhio to gnrow
51013 the m.otheet (Se without Winirn the skin.
si(~re~d rend or haidnew. Senat free an receipt
...ltand l.N'. LOVISMARTINAAC(l.
uS UaIrr B~ret, (RiQSQrr I~ll. ea Waste
Ilam Msus leat t & e .I
sad badasr.a
*Ent*, [email protected] k
~U2VP 3U3) & 0
ra A.' G W ~
DEEmsTIB, SYCBCEAI A 00
6ý North Fourth tmt,
>bc hlsa1 ld room fM
KENg, tses a Co.
$11 MARUY aSa3r5,
SEE e Da C
r. W. FE*n irn S
BOOTS & SHOES
14 & sib Washlapon Ave., C
Davis & Co's sew stoe, S
H. MaENOWN.s
Main TEAfý1f
Also P~ar of Growlj
E.P.GLEAtSON £00
PA LL I NP
Be" fao
II W A'l'R APPFBA F1
s e ,adf am u . etr a e S s . n es te rU U
sun. o.as .e ..,. .s· se sor
L LIP11OOYT, Iutsr
W. wco. ( a as curs s., se.
De1l&TWID
Dealers i Native and Forep Rise
Via Doque. ?
No. 13 Breadwa, St. Laoe
LUDLOW, SAYLOR & CO.
1$1 & 221 NarkA ''Meet.
maZ2T * 00
FLoUR, oGRAIN ** OuNAL
Commission Xerchrat3
oo00 ol NORTH LEVE.
uwTAstIS M TSATs. Si
J. W MoINTYRtC.
rssslaetr, ***" a s.atlmes,.
No. 4 8OUTr FlUTE WEr t, 5?.
QtaiogZa e SPPlCetion% Co
Seted. elan gecst?
.I AN DELGTD"ssr
would not be witht atis for ts itsmb
tehebep ett.e4e
heaeboveles sor t e
mmtni opieeop0dilbeadctdl e tdsSea
wsorr isanHnw L&!4 AOi os ac.
.414 N Thrd
So . a· .M tl.*
WELCH& GRIMMT
" Beeseau. Mass.. sad Lletrsleb. a
.........ra .. .....***
~ UFtLIOR) TO 53l 0PI
____IY SAW1 WARRANY3.
ble, v roM farpdrr. sat f
C3COUNTED
Horl e sad samtleeows.
0L WELCH & SR Wt1!t
In UB isea.sesao, swad Deteas~l
ared bdAstrb eOr wrri hrurg, Pa
stamp lorclreAOl ee all eoelts
lcksswet tore adr CsteU. S. Pow,
elpt ofi50c. tbea~l Indisemearta to btherss
wtRed. Wddra-elklflffF Bib ls Ce.
b·~'ttlela,
Maorkestresett, arl meg a lP em
a:
orat t broken
borzeon
of h Sm be M e.
mib·.
Inrr theLna~ Livr. he * t mii
aaoei il bed OdI5doiini "l·
prevete, d.arb lfiellfti. aw-~
·L-noU udv Srl OUrs isr hw .
ror itt. Louis.
iri sle b(!i~ sa SieibeWw
S WaOrll·dm
Adalheai 3 t SmthCtWr
JR WHITTIE~dRr, 6175?~ K~(J
..uerge ...sae di ad a. mmsatsi a e
prscns8 Ur~r n ~r· II

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