TUE SI SU Eli'S REWARD
Oli. one« there Uwelt a singer in a valley far
WhD in the fields with loving art awoke lii>< lute
Now though his song, nor loud nor long, was
strangely sweet to hear.
One day he said, while on his cheek there
gleamed a silent tear;
"My note is low, my strain is weak, my singing
all in vain;
The little guerdon 1 desire I cannot ho jie to gain.
1 do not care for lofty fame, for wealth 1 do not
I only wish my fell >w-m >n to love me for my
song! ' '
The kindly zephyrs caught his lays antlliorc them
far and wide,
"Such things were never sung before!" the poe
ple rose and cried.
The great king even lisieued in his palace by tbe
And said; "Some day we'll send for him and
honored he shall he,
Alas, no herald ever came, the ancient legend
But when lie put his lute away and laid him
down in death,
The people made a great a-do, and reared a col
lu honor of the singer they had left in want to
--Samuel Minium Vick
The Lime-kiln i'lub.
"If Clarence tie Melville Bungs
present wid us to-night I should
like to spoke to him," said Brother
Gardner as the meeting opened.
Brother Bungs was on the back
row, with a looking glass in his
hands and a new brand of hair oil
on his hair,
scrape and a. bow,
spread of a blue silk handkerchief,
and stood before the president's
"Brudder Bungs," continued the
old man, "I recon you am de pur
tiest member of the Lime Kiln Club.
You puts île on ver ha'r, wax on yer
moustache, and the perfume on yer
clothes reminds me of the wild roses
of Virgmny. Yes, you am de pur
tiest and sweetest one of de lot."
"Yes, sah," replied the brother,
while his face betrayed the fact tint
lie was tickled half to death.
"Hut—by île way, Brudder Bungs,
what am your present bizness?"
"1'ze out of a job just now, sah. '
"When you work how much do
He rose up with a
made a great
"Jis so. Am dat suit o' clothes
all paid fur?"
"An'vou am not manv weeks be
hind on yer board?"
"Not ober six, sah."
"An you owe dis 1 >dge three dol
"An' you owe members here as
much as 820 fur borrowed money?"
•Tze borrowed some, sah."
"Brudder Bungs, Pze had some
sperience wid purty men, an I neb
her seed one yet who wasn't a fraud
on the word manhood. When man
set out to be puty all de horse sense
leaves his head. ' No man kin labor
an* ho puty too. He beats his board,
his tailor, his shoemaker an' all his
friends. He look killin', an' smell
like a cologne factory, but he doan't
pay up. Eberv smile beat some
body outer 25 cents, an' ebery gig
gle cost somebody half a dollar,
l'ze had my eye on you fur sor..e
"Six "months ago you had stedy
ork, good pay, respectable clothes
and was outer debt. You sot out to
be purty, and to-day you would't sell
for 'miff to pay your debts. You
smell awful nice, but you owe a 820
board bill, your ha'r curls beautiful
ly, but de tailor am whistling fur his
money for dat suit. Your form am
elegant, but you has borrowed money
until no one lend you anoder cent,
you smell like a buttercup an' raise
ver hat like a Chesterfield, hut yer
butes ain't paid furl"
•Ts gwine to squar up sah."
"Mav be you is, Brudder Bungs,
but it am too late as fur as dis club
scratch the name ot the Brudder
Clarence de Melville Bungs off de
ro j| !"
"She's done scratched, sah/'
" Yes, sah,"
"Escort dis pusson to alley doah !
lle am too purty to remain heah wid
us lie am gwine out owin' us for
dues an'—well nebber mind."
There was no need to post the jan
Every one could picture him
as he cleared a space to swing his
and if anybody doubted
you turn ?"
"As high as sebun dollar a week,
that Clarence de Melville Bungs
lifted" into the alley, he had
only to listen to the labored breath
ing of the janitor as he returned to
Giving Young Men a Miow.
than one complain
should give de
that our rich men
serving young men a
are rich men, however liberal or gen
erous, to know which are the de
serving young men and which oth
erwise"? ' And how are rich men to
-rive a "deserving young man a
show ?" Sncli a young man, with a
'rood trade in his hands, would not
want assistance, and those without
trade will never find a nob man
„•illing to suuport them in helpless
idleness. No, no; there should he
no dependence upon the kindness or
favor of anybody. Let parents do
their duty by their sons ; arm them
with the best capital a young man
can have, a good trade and indus
trious habits ; give them that which
moth and rust will not corrupt nor
rogues break through and steal, and
there will he no necessity to go West
or to go anywhere. There arc for
tunes right here waiting to be earn
ed, as thousands have been already
mechanics will not die out, if thus
replenished, and the future will hold
homes of comfort, if not of ease, for
our growing sons, and they will be
come happy and prosperous citizens.
That is what we meant when we sub
stituted ''Go to work, young man,
We meant for
boys to stay at home, give the same
effort and outlay to learning a useful
trade that you would expend in lo
cating in the West, and you will
find that in less time than it will
take you to locate on the frontier,
you will be on the road to fortune, a
smoother and happier road than if
you spent your own or your father's
money in roaming in the West, with
the constant and imminent risk of
becoming a tramp or a cowboy.
race of American
Go West 1
FOR THE ORGANIZATION
F nonm l TioN c l u h s
TUROV G UOFT THE
ST A TE.
.1 FORM SUGGESTED RY
RY THE STATE PROHI
BITION EXEvuTi vi:
IN UNION THEKE IS STRENGTH.
Article 1. The name of this or
ganization shall be the [here insert
. The object of this organi
zation shall he to promote the cause
of Prohibition and Temperance and
a faithful execution of the Liquor
Laws in our country, and to secure
co-operation and concert of action to
this end. It shall be the work of this
organization to time such means as
may be deemed necessary or advisa
ble for the iccomplishment of the gen
eral purposes of the organization to
save our community from the evils of
intemperance and the liquor traffic.
ART. 3. Any resident of this coun
ty over 12 years of age who approves
the general objects and purposes of
this organization ami desires to aid
in the furtherance of the same may
become a member thereof by subscrib- ®1
ing to the following pledge: "I so l
emnly pledge my word and honor the
that 1 will use all honorable and law
fui means to promote the cause of
Prohibition, discourage intemper
ancc and co-operate with all efforts
for the rigid enforcement of existing
liquor laws or those that may be here
after enacted ; and I further pledge
myself to give cents monthly to j "
this«cause to ue approbated to local '
or 8tate purposes as the Executive j -
Committee may determine.''
Art. 4. The officers of this club
shall consist of a President, one or
more Vice-Presidents, Treasurer, Be
cording and Corresponding Secreta
ry and aninsideand outside Sentinel
who shall perfoum the usual duties
pertaining to said offices,
Art. 5. There shall be general
meetings of the club held from time
at such times and places as may be
Art. 6. There shall be an election
held for officers of this club semi-an
nually on the nights of the [here in
sert names of months] of each year,
to provided that the officers now elected
shall hold over until their successors
are duly qualified,
Art. 7. There shall he an Execu
tive Committe which shall consist of
five members, three of whom shall be
chosen at tire semi-annual meetings
of the club tor the election of officers,
and who shall together with the Prcs
ident, Secretary and Treasurer of the
club (who are declared ex-officio
members of said committee) consti
tute the Executive Body of the club,
three of whom shall constitute a quo
Art. 8. It shall be the duty of the
Executive Committee. 1st. To pro
vide tor the raising of funds to defray
de all necessary and legitimate expen
Ses of this club. 2nd. To provide
suitable quarters in which the club
and Executive Committee shall be
held. 3d. To provide for the organ
! i/.ation of such subordinate and aux
iliary clubs and committees in the
county as may be deemed advisable,
4th. To fill all vacancies in office
which may occur by death, vesigna
tion or otherwise. 5th. To appoint
his such standing committees as may be
deemed advisable and as may be pro
vided by the laws of this club. 6th.
To call such special meetings of this
club or of the Executive Committee
as they may from time to time deem
necessary. 7th. And generally to
employ such means as to promote
the interest of this club and to ad
vance the purpose for which it is or
ganized. 8th. To suggest such by
laws as may be necessary.
Art. 9. This constitution may be
altered or amended after one week's
notice of such proposed amendment
or alteration at any regular meeting
of the club upon the vote of two
thirds of the members present.
Article 1. Regular meetings of
this club shall be held the [here in
sert time of meeting].
Art. 2. A feature of the regular
meetings shall be the addresses, es
says, recitations, music, etc., and it
shall be the duty of the President to
select members to carry out the ob
jects of this article in the by-laws.
Akt. 3. No indebtedness shall be
incurred by the club except through
the direction of the Executive Com
Akt. 4. All reports of committees,
standing or special, shall be made in
the first instance to the Executive
Committee and shall be by it, at its
discretion report to any regular meet
ing upon any purposes of the club and
set forth in the constitution.
Art. 5. All money paid out to
sustain the work of the club shall be
paid by the Treasurer upon orders
drawn by the Recording Secretary
ai d countersigned by the club.
Art. (J. The meeting of the club
shall be conducted in accordance
with the rules governing parliament*
tary bodies and shall be private un
less otherwise provided.
Akt. 7 The by-laws may be alter
ed or amended at any regular meeting
of the Executive Committee by a ma
jority vote of the members present.
Art. 8. All applications for mem
bership shall be in writing, signed by
at least two members in good stand
ing, and said application shall lie
over until the next meeting for con
sideration and shall be voted on by
ballot, and two votes in the negative
shall constitute a rejection.
Art. 9. For any violation of the
constitution and by-laws of this club
or for any conduct inconsistent with
its purposes a member may be ex
pelled by a two-thirds vote of all the
members present at any regular
meeting; Provided, That the party
charged shall have one week's notice
to make his or her defense.
Art. P*. The by-laws of this club
may be suspended by two-thirds of
the members present.
A Thirty Tiioiisaiiil Dollar Job.
®1 M . .
h'.e cloths, the young
the wheelbarrow and punched on.
Pretty soon a rich merchant
whom the young man knew very
well, riding on
Wilder turned truckman 1"
"Yes," answered the clerk,
are promised at one o'clock,
j " n( j my m ! ul | ias „; ven ou t ; but
' ^ j am determined to be as
The head clerk of large firm in
Charlestown, promised an old cus
tomer one da\> halt a bale of Rus
sia duck, to be on hand at one
o'clock, when the man was to leave
town with his goods. The firm was
out of duck, and the clerk
over to Boston to buy some,
finding a truckman, lie hired a man
to take it over in his wheel barrow.
Finishing other business, on his re
turn to Charlestown the clerk
found the man not half way over
the bridge, sitting on his barrow,
half dead with the heat.
What was to be done? It was
then half-past twelve, and the
troods were promised at once. There
a moment to lose. In
f the heat, the dust, and his
"What," said he,
good as my word.
"Good, good !" said the gentle
man. and started on.
Calling at the store where the
voting man was employed, fie told
his employer what he had seen.
And I want to tell him," said the
gentleman, "that when he goes into
business for himself, my name is at
his service for thirty thousand dol
Reaching the store, which he did
in time, you may be sure the high
set on his conduct made
amend for the heat, anxiety and fa
tigue of the job.
Keeping his word—you see how
important i* is regarded. It is one
of the best kinds of capital a busi
ness man can have. To be worth
much to anybody, a boy must form
a character for reliability. He
must be depended upon. And you
would like to know, perhaps, that
this young man became one of the
most eminent merchants of his day
and known far and wide, both in
Europe and this country. His
name was S. Y. S. Wilder, the
first president of the American
The alleged cause of the malady
with which General Grant is afflict
ed has induced many a tobaccc-user
to pause and consider whether or
not he is running into the same dan
ger. Tender spots in his mouth,
real or imaginary, give him anxiety,
and though he may not quit the
smoking or chewing habit, lie makes
up his mind that lie will instantly
do so as soon as the suspicious .symp
toms become at all pronounced. It
may he some consolation to reflect
that as long as the ppisonous weed
lias been in use, over-indulgence in
it lias produced at least local disor
ders. Aside from the natural prop
erties of tobacco, there,arc often in
gredients of manufacture which pro
duce irritations and sores of the
mouth and throat. It would seem
that some cigars are vile enough to
eat a man's tongue right off, ami cer
tain compounds are often employed
to strengthen chewing tobaccos that
are extremely fiery and corrosive.
It is said to be a trade secret that, in
ordci to protect young tobacco plants
from insects, they are drenched with
strong solutions oi strychnine,
which they absorb and retain, and
that the deadly poison is present in
the weed even up to the time of
consumption by smoking or chew
The President's Sister.
MISS CLEVELAND ON THE
SOME THOUGHTS SUUGESTED RY
In June, 1883, Miss Elizabeth
Cleveland, present mistress of the
White-house, delivered an address
before the Elmira, N. Y., Female
College, which the Presbyterian
Evangelist pronounced "great,
entitled "Altruistic Faith,
for her illustration she took Chedid
ja, first wife of Mohammed, who was
rieb, and much older than lie was
when she married him.
years he later was asked why he did
not put her away and take a younger
wife, lie replied that lie loved her
best because she believed in him
when all men despised him. Cliedid
ja's faith made Mohammed.
There is faith in self, and in hu
The first produces the
Faith in humanity believes
that life is worth living and worth
saving. You will have much hun
ger «ml thirst, wii u «rave affectif"
when the bltTom of youth is supplant
ed by the ashen hue of age ; will cry
aloud for help in infirmities, must
needs come, because those on whom
women rely, though themselves pow
erless to relieve them of intolerable
aches, pains, prostrations, sleepless
nights of agony, and days of distress,
—because of the narrowness of their
code and selfishness of their purpose,
—restrain them from resorting to
those agencies which may lift wo
men to a plane of greater usefulness,
and to a nobler life.
Many a woman lacksAhe faith oi
Chedidja. It they had faith in their
reserve of physical power, confi
dence in the personal experience ot
others would follow instead of a
race of suffering mortals,—slaves to
the prejudices of those whose only in
terest in them is hounded by their
we should see
nobility of station reinforced by no
bility of mind, and robustness of life.
The power to rid themselves ot the
aches, pains and desperate despair
which afflict them, 'is in woman, and
ought to come out. You all have a
countless amount of testimony.
Some one will say to you "Go on,
and you will conquer.
"How"? Do as your sisters have
done! Have faith in their indisput
life and fuller, g.nd.need itll the. help
we can get. Man would fail were it
not for the Ciieilijas. There is much
in good digestion to keep a woman
sweet and lovabl.*. There is more
in thorough action of the great blood
purifying organs—the liver and kid
neys. for if they are deranged wo
man can not have the physical com
fort so craved and prayed for.
secure this, the help they need.—
the help that thousands have already
used and to which they say they owe
all they possess, - is Warners safe
Mrs. Maria C. Treadwell.
Stampford, Conn., (President of the
State Woman's Christian Temper
ance Union) a Well known leader,
says 'it is the only thing which seem
ed to reach my case.' These unprej
udiced thousands have blessed the
world becaus3 Chedidjas, who have
felt in their own faith and to inspire
their sisters with confidence in the
extraordinary up building energy of
this wonderful discovery.
Miss Cleveland has evidently an
original and fertile mind, and we Jire
indebted to her interesting lecture, a
few thoughts from which we have
copied,—for a text out of which the
above suggestions have grown.
The Public Herald, edited by
L. Jjum Smith, is worth much to
all newspapers in exposing fraudu
to have it, for he is affc® r medical
quacks, and tneir nostrums with a
sharp stick The lotteries and the
venders of impure
roughly in his hands,
with an unsparing pen but every
real philanthropist wants to
the evils he antagonizes blotted
Send acts for a sample copy
to Lam Hm't.h, 706 Chestnut street,
The curate of a South London
Church, whose pronunciation is of
the High C'bureh
has been very justly snubbed for
alluding to/ the heir-apparent as
Otoe of h is
though hi); name
•ishiouers asked him 1lie other
day, why he so significantly exclu
ded the Prince rf Waks in his
for the royal fantil;.
dude him V" the curate isked in
amazement, "what do yoUmean ?"
Why," she said, "you always
for all but Edward Jrinee of
Commencing Wednesday, April
1st, and until further notice, the
Illinois Central Railroad will sell
tickets from Jackson, Miss., to New
Orleans and return, to parties of
three or more on one solid ticket, at
rate of 85.00 per passenger. Tickets
good to return within ten days from
date of sale.
A. II. HANSON,
General Passenger Agent.
Railroad Time -1 able
Iliic» C« ut) cl Railroad .
Going North —
Express—Leaves New Orleans 9:15 a m, ar
rives at Jackson 5:45 p m, leaves 6:C5, ar
rives at Grand Junction at 3:10 a m.
Mail - Leaves New Orleans 5:30 p in, arrives
at Jackson 12:35 am, leav> s -12:40
reaches Grand Junction 8:55 a m.
Mixed—Leaves New Orleans 7:15 a m, reach
es Jackson 5:30 p ni, leaves G:15 p in,
reaches Grand Junction 1:15 a m.
Going South —
Express—Leaves Grand Junction 1:29 p m,
Jueio/.n in-vsup m, loaves 10:35 p
in, reaches New Orleans 7 a in.
Mail—Leaves Grand Junction 7:10 pm, ar
rives at Jackson- 3:30 a m, leaves 3:35 a m
arrives at New Orleans 10:45 a in.
Mixed—Leaves Grand Junction 9:50 a in, ar
rives at Jackson ?:00 a m, leaves 9.50 a in,
arrives at New Orleans 5:20 p in.
Vicksburg &> Meridian Railroaa.
East Hound Tru nk.
Mail—Leaves Vicksburc 8:C0 p in. arrive,
at laekson 10:20 a <1 leaves at 10:35 p ru,
arrives at Meridian at 4:20 a in.
Express, < r Accommodation—Leave Jack
son 7:30 a to, arrives at Vicksburg 9:45
am. Lea v» s Vicksburg 1:33 p m, and
ar~iv«s at Jackson 3:45 p m.
Local Freight leaves Vicksburg 4:15 a m
arrives at Jackson at 8.35 and 1< aves at
9:10 a m, arrives at Me:id'an at 6:45 p m
West Hound Trai ls.
Mail, 1 uiv< s Meridian 10:20 p m. arrives In
Jackson 3:20 and leaves at 3:49 a m, ar
m at Vicksburg 6:00 a m.
I.oeil F re'gilt, leaves Meridian 0:90 a m, ar
rives in Jackson at 3:15 and leaves at 4:30
p m arrives in Vicksburg 9:90 p ui.
Natchez. Jackson and Columbus.
Eastward—Leaves Natchez daily at 3:15 p
m, arrives at Jackson 9:30 p m.
Westward—Leaves Jackson daily at 6:00 a
m, arrives at Natchez 11:50 a m.
Freight Turn, daily, Sunday excepted
Leaves Jacsson 9:00 a ni, arrives from
Natch"z at 6:30 p in.
Yazoo and Mississippi Valley
Going North— Leaves Jaekson 6:30 a in, ar
r ve- at Yazoo City 10:20 a ni.
Going South— Leaves Yazoo City at 1:30 p
ni, arriving at Jaekson at 5:30 p tu.
M- & O- R-R-— At Meridiai
No 1 Arrives5:10a m No 2 Arrive 10:25 pin
" 1 Leaves 5:15 a m '*2 Leaves H':3ü p m
*• 3 Arrives 7:25 pin ' 4 Arrives7:32 a m
" 3 Leaves 7:40 p mi " 4 I .eaves 7:52 a m
The Southbound passenger train leaving
Meridian at 7:52 a m, arrives in Mobile at
1:40 p ni, and the train going
North leaves Mobile at 2 p m, and arrives at
Meridian at 7:25 v m.
PISCfS REMEDY F0H CATARRH
Easy to use. A certain cure. Not expensive. Three
months' treatment in one package. Good for Cola
In the Head, Headache, Dizziness, Hay Fever, «fcc.
Fifty cents. By all Druggists, or by mail. «>
E. T. HAZELTINE. Warren, Pa.
» : r r \~y
Opens Tuesday, Dercinbcr 16, 1884.
in the presence of the Presidents of she Amer
ican Hi publics, viz: Arthur, of the United
Suites; Diaz of Mexico ; Barrios, of Guatemala;
'• ran, oi liou.luras.
-j Colossal Exhibit
cf all Timo!
Sixteen (1C) Immense Ilr.bibi
tion Buildings :
One—the largest huiiding ever eretie.l, another
—the largest Conservatory in the World.
SO Acresof Spcc3 HnriprCover!
T-otr Tranopertaliun Rnln from nil
l'oint». Ample Aee»iiiii)o<Inlion> at
lietuuiiultle Bair» fur ail Yi.irora.
During the perio.l of the E' |iosition, from
Do nibi-r 16, iSSj, tojune i, 1S05 the tempera
ture at New Orleans averages 05 Fi.hr. The
lawn and shrulibery rein in treen, flowers
h!o m, fruits ri cn, and aii kinds of vegetables
<>w and ri. lure.
1 : ! i rif rmation promptly furnished. * '
A. DlrfflorCrK'- ...
vs m mi
135 Canal Street, New Orleans.
F£rqttlic.r*3 improved Cottca Hanter
jK Yety Simple ta i Perfect in it* Operation ; Drop«
% Uurolled Seed < r Fertiii
j itv with rutuurkablo reg
/jularlty In auy
% Ha desired m
< un». It it
I ^ nwst Reliable
-î and Best
^.„PLANTEM iu existence.
^ SEND FOR CATALOGUE. .
Address. A, D. FAKTUM AM. York. Pa.
We claim the lead in all the latest
styles of Pictures
throughout the county say so. Our
Pi ices are as follows: Gems 25 cents
(lard Photographs 81.7') per half doz.
Cabinets, 83.00 per half doz. painting
the same, Large work in propotion,
We are Head-quarters for all kinds
of frames, all Sizes and Styles.
If you don't believe what wc are
saying, try us and if we fail will
Lighten again.—Yours, Eiland & Co.
Planter's House place of Business.
W and county
every town city
, an intelligent, euer
gctic lady of good address and some
business ability, to introduce to tbe
trade and Cvusumers Madam Deans
Celbrated Spinal Supporting
Corset. Retails at $1.50 Splend
idly advertised: highly recommend
ed by the leading Modiste,fashionable
Dressmakers and the most eminent
Physicians of the United States and
Europe. Liberal pay. Agents are
making81') to 805 weekly. Address
l.KU fs $jynKi,K & Co.
Dealer in all kinds of Marble
Work, such as Tombstone?, Monu
ments, Mantles, etc., etc.
which will be sold at extremely
Write for what wou want and get
estimates. It will be to your inter
est to do so.
THOMAS MAY DWELL,
ê TA- i
a 1 I
This is nature's great restorerof health,
and is the only preparation of Iron thal
combines all of Its good qualities, without
producing the unpleasant after ettects
which characterize all other preparations
of Iron. It is pleasant and agreeable to
the taste, and can be taken and retained
bv tbe most delicate stomach. It is the
oiily preparation of Iron that will not
constipate the bowels, or blacken and de
stroy the teeth. It is easily and readily
taken up and assimilated by tbe blood,
and is, therefore, the greatest remedy
Ueneral Debility, Dyspepsia, I.uliaes.
tion. Nervousness, Female Diseases.
Scrofula, Chronic Rheumatism, Con
valescence from typhoid and Malnriai
Fevers, aud all Diseases and Impuri
ties ofthe Blood.
PREPARED ONLY BY
S. MANSFIELD & CO
M'f'gChemists, Memphis, Tenn., U.S.A.
PRICE, »1.00 PER BOTTLE.
The genuine has a deep hi ne wrapper with whit*
letter* aud ibe above picture on tbe label.
R. a. CRA T 3 k Li).
-!»K VI I R ' IN
GARDAT. ?î?. V?n FIELD
TJUL VIALr'iC 1,0
AI«o SALARY per month. All EX.?* iàTS
vanced. WAGES promptly pa<r. ."u.V
1 k t o., 894 George Nt., C». e j
FREE TO ALL.
0 UK new illustrated floral
i utuloffue of 90 poses.
fE|£flfecot)t.-lining description and
MSsEMppnoca of the best varieties of
PUntA, Garden and flow
er »eedi», llulbm Rootm
Shrub*. Small fruits and
CTkwV Treen will be mailed free to
for One Dollar to any
** place. Wholesale and retail.
HiANZ & NEUNER, Louisville. Kv.
HAVE YOU A
IF YOU HAVE
YOU WILL NEED
And will want the Best at the least money. Then
m.v new Seed Catalogue will surprise yon. No matter
w here you have been dealing it trill sure monty. It is
mailed Free to all, and you ought to have If
before buying anywhere.
WM, H. MAULE,
139 & 131 Front St., Philadelphia.
WILL BUY ONE
Self-Teed, STRAW Sc
The knife is Steel,and tempered.and
I is fastened to lever with three l>o!ts f
1 and can be easily taken off to sharpen.
M The length of cut is regulated by the
lever to which the knife is bolted.
^The higher the lever is raised, the
longer it will cut. All are warranted. Send for
circular which will he mailed FREE.
IXEWAItK MACHINE CO.. Newark, O.
»m Url. S»COTT'S
iH'a nifiil Electric
ni;> e rr»-e to tho e be
. Xo risk, quick sales,
i-rritorv ifiven.-a isfaclion guaranteed. Address
t V* U!C\Y4 4 C.Ü
(oii in'.' nsrt
-fl.SCOTT,842 Broadway St.,N.Y.
L A Z. KA 1 IV.
Wishes (o close out Ills slock
or Fine Winter < lolliiug. and
of. r ers it nl pricet* (.ready He
-UJ « •
Anil IF YOU Want lo gel your
«•liurc. GO TO
A Complete Medical Work tor
Women, handsomely bonun in cloth
and illustrated. Tells how to pre
vent and cure all diseases of the sex,
by a treatment at home,
weight in Gold to every lady
ng from any of these diseases.
0,U00 sold already. Postpaid one
50 Cents. Postal Note or
ps. Address NUNDA PUB
ISH IN G CO., Nunda, N .
*' 0 i*
ti v .
U v . \
is V ...
. f r
t i'- ^
•*8^ v V £ *
— v ■ ■
^ • Wi
AjV r t
Winona, Mrs., .
WAR RANTED to restore gray hair to its orig
inal color, beauty and softness; to stop it from
fall ing out; to restore a vigorous circulation to the
flniUs ; to give tone to the secretions of the scalp;
and to keep the head free from dandruff.
AS A HAIR DRESSING
It is Unsurpassed .
It is delightfully perfumed, pleasant to use, and
GEM OF HAIR RESTORERS.
It will not stain the skin, or soil the finest linen,
and will cause the hair to grow where it lias sut
fered injury or decay by neglect or disease.
without the trade mark of the inventors. Ask
your Druggist for it.
MANSFIELD MEDICINE COMPANY.
SOLE MANUFAC! URERS.
COLLEGE, NEWARK, NEW JERSEY.
Occupies three Buildings. Langestand Best More
positions for graduates than all other school's com.
For any machine hullin* and eleaalnw fit far a
Market a> much Clover Seed HtOae
^ DAY as the
NEWARK MACHINE C0.
' NEWARK. O.
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