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The Bolivar bulletin. (Bolivar, Tenn.) 1888-1946, May 31, 1889, Image 4

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She goUnu guUetut.
Published Every Friday.
JIow Kngland Is Forcing a Large Trad
The Slnve Traffic.
American schemes for the extension
of trade with Africa have not met with
that degrco of success which the most
eanguiue had hoped for. Not many
years apo a prominent New York mer
chant became quite enthusiastic re
epectinjj the prospects of Liberia,
Bending out sugar mills, encouraging
coffee culture, and aiding In the depor
latlon of American negroes, but the
BO-called "republic" now exists scarce
ly in name. In like manner a stoam
Bhip project which for a time engaged
the fostering interest of several New
York gentlemen phil'anthropically in
clined never took a tangible form and
passed out of mind. But a line of
mailing vessels from New York to Li
beria has been maintained, and Ameri
can exports of manufactured cotton to
Africa through various channels form
a considerable item. Meanwhile En
gland is building up a flourishing
trade on both sides of the continent,
on the west coast and at Zanzibar.
Trade with the colony of Lagos for the
year 1887 amounted to $1,500,000, and
it is calculated that the entire trade of
great Britain with the west coast last
year amounted to the approximate
value of $25, 000, 000 of imports and
$13,000,000 of exports, comparing well
with some portions of India. At Zan
zibar, up to the recent breaking out of
hostilities, the whole coast. was a con
tinuous lino of British Indian trading
stations, and trading increased rapidly
to $10,000,000, the greater part of this
being in the hands of British subjects.
"Unfortunately," as we are told by
Archbishop Farrar, "this property at
tracted tho greed of certain German
adventurers," who made "bogus
treaties," claimed vast tracts of coun
try, and proceeded to take possession
despite tho remonstrances of the Sul
tan. Furthermore, according to the
authority just quoted, "the whole
trado of tho coast is in the hands of
some 10,000 British subjects from In
dia, including tho ivory trade, copra.
gum opal, india rubbor, hide and grain
trades. These British Indians have
lent large sums of money to the Arab
ivory caravans. They have also in
invested their profits in mortgages on
the houses and plantations of the
Arabs, feeling quito secure under the
shadow of English justice. Tho Brit
ish Indians have 500,000 of floating
capital employed at this time in tho
ivory trade in the far interior, and
unless somo decisive measures are un
dertaken by tho Pnglish Government
this largo sum must inevitably be
lost." England appears to have be
come inextricably involved by joining
in an agreement with Germany to
maintain a blockade "to put down tho
slavo trade," a feat somewhat difficult
of accomplishment where every Afri
can and Arab trader is a slaveholder
either in will or deed. Clearly enough,
it would now appear the "development
of Africa," whatever this may mean,
has received a check from which there
will bo tardy recovery. It is surmised,
however, that traders in Zanzibar,
while postponing indefinitely tho real
ization of hopes for the commercial
subjugation of the interior lnko re
gions accessible from this point may
give a new impetus to tho Congo Free
State and to efforts to penetrate trop
ical Africa through the Soudan. The
marvelous achievements of Living
stone's successor. Henry M. Stanley,
of whom full advices hnvo just coiuo
to hand, invest tho subject with a new
interest. Iron Ago.
Hut TheophlliiM Sagacity Touched the Olc
Mnu'n Heart.
Once upon a time an old man called
his th -ce sons to him in the dusk of
fi?e evening, and in a. .altering voice
paid to them: "My boys, in a little
while yon will have no father. I am
standing on tho shore of tho river of
death and soon I must launch my boat
upon it. Now, I have, as you know,
a splendid farm upon which one man,
run thrive, but as there are three of
you I have boon sorely perplexed as to
which should have it. I have there
fore decided to givo each of you two
dollars that you must spend to-morrow,
and to tho one making tho wisest
purchase shall tho farm be given.
Como to mo to-morrow evening at this
time and tell mo how you havo each
expended your money. Now, good
night, and Heaven bless you all." On
tho folio-wing evening tho three sons
assembled before their father. "Reg
inald," said the latter to the fldest,
"what did you purchase with your
two dollarsP'' "Father," returned the
son, "1 pondered long that 1 might
make wiso use of the money, and at
last I bought a. pair of strong shoes."
"Well done, well done; the journey
through life is rugged and hard, and
the thorns nro thick upon tho way.
You havo shown prudence and fore
thought, and 1 love you tho better
for it. And what did you buy, Angus-
to?" "I. too. thought lone: and
deep! v." responded tho second son.
that I might not purchnso any thing
trivial or foolish. Since tho cap that
1 wear is worn and ragged. I bought a
hat with a wide brim, which I show to
you, my father." The old man re
garded him with a glance of pride and
affection, and said: "You. too. have
.mo-well. An-rustus: oten in this
world the brow is fevered and the sun's
rnvs bent tiercel v upon tho aching
head, nnd your hat will comfort you.
I rejoice that my sons are filled with
wisdom. And you. Theophilus, what
did vr.u buv?" "Mv father, answered
Theophilus. "I didn't ponder worth
cent. As soon as I left you last even
ing I blew in my stuff for flvo tickets
to the base-ball games." With tears
of joy streaming down his furrowed
face, the venerable man embraced
Theophilus and murmured in a voice
hoarse with emotion: "Had I a farm
as large as Texas, with a wind-mill or
it, it would be yours!" And then Reg
inald and Augustus moved sadly away
into tho gathering gloom, and while
one tried to keep the flies off himself
with his hat. the other kicked himseli
severely with his boots. Nebraska
State Journal.
A Mighty Stingy Man.
Sympathizing friend--Your rich old
undo-, they toll me, did not have you
a cent. 1 thought he once entertained
the idea of making j ou his heir.
Poor relatiot ,;bilterly )- ''ntc
the idea? lie never hud tho
tality enough to entertain any
-Chicago Tribune.
Sermoa by Rev. T. DeWitt Tal
mago at Brooklyn Tabernacle.
Bml and Imaginary I'lraanrri Contracted
The Fleeting Nature of Rlrhe Com
pared with the Wealth of the Ke
llgloa ol the Saviour.
For the suMoct of a recent sermon in
the Brooklyn Tabernacle Rev. T. DeWitt
Talmage took "New Springs or Joy,"
talcing f r his text:
Thou hast given me a south land: gvi an
so springs of water. And he rave err the
ui per springs .ana the neiner springs. jusuu
x?.. 19
The City of Debir was tho Boston or
antiquity a great place lor Drain auu
books. Caleb wanted it, and he offered
his daughter Acnsah as a prize to any
ouo who would capture that city. It was
a strange thiug for Caleb to do; and yet
tho man that could tako the city would
Lave, at nrfv rate, two elements of man-
and natriotism. With
Caleb's daughter as a prize to fight for,
(Jeneral Otlmiel rode into the battle.
The gates of Debir were thundered into
tlio dust, and the city of books lay at the
feet of the conquerors. Th work none,
Othniel comes back to claim his bride
Havlnjr conquered the city, it is no great
lob for him to conquer the girl's heart,
for however faint-hearted a woman her
self mav be she always loves courage
in a man.. I never saw an exception
to that. The weddinff festivity
having gone by, Othniel and Achsart are
about to go to their new home. However
loudly the cymbals may clash and the
laughter ring, parents are always sad
when a fondly-chorished daughter goes
off to stay; and Achsah, the daughter of
Caleb, kuows that now is the time to ask
almost any thing she wonts of her father.
Tt sferr.s th it Caleb, the goou old man,
had given as a wedding present to his
d:ii2-hter a niece of lund that was mount
ainous. and sloping southward toward the
deserts of Arabia, swpt with some very
hot winds. It was called "a south laud."
Hut Achsah wants an addition of proper
ty Kim wnnts a niece of land that is well-
watered and fertile. Now, it is no wonder
4V...1 r-lnl ct-ni1inf amidst the bridal
imrttr Ma Vves so full of tears because
sho was going away tkat he could hardly
i,- i u ,rivis lior more than she
asks. 8he said to him : "i hon nasi gtvru
me a south laud; give me also springs of
water." And be gave her the upper
rt th nether springs.
1 The fact
Is, that as Caleb, the father, gave Achsah,
the .laughter, a south land, so God gives
ii His world. I am very thaukful He
hns rriven it to us. But I am like Achsah
4r, l fnrt that I want a larger portion.
Trees and flowers and grass and blue
skies are very well in their places; but he
who has nothiDg but this worm ror a por
tion hna no portion at all. It is a mount
ainous land, sloping off toward the desert
of sorrow, swept by fiery siroccos; ills
'a south land." a poor portion for any
man that tries to put his trus in it.
What has been your experience? "What
Ima been the experience of every man, of
every woman that has tried this world for
a portiou? Queen Elizabeth, amidst the
surroundings of romp, 13 unhappy De
cause the painter sketches too minutely
th wrinkles on her fat-e, and she indig
nantly cries out: "You must strike off
mv likeness without any shadows!" Ho
garth, at the very height of his artistic
trinmiih i stung almost to death
with chagrin because the paint
ing he had dedicated to the
King does not seem to be acceptable, for
Oeorge II. cries out: "Who is this Ho
garth? Take his trumpery out of my
presence." Biinsley Hheridan thrilled
the earth with his eloquence, but had for
his last words: "I am absolutely un
done." Walter Hcott, fumbling around
the inkstand, trying to write, says to his
daughter: "Oh, take me back to my
room; there is no rest for Sir Walter
but in the grave." Stephen Oirard, the
wealthiest man iu his day, or, at any rate,
only second in wealth, savs: "I live the
life of a gilley slave; wh-n I arise in the
morning my one effort is to work so hard
that I cau sleep when it gets to be night."
Charles Lamb, applauded of all the
world. In the very midst of his literary
triumph says: "Do you remember,
Bridget, wheu we used to laugh from the
shilling gallery at the play? There are
now no good plays to laugh at from the
boxes." But why go so far ai that? 1 used
to go no further than your street to find
an illustration of what I am saying.
Pick mo out ten successful worldlings
without any religion, and you know
what I mean by successful worldlings
pick me out ten successful worldlings,
and you can not find more tnan one that
looks happy. Care drags him across the
bridge; care drags him back. Tako your
stand at two o'clock at Co corner of Nas
mi nnd Wall streets, or at the corner of
C.w street and Broadway, and see the
onized physiognomies, lour bankers.
your insurance men, your importers, your
wholesalers ana your retain-is, a
as a claB, are they happy? No. Care
dogs their steps; and, making no appeal
to God for help or comfort, tney are t sseu
vervwither. How has it been wnn you.
my hearer? Are you more contented in
the house of fourteen rooms than you
were in tho two rooms you had in a house
when vou started? Have you not had more
rure ami worrimeni tiuco you wuu mat
fifty thousand dollars than yon did bef of
Homo of the poorest men I have ever
known have been those of great fortune.
A man of small means may be put an
great business straits, but the gnastllest
of all biubarrassments is that of the man
who has large estates. The men who com
mit suicide because of monetary losses
ere those who can not bear the burden
anv more, because they have only one
hundred thousand dollars left.
On Bowling tlreen. New York, there is
a house where Talleyrand used to go. He
ivas a favorite man. All the world knew
jjtro, and he had wealth almost unlimited,
vet at the close of life he says: "Behold,
ei"hty-three years have passed without
anypractical result, save fatigue of body
nnd fatigiMJ of mind, great discourage
ment for the future and great disgust for
the nnst." Oh. my friends, this Is "a
south land," and it slopes off toward de
serts of sorrows; and the prayer which
Achsah made to her father Caleb, we
make this day to our Father Ood: "Thou
hast given me a south land; give me also
springs of water. And he gave them the
npper springs, and the nether springs.'
Blessed be God I We have more ad van
tapes given us than we can really appre
ciate. We have spiritual blessings or
fered us in this world which I shall call
the nether springs, and glories in the
world to come which I shall call the up
per springs. Where shall I find wonh
enough threaded with light to set forth
the pleasures of religiou? David, unable
to describe it in words, played it on
harp. Mrs. Hemans, not finding enough
nower in urose. siugs that praise in
canto. Christopher Wren, unable to de
scribe it in language, sprung It into the
arches of St, I'sul's. Jonn Bunyan, un
able to present it in ordinary phraseology,
takes all the fascination of allegory
Handel, with orumnry music unable to
l-;ach the height of the theme, rouses
up in an oratorio. Oh, there is no life on
earth so happy as a really Christian life,
I do net mean a sham Christian life, but
a real Christian life. Where there is a
thorn there is a whole garland of roses
"Where there is one groan there are three
doxologies. Where there is one day of
cloud there is a whole season of sunshine
Take the humblest Christian man tea
you know angels of Uod canopy him
with their white wing; the lightnings of
Heaven are his armed ll.es; ihe Lord is
his Shepherd, picking out for him green
pastures by still water: if he Tt!- forth.
Heaven is his body-guard; if be lie down
to sleep, ladders of ltsM, angel blossom
ing, are let into his dreams; if he be
thirsty, the potentates of Heaven are
his cup-bearers; if he sit down to food.
Lis pi. tin table blooms into the King's
banquet. Mn tny: "Look at that old
fellow with the worn-out coat;" the an
gels of God cry: "Lift up your heads, ye
everlasting gates, and - let him come in!"
Fastidious people crp "Uet off my front
iteps;" the doorkeepers of Heaven cry:
'Come, you blessed of my Father, inherit
the kiudom!" When he comes to die,
though he u&y be carried out iu nine
box to tie potter's field, to that potter 'a
field the chariots of Christ will come
down, and the cavalcade will crowd all
the boulevards of Heaven.
1 bless Christ for the present satisfac
tion of religion. It makes a man all right
with reference to the past; it makes a
man. all right with reference to the fut-
nre. on these nether springs or com
fort! They are perennial. The founda
tion of God staudeth sure having this
seal: "The Lord knoweth them that are
His." "The mountains shall depart and
the hills be retrieved, but my kindness
shall not depart from thee, neither
shall the covenant of my peace
bo removed, saith the Lord, who
hath mercy upon them." Oh,
cluster of diamonds set in burnished
gold! Oh, nether springs of comfort
bursting through all the valleys of trial
and tribulation ! When yon see, you of
the world, what satisfaction there Is on
earth in religlo, do you not tlrirst after
it as the daughter of Caleb thirsted alter
the water springs? It is no stagnant
pond, scummed over with malaria, but
springs of water leaping from the Rock
of Ages? Take up one cup of that spring
water, and across the top of tho chalice
will float the delicate shadows or tne
heavenly wall, the yellow of jasper, the
green of emerald, the blue of sardonyx,
the fire of iacinth.
I wish I could make you understand the
joy religion is tb some of us. It makes a
man happy while he lives, and glad when
he dies. With two feet upon a chair and
bursting with dropsies, I heard an old
man in the poor house cry out: "Bless
the Lord, oh my soul !" I looked around
and said: "What has this man got to
thank God for!"' It makes the laujo man
leap like the hart, and the dumb sing.
They say that the old Puritan religion is
a juiceless and joyless religion; but I re
member reading of Dr. Goodwin, the
celebrated Puritan, who in his last
moments said: "Is this dying? Why, my
bow abides in strength 1 I am swallowed
up in God I" "Her ways are ways of
pleasantness, and all her paths are
peace." Oh, yon have been trying to
satisfy' yours elves with the "south land"
of this world, do you not feel that you
would this morning like to have access
to the nether springs of spiritual com
fort? Would you not like to have Jesus
Christ bend over your cradle and bless
your table, and heal youf wounds, and
strew flowers of consolation all up and
down the graves of your dead?
Tis religion that can give
Sweetest pleasures while we live;
'Tis religion can supply
Sweetest comfort when we die.
But I have something better to tell yon,
suggested by tlas text. It seems that old
father Caleb on the wedding day of his
daughter wanted to make her just as hap
py as possible. Though Othniel was tak
en her away, and his heart was almost
broken because she was going, yet he
gives her a "south land;" not only that,
but the upper springs. O God, my Fa
ther, I thank Thee that Thou hast given m
a "south land" in this world, and the
nether springs of spiritual comfort in this
world; but, more than all, I thank Thee
for the upper springs iu Heaven. It
is very fortunato we can not see
Heaven until wo get into it Ob,
Christian man, if you could see what a
place it is we would never get you back
again to the office or store or shop, and
the duties you ought to perform would go
neglected. I am glad 1 shall not see that
world until I enter it. Suppose we were
allowed to go on an excursion Into that
good land with the idea of returning.
When we got there, and heard the song,
and looked at their raptured faces, and
mingled in the supernal society, we would
cry out: "Let ns stay! We are coming
here anyhow. Why take the trouble of
going back to that old world? AVe are
here now; let us stay." And it would
take angelic violence to put us out of that
world, if we once got there.
But as people who can not afford to pay
for an entertainment sometimes come
around it and look through the door ajar,
or through the opening in the fence, so
we come and look through the crevices in
that good land which God has provided
for us. We can just catch a gllmpsa of
We come near enough to hear the
rumbling of the eternal orchestra, though
not near euough to know who blows the
cornet or who finders the harp. My soul
preads out both wings and claps them in
riumph at the thought of those upper
prings. One of them breaKs rrom oe-
neath the throne; another breaks forth
from beneath the altar of the temple; an
other at the door of "the house of many
mansions." Upper springs of gladness!
Upper springs of li,'ht! Upper springs of
love! It is no fancy of mine, "ine iiamo
which is in tho midst of the throne shall
lead them to living fountains of waters."
Oh, Saviour Divine, roll m upon our
souls one of those anticipated raptures I
P-nr around the roots of the parched
tonguo ouo drop of that liquid life. Toss
before our visioa those fountains or uod,
rainbowed with eternal victory. Hear it.
They are never sick there; not so much
as a headache, or twinge rheumatic, or
thrust neuralgia. The inhabitant never
says: "1 obi sick." iney are never
tired there. Flight to farthest world
is only tho play of a holiday. They
never sin there. It is as easy for them to
be holy as it is for us to sin. They never
die there. You niiRht go through all the
outskirts of the great city and find not
one place where the group--! was broken
for a grave. The evesight of the redeemed
is never olurred witfl tears, lnere is
health in every cheek. There is spring in
every foot. There n majesty on every
brow. There is joy ia every heart. There
is hosanna ou every lip. How they must
pity us as they look over and down and
see us. and soy: -roor tilings away
down in that world." And when some
Christian is hurled into a fatal acci
dent, they cry: "Good! ce is com
ing!" And when we stand around the
couch of some loved one, whose strength
is going away, and we shake our heads
forebodingly, they cry. "l am giaa ne is
worse; he has been down there long
enough. There, he is dead! Come home!
Come home'." Oh, if we could only get
our ideas about that future world un
twisted, our thought of transfer from
here to there would be as pleasant to us
as it was to a little child that tves dying.
Sho said: "Papa, when will I go homv?"
And he said: "To-day, Florence." "To
day? So soon? I am so glad:"
I wish I could stimulate you wita these
thoughts, oh Christian man, to the high--est
possible exhilaration. The day of
your deliverance is coming, is coming.
It is rollkig ou with the shiuing wheels of
the day, and the jet wheels of the. night.
Every thump of the heart is only a harn-
msr-stroke striking off another chain of
ciay. better scour the deck and coil the
rope, the harbor is only six miles away.
Jesus will come down in the "Narrows"
to meet you. Now is your salvation near
er than when you believed. Unforglven
man, unpardoned man, will you not to
day make a choice between these two por
tions, the "south land" of this world,
which slopes to the desert, and this
glorious land which thy Father offers
thee, running with eternal water courses?
Why let your tongue be consumed with
thirst when there are the nether springs
and the upper springs, comfort here and
glory hereafter?
Let me tell you, my dear brother, that
the silliest and wickedest thing & man
ever-does is to reject Jesus Christ. The
loss of the soul is a mistake that can not
be corrected. It U a downfall that knows
no alleviation ; it is a ruin that is remedi
less; it is a sickness that has no medica
ment; it is a grave into which a maii.
goes, but never comes out. Therefore,
putting my hand on your shoulder as one
brother puts his hand on ths shoulder of
a brother, I say this day.be manly and
surrender your heart to Christ. Yon have
been long enough serving the world: now
beg-in serving the Lord who bought you.
You have tried long enough to. carry
these burdens ; let Jesus Christ put His
shoulder under your burden.
Do I hear any one in the audience say:
"I mean to attend t that after awhile; it
is not just the time" It is the time, for
Ums simple reason ti-at you are sure of no
other; and God sen Is you here this raorn
ini', and He sent mo h-re to confront you
with this Tnessa.ge: and you must heax
now that Christ died to save your soul,
and that if you want t be saved
you may be saved. "Whosoever
will, let him come." You will
never fiud any more convenient s'easoa
than this. Borne of you have beea wait
ing ten, twenty, thirty, frty, fitty and
sixty years. On some of yoa th mow
has fallen. I see it on your brow, find yet
you have not attended to those -duties
which belong to the very springdme of
life. It is September with you nowy it i
October with you, it ia December- with
vou. .
I am no alarmist. I simply knowtfhis:
If a man does not repent ia this worl& be
never repeuts at all, and that now ft tfha
accepted time, and now is the day of l
vation. Oh, put off this matter no longev.
Do not turn your back on Jesus Christ
who cornea to save you, lest you shcmldt
lose your sonl. On Monday morning a
friend of mine started from New York to
celebrate her birthday with her daughter 1
jn Virginia. fa oaturuay ol in? oaiuw
week, just after sunriso, I stood at th
gate of Greenwood waiting for her silent
form to come ia. It is a long journey to
take in one week from New York to
Philadelphia, from Philadelphia to Balti
more, from Baltimore to Washington,
from Washington to Virginia, from Vir
ginia into the great eternity. "What thy
Land flndeth to do, do it."
What Kind to Ilnjr and How to Wh an4
Clean Tlienl.
Soma one. referring to the broom, face
tiously calls it the scepter of the housewife,
and, whatever truth there may be in thl
appellation, certain it is that the broom
stands at the head of housekeeping tools
There la nothing will take its place
Brushes and carpet-sweepers are good
things to use In a house, but they only do a
oertain part of the sweeping, and, although
pood for e very-day brushing, cau never per
liion Uia work as well as the broom, that
makes itself familiar with every hole and
corner of tie house. The housewife can
get along without brushes, eta, but no
matter how many of the latter she may
have In the house, the broom can never be
When buying a broom always get as good
a one as possible, for a poor one is a bad in
vestment. Choose one of medium weight,
for a heavy or light broom is alike tiresome,
the one for its weight and tho other for tho
pressure that must be borne upon it, if the
sweeping is to be done properly. The brush
end should be of a green tinge and of me
dium firmness, that it will require some
pressure to bend it. See that the straw i
composing it are long, and go each one to
the handle of the broom, whjere they are
securely fastened. If there are short straws
between the bottom and handle fastened
under either of the wires on the brush, al
though they may look firm, the broom will
not wear for any length of time.
An old-fashioned way of keeping th
straws together is to sew around the brush
from a little above the center to within faux
or five inches at the bottom, a flannel cloth,
or the leg of an old sock is still better,
drawn down over the brush. This keep
the straws in place, and they do not break
off as easily as if left plain. This covering
can be taken off and washed when neces
sary. Wash the kitchen broom in warm soap
ouds once a week, but for the ones used for
parlor and other rooms once a month U
usually sufficient. Aside from cleaning tho
straws, the washing prevents them becom
ing too dry, which is a frequent cause of
breaking off. Hang the broom up always,
when it can be done, by screwing into the
top a brass ring, or boring a hole through
the handle of tho top with a gimlet, and
running a string through. Don't let tho
broom stand in a corner with bush end
down, or It will soon be out of shape,
bat If it mast be on the floor at all, stand it
with brush end up.
Always have, at tho least, two brooms In
the house, one for the bare floor and one for
the carpets. AH good housewives know
that a broom used for the kitchen is not fit
to be used In sweeping the parlor, neither
is a broom used on auv bare boards tit for
tho carpets. In a large house tt saves many
6tcps If there Is a broom on each landing.
Boston Budget
Th Vanity of Woman a It I LIplayert
in Varlaui Countrlei.
The ladles of Arabia stain their fingers
and thoir toes red, their eyebrows black.
and their lips blue. In Persia they paint
black streak around the eyes and ornament
their faces with various figures. The Jap
anese women gild their teeth, and those of
tho Indians paint them red. The pearl of
the teeth must bo dyed black to bo beauti
ful in Guzurat.
The Hottentot women paint the entire
body in compartments of red and black. In
Greenland the women color their faces
with blue and yellow, and they frequently
tattoo their bodies by saturating threads in
Boot, inserting them beneath the skin, and
then drawing them through Hindoo ie
males, when they wish to appear particu
larly lovely, smear themselves with a mixt
ure of saffron, turmeric and grease. In
nearly all islands of tho Taciflc and Indian
oceans, tho women, as well as tne men.
tattoo a great variety of figures on the face,
the Hps, tonguo and tho wholo body. In
New Holland they cut themselves with
hells, and keeping the wounds open a long
time form deep scars in the flesh, which
they deem highly ornamental. And another
singular mutilation U maxio among mem Dy
taking off. In infancy, the little finger of the
left hand, at the second Joint. In ancient
Persia, an aquiline nose was often thought
worthy of the crown; but the Sumatra
mother carefully flattens the nose of her
daughter. Among some of the savage tribes
of Oregon, and also in humatra and Arra
oan. continual pressure is applied to the
skull in ordsr to flatten it, and thus giro it
a new beauty.
The modern Persians have a strong aver
slon to red hair; the Turks, on the con
trary, are warm admirers of it In China,
small, round eyes are liked, and the girls
are continually plucking their eytibiows
that they may be thin and long. But the
great beauty of a Chinese lady is her feet,
whion. In childhood, are so compressed by
bandages as effectually to prevent ant
further Increase In size. The four smallei
toes are turned under the foot, to tho sole
of which they firmly adhere, and tho pooi
girl not nly endures much pain, but often
becomes a cripple for life. Another mark
of beauty consists in finger-nails so long that
casings of hamboo are neceBary to preserve
them from Injury. An African beauty must
havo smalt eyes, thick lips, a largo, flat
nose, and a skin beautifully black.
In New Guinea the nose is perforated, and
a large piece of wood or bone Inserted. In
Ouiana'the lips are pierced with thorns, ths
heads being inside tho mouth, and th
points resting on the chin. N. Y. Ledger.
Frot Max Mailer )! to
Say on
This Interenting. Subject.
In the course of a lecture on tho "Sacred
Book of tha East," at Sheffield, Trot Max
Muller said In his opinion there was no re
ligion in tho whole world which la sim
plicity. In parity of purpose, in charity and
true humanity, came near to that roglon
which Christ tanght to His disciples. And
yet that very religion wss being attacked
on all sides, and one ot oar most eloquent
Bishops had said that the unbelief of tho
day was not only aggressrve, but almost
omnipresent. The principal reason for this
wss the neglect of our foundations, tho dis
regard of our own bookless religion, the al
most disdain of natural religion. Even
Bishops would curl theirilp and toss their
heads when spoken to of that natural nnd
universal religion which existed before tho
advent of our historical religions, and with
out which all historical religion would
have been as impossible as poetry
without language. Tho heart and mind
and soul cf nnan were tho same
under every elty. In all the varying circum
stances of human life, and it would Indeed
bo awful to believe that any human beings
should havo been deprived of that light
"which lighteth every man that cometb
into the world." It was that light that light
eth every man. and which has lighted aU
tho religions ot the world, call them book
less or Uterato, human or divine, natural or
supernatural, which alone could dispel tho
darkness of donbt and fear that had come
over tho world. What our own age wanted
more than any thing eke was natural re-
Hcrion- Whatever meaning different theo
logians may attach to supernatural religion,
donond upon it the supernatural must al
ways be superimposed on the natural. Ba
pematural religion without natural religion
was a house built upon sand, and when, as
In our days, tho rain of doubt descended
and tha floods of criticism came, and the
winds of unbelief and despair blew and beat
upon that house, that house wuld fall, ls
catiso it was not founded on tho rock of
rrfwikless reikrlon. of natural redgion. ol
ewriial religion. r&U Gazette.
tt Vine When Converted Into Horse
thoOJ, Pen Knives and Watch 8prlnrs.
I ha ve a curious, calculating friend,
who is fond of startling his comrades
with immense possibilities in the way
of figures. The other night he threw
ua all into a violent perspiration by
propounding the proposition as to how
much wages and national profit could
be derived from tho raw material of a
bar of iron, valise 20 shillings. I am
thankful to say that none of us made
asses of ourselves by attempting any
wild guesses, but solemnly smoked on.
It would indeed have been cruel to an
ticipate the conjurer's solution, which
we knew was already worked out. So
presently, after a slight, very slight,
pretense at mental calculation, our
faiend and philosopher said that if
wtorked into horseshoes the value o!
tle bar of iron is turned from 20 intc
40 shillings. Well, eo great shakes
tl&. We breathed again, and began
to tancy that there wasn't so verj
much in the conundrum, after all.
B it, continued our friend and phi
losopher, if made into needles the bar
of inn is turned from 1 into 70;
meaning 69 to the credit of labor and
national profit of some kind or other
earned. Then we began to gasp, and
a few of tthe more devoted disciples ol
the cause of home industry contem
plated thefcr domestic, consumption
of needles from the patriotic point
of view. .tlowever, more was to
come. Made into the blades of
pen-knives, its transpired that the bar
of iron, value 1 pound, becomes worth
657! Was tlaere a man among us
that did not thenceforth regard his
familiar pocketcompanion as a symbol
of industry.the stign and token of labor,
the eloquent example of the majesty
of labor.
But our mathematical minded com
rade had not yet made his point. All
the foregoing was but as airy trifles to
play with. When we were all wondering
and admiring ourselves as the happy
owners of pen-knives, he suddenly
sprung on us his last surprise. If the
bar of iron be made into balance
springs of watches it is turned from a
value of 1 to a value of 50,000. No
less a sum that 49,000, perorated our
friend and philosopher, is gained by
the nation in wages and in profit
earned by the vAorkers, the capitalists.
the distributors, the owners of the
houses and shops in which they are
made and sold, and by the hordes en
gaged in the buiidinsr thereof; in the
rates and taxes paid by every man,
woman and child direatly or indirectly
concerned in this enormpus wage
earning capacity of our liutle bar of
iron, value 20s. to begin wifih. to say
nothing of all the other trades and in
dustries that find employment through
the customers whom this national
earning of 19,000 brings into ex
istence. London Fair Trade.
Some of the liright Kepartees of "Camp-
Meeting" John Allen.
"Camp-meeting" John Allan was al
ways ready with a retort for friend or
foe, sometimes scalhing. and always
humorous. After his conversion he
met an old minister who plied him
with searching questions of the genu
ineness of his experience, and the
j'oung man complained of the severity
of this catechism.
"If the tree bo well-rooted," said
the minister, "it will not be harmed if
we shake it."
"But." said the convert, "the Mas
ter said to Ilis disciples: 'Feed my
lambs,' not 'Go and shake them,1 "
At another time when Mr. AUen was
about to begin his sermon in a nevi
place, a former pastor said to him
"Are you a long preacher?"
"Five feet, seven inches," was the
immediate reply.
At a meeting of ministers a Baptist
was invited to give his views on the
subject of Methodist economy, and at
once rose, saying that, although there
were many excellent things in Meth
odism, it seemed to him to have toe
much machinery.
Mr. Allen was on his feet in a mo
ment. "The Methodist Church may have
more machinery than the Baptist," he
replied, "but it doesn't require as
much water to run it."
When the question of prohibition
was under general disVission, a red
faced toper one day said to Mr. Allen:
"I shall vote against jtou on this ques
tion." "Your face voted before you epoke,"
was the quick reply.
A lawyer of opposite politics said to
him, about the same time: "Mr. Allen,
on which side are you going to voter
for I shall vote against you."
"On the right side," was the answer.
"Which side is yours?"
One morninc at a Methodist camp-
meeting a young man arose, and said.
pompously; "I do not believe in sing
ing, 'Oh, to be nothing.' I propose to
be something, and I want people to
know it."
Brother Allen instantly rose and re
peated the verses:
'If a man think himself to be some
thing when he is nothing, he deceiv
eth himself. But let very man prove
his own work, and then thall he have
rejoicing in himself alone, and not in
another. "
The question of ambition was not
disenssed further that day. Youth'e
The Tyranny of Dress-makers.
A prominent woman of this city de
clares that she Is ready to organize a
society for the protection of women
from the tyranny of dress-makers.
Just think of it." she exclaims, "in
the great majority of cases we can't
have a dress made as we want it for
love or money. The dress-maker
Bcornfully ignores our desires, and
makes it to suit herself. 'I won't
make your gown that way,' said my
dress-maker the other day in answer
to a suggestion of mine. 'It is not
the style now.1 -But,' I protested. it
is the most becoming style for me.'
No difference,' replied the autocrat,
1 know best how it should be made.1
Now, if a man should go to his tailor
and order a suit to be made in the
Continental style, it would be made
so. no matter what the tailor privately
thought of his customer's tatto. But
the dress-maker treats her customer
as a child and ignores her wishes en
tirely. Then, too, a dress-maker will
solemnly promise to make a costume
for a certain price, and in three cases
out of five will calmly charge one
third more. It is high time for wom
en to kick against this tyranny and
teach dress-makers to do business in a
businesslike wav." N. Y. Tribune.
The land roller and stalk cxitter
have proven to be two of the most
useful implements on the farm.
Early Americans.
Simplicity in their jnode of living was the
marked characteristic of the 'early settlers
of America.
Every thing which pertained to them was
plain and unostentatious
The food which they ate was frugally
served and of the substantial kind.
Their clothing was home-spun and the
moccasins which covered their feet ere a
home product, being made from the hide of
animals and ornamented with beads after
the Indian fashion.
Their homes were simplicity itself, con
sisting of roughly hewn logs and homo made
shingles the whole constituting the old
Log-Cabin home of frontier life.
Yet those were model homes.
Tho wives and mothers were well versed
in the art of all that pertained to house
wifery. Conspicuous in the early home was tho
striking figure of the old grandmother.
Hot only was she tho adviser in social af
fairs but sho was the medical adviser and
prescriber for tho sick. Often were her
hands engaged ia the preparation of somo
healing potion or remedy for tho relief of
those in ill-health. Fully versed in all the
bountiful supplies contained in the grand
store-house of Nature, she wisely knew' how
to utilize the curative properties contained
in certain roots and herbs and accordingly
she transformed taein into certain remedial
agents, which have made the old Log Cabin
famous for all time to come.
Conscious of the great value of some of
those old time home cures a successful ef
fort has been made to re-discover the lost
secret of their preparation, and, coupled
with all the4mprovement which human in
genuity and progress Buggests, they are
now widely known under the name of War
ner's Log Cabin Remedies, the most promi
nent being Log Cabin sarsaparilla and Log
Cabin coughand consumption cure.
The suffering publio has been quick to
recognize and appreciate their true value
aadthe manufacturers are daily in receipt
of much praise for tho re-discovery and re
vival of these old time remedies against
sickness and disease.
To tho old Log Cabin home, however, Is
justly due the praise for all the good Which
may, thereby, be effected.
A Qaallly Necessary to Success in Impor
tant Matters.
It is the humility of patience which ei
oroises all mere obstinacy, and transforms
silont endurance from a process of ex
haustion a mere wasta of strength Into
a power that feeds us with new life and
impresses on ns new character. Where is
there a great national career that, has not
been built upon the qualities which are es
sential to patience? Perhapi the French
have evinced less capacity for patience
than any other equally great people; but
oonsider the marvelous root of pationoa In
the Norman, the Breton, the Alsatian ele
ments of the French characters'; and if
Paris has represented a central impatience,
has not Paris ruined almost ai often as
she bad deHghtel France? In aU the
other great nations of the world, the raw
materials of patience are tho most notable
characteristics of the national character.
For example, among the Jews, tho Ro
mans, the English, the Germans and
Slavs, wo say tho raw material of patience,
for tho higher kind of patience ia far too
lofty as well as lowly a virtue to be widely
diffused through any people. Even among
the Jews, whose character in its more
ideal form appears to have been .specially
Intended to illustrate this great virtue,
the raw materials of it far oftcner degen
erated into mere doggedness than rose into
tlat transcendent spiritual quality by
which men win the'r souls. London Spec
tator. Mercurial Poison.
Mercucy is frequently injudiciously used
by quack doctors in cases of malaria and
blood poison. Its after effect is worse than
the original disease. B. B. B. (Botanic
Blood Balm) contains no mercury, but will
eliminate mercurial poison from the system.
Write to Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, (ia., for
book of convincing proof of its curative vir
tue. A. F, Britton, Jackson, Tenn., writes: "I
caught malaria in Louisiana, and when the
fever at last broke, my svstem was satu
rated with, poison, and I had sores In my
mouth and knots in mytoncuc. I got two
bottles a. a. U., wnlcn healed my tonguo
and mouth and made anew man of me."
Win. Richmond, Atlanta, Ga., writes:
"My wife could hardly see. Doctors called
it syphilitic iritis, ller eyes were in a
dreadful condition. Her appetite failed.
She had pain iu her joints and hemes. Irer
kidneys were deraujred also, and no one
thought she could bo cured. Dr. GiUam rec
ommended B. B. B., which sho used until
her health was entirely restored."
K. P. B. Jones, Atlanta, Ga., writes: "I
was troubled with copper colored eruptions,
loss of appetite, pain in back, achinsr joints.
debility, emaciation, loss of hair, soro
throat and Kreat nervousness. B. B. B.
put my system in lino condition."
'Prisoner, tha evidence shows that you
brutally assaulted the complainant n'ave
you any thingr to offer in extenuation I"
Prisoner "No, sir; my lawyer took all the
money I had."
Is It any Wonder
that Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
outsells all other blood aud liver medicines,
unce it possesses such superior curative
properties as to warrant its manufacturers
in supplying it to the people (as they are
Solng, through druggisls) under conditions
uoh as no other medicine is sold under,
yiz: that it must either benent or cucP the
patient, or the money paid for it will be
promptly returned. It cures all diseases
trising from deranged liver, or f rora impure
blood, as biliousness, "liver complaint," all
kin and scalp diseases, salt-rheum, tetter,
scrofulous sores and swellings, fever-sores,
hip-joint disease and kindred ailments.
f500 Reward for an incurable case of
chronic Nasal Catarrh offered by the manu
facturers of Dr. Halo's Catarrh Kemedy.
50 cents, by druggists.
"With "John, flo yon fleliveryour lecture,
Ts Ljfo Worth LivlngP again to-nightl"
Great Pessimist "No, my dear; I am grat
Iv afraid Thave caught a slight cold, and I
don't intend to risk my life by venturing
out of doors at ail this evenipg."
Oracon, the' Farslls of Karmen.
Mild, eouableclimate, certain-and abuudant
crops. Bestfruit, grain, grass, stock country
In tne world. Full in formation free. Address
Oregon Immigration Board,Portland,Oregon
A Woman in Baltimore bled to death from
a cut on the leg, caused by tho br akin? of
a whisky-bottle that she "habitually carried
in her stocking.
Laptes can permanently beautify their
somplexion with Glenn's bulphur-Hoap.
lliil s iiair ana w matter xye, ou ecu l.
Iowa, farmers last year raised enough
corn to pay off all the farm mortgages in
the SlsOa and leave a balance of 100.000,000
New York, May 25, 1SS9.
n A TTT T Vatirft QtOr S 3 ftJ 4 40
COTTON -Mtndlin?
F LOU It Winter Wheat
WHEAT No. 2 Red.
CORN No. i
OATS Western Mixed
1'OHK-Mess (new)
8 45 t&
41 (b
5 40
13 OU H 13 50
ST. 1XU1S.
COTTOV Middling
BEKVES-Kxport Steers
Nhirping "
HOrjS Common to Select....
SHEEP F'Hir to Choice
XXX to Choc?
WHEAT No. 2 Kwl Winter...
COKN-No. 2 Mixed
OATS No. 2
RYE No. 2
TOiJACCO Lugs (Missouri)..
L-f, Hurley
HAV Choice Timothy
BUTTER Choice Dairy
EGiS r'resh
PORK Standard Mess (new).
LARD-Prime Ste:.m
WOOL Choice Tub
CATTLE Shipping
HOGS Good to Choice
fHEEP Good to lbo.c
1LOCU- Winter
WHEAT No. 2 Str.nh'
OTS No. 2 White
I'OlilC M- M"
4 31
4 25
4 45
4 (X)
4 45
3 40
3 2' Ct
3 91 ti
3 2.5 4
4 33 &
2 70 US
77 fr
L'" IU
5 or,
2 RJ
7 SO
30 6j
10 UI (tt It 60
12 a 13
10 (6 l''t
.t 12 00
... kft 0
... "7
3 40
4 4" I
4 IX)
4 7
4 2S
4 70
4 -'5
4 75
5 Ml
.... iS
.... 4
11 70 11
23 W
CATTLK-Stiipi.tnSt.-.crs.... 3 2.1
Hi :s:il' ;it 4 I
WHKAT-No. ti 2'i'4
OATS No. 2 - t
CORN No. 2 S
FLOl'R-TlU'h Grade 4 10
CORN White 47(4 0
4 V)
S3 'A
OA'l'S-Choice Western l
HAY Choice IBS'
ItiHK New N!eis
BA ON Cl r K o
COT'lON M ituiiiii
n-TIT" VT No. 2 Red
4a 10 in
4 7',
ii lu.S
CORN No. x MiX'-d
OATS No. 2 Mixed
)tCON'-Cl-w R:b
COTTON illddhBi.. .
Jrl'-i 0 H
12 . kb 12
1 O
.... 4A
If disease has entered the system the
Only way to drive it out is to purify and
enrich the biood. To this end, as la ac
knowledged by all medical men, nothing Is
better adapted than iron. The fault hither
to has been that iron could not be so pre
pared as to be absolutely harmless to the
teeth. This difficulty has been overcome
by the Brown Chemical Company of Balti
more, Md., who offer their Brown's Iron
Bitters as a faultless iron preparation, a
positive cure for dyspepsia, indigestion,
liiduey troubles, etc.
Hard water is wasteful of soap, because it
contains lime salts, which form an insoluble
compound with the soap, thus rendering a
part of it useless.
A Sure Deliverance.
Not instantaneously, it is true, but in a
short space of time, persons of a bilious
habit are saved from the tortures which a
disordered liver is capable of inflicting, by
Hostetter'a Stomach Bitters, an anti-bilious
medicine and aperient ot the first rank
The pains in the right side and through the
right shoulder blade, the sick headache,
nausea, constipation and saffron hue of the
skin, are entirely removed by this estimable
restorative of tone to the organs of secre
tion and digestion.
David Dcdlet Field's hobby Is his love
of pedestrlanism and he is proud of his feats
in this direction.
Physicians are justified ia denouncing
proprietary medicines which claim to cure
every thing. A medicine, for instance, that
will cure rheumatism in ono person, will
not necessarily cure it in another, for the
condition causing it may be different; but
Ma'arUi is always Malaria, and Bhallcnber
ger's Antidote will destroy it in the system
in every case. If you are suffering from
Malaria you. will know it, and this medicine
Will certainly cure you. Bold by Druggists.
People who have to listen to violin prac
ticing nearly always bring up in tha
" Tns davs of miracles are past." That
may be, and vet somo of the most wonderful
things ever witnessed by tho human family
have occurred within the last decade, jnoi
the least of those wonders is tho success
which the ngeuts of B. F. Johnson & Co.,
Kichmond, Va., are meeting. Write them
for particulars. The.y will show you how to
work wonders.
Ths young woman who boldly states that
she likes to be hugged should be Immedi
ately repressed.
Ai.wavs avoid harsh nnreative nills. Thev
first make vou sick and then leave you con
stipated. Carter's Little Liver Pills regulate
the bowels and make you well. Dose,ono pill.
There is a secret satisfaction about be
ing anonymous that is far sweeter than
fame to the writer of scandals.
For twenty-five cents.you can get Carter's
Little Liver Pills the best liver regulator ia
tho world. Don't forget this. Onepilladose.
Therb are many blessings attached to
poverty. But they are fearfully disguised.
If afflicted with Bora Eyes use Dr. Isaac
Thompson's Eye Water. Druggists sell it. 25c
Thb earliest onions grow from sets; tho
longest keeping onions grow from seed.
Ttals popular remedy never fall to
effectually cure
Dyspepsia, Constipation, Sick
Headache, Biliousness
And all diseases arising from a
Torpid Liver and Bad Digestion.
The nstnrsl restilt is froog atnpetlt
and solid Menu. Ione small eleg-nnt
lj- guar coated and easy to swallow
it Uliakes
You Hungry
nave used Palne's Celery Compound and It
has had a salutary
effect. It Invigorat
ed the system and I
feel like a new
man. It improves
the appetite and
facilitates diges
tion." J. T. Cori
land. Primus, 8. 0.
Spring medicine means more now-a-days than It
did ten year a no. The wlnterof 1S8S-89 hasleft
the nerves an W Tlie nerves must be
strengthened, tho blood punned, Uver and
bowels regulated. Palne'fl celery Compound
the Spring medMM to-day does all this,
as nothing else can. rreneribed by Phyncia,
Jteevmmended by Druggist, Endtrrud by MirtiaUrt,
Guaranteed by the Manvaeturert to b
Tho Best
Spring FJiedicine.
"Ia the spring of 1887 1 was all run down. I
would get up In the morning with so tired a
feeling, and was so weak Unit I could hardly get
around. I bought a bottle of Palne's Celery Com
pound, and before I bad taken It a week I felt
very much better. I can cheefully recommend
It to all who need a building up and strengthen
ing medicine." lira. B. A. Dow, Burlington. Vt
Celery Compound
Is a unique tonlo and appetizer, rieatant to
tad taste, quick In its action, and without any
Injurious errtx-t. It gives that rupced health
wlilcti makes everything taf te good, it cures
dyspepsia, and kindred disorders, rhyslclans
prescribe It. $i.oo. Fix for ts.oo. Prut'fc'ista,
f Welxs, Kichardsom A Co., BurllDfrton.
nil unun nvro Co1" anything
any color.
UlnmtltU uium h'txtr Faill
LA CT AT ED FOOD The lhyncian aoortos.
!' 1 My ,iftI hoy. 5 years old, wan rick f
,J with a dlscaoe for which doctors had rf
' m 1 no name Tho nails cameofl his fins-1 f a
TJcrs endthe flncers came off to tUeVJfj
ff "H middle Joint. 1 or 3 years he enflered f
FVJ dreadfully, Is now gi;U!nf wclL and I
I 9 M I nm satisfied Bwift's Sptttflc Is the
r""Vf chief cause of his improvement.
LvrfJ Jobi Dnm..
lV Jan. 12, 1689. , Pern, luCL
llttla b.,v l.rr.ko out with mi, ft and
ulcer, the remit of the Kali va of a calf coming in con-
lack Willi B . 111. tliiK,' .- . .J w ii-i " " 1 ' ' -
f ul and show ed no inclination to ncai. i garc mm
Swift's PpeclQc, and he Is now well.
let). 13, bJ. ons r. iiuiuj, Aoirara, Ai.
Rend for books on Itlood Poinons A Hktn TlBeaes,
free. b"wirr brxcurio Co., Atlanta, (ia.
Book to MoTrtEHT'M AtLin-FKieB.
araaxs this papis my a. n
vYavyk Co .
ps-Seadymir order, for MIHW FJU IT JARS.
rrcivf Tocnuini. A FX-Vri?r
nr- ivr toi ii i in. i.
Iweet eat Xn.
Xoj - s
1 J v. f-
J 3 ' -X S ' TO MAKE J
S A BaVic'car-b'.scuI 1
U V. I 1 . 1..--.-1 1 ' . N..
AH Tlrel Oa from the depreasinjr effect Of thn
changing Reason, or by bard wvk and worry yon
nod tho toning, build in up, nerTe-strenK hentn
effect of Hood's fcarwaparilla to Rrle you a fettling
of be i 1th and strength afain. Sold by all druggist.
no sure to juooa a.
Thousands testify to their boinjr
the best FAMILY PILt-inuse. They
purify the system, regulate the bowels.there
by cleansing the blood. For Females
of all res these pills are invaluablw, as
few doses of them carry off all humors and
bring about all that is required.
No Female Should lie wiM Then
Brsnvuxs, FAiRFfrLO Co., onto.
W. II. Comstock. Kso.:
Pih: For the padt ks years I hae been snlTerlna
from a dlneane which tho doctors sahl wouJt r ruIi
In dropsy. I tried doctor afffer doctor. bt t no
purpomi , the diieae neemert to null make benrtwar
and tliev-all gaye their opinion that tt a aimply a
matter of time with me. Ant this time I o one
of your boxes of MORSE'S) ViM.l.H aijil bay
taken three boxes of Uiem up to the f renelit writ.
Ins. I ran aanln ilo my own work ana feci tweallf
years younger. Yours truly,
For Sale by All DciUcrs.
MMiast cocoa
?t?" I abolut?lft pure and
V No Chemicals
rm uwl ia Ita preparation.
marm ffet thr tiff tMm rtrwnyeA of
Coroa mixed with 8tarrh. Arrowroot
r Pufrar, and i thartora fr mora
economical, cottinp le IMan n cnT
etfp. It it dcUcioui. tiourithingY
b-anptheninr. Easily lHairriLn,
and admirably adapted for Invalid
aa weil a for peraona la health-
Sold by Grocers evrywhero
W. BAEER & CO., Dorchester.Masf.
"VlQ lYovan Wire Fencing
VYIHS f -Wlrn Rods Selvacra
5 - AnttTi. . .
ROo TO ft? Pi
r ROD.
All tsAflanrw14thR. Gate torrmrrh. So
1 1 hy u or dlera
n formation frw.
tn thS Ine of iiuda. FBKKIHT PAID.
Aorta Market and Ontarl Bt Chi
twfAUM Tina rirca am m w.
R08(I CflrtS! Keels0.
Ten per cent, cheaper
than anybody.
Runrrrino T
Don't t"iy hct 'T srettln our prices ana faae
Nam this papar. ASUt
K i;u. w. s rwcKt.i.1. i l
1 Jb.f A.
i i.j - Aitm tii i-i 1 1 jii'r.
linn ul ItiH to JV'iO revolutions per tninuta. Do no
choke or brenk tha roll. Fenders, Condenser and
complete outfit of ;iTinlnK Slm hlB rjr. tiln repair
ers.elc. K I.I I'M; II I I.I.Kit U t fiH, tap feel
ers am) horizontal coiitlunsera, are Invaluabla ti
Ito' Ion, nlanl.r. If ,1111 MrMthlllklllS Of nil ttln 11 II
a in, wrile ns Mr rlren'ar. and we will tall yon all
ah.utit. IK ATI' (AIM '.. J-M ITU, Prop.,
to IOI I'oplsr hlreet, MEMl'ms, 'ltr.ii.
-NAME THIS fai'ta ftf tim, yn writ.
n Ti n Wnaon r-rnJe",
Iron I-eiara. MaJ JieanuKs, l raaa
Tre lieam an 4 heajn Mom. tor
Ererr ! rVuie. or f re rirtea 1 1st
nientinulht paper and llma t
trUlDI THII rirtRenj an ri nu, ,
i i I 'i rnuii
yy pull, ini
a and OJOI.rv
s Evsrywhsii,
lAsino HAW
Simsnds Sai7
ofom pantos tho mill, or lmy
ol th maker. .
Fitch iniKU, Ma. Chicago, VJm
rMAMI THIS t A I Xa tnn tM .
For Box. hr Ttt press
of our Hlrletly l'r
CANDIK8. Kl.r.'.ANT-
I,T ASD ('AHiriJUr
PUT UP. Addraas
ntcimi th if r APsa wj mm.
Architectural Iron Work,
Flnsilnca, Vsollars, option lrea, H hmfl la.
Psllsya, Marhlstiry Rsppllix. nr repair work.
Vr.AKSl. Autobiography and hiury "f W. C T. V.
,ooo sold ?forels'ien; 10,on s-uaranteed. IMj-tfoa-ey
far ll.tr. r"oi llrril term, and terrltut r, d-
liearborn HI reel, liicaao, 1
SrKtMl THIS PAfra .ryjja. Ji
rirrrrr! rre f Koran sawinaM
f'TAN ii a nri;oiiH only.
1'he Trav! ft nrll.i tea.
Keud for wholenai J prte
li.t. Hi.iirK M'r'i; Co.,
Srj Jocust st.ftt.Ixials.Mo
!- ekle find that Plan's Cur
Fnr IVVrTORH. re
R KK. A41i
ubtnguif.f P. C.
sar-tiAMsruis iirumiK
If di.Hlilftd ; par. elf ; nr
serters rallered ws fres.
i. W. Oil 111 I m SO, Maclaasu,., a SMUUfl..,..!.
OT-SAMI THIS fArSy.wr wwa.
a. mowtii AKn noAitn i-n.
ihe.t commission and no J. A
F, PIT to A rmiU iin ourW.w ltAk.
P. W. 7.1 r.. t.t.U A .. SS .rti Bl., St. ltt, .
av-BAMs ruis fafss
HnniHe and attra-tla. A tram daily. Writ
lor circular to J. M. CHAIfi. Goshen Bridge. Va.
A 'Va.'"!1 ar.. a. mhijt,
Y.rk Ctif.
SP? TO 8 A DAY. Pamploe worth f2.H
.1 FKEE. Lin, not undrr htw' trt. WriM
W iiUKAArtTf Ml MOLD B.o,,llally,H Ira.
- Tills FATA em Sw t iiu
A. N- K- F.
mtmf thai saw the A4vcrtl!mt I sals
as tOus oaoar s roj
WtfM 1
Dr. IVlorse's
anr-lfim this fa

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