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The Windham County reformer. (Battleboro, Vt.) 1876-1897, November 21, 1884, Image 2

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Ti ' .. ) J .
' THE, I.&FOXIMER, NOV. 21,
m I,,,,,, ' ....L.,-1I.VMMI ... I .11 111 . I
1884.
Hair Vigor
restore!, with the gloss nnd ireehuoss of
youth, fueled or gray hair to a natural, rich
In-own color, or iloep black, at may bo desired.
Tiy i ti iiso light or red hnlr amy bo darkened,
tliln hair tlilokcuod, anil baldness often,
though not always, cured.
ft checks falling of tlio hnlr, and etltnu
l.itus a weak ami ilokly growth to vigor. It
prevent and cure scurf and dandruff, mid
lieu! neuWy every disonso peculiar to Hie
KO.ilp. M a rallies' Hair Diesslnir, tlio
Viuou is uiiequalled ; It contains neither oil
nor dj-o, renders tlio lmlr soft, glossy, nud
silken In appearance, and Imparts a delicate, ,
ngreealilo, and lasting pcrfuuie,
Mu. C. I. Hiticiii.it writes from Kirbi.
.M'; ;i, lee ; "l.nst lull my hair commem-cil
KhIII!: out. Mid in n short lime I lieeiiuiu
no:i! ly b ilii. I used twt of a hoi tie of
Avi;ri.'s Mv.it Vh.nit, which stopped the, full
higof the hair.iiiiil watted n new primth. I
li:ivo iuv.v ii full head nf lirvil fciouiiiu vigor
o'.noy, :n:l Jim coiivliidfd Hint hut lor tlio
mc. -f y.i:::- ureiisu-.-iiloii i should have been
i-iil'rclv Nil j."
.1. V. Howi:v. proprietor of tins Hi: Arthur
I ..') -.nrninr. wife : " A Kit's lUlB Vtuoil
i ;i ii.vC excolieiii ptvparulioii for the hilir,
I p.'.ik of It I'rom i.iv own experience. Its
iu; promote Hie growth of new lmlr. flint
1,,-ikfS it gl.-snv i.iul 'il.n Vniiiulsalao
;i mir nuns for tlindruif. Not within my
l.now'eiljrc !::ift 1 lit- I'l-ep.-ir.-ilHm ever fulled
i fflvu'iniiro leilbfaet.oii,''
Jtit.
eoleii'
V'uew
l!-'i
very i
Ihpt.
i.; .'
:i
e.ir.n. i
to'. .1
I'. ::)
Til."
A sunt r",i::ii.un'. loader of tlio
.;eu l-atileiini Family " of rfeitttlf.lt
i.M, writes l.'oin .v.'o.i, ;la...v fib. ti,
Kv r sin e my hair hc-ivui to nil vo sil-ri'-i"i"'i
ol tin! ehii!i'4o which lloetliiyt
vue.i-i'tti, I liave 'iiMil Avmt's llAiit
. i s iiino loon al'M to luufiitatii
;;.''i;..'o ot you('ihluesri matter of
. ier.Vi.e e"llelt.Niee to imiiiMcr. :-,i.-;oi-i,
nil. I iii'l'nei every olio who lives
.0 .'; ei of !tf jutliikV
. A. I'l.-r.n wrr, ivi ltliiir from lx htm
, ' H ir ..v'ot.".., Mam., .turn It, !, f.-ivs :
! i .1 VMi'f :..-., :l'loll( tWO-l Mills Of HIV ll.'llt'
mji.i (,':f. It. ihom.'.t tery rapidly, mid I was
'.-,!. j "O". laid. On uViiig AVKK'N II All:
'u.' in the l:i!lin itooped and u new growth
.o . .en wed. mi l in nliout a iiioiuh my bend
v.u U'wiipleteiy uiWjfBd with fhort hair. It
t :is eo.o.ii e.".l io ;r,nf, and is now OS good us
!re!',v.v it. I'v;:!. I reeiiiiirlv ufii hut one Iwttle
uf f ie VnniK, hut i!'.w u it oecaaioimlly ns
a ii!.i;i;p."
Wo fcavo hundrcibi of similar testimonials
to the cfliiaey of A v Kit's JIaiiiVicok. Jt
ncetlx "e.it e. trial to innvineo the mcH rtcepti
a1 of its value.
ritEfARED Br
Dr. J, C.AyeriCo., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists.
BLiOOB
BEAR IN MIN.- :
,lhnt when your blood becomes Impure luo satt
Cfuard against serious illness is to at onoo resort
to some reliable purifier. Long experience with
Vegctino proves beyond question that it is the
best blood purifier known.
; DON'T ALLOW BLOTCHES
Y
-A.
and pimples to disfigure you when there Is a
HositiTO cure ta be bad in the timely use of
. . ..J.'i. .... . . i
vestttno. ' v
, REST AND SL
are hidisponsnble, would you enjoy sound healito.
Its controling lufiuonco over tho narvous sys
ow, has maJo VKOET1NE a blessing to thons
nds. Nervous sufforer you will find sure relief
in Vegeline.
NEVER GIVE UP
however serious your oaso, whether of Scrofula,
Liver or Kidney Complaint, Salt Bhoura, Rhen
matism or any disoaso arising from an Impure
stato of the blood until you have given Vcgotluo
athorough triaL It U a remedy for just thisclass
of diseases end la numerous casos, whioh nil
offorls have failed to reach, it has provod to bo of
great efficacy.
1S
ft
f3ejuucr LaMcquc.
IVOR? KEYS only are used and heit'grade ma
terials throughout.
Our circulars coDiulnliiir hundreds of reliable
testimonials from every ruction of the country are
now ready. Bend for them and Judge how these
Instrument are regarded by their owners after
UELCOtlE
(TRADE MAftE.)
Acknowledqed the STANDARD'
iof LAUNDRY SOAP. There is bull
3ne. Finding these goods every-I
vvhere imitated, the manufac-l
i t - B
ft'jrers wemu suggcbi 10 tonsum
j;rs who appreciate me
"GENUINE"
to see that every Bar is stamped
with a Pair or Hands, and not
accept anv substitute. In the
use of
WELCOME SOAP,
people realize 'VALUE RECEIVE!'!
and discover mat supenoniy m
WASHING QUALITY peculiar to
this Soap.
CURTIS DAVIS & CO.
BOSTON, MASS.
ON MRT hOLl'M.
Not for nursoives alone I
Tho universal tone ' .
Of naturo thus our poor olf-8cci;ln tlildptu
There lives no bloom tlmt iu the sweet cliiillce
liulut'i , ,
Ilor cent, no star but bis wan Rlemn tilvidetit
Tlth Icul and wayside stone.
"Not for otirbcl v s alone !
Not for ourselves alone !
Uencutb God's burning throne
Tito etornsl soul was clothert with form and
foelltigl i , ,
Towora some earthly tusk of' i-lieer or heal-
Htt lUo out soino siioi k of uoblq dcls revqrl.
Tlio llnino whence all are Mow4. '
Not for ourselves nlono ! ' ,
"Knt. fur ourselves alone!
'I'lin uitA.lu nn hnmlh hnvA flon'll
Shall yield theli harvest to a younger reaper
vro uutuu, ueirs oi ninny npuau-jMuonuf
Kli
For scions to couic, whose sworded thoughts
niriKO ueeiwr
Than any wo have known.
Not lor ourselves alone 1
Not for ourselves alone !
Oh. snirit overgrown
With tangled wrongs anil strange confusions
bruisine
The wings of thy lirst faith, take conrago
losing,
Thvself to (ind thvself, in patience choosing
This watchward as thine eyn-i-
Not for ourselves alone 1
Katharine Leo BateB.
WIND OABIJKNS.
Midwav between earth and sky,
There the wild wind gardons lie, '
Tossing gardens, secret bowers,
Full of songs and full of flowers, .
"Wafting down ho us below
Such a fragrnnci as we know
Never yet bad lily or rose . r
That our fairest garden known.
Oh, those gardens, dear and fair,
Where the wild wind fairies are 1
Though we see not. we can hearken
To them when tho spring skies darken.
Singing clearly, singing purely,
Songs of far-off Ell-land, surely,
And they pluck the wild wind posies,
J Lilies, violets and roses.
Each to each the sweet buds flinging,
Fostering, tending them and singing,
The sweet scent, liko angels' pity,
Finds ns even in the city,
Where we, toiling, seek as treasures,
Dull earth's disenchanted pleasures.
Oh, the gales, with wind flowers ladon,
Flowers, that no mortal maiden,
In her breast shall ever wear!
' Flowers to wreath Titania's hair.
And to strew bcr happy way with
When she marries some wind'.fay with !
On, wind gardens, whero such songs are,
And of flowers such happy throngs are,
Though your paths I may not see,
Well I know bow fair they be.
-1'hilip BourliO Marsttm, in Manhattan.
FADING DATS.
Filled with a quiet sadness nigh to tears,
When tears come fresfi from no ungentle
spring,
Beside this stream whose tongue runs
faltering,
I watch this giaccf ul fading of the year s. -A
breeze shakes air tho host of grassy spears,
Rustling their faded pennans where they
c'tg
A brown rust widens round theairies ring,
Falo on each bough a dying grace uppers.
The air is tremulous with hovering fears, ,
Each moment some ioved charm is taking
wing. ,
For every pearl that falls- from summers
string
Dies in my breast Some song her love endears.
O Autumn hasto : blow fresh through heart and
brain t
The riper notes of thy reviving strain !
0 C Auringer, in too Critic
' ; 81 EH.
A vellow sunset, soft and dreamy of dye,
Met sharply by black, fluctuant lines of
Akiv5rSBl'irlmiriii(ril(koiUiHtril. glassJT..
. t ..... .ill it anA In llstjinl; fikv ;
Aim umiunius ... , .
Fale scattered pools of luminous rain, that
no
In shadow amplitude of green moras
A crescent that 'the old mo.on, as moments
Has turned to a silver acorn hung on high!
Now, through this melancholy and silent
tanu , , ,
Sleep wally, diaphanous-vestured, vaguely
Within her vaporous robe and one dim hatd
Much aspnoaci ana ioiuo uum
Goini? lovely and low-lidded, with a band
Of dull-lea poppies uujiu u um.-D.
Edgar Fawcett.
CLEVELAND'S SOCIAL LIFE.
The Prospective Lady oMh White Bouse
Under the New AUminlHratlon.
Hero it is regarded as settled that Gov Cleve
land is the next president, and already the gos
sips are busy with conjectures as to who will be
the lady or the White house, says mi Albany
special to the Philadelphia Times. There is a
wcll-dcflncd belief nntong his friends that there
is a young lady in western New York who will
soon be led to tho altar by the president-elect.
Others who have known him long and well say
that ho never will marry, find that tbls talk
simply conies ol the fact that be has shown this
young woman some slight attentions since he
was elected governor. Early in life his holies
and ambitions for a w ife were crashed by the
hand of death, und his afreelion for the lost one
has kept him treading the wine press of life
alone. If the reports that he is to marry are not
true, then his own immediate family will fur
nish the tadv to do tho social labors of his ad
ministration.
It is generally believed by those who know
him best that there ill be less festivities during
bis term of office than there have been for many
years past, lie has been a hard-working pov
emor nnd will prolmbly continue his industrious
habits as president. IJacheloras be is, the White
house will, however, have a most creditable
mistress. There are lour ladies in his imme
diate familv, either of whom can well do the
honors of the household. His cli.est sister in
this country, Mrs W K Hoyt, of Fayctlevltlc,
would fill any position with credit. She is a
middle-iigril tody, of pleasing address, who has
spent a geed deal of time jt the Executive Man
sion here sini e her rortir has been governor.
She has made many fronds here in the capital
of the state, and rvill il jubtless do the saino in
Washington, where n) i will probably go the 4th
ot next March. Mi:3 It E Cleveland Is the
m ilden sister. Shs s'ill resides in the little home
cottage at Holland faient, just above Utica, A
good public speaker, a quick conversationalist
and generally a plain woman of intellectual
force, she would do her share in entertaining
her brother's guests at the national capital. Mr
Cleveland has sister who for twenty years has
been a mieticuary at Ceylon. She has two
charming yomii? lady daughters, Mary and Car
rie ilukiings. who the governor has for years
been educai jip in this country. He has given
them everv advantage and they have improved
tU-ni. T'l'cv will no doubt lie a part of their
nnrle'n f mii'r circle at Washington, as they
kivf t o at times here.
in. Mr tioyt. .r nv one of the three ether
!.. ie foken of, tlie social end of the lost l)em
u t iix scministration fora quarter of aceutury
i. .; be well sustained, even should tl.o prcsi-
uc u-cieci oouiiiiue a uacueiux.
An Imminent
Irmp crane lector' r In New England, Mre. John
I aiiec, ay : 1 waa anhject to liiooe draihly airk
Wadacbi-a and alra dyapenMa. Hi.lphur Bluer
'.iired ine all etiier mneOle failed. Mra
Bartoi. t the ile of John Barton, IMipi rMteudeat
of Kepalrr, I'acibc Mill, Lawrence, (
roMnPTioitiRi:n,
A old fhyelelnii, retired from frartlee, kaviog
bad placed io tila aandahy an Kast lodia tniaitnn
ary the formula of thnple vcgruble remedy for
thjfPedy nl Permawnt euro cf Consumption,
Bronchi!. Catarrh, Athm tnd oil throat rd
lime affection, aleo a ritt and radical en o for
Kcrvoua Kehllitv and all Nervooo Complaint,
after havint u-tcd It .wonderful ccralive powers
in thouaan.' cf etm, ha felt tt hta duty to nake
I know W hi tiffenn fellow Actuated by ibl
Hive and a deaire u relwe hnman ufferiDC, I
. ,,l send free of char, to all who dclre H, thl
lrr hi Oerman. Kwh or Kegll.tt. wHa fall
direcitooeforprepariosaDdoslne;. feoi r wil
h. rtdreir. witkaiartp, oaio tola pat-cr. W.
S- Nvt. Tew lots, Koeheoter, . . .
tOwMeow I
HADN'T SHAVED SINCE l6.
The CHirlous Frecnt I hnt I'l-esldout Clote-
IHIlll Win nwivti.
n.v,, il, i Phllnilclnhla TlniOS.I
. iv... 1
A tall, broad-shouldered man, of apparently
flfty-ilvo years, walked Into Binder's Seventh
street barber shop on Battti'diiy attcrnoou aim
.nt,in,i himself in n chair. A heavy black
board covonid his face and shirt frotit, and was
finally lost to sight within the capacious recess
en at his waistcoat.
"Hair cut, Blr ?" said tho barber as b began
to tuck a tonol around tho collar oi nis, cusvom-
. n,llmlni-v fn nlr'klnff I1D his shCHl'3. TllO
old man, who had been busy with his beard
durlno this ntcrval. now exposou it 10 mo u
tonished gaze of the shop. It reached fully
three Inches below his knees when it was uu
enlleil. Ho renllcd : "No. but (there ho
glanced around tho shop with a triumphant
smilo) I want mis uearu taKcn oucieim. .ap
parently seeing that soino explanation would
lw welcome to tho astonished (fathering of bar
bers and customers, tho old man said In tones
that shoviod tho emotions stirring within
him:
"For 21 years no rastor has touched my
face. This beard is the result. It was in
1860. I was as spruce a young chap as ever
iUCKca up uis ueeis at a ijuncusier cuumjr nr
lin ir nnd evnrvlindv knew vounir Joe Barstow
in those parts.' They called me young Joe to
make a difleronce between too old man anu
MM. ..1.1 ....... ....... a Hnii.luiM TlnniMHl ill
Hie. inn uiu luuii naa a uvui imjii wiuuum
the baclibone, and I wits with him till the split
f -t. .. lUJA ..nn.inn.li.n n.L.n ,l,n OAlflhAm!!
Ill IUU 1UUU VUII 01liJWU, .TUDll luu v.u
put up Jo'in C Breckenbridge and wo tho
. I. ....n.ln.i to. I fifarvlinn A 1 1 n . . ( ! n 'I'll A
Illfllll . . w. 1. 1 .. . . v; 1 1 4. jjvu, ...... v
old man went in for Breckenridgo. 1 folt strone
. .. . . . . . . i . j i ' T i
on lue suiijei'K uuu worNeu lor iaiukiiw uujr
B A nlnl.t T (tend f. hA vnrv Binorf In tnv 1111.
pearance in those days, but I worked so hard
1 nao no unie lor pruming up.
"One night I made a spcich at a meeting in
ti... ....niAll..A lomwi T hnil a WPrira
tug raiii.mv iutl. ... a ui.u w .. .w..
growth of stubble on my face, and before I had
spoaen u uuxu wurqs buiiiu iuui. euiijs uuv
nA a elin.-A t?.rAW..Kul t.i..rrll...l US tl.d-
looked at mo. 'Get a shave ?' says .1 ; no razor
ident in tho white house.'
"I have kept my word. Take it off and
II T.. II.. I .. A ..I - .. ...... Knvlulr
lull it ea.ciuiij. up in u pici:c ui pupci, umwii
for I am going to send President Cleveland a
cnain maae out oi u.
Shall We row Wheat?
The low price of wheat for tho past year has
led to tho determination among many Ameri
can farmers not to plant that cereal hereafter.
It is argued that we have a practical monopoly
of cotton and corn, both of which aro very pro.
fitablo crops. These cannot be raised In any
large quantities in other parts ot the world.
Wheat and other small grains can, however,
be grown in almost any land where tho soil is
reasonably fertile. The extension of steam
transportation to every available country under
the sun is opening Hp competing wheat-fields in
all quarters. Russia has just borrowed soven-ty-tivo
million dollars to expend during the
next few years in developing tho railways of
that country, with a viow to utilizing now wheat
regions. Australia as well as East India are
doing the same thing. The Argentine Confed
eration in South America is spending $28,000
000 in constructing four trunk lines from Bue
nos Ayres, her principal seaport, into the wheat
fields and cattle ranges of the interior. Tbls
cheapening of wheat is a very serious matter In
England. There are 30,000 acres in the county
of Essex, Fnglanrt, for which there aro no ten
ants. A farm of 170 acres, only thirty miles
from London, sold recently for 12,400, for
which 8,000 was refused only ten years ago.
Wheat was never cheaper than it has been dur
ing tbo past year. Our farmers like to grow it,
however, because it involves so little labor.
After the field is plowed and tho land sowed
with seed, wheat cans for no attention until tne
harvest comos. But cotton and corn require
incessant labor tho season through. Cuttle
raining and dairying also demand cheap labor,
which as vet we"have not eot. But tho compe
tition of the extreme northwest of itself threat
ens to keep down the price of wheat. The .
Northern Pacific, the Canada Pacllic, the Man
itoba and their feeders are opening up a wheat
countrv of illimitable extent. This now almost
unsettled region could supply the whole human
race, with tho statj or, utjo 'rom jumorosi s
Monthly for December. .
How the Moon Mijf Brlnir the Earth to a
... hlHim-stiii.
The titles aro caused mainly by tbo moon, as
it were, catching hold of the water as the earth
revolves around on Its axis. This must cause
friction on the earth as it revolves, and friction,
as every one knows, causes loss of power.
There is reason to suppose that tho action of
tho tides aro slowly but surely lessening tbo
speed of the earth's rotation, aud consequently
increasing the length ot tho day, and that this
action will continue uutil the earth rovotves on
its own axis in tho saino time that ihe moon
takes to rcvolvo round the earth. Then tho
day, instead f being twenty-four hours as now
will be abont twenty-eight days, aud the eartii
will lie exrxisod to tho full blazo of the sun for
about fourteen days at a time.
The change this will bring about on tho face
of tho earth can hardly be exaggerated. All
life, both animal and vcuctanle, will do ae
Btroved. all water will bo ovanoratcd; the solid
rocks will bo scorched and cracked, and tho
whole world reduced to a dreary and barren
wilderness. It is supposed by some that the
moon has already passed through all this,
hence its shattered and bare-looking surface.
That tho earth, being so much larger has more
quietly acted upon the oceans which onco were
upon tho moon s surfaco and stopped alrrost
onllwita itu rovnl'ltinn nllllll Its Own axis, tllllS
causing it to have, a day equal to twenty-eight
of our days, and tbo heat of tho sun has already
done to it what in future ages it will do to the
earth. IHarper's Weekly.
Headache.
A sick headache is oftentimes called a bit
Houheadache, but this is incorrect; forabil
lious headache tlieio is a copious secretion of
bile with ycllww skin and jaundice, and when
this Is absent even if there bo vomiting It is not
a billions headache. Sick headaches results
from imperfect digestion and arise either in tho
stomach or Intestines from the Irritation of the
nervous apparatus of tho alimentary canal by
the resulting depraved secretion. Tbo nerves
of tho stomach aro derived from an important
nerve, tho pneumogastric, which originating in
tho brain passes downward and is distributed
to the lungs and stomach, and any irritation In
tho latter orgau may produce headache by sym
pathetic action.
The mucous membrane of the stomach in a
healthy condition is of a palo color when at
rest, but when food comes In contact with it the
mechanical action induced by the friction and
motion causes the blood vessels to dilate and
the surface to becomo red. Tho secretion of
gastric iuicc is effected by tho stato of tho ner
vous system and sudden mental emotion is able
to stop it entirely. This it does through the
pnuemogastric nerve, for this controls the se
cretion of the castric Juice. Unwholesome
food which distnrbs digestion will cause acute
dyspepsia in some persons, who are extremely
prono to sick headacucs ; pain and uneasiness
in the stomici, laintnesB, depression of spirits,
lassitude and feverishnes arc tho indications cf
an approaching sick headache.
An oppressive frontal headache succeeds with
nausea, dread of light and noise; vomiting of
ten pives immediate relief. Sick heaitaebe may
come in a lew hours after eatinp, or the patient
may go to bed comfortable and wake up unre
Iresbcd with a heavy feeling across the fore
bead, and the hcadacoe soon seU in. This form
of headache can be traced to some error in diet.
With tho advance of years tbey becomo less
acute but more exhaustive and tedious to their
recovery, llcst in lied, cold applications, with
an occasional dose of nux vomica, will relievo
the acute symptoms, but the radical cure is to
tie lound only in strict attention to the diet.
IPractiial Farmer.
Political.
It I an ImnoealMl y for on to take an Interest
even In neliilc when anfferinf from acme pain tkat
I reared by Kidney trouble. Apply e one a
Keen 'a Kidney and Back 1'laUer, wbea lantaoiaa
eou relief will follow.
The lUflMWile'i Favorite.
We wt I tead free for one entire year, to every
lady who eeed us at ooee the aaraca of tea mar
ried ladies, at ao no addrvn, and 12 two cent
etamiM for pottaae, our buodeeme, entertaining
ami In mctive Journal, deroted to Faehtana.
Fancy Work, lireoratinc, Cookioc and lloueaanlil
cnaiier. Ileguar priee, (1.00. tend tcwi, ra 3
eeenre nrzi auisK-r. Addree. lHMKriTIC
PURPORTS TO BB FUNNY.
A LUtlo'Noiiaena Now and Thew I it..i
lMbeilliy Ihi. WlHOtMmi.
TUB MUOWUMf AND Tlfl ( o p.
An old mugwump sat on a stump,
As the blossoms blooed on tho tree,
But never a word said the proud old bird '
And never a sonit sang he '
But "titty fol lol" from the rise of Sol
Till he sank In the western sea.
As tho welkin rang with the song he sang
Along came a o p,
And he sneeringly hoard tho song of'tlio bird -
"What folly thfs is," quotli he,
"For a bird to bawl bis 'titty fol IpV
To such a big chap us mo!"
When tho autumn came and tho other gumo
Flow southward ovor tho sea.
That old mugwump still salon the stump,
And gloomily still sang he :
"Oh' titty fol loll you're a,goner, by gol !"
As he glared at the g o p,
Now tho willows wave o'er tho new-mnde grave
OftholVivulousgop,
And tho old mugwump still roost on the
stump,
And merrily chlrpoth ho
"Oh. titty fol lol ;" from the rise of Sol
Till he sinks In tbo western sea. Engeno
Field In the Chicago Nows.
MU JAHP11LY. DECEIVES HIS WIFB.
Pittsburg CW-bnlcli! Telegraph.
The thin man without a shirt collar was evi
dently tickled. He alainly evinced it, ns men
who feel tickled genially do.by sundry grunts,
nods of the head, an sly glances, accompanied
by broad and kuuwing smiles.
"Wot is it, Mr Jarpbly t" asked tho Cold lea
Man.
"Why. you see, Martha got In tho habit of
sitting up for m at an early ago, and she can't
break it off; so I know just about tho reception
I'll get every night when I get home after tea. I
couldn't persuade horto go to laeifand mind her
own business, so I studied on tho matter. We
live in one of the center bouses of a block of 6
two-story and attic buildings. There's scuttles
in the roof ef all of them, and I persuaded Mr
Greenup, who lives in the adjoining house, to
let mc in bis house last night aliout 1 o'clock,
and I went up through tho scuttle and ovor to
mine, and so down into our bodroom. I could
see Martha, frojn tho head of tho stairs, sitting
in the front room eyeing the clock with a look
that was a very tart chromo. Bat I undressed
and quietly got in bed, and there I lay waiting
developcmcnts. Every now and then I'd hear
Martha givo a short, fidgety cough. Then I'd
hear her get up and prance around tho room a
little and by and by go to tho front window
and slam the shutters. Then I could hear lur
talkingto herself"
"Praying for you probably."
"So, I reckon ; and at last.after I'd lain were
about an hour, I heard her get tip and gostand
out on the front doorstep for a good i minutes.
I'll bct$l I know where the mop-handle was
then ; but I was so comfortable in bed, like, I
diei.'tcaro to look it up. Then she came in
and slammed tho door and incited it, and com
menced coming up stairs. Every other step
sho'd say, 'O.iEe wretch 1 Won't I givo it to
him ! I know whore he is ! I know where he is
He needn't think to deceive me ! O, tho villain!
'Bout tko tlmdlshe had got nearly to tho landing
I think she mnst have seen the light streaming
out of tho doih- that I'd left ajar. I could hear
her step, andthen I commenced to snore, I was
afraid to looH, you know ; but I could feel her
cautiously wine up to the door and look iu.
Well, sir, I'diglven my pension from tho war of
177.6 to have seen her about the time she saw it
was me. I'll bet it was fun. But I was afraid
to do anything but snoro. Then she came into
tho room, aril, by the way she breathed and
stood arouni, I had to nearly bito my tongue
out to keep i straight face on ine. I could feel
that she sat 4vu in a chair and was dumb
founded. Invcr let on, but kept on snoring
like thundesf but, when she kicked over a chair
1 turned aflu pretended to wako up, kiud of
dazed like, and says.:
' Why, Martha, dear, ain't you coma to bed
'Jarpbly, said she, awful slow and solemn
like, 'when did von come in ?'
- "Why, must be 4 or 6 hours ago. -Don t you
remember when I told you not to go to sleep
again in tho rocko. , but to como up to bed 'and
I turned overand professed to go to sleep
again. - "
"She never made any reply, but acted in a
dazed, bewildered sort of way, and when she
got to bed 1 could tell she didn't sleep a wink
for 3 hours, fila she punched mo in the ribs
and said, 'Jeremlb, where were you. to-night i'
and I says, 'W ly, I went over to hear Mrs
Colrltabb'8 ler-p.n temperance ; lt ouf about
9:30. TllcrTrV-lit to sloep.'
"This morning it was tun io wuh u i
could hardly I keep a straight face. At the
breakfast tabi. "" a tu? lim 1 ?'as ali0",t
the house, sbSl, eye roe when she thought I
wasn't looking, then when I'd noticed her.she d
turn away and be awful busy at something.
She caught mo kind of grinning once, and, by
George, 1 thought tho explosion was about to
come. But it didn't, though the look of blank,
imi'Hthornalilo susrjiclon she woreon her face all
the time ws the greatest show on the earth. It
nearly broke me up, and I laughed till my ribs
ache ever since. I know it won't last. I know
there's a day of r pentlng a-coming, and tho
thermometer is going up clear out of auzhtin
the Jorphly family. But who's going after
trouble i It'll come soonerough withotst hunt
ing it,and I'm going to enjoy tuat scuf.lo in the
roof until the explosion comes,''
THE KESVLT OF A CONSULTATION.
"Have vou a revised copy ot tue Now Testa
ment in tho library Miss mith i" asked the
ycung minister who was making an evening
call, partly parochial and partly otherwise.
"No, Mr Longpraycr," she replied; "I regret
i sav inai we naveu i.
.lUl.n,o a n..iAil millf H awl-iwl liflllllV- WllO
had been permitted to sit up boyond his usual
hour.
nvnti nvn valine vnnnff vet. Bobbv. to under
stand such matters," said his sister kindly. "A
revised copy moans mat certain uuu.-iijcs '
, i.. : .u tiiiJa that vL'nm finiilerert
ueeu tuuuu in iuu " -
necessary to a better understanding of the text.
' i........ ... ntr t hoI th.it a a
LOW you- uuu utuci wm v "--i
good boy." , , , , .,
Tho youns; minister cuuiu si.uwv
his admiration.
"Wt!!. if that s what It is," satu lioony, -onr
family Bible is rcvi&ed, 'causo pa changed it tho
other day. He scratched ont tho dato of your
binh and made it three years later. Ilo told
ma something about you and tho minister, and
said it would'ut doany baira nohow, and if over
MrLongprayerwanteito look at it, it might
do a good deal of good."
Presently the minister went away and a fam
ily consultation was held. It resulted in Bob
by's passing a sleepless night on the rit or his
stomach.
BIO Ol'NS AT TUB FAIR.
Transcript
"Carter," said Mr Hendricks at the fair
erounds yesterday, as the two stopped in front
of a liac-looking animal, which was on exhibi
tion, "this is a magnificent looking cow. I
should judge," said tho candidate tor the vice
presidency, "that tbls is a Norman short-horn
or a Clydesdale Durham."
"Well, no," said Chicago's best mayor, look
ing with ono critical eye, and tho other directed
to a croup of farmers a short distance awav :
"from thj indi"ations I should judge that tho
animal was a Southdown Hereford. But here
comes Col Dowdall; he can tell us all about
it. Dowdall, what is tho breed of this cow r
"Well, ready ". said the colonel, "I have lieen
so busily engaged in business that I haven't had
time to observe the entries, but I should think
this fine animal was not a cow, nut a Chester
White heifer. You otiscrve that broad band
down her back. See here, boy," ca'ling alS-vear-old
youngster, with no coat on and one
buspendor, "what is tho animal "
"A darned pretty set of dullers you are, said
the small boy, with a grin, "that don't kuow a
Malwse jackass when you sec it.
TUB BLOND REPOUTF.R'S LESSON.
"Ill soft, adumbrant meshes of sieved silver
the suubeauis mclicd through tho leaves and
nipping in spancles of gold upon the brown and
black moquettrle shadows that led to 'be rag
ged edge of the curb, where a fragile little frag
ment of humanirv lay moaning."
"That's all right enough," said the managing
editor, "but it's a little too long. Make it short
er "
"But what will I say, sir r asked the blond
'"Ohi'i'd just sav, Henncssy Mulcabey's little
bov Pat fell Into an oin sewer and broke his
nose." That'll do for an introduction, and then
you can go on and say whai's necessary about
the careless manner in which these things are
conducted, .nd that under another administra
tion of or local government, and so on, you
know. Give 'em a rap, that's all." rPittaburg
Dispatch.
AMPUimous.
"Baby" was tho word More tho school lor
discussion, and tho teaehif asked the class :
"What is a babvf" When una wco toddler
II f tod up his band and his vaIcb at the same
time and "hnn'od s "We've got one and It don't
know nothln !"
A strimirer in a small town, having lost Ms
way accosted a gentleman on tho street.
"PioasB, my aood man," ho says, "tell me tho
way to the post-oillco." "I am not a good
man," savs the person accosted, with conscious
dignity, "I am the mayor." fSr Louis Globo
Democrat. r
A scandalous association of Idfc.aa"! A wealthy
brewer furnished all the money requiiwl -to
build a church in Montreal and had a verse
from tho New Testament Inscribed .upon tho
frle.o. . What tho verse was or Is I have at the
moment forgotten, but It was from Hebrews
XX ho brews double X. Every Other Sat
urday. '
Miss TJppertou "Yes we want a family
crest. Of course wo have ono laying ariii"d
somewhere but we havo not had time to look it
up, and wish you to find; k."- Crest Agent
Certainly, certainly, miss, That Is my uui
noss. Letnieseo. L7pperton, 'Tppoi'tou no
ble old name. Ah ! here is your crest a wild
boar transllxed ny a soear. Kigbt in the
bight of style. Shows tho'grand old family of
Uppcrtons comes from, the glorious old North
Kings of" "Oh ! you Insolent fellow. Shut
up or I'll, I'll "why my ilcar miss, I am
amazed at your unxer. Iteaily I by tho way
what business did your father make bis money
in ?" "Ho was a pork btwuieer." Philadel
phia Call.
OOSfyP AND lKEO'RMATIO.V.
Tbey were discussing their natatorial capaci
tv. ""Swim! Dive! Why, I can remain uudcr
water 20 minutes at a time."
"Only 20 minutes. H by, the other day I
tavjJ tinder water a whole huu-. To be sure,
it was because 1 fell into a duise and overvlept
mv If. but Mill " (Trie other liar faints.)
liouiiville t'ourstr-Jounial.
The sting ot n wasp is said to be fatal to
Chinamen.
Three men in New Orleans have been mado
dangerously ill by being bitten by mosquitoes.
Kircber originated the germ, theory of In
fectious diseases two hundred years ago, and
not Pasteur, as it is supposed, ia-modorh days.
Hugo Barthol,. a Hamburg clerk, has just
completed the longest bicycle journey on rec
ord. In 10 weeks and o days he covered 2,850
German miles, including several long stretches
across mountain ranges.
Tne London Lancet gives an account of sv
young girl, recently deceased, who had tho re
markable gift of changing the color of her
hair and complexion according to the stato of
her mind. The transition occupied about tHree
days.
Dr G Johnson lately told the British ndlcal
association of a patient ot his, SD years ud.wuo
has lived upon mdk for 5 years. He tool; a gal
lon of milk a day, but not a particle ofny oth
er food. Tho treatment cured him of Bright's
disease.
Journalism is in a flourishing conation in the
little kingdom of Greece. At this moment there
are 12S printing houses, which produce annual
ly about 1000 different works. Jtoarly evory
village has its newspaper. In Athens there are
04 political papers. i
Everybody has heard of "Nasby" (Locke)
of the Toledo Blade,, but few ceuld imagine
how be looks. He is the shaggiest und most
uncouth specimen of manhood that can well bo
thought ol. Ho is short and $jy broad, and
his face is a red, rod sun.
Another Florida lake has disappeared
through a subterranean outlet. Peacock lake in
Suwaneo county, a favorite resort lor picnics
and sportsmen, on account ot its beautiful sur
roundings and the abundance ot tne trout, has
disappeared tbrongl a hole in the ground, leav
ing thousands of dead fish for tho buzzards to
prey upon and contaminate tho air.
The Journal of Inebriety gives the results of
Dr Napier's inquiry into the na;iuse of diet, the
object of which was to solve question of
how far some foods encourage or prevented
tue craving for drink. Ho concluded that raac
caroni, beans, dried peas an lentils antagonize
in a :marked degree tho desire for alcohol, fari
naceous food should be used in preference to
all others.
" Snail raising is becoming quite an important
industry in Switzerland. During tbo summer
the children gather the snails, which are placed
on bushos surrounded by sawdust. Tbey grow
fat feeding on the leaves, and on the approach
of cold weather drop into the sawdust and
bury . themselves. When wanted, they aro
raked out, packed in two. hundred weight
baskets and shipped to Italy,, where as "Bur
gunda snails" thoy commandi a ready market.
It takes 1000 roses to yield two grains of at
tar. In the mommit the red bloom are gath
ered by band and distilled into clay stills with
twice their weight of wator-tbe water which
comes over being set to cool all. night, and
throwing up the ttifltTflm ot oil WuTea covsrs It
in the morning like cream on new milk. This
is the altar, which must ba carefully swept off
with a feather, and. transferred to a small phial.
After repeating this operation night alter night
and morning utter morning, nearly the whole
ot the oil has been extracted, the little which
it is impossible to separate so flavoring tho
liquid that it is sold as "rose water."
CUIoral anil Ileoiaido of Potassium.
Again we havo to 'accord with deep regret a
sad proof that those who give or t.".ko chloral er
bromide ot potassium for sleeplessness are
guiity of a deplorable error and do a grievous
wrong. Tho narcotics which poison sloop also
deprave tho higher nervo centres, enfeeble tho
controlling powers of tho will' and leave tho
mind a prey to tbo depressing inlluenco of a
conscious loss of self-respect jiaud self-confidence.
The cultured mind Sum the ignominy
of the intellectual and moral depreciation with
great acuteness, and iu-the end succumbs to
the sense of powerlossness to recover solf-con-trol
and do richt. The deprivation wrought is
purely physical. The baneful Influence of the
lethal ding is, so to say, organic. The essen
tial elements of tho nervo tissues are blighted
by the stupefying poison, as by ulcoliol in hab
itual drunkenness. In short, the recourse to
chloral and bromide is precisely the same thing
as recourso to alcohol. Ths man or woman
sent to "sleep" tho mocking semblance of
physiological rest by a doso of either of these
naicoti.ers is rtinply intoxicated. No wonder
that habitual drunkenness of this class first iin
pulrs and then destroys the vitality of tho mind
inuan, nud places the subject Oi a miserable
artiliee at the mercy of his emotional nature,
and makes him the creature of his passions.
When will tho public awako to lua recognition
of facts with regard to these most pernicious
of stupefacients ? Persistence in rccoitrso to
them has no better excuse than unwillingness
to search out the cause of tho "wakefulness"
whiet prevents natural sleep.
A Kalny Day.
People who live in cities think, perhaps, they
know hat a rainy day is a day when there
will bo no visitors, and the bell-wiro has com
parative rest; when they can sit in wrappers
if tbey like and read books, or write letters, or
do queor, stormy-weather work that they would
not bring out in the sunshine; when tho streets
soem to them deserted, although there is yet
the rattlo of incessant carriages, bearing peoplo
who must go and cannot walk and a contin
ual bob of shiny umbrella tops up before the
parlor windows. They feel vory safe and
alone; nobody will como. But they kmw
nothing of the utter quiatu Jo of a rainy day in
doors, among thehilis.and tho stilled noise out:
when the drops coino down with their soft
sweep and whisk among tbo leaves and crass i
when nobody goes up and down the road ;when
the oxen are alt housed and tha farmers aro
busy in their barns, when the very chickens
run under the lenees and brush pile and only
the ducks are abroad and gay. (Mrs A D 1
Whitney.
THIS WH.M r.Kn
FARM MORTGAGE GO
Lawrbnce, Kansas.
Prompt pay-
rt7,Se" inTeTert daiea'trom
a-.xpe. .. ...
f L. IT. PerVlna. See.
ClW-GilietllTeaa.
Uwa&ia. Agent
F. St . P?rMn. ITin. 1 1 . r. wm,
5. T. Wnnie, y . J Auditor.
X. V. OUif. BMtlwar. O.O.
EGLTABLE PULF.10NAX
.1 f BALSAM.
The Oldest and Hr-t t'onsfc
Uedl Ine la the Worta."
ISM lia, '
OM 1tI l!w. noe. and l V
CtTI.KK BRftav, Kriicsista,
Haatoa, ole Proprietor
Cithi -Be careful to $ft flio
gtnaine ana tike no other artklo
ui-1 to ti " hut as g-oort.
y
7
niTdiKir HntDV ri.Kixrcn
Work quick. ArticU- cleanaed may he atcd
at once. Kent ve enol. areaee. paiat, ol , cleanae
elotliinz. earpet. dree eood. lacr. Ilk, for anv
place m here grvaeeor dirt i to he rcroved. 1' leant
oi'ed hand, neful adJitkm to the bath. Renden
bard water of and commend Iteelf at eight. I ed
hymraeof the bet famillea.ta Uralileboro. SiM
at druffffi!.
4Seom DlTCriETt, ft Alban.
When Well-Known People
Write ucli Letters an these, who
Can doubt tlio efficacy of Dr.
Schenck's Great Medicines?
If yon Jiave any of tho pre
monitory symptoms of Con
sumption, Bend at onco- for Dr.
Schenck's &ock. It gives a full
description of all Throat and
Lung Diseases, Liver Complaint
(that great forerunner of Con
sumption) and Dyspepsia..
After reading thi3 Book you
will know what your condifiiou
is, and will be prepared to apply
the proper, remedies to effect a
permanent cure..
EX-LIEUT.GOV. BENJAMIN DOUGLAS, OF
CONNECTICUT, SAYS!
I hare used Dr. Schenck's medicines in'
my family for many years, and therefore
know tlieip to be goou I know those who
have been cured of ' very serious lung
iliwnsrei bv their use.
mddletovsn, Qmn., Nov. 0, 1882.
FROM THE SISTERS OF CHAftlTV OF ST.
JOSEPH'S HOUSE, EMMITTSBURG,
MARYLAND.
Schencfc's Pulmonic Syrnp lias been used
in our institution for several years, and lias
proved a very efficacious remedy in the
numerous cases in which it ha? been em
ployed, by removing inflammation nnd
a constant supply of this valuatilo remedy
in the House, ana connuentiy ruTOiinneuu
its ue to nil who arc subject to affections of
the throat and lungs.
THE SISTEKS OF CHARITY
OF ST. JOSEPH'S HOUSE.
Emmittiburrf, Md., June, 10,. 188a
STATEMENT OF MR. JEREMIAH WINN, OF
WORCESTER, MASS-
Four yoars npo last February I took a heavy
ooW, nnd. bcini; naturally weak in my lunpi, It
prion siittloil there. I soon find alt the symptoms
of Consumption cough, liigiitsweatu, pain m ray
hroost nul sides, ami wus so weak as to be eontined
In mv bed a Rood denl of the time. My disease
was pronounced to be Consumption by all the
ph v.icians I employed, nnd I lmve no doubt that
H was, for the disease is hereditary in my family,
tli.vu of mv sifters having died of it. I was so sick
tli-u, 1 was confined to the house for nearly a year.
M. Inst, by tho advice of my wife, I was induced to
use the medicines of Dr. SchencU, of Philadelphia.
1 lioaan to gal u In strength very toon after I began
ro u-fi them, and eventually was entirely cured.
IVheri I commenced to take them I only weighed
oii hundred nnd twenty pounds; my present
vri 'lit is one hundred and eixty pounds, and t
1,h. v excellent health all the time. I have never
fw! ft doubt but that Dr. Schenck's medicine
rjivitt my lift'. I make this statement for the
l-iiofit of those who are afflicted with lung disease,
us I thoroughly Iwlieve in the great curative pro
pertirs of these medicines.
JEREMIAH WINN,
Spoke and Wheel Manufacture
. SMIrvinsBt.
n'orneHtfi Xatt., Jfa 28, 188L ,
WHY I HAVE THE UTMOST CONFIDENCE IN
DR. J, H. SCHENCK AND HIS MEDICINES.
During tho past two years my mother and
Drothcr have died of Consumption. 1 was myself
quite unwell most of this time, and when, shortly
after their death, I was attacked with cough and
severe hemorrhages, I naturally concluded that
I as iljitlnetQjro fcitjl thivuim disease. I im
mediate V consulted a physician, who made a spe
cial ly of lung diseases. After examintn g mc, he said
that ho thought my lungs were sound, and that I
would soon recover. In less than a week artcr this
I had another severe hemorrhage. Thinking that
my phj-slelan had made a mistuko in my case, I
consulted another doctor. He thought my lungs
affected, and prescribed for me for a long time. I
gat no better under his treatment, but generally
worse. My coush was very bud, my appetite en
tirely gone; I had severe pain in ray right side,
and for months I did not sJecpiuorc tbjm'twoor
three hours In u flight. My tongue y.'is heavily
coated nud 1 had a bad tatc in my w-uth. I had
the headache almost all the lime.
Feeling that something must be done, I r.t last
concluded to consult with Dr. Scheuck, the physi
cian who, I think. I have good reason to believe,
to be the best In the treatment of lung disease. I
went to his offieo in Boston, and was examined.
He found my left lung o.uite badly diseased, and
my liver seriously affected. Ho told mo that I
eould be cured if I would follow his directions.
Of course I consented to do so, and I very soon
raw th:it my confidence In his ability was well
plated. I took the Mandrake Pills, Seaweed Tonic
and Pulmonic Syrnp, all at one time, as directed by
hiw, and within ono month my worst symptoms
were gone. I went to sec the doctor on his next
vWt to En'tou, which was one montn auer me
Mrs! time I saw liiin, and he paid "Ouly continue
wiih the lvKKlidno tud you will surely get well. '
I did fo, nnd kept on guiuing In every way until
I was perfectly well, and uble to work as u.unl.
S 'rc mv recovery I have not lot-t a day time,
except lihen I have made friendly visits to the
doctor ot his Hpston office. My cough is gone, my
amictite i3 good, 1 have no headache or pain iii
lily Fide : 1 sleep better than 1 ever did in my life,
and my lungs aro oppareutly healed, as 1 have no
iKihcsehnfe the reasons why I believe in and re
commend Dr. J. II. Echenck and his medicines.
He did just what he said ho would do for me, and
1 believe that 1 owe my Hie to his medicines and
care. FEED. F. TliVLD.
Jluutvn, Jlfuss., May 5, 1SS1.
STATEMENT OF MRS. ELLEN E. BUTLEh,
CHARLESTOWN, MASS.
Eighteen vears ago I was so sick with what try
T.hvMeians pronounced Consumption, that neither
iiiy friends nor myself thought that it was possible
for mo to recover. I had a terrible cough, w ith
gieat Joss of flesh, night-sweats, and had quite
bevcre hemorrhages as often as once a week.
Keing that 1 was getting worse every day. from
thn treatment of my physician, 1 was induced to
coil on Dr. Pchenck on one of his visits to Ifc.Wr.ti.
Alter examining my lungs, he said that they wen?
round, and that try troublo came from the liver,
which wns ro badly swollen and inuamed m to
mess cn the lungs, causing the couch und hemor-frsn-e.
He prescribed his Pulmonic Syrup, Seaweed
Tonie nud Mandrake Pills, whie'u kh.ii pave mo
irrcut relief, and by their use, for a few weeks. I
T.. . .....:l.. 1 li-ivovim-.' nr1vi'rd their USO
WlWlii.iiriJ vu.-.w. .. ....... .. ...
iii it gYeat many cases of lung disease, una lacy
have always done all you earned tor them.
99 Urn Sirect, Charlcstown, Mass.
JfcrcA 18, 1SS1.
DR.SCHENCK'S
Tvrxciiril. Fills
Do rot predace sickness st thi-stomach, naiiw. or
eVininp. P on the contrary. ey Frn)'lJ
"r oIi in their action that a person wirTerlne wi b
Mek lTdiheurhtomaeli.orPainlu ibeBowem.
nSf -Vc VrcS li on the I-iverV .lie oVn which
ln in ii5thy conduiou. purities U blood for
Ui? whole body. nnn.l. when
in nil ca-seii oi " ! ;.;- i.i..i.i
Jiorp hi crreat weakness iriicmin.'..'. " .
W.lu lUet l-uii.
DR. SCHENCK'S MEDICINES:
MANDRAKE PILLS,
SEAWEED TONIC,
PULMONIC SYRUP,
. ,k-.ti iMnkn oi1 Mill llreetiom fir their
um are printed on l be wrappers of every package. .
Farm Feed Mllhi. fClrm'ar.
oa apnllcatloa. W1I
Of rfiyJIwurie.',
UrtT
Grind Tour
Own Bone,
MEAL, OYTER
hillKLI.P fc COKX
n ilw. !
.lll.l.(K.Vtic.'
Patent). 100 per rent
more made in keep
ing roCLTnY. Al
ee Foa-er Wi'ln and
and Tetixaccia! arnt
BKOD. Kaeton. fa.
Ast, BenarngtiiB, VI.
Will Cure 1
HALARIA,!
Acad restors the torpid Liver to its
aormal condition, give tono to-;,,
the Stomach, invigorate the
Kidneys, eore Constip
ationi roroducinff a
Healthy Appetite, Sotind Digestion
Regular "stools, t'icar &sin, ana
a Viaorou Body.
It is the GREAT REMEDY forWJ
Kfervou3 I)isetujes, Neuralgia, ,
Kheumatiem, Nervous De
bility, Paralysis, BU- ,'.
iousness, Dyspepsia, 4
r Costiveness and .
Lirer Complaint, all Kidney Troub
les, JTemaie i;ompiamiB, ana
til Diseases arising frtm
ao Impure Stat tf
the Blood.
Wt lira y below tha Hedloal rnartlai at Ua
Compound taken from the United StaUt Dlapaaaa-
ary, ana Oicav BOUiaara aHuwmna
I IIDIII III- Tha active prlnolpla of baas.
LUl ULIlf ' tenia, moderately narestte, hlahla
recormaanded hi aervoua diseatea. pradaelB aleaf
and rellevinf . pain, ned in dyapepate, raatortaa
sone to tho Irritated and exbaut ad ttomactt, eae at
.he boat remedina for nervoua tremors, wakinilnasi
nd delirium, allaj-inf the pain oi arUoular rkaana.
ttlim. fcc, ka.
- . . .... . j.
O U (l II U aasttan, f avora the aecrettoa of orlao.
lUed In ieebla digesUon with Oatnleaee, ehraala
rneumatUm, oBtaneoua affeottona and dropsy.
naMnFi ion ?"
of confMtloa of ib w MiocUbad wttk MMto ,
SARSAPARILLA p"
lnoed In tba Dlapenaatary la aonnaotloa wltkraaa,
rhaomatlam, altln diseases, oonstttottoaal yaWJi
aarofuloaa aflaottons and othat aaprafw niJtllwi
f health. , '
FlrSiSStllM trlnDi. Pbyalelaaa at
louadludaoiaDl baveteatlfled to Its oaafnlness ln
.erofulooilhaflaada and akio, and aaaonrefet
(..eumatisB. dfaeaaas of the sldBeya, alopsy a
Jiiordered aijratlon.
siunnilr Like other active "cstkartlea,
vlASl UnAUb Uandraka lt rentovra, eonstl
l""a rem'vaaoneof tha oatit-. of ooontipatioB,
the condition which Is fenersUy tpok of as tow
por of tho Uor. .
tlllBlfin a toaio, eathartlo, atomaeMa,
KHUDflnaf lnTionitlng tho dlfulo9, reo.
i"ing it Seful to dyspepsia attended withconiU
patloD, blliousneas, &o. The gentle aetsoo of rhu
(arb rindera it on of the beat remidtoa for nemos
rholds connected with constipation; one of ts
Mat remedies tor d!arrna named by cold or tha
pretence of- Irritating ingeata in tho atosaaoh.
n r si T l II Is s pore and simple wale bitter.
ntHllAls Iteicl.aOaanpcU,lsrlIorae
IifU"l ; end enters tnw mom o t&a womachla
icmbUiatioiia amployaa in modern M
may ba naod in all cases of pure debility of the dl
ItattTo orana, or where a general tenia Impression
la required Dyauepsia, atonie gout amanorrhma,
avsteria, aarofuta, iutermittent fever, dtarraaa ana
worms u among the many affectiiona la Which U
haprood useful.
nnn A Is a boon to brain workers sai all wh
UVUN rsqulre a nerve tenia and ttlmniaai
which la free from unpleasant after effect. It sap
jlle. material to, body and brail i K fives Means
trenfth to the aged and infirm; cures lata of male
Tltallt. ko. It Is valuable to malaria, esse, mala
rial debility, low fevers, paralyte, spiaal and aery,
sua eemplilnt. Inflammatory aCeotioas of tie
oeart, epilepsy, uilloua and llo tranoies, slcl
aeadache, change of life, spinal UrfUlieB, sea sieki
aeas, ko. It la refreshing and restorative to al
who have undorgone prolonged exertion, each as
athletes, pablie speakers and others, enabling those
who ose It to remain for a long time without too
sad endure unasoal fatigae sad preserve oaeerlnl
aess. j .' T
ft I II I T D Is a itlmntaat snd earmlnsttvo itvo
0 1 H O t (1 in dyspepsia, flatulent collo and tb
faeb e afate el the alimentary canal attendant aposi
ttonte coot, muscular rheumatism, nenralgla, baaoV
che, Imparting a warning snd cordial operatloa
pen the stomach.
CHAMOMILE SatVro,tr,1
warmth and airength to the s cmach, and tsalc
aea of indlgestiou, windy collo and general weah
ae, it has for ages been strongly recommended b
the most eminent practitioners aa a very use-",
aod beneficial remedy for periodical aiok beadacaee;
tyspepala and all its kindred diseases. It la repu
ted to cure nr.-iraljia.
n fl M r I I A H a tlc and stlmnlant to the dl
U R H t L L ft gestiva organs and is employed to
rcli.Te simple gastric debility.
rinilPUCn Is a pore sttmn'ant stomseblo
U U LU Bl 0 U tonic, increasing the appetite ana
mpiovfng dtgesUoa. It answers admirably as a
icmedy in sunplo dyspepsia.
BniflUIV lfU la an arterial and Barrens
rnluKLT RdH stimulant. Itdlspaystts
fir net in producing cutaneous evacuation, expel,
ling wind and allaying muscular rbeomaUo pasaa.
As a remedy In rbrenlc rheumatism It enjoys mua
reputation in this country.
YELLOW DOCK iiXWJfif ,
dve, la employed in scrofulons cutaneous erupJ
Uons, congestiou.of the liver and dyspepsia.
Itt. TRSSa ABB COMBISSB WStBl TWS Onltt
NiHva Tonic, DiuKKTio axo caajiiHATiva
CELERY SEED
In the CELERY COMPOUND
' From Ool. A. 0. Hatch, Past mas tar at Tfiadaor,
Tt- for sn jeaia: ; '
Cricsoo. n., Jnly 11, tMX
Ool. U. K. PatlTB Pear Sir For sevaral yeara
I have suffered from dyspepsia and oeura gie,ee
peelallj acuta facial neuralgia, accompanied wtih
teuralgio besda he. About a year einee I begaa
lakiDf your'.ELEUYOOirlPOUNO with a result
htca I am (lad to gtve for the beneSt of others.
Tne trat bottia helped me great y, aad to gar oaf
has rean I tea In oomp ete reief. 1 hew have gee
elf eetioo, eound sleep, and ana tortured no more by
earalgia. Hoping CEUsUY COMl0' ND saao
be aa naaoaerattee to yen as It la oenefldal to et)j
ercJasa, Toon trnly, A. a. KATCK.
To Introduce the
Celery Cmnu
In places where dealers do not
have it in Stock, l will, on receipt
of $2, send two bottles to any ao
Iress in New England, securely
Hacked, and express charges paid t
your nearest express office.
ziiiP
:f TKEPAKEO BT 5jr'
WlllMaaH,
tt, r. a. a.
who beta boa
I
Me, ba 'oteroe of evor, whole lo i
kuna sa taa Daitaal ttmum a Oaaaalo.
llffobMb.oabsss1oalMVIk
A. O. F18HER, Oeottrm Werttaj V
61 Vbba AvwO .mcsgo,

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