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The Sully County watchman. (Clifton, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-1894, October 13, 1883, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062858/1883-10-13/ed-1/seq-3/

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The Widow or (li Informer Tell* Ihe
Slorjr orili'r lliioliand'* r*?urder
by O'Douuell.
Chicago Tribune.
A special correspondent, on board
the steamer iarth Castle, which re
cently arrived at Plymouth, sends the
following account of an interview he
had with Mrs. Carey during1 the, pas
sage from Mad ra to Plymouth Mrs.
Carer and her seven children came
aboard in Algoa I Jay, and registered
under their own names as second
class passengers. Shortly after, as the
authorities had not announced their
intention of sending an escort to
guard the family, it was thought pru
dent to transfer the family to two
contiguous cabins at the extreme end
©f the after part of the ship and to keep
their whereabouts strictly private if
possible throughout the voyage.
Having succeeded in locating Mrs.
Carv's cabin. I sent in my card to pre
pare her for my visit.* '"You will
luive heard. Mrs. Carey,'' said I pres
ently. "that I am anxious to near
something of your sad story from
your own lips, if it is not to painful
for £oti to tell it?"
''bure. sir," said Mrs. Carey, "you
may well call it a sad story but I
have nothing to tell but what'lias been
in the papers."
"1 went away from England so sud
denly" said I, that I hardly read the
details of vour unhappy case. Do
you think that O'Donuell went out to
the Cap** on purpose to shoot your
%4'Indeed, never set eyes 011 him
until the other day. 'Donnell and a
person called his wife were seated in
the second class saloon, I believe, at
the time of the murder,"
"Was your hiuband seated or stan
"O'Donnell and the woman were
seated on a settee when I saw them,"
said the widow, "and himself i she has
a very touching way of speaking of
her dead husband as himself) was
standing, I think, but perhaps he was
sitting. Indeed. I dont rightly know
for I had gone to the cabin with the
child. The passengers used very of
ten meet down stairs and rest on the
"Was O'Donnell very friendly to
you all r"
"He was we met him first at Dart
mouth, and he used to play at dice
with Carey and others. He professed
to be fond of children, and his wife
seamed to be very fond of one of our
girls, and the child used to call her
"That makes the murder appear a
doubly cold-blooded act
"It does." replied Mrs Carey.
"Can you recall exactly what hap
pened 011 the day of the murder?
O'Donnell and your husband hail
been drinking together, you r-ay."
"Yes. he himself had called me to
come up out of- the close »lace with
the children, but I had not felt in
clined. and went into the cabin.
Presently I heard O'Donnell ask
where Carey himself was. He was
told "somewhere on deck." Soon af
ter I heard him say, "You will come
down and have a bottle of beer won't
you.' Then I heard himself cwme
down and then a shot, but 1 took no
notice of it, thinking it was only a
cork-popping. Then there was a
second shot, and himself came toward
me crying: 'Oh! Maggie, O'Donnell's
shot me.' I ran out and we fell down
together, and that was the end of it."
"Did not O'Donnell want to shake
hands with you afterward.'"
"He did. He held out his hand to
me and said, shake hands, Mrs. Pow
er. Your name is Carey, isn't it.'
Don't be hard on sue. I was sent out
to do it."
Mrs. O'Donnell, or the person so
called, hinted to her on the Kinfauns
Castle that 'Donnell was dangerous,
but asked her not to tell her husband.
Mi*s. Carey fancied, however, that the
warning applied to herself. Mrs.
O'Donnell was seen in tears several
times during the voyage out, and was
also heard imploring O'Douuell not to
do it. All these statements must be
received with the greatest caution
Mrs. Carey often contradicts her
To illustrate the strange confusion
of Mi-s. Carey's mind at present it
may be mentioned that though two
persons at least know positively the
so-called Mrs. O'Donnell to be a wo
man she obstinately declares her opin
ion that the supposed female was a
man. She descriles her as a person
of very muscular appearance, with
hair on the upper lip, a deep voice,
and masculine gait. Yet, talking to
me. she spoke of her as a woman.
Mrs. Carev hojies to return to Port
Elizabeth, where she was treated with
great kindness.
Life at l.ong Branch
Long Branch may stand as an ex
ample of the bustle, life and gavety
that summer brings to the whole line
of beach and bluffs facing seaward
along the Atlantic coast, and the gay
etv depends with the night. Music
swells out on every side and mingles
with the inouotoue of the waves dash
ing on the beach, ami the It road drives
palpitate with the clatter of iuxtl's.
Sudden visions of white drapery and
pretty faces burst into view, sweep
past and fade away into the darkness,
Against the glowing background of
lightened interiors gaily dressed lig
Nms are outlined on porch and balco
ny. and the whole world seems bent1
upon keeping holiday.
Tli# thiw fugitive slaw# who ar
rived in Boston last week from Cuba
say that they were held on a planta
tion ten miles east of Santiago, called
Atiko. and owned by Mariano Yalan
ti. who has about l.Vi slaves, of
whom are women. They till the soil,
pick fruit and make sugar, and are
obliged to labor from four o'clock in
the morning until eight in the even
ing. their meals meantime being nine
bauanus each.
The Man with a Vow.
Detroit Fiv» Prww.
They met on the crowded avenue
yestertlay in front of the city hall.
One was a young man of about twen
two, the other a man about sixty years
old. One lives in the northern part
of the state, the other in the southern.
Fate had bro glit them together.
There was no hing cordial in the
met.ting. They didn't cry out, "Put
it thar!" and pump-handle each other
like a couple of old friends. n the
contrary, the young man grew red in
face, and breathed hard and stammer
ed out:
"Ten years ago I went to school to
"Yes. you did," was the calm reply.
"Anil one day you licked me almost
to death for an offense committed by
another loy!"
"Well, you were always in need of
a licking.
"And I swore." continued the
young man, "aye! I registered a sol
emn vow that if I'everniet you after I
had grown up I would have my re
venge! Prepare to be pounded to a
lifeless mass!'
"I'm prepared," replied the old
schoolmaster, as he spit on his hands,
and in a minute the fun was raging.
The young man rushed ujxm with a
war-whoop, but his nose struck some
thing and he fell down. He got up
and rushed again, and this time he
was Hung down, rolled over, stepped
on and left with a number of loose
teeth and a splitting headache. The
policc took him in, but when they
came to hunt for the old man he was
across the street trying to pin up a
rent in his coat, and saying to some of
his friends:
"Alt! it brings back all the memo
ries of the old red school house to get
my hands on an unruly pupil in the
first leader class again!"
How lien. Grant Went Thirsty.
St. Nicholas for Ootolwr.
A fire was soon and easily built, for
dry wood was plenty, and soon the
flames were crackling and lightingup
the duskv woods. Taking our two
•anteens, llarter started otr in search
of water, leaving me to stretch myself
out in the tent—and heartily wish my
self at home.
"I tell vou, Harrv," said the ser
geant. as tfiey flung down their can
teens on their return, "there isn't any
thing like military discipline. I went
down the road here about a quarter of
a mile, and came out near (imora I
Grant's headquarters in a clearing.
Down at the foot of the hill in front
of his headquarters is a spring: but it
seems the surgeon of some hospital
near by had got there before the gen
eral and put a guard on the spring to
keep the water for the wounded. As
I came up I heard the (uard say to a
darkey who had eomn to the spring
for water with a bucket:
"Get out of that, you black rascal!
You can't have any water here!'
'Guess I kin,' said the darkey. I
want dis yer water for Gen'l Grant
an' ain't *Jie coiumandiu' dis yer'
army r'
'You touch that water and I'll run
my bayonet through you!' said the
guard. 'General Grant can't have any
Tlie Hunter's Music.
American FleWI.
The thunder grew louder. The
storm gathered, hovered, burst. In a
moment we are wet but hark
through the roll of the thunder and
above the swirl of the rain, there
sounds the bay of the hounds upon
the mountain side. ld Spot is given
tongue, and that means the game is a
bear. Young Spot joins in. and
1KXHUI, boooomm— down the canyon
they come. The younger dogs stop
in fid
voices to the steady roar of the
lible old trailer who follows on, as
sure and relentless as death. Where
else now isnu:s:c Where is any har
mony other than that of the full
voiced pack a-ery Patti, Ger
ster, Xiisson Oh Uemenyi, Ruben
itein, we love thee all, but no, thank
you we can't come just now.
water from this spring till my orders
are changed."
The darkey, saying that 'he'd see
about chit,' went up the hill to head
quarters, and returned in a few mo-!
ments. declaring that 'Gen'l Grant1
said dat you got to gib me water,'
'You go back and tell General
Grant/said the corporal of the guard,
coming up at the moment, 'that neith
er he nor any other general can get
water at this spring until my orders
are changed.'
"Now, you see, Harry," continued
Harter, as he gave me a tin cup on a
stick to hold over the tire for coffee,
while he cut down a slice of pork,
"that's what I call discipline/'
Mr. 11 its RY IWKNK*. the Tea and t/i.JTeo Merchant
SOHounton »treet, New lUven, Conn., write* on May
18. ISii: "It I* with feeling of gratitude and n desire to
iMiaeflt my fellow man that I write you these few lines
aa testimony to the value of the greatest of all medi
etnes. J-'.lght years have 1 U-en a sufferer from kidney
disorder and inflammation of the Madder. "Some
time* when |»»Mng water the pain* were loinethltig
terrlh'.e, a nealdiug, bunting leiitallon, with retention
of urine, with sharp pain* In my side, loins, aud lark,
extending elear to Ihe hack of ny head, tended to
make life miserable. I hare been treated by a nuini*T
of our iH'iit pliyitlelanv and have used any nntnlH-r of
•proprietary medicine*, all to no avail, obtaining no re
lief, llow long I would have eonttnued In till* way
do not know In fart I despaired of getting relief, until
neighbor, who had been very much Iwnertteil by Urn
UIM*of Hunt'* liemedy, mlNed me to try It, and, al
though I bad no faith that It Mould reach iny cav. tel
a* he »p"ke »o highly ofttn great merit* 1 deelded to
gl\e It u irinl.aml Its um-
KI I HI-II utteinh-d with the ery
l.e«l p.M«ltli rcMiit. Tw. Uu hour* after taking t)i«
rtrnt dme 1 ciperlcuced rellrf. I eoiitlnued on Its u»«
until I bail u».-d the bwtt|.-», when all the pains bad
vanished, uu otherwl*egood health returned, ami 1 am
five from ,i)| |iasit». and am a well man. I am coittbleiu
my cure ha- reunited from the n»e of Hunt'* Keiiu ly,
ami tb it atone.
"What It ha* done for nic I am posltlvo ft will do ft*
other*. Vou are at Ulierty u u*e lily name or litis lot
ter In any manner you *eu At.''
When only a boy «..me thirteen years old I was hurt
qnlt« badly ny fall, and «-erel) Injured my lutefc ami
kidney*, and wa* doctorcd by our bett pin .M, and
tried many reun die*, and they all failed,"until Hum's
Kennils wa ieeommeudi-d ton* t» fth-inln that had
UIMMIIt le-re In Manchester with the gn-at-«l sm ci
We |utrliii»ed a bottle from ho»ter amttlM-i:'* druj
store, and found that 1 Improved x-iy rapid!) wa» re
l!e«ed of tin' paint In back, and un.-i wMiig w\era:
'bottles found that 1 »m r-mpietrh urtd and 1 r.iu
tint over-estimate the good limit'* lieiiu'd) ha* done
me, and ean most heartily reeoiuiueiid It to those
troubled with kidney compUint, ami »u can uw this
letter a* you chose. Ihnpeet fully your*.
1'. MAK-lllALi..
99 Orange St., Manchester, V 11., May *,
Seth re*n'» Ideas About th« Finny
Tribe and Mo me of Ilia Varied Ex*
Turf, Field and Farm.
"How did you ever com* to deviae
thin scheme V
I liav« been working at it ever since
I was large enough to lend a pin."
The abovo remark was addressed to
Mr. Scth (iroen, the veteran fish cultur
ist, who is known to the entire world,
and his reply indicates the extent ot his
"When I was quite young." he con
tinued. I would lie on the limbs of
trees that reached out over the water
entire afternoons, watching the move
ments of the ii.sh and studying their
hahits. In this way I discovered many
characteristics which were l»eforo un
known. I saw as every observer must
see, the destructive elements that are
warring against fish, and I realized that
unless something were done, the life in
the streams of this country would
become extinct. To counteract this dis
astrous end became my life work, and 1
am happy to say I have seen its accomp
"Were you successful on th* start?"
"No, indeed. Up to that time all ar
tificial attempts to hatch and raise fish
from the spawn had failed, and I was
compelled to experiment in an entirely
new manner. The work was a careful
and tedious one, but 1 finally succeeded,
and to-day am able to hatch and raise
fully seventy-five per cent of all
"Knormous! Why, that is a larger
percentage than either the vegetable or
animal kingdoms produce in a natural
"I know it, but we exercise the great
est care in the start, and guard the little
fellows until they become able to care
for themselves."
Tho foregoing conversation occurred
at Caledonia, where the representative of
this paper was paying a visit to tho state
fish hatcheries. It has been hiw privilege
to report very many interesting sights
within the past twenty-five years, but
i the view presented here exceeds in in
terest anything ever lefore attempted.
"IIow many fish are there in those
ponds, Mr. Green?"
"An we have never attempted
to count
them, it wilHie impossible to say. They
extend way up into the millions, though.
We ship|Kd over three millions out of
the ponds this year, and there seemed to
lie as many afterward as In-fore. We
have nearly every variety of the trout
family and many hybrids."
"You s]Mak of hybrids, Mr. Green.
What do you mean Iy that?"
I have exjw'rimented for years
in crossing the breed of the various fish,
and am still working ujwm it. We cross
the female salmon trout with the male
brook trout, aud thus produce a hybrid.
Then we cross the hybrid with the brook
trout, which gives us three-quarter brook
trout and one-quarter salmon trout. This
makes one of the finest fishes in tlu»
world. He has all the habits of the
brtw»k trout, lives in Injth streams and
lakes, develops Vermillion s|»ots on his
sides, rises readily to a fly. is far more
vigorous and fully one-third larger than
ordinary brook trout of the tut me age.
The possibilities of development in the
iish world are great, and we are rapidly
ascertaining what they are.
As the man of news watched the coun
tenance of Mr. (ireen while he was giv
ing the aUve account, he could not but
feel that he was in the presence of one
of the few investigators who. from a
rich and life-long experience, bring great
benefit to the world. Let the leader
imagine a strong and stalwart frame,
surmounted by a head strongly resem
bling that of J*ocrates, and covered with
:t white silky beard ami luxuriant grav
hair. Setli Green, the father of fish
culture, is a picture of health, and the
reporter could not help remarking s.
"If you had seen me the last winter
and spring, young man. vou might have
thought differently," said the veteran.
"How is that? One would think, to
look at vou. that sickness was something
of whiclt you knew uothing."
"And so it was until last winter. I
went tlown into Florida in the fall to see
what kind of fish they had in that state
and study their habits, and was attacked
with malaria in its severest form, and
when I came home I realized for tho first
time in my life, that I was sick. Mv
symptoms were terrible. I had dull,
aching jKiins in my head, limbs, and
around my hack. My appetite was
wholly gone, and I felt a lack of energv
such as I had often heard described, but
had never exjerienced. Any one who
has ever had a severe attack of malaria
can appreciate my condition. I went to
bed and remained there all tho spring,
aud if there ever was a sick man 1 was
the one."
"It seems hardly possible. How did
you come to recover so completely?"
"My brother, who had been afflicted
by a severe kidney trouble and threat
ened with Hright's disease, was com
pletely cured by a remedy in which I
nad great confidence. 1 therefore tried
the same remedy for my malaria, and
am happy to say I am a well man to-day.
and through the instrumentality of
Warner's Safe Cure, which I ln-lieve to
be one of the most valuable of medi
cines. Indeed, I sec it is endorsed bvthe
llited States medical college of \ew
York, ami that Dr. (Junn. dean of that
institution, has written a long article
concerning its value."
"Ami are you now as well as for
"Apparently so. I k»*ep the remedy
on hand all the while, though, and do
not hesitate to recommend it toothers."
"One ijiicstion more. How many
ponds of fish have you here, and how arc
they divided?"
Well, we have jwmds which are
divided up as follows: '*'2 |Kiuls of
brook trout. 2 ponds of salmon trout, I
of McCloud river or rainl»ow trout, 'J
|Mnds of (ierman trout. of California
mountain trout. 2 |»onds of hybrids. 4
of one-quarter salmon and three-quar
ters brook trout, 2 jMindsof gold fish, and
one pund of ("arp. Then we have what
we call tlie centennial pond or happy
family," consisting of crosses of different
fish, including the Kennelxv salmon.
Ijtnd lin ked salmon. California salmon,
brook trout, salmon trout and hybrids.
The fish range in si/.e from minnows to
IS-|K Unders, and in age from one and
one-half months to eleven years. I for
got to sav. also, that we have a "hospital"
I mini, which is entirely empty, which
speaks pretty well for a community of
many millions. IntltHsl the whole se
cret of fish culture can bo summed up
in four things. Impregnation—using no
water, plenty of food, plenty of pure
water ami cleanliness."
The numerous fish exhibitions which
are taking place in all parts of Europe,
and the unusual interest which is Ix-im
manifested in this subject throughout
the world all owe their origin to the pro
cess above described as originated anil
conducted by Seth Green. It is certain
ly cause for congratulation to every
American that this country produces so
many men whose genius brings value to
the world, and it is preof positive of the
greatest merit that a remedy even with
such high standing as Warner's Safe
Cure is known to have should be so
strongly endorsed and recomended b\
oue so reputable and reliable as Seth
Overflows In Wisconsin.
WASHINGTON-, Oct. S.—Judge F. S.
Gilson, of Fond du Lac, W is., lias
come here to argue before the Mipreme
court of the I'uited States a case that
involves the liability *f the general
government. Judge (Wilson's clients
own land along Take Winnebago,
which they claim is injured by tlie
overllow caused by the dam at Nee
nali, which is a part of the Fox and
Wisconsin river improvement. Th
case governs some seventy-five or a
hundred others. The aggregate dam
age claimed amounts to
Judge (Jilson's clients have secured a
verdict of $10,1x10 from the state cir
cuit court, and this has been allirmcd
by the supreme court of the state.
Tlie case will probably be reached for
argumont next week.*
Allen's "Iron Tonic Bitter*'* will
§t«p|i1y ilefioleney of iron in the blmx] teHer thai
I ters
as tho
is in
in the.se
the most jM-rfect stute to Ik* taken ti| nti'
asninnlutc'1 ty tin* .sysu-tn. L'uscniimlous iimun
I IttcUirers art* imi'.atiiiK tliem. All ^emuue bea.
I the hi^naturc of J. i*. Au.k.n St. I'aul. Minn.
Shaksjieare's bones will not 1
moved. The Town Council of Stral
I ford-on-Avon has put a timil veto
i the contemplated desecration.
had Salt Rheum
/or 10
Fern. Having Iwen afflicted with
Fever for years I »fave Ely's Cream li&lm a trial
1 hare hud uo attack since'tixing it.—K. K. KAI CII
K.liter Cartion Co., iJenuKrat. 11auch Chunk,
l'riets 50 cents.
The Marquis de Lenville and Count
Alniensegg, recently fought a harm
less French duel on the Belgian fron
tier concerning Mrs. Frank Leslie.
Since lxivhooii
troubled with Catarrh anl Uiiy-Kever. ami
nimble to obtain rvlief until I us«-l Ely's Cream
lhilui. It has cured tin?. E. L. CLICKKNEII, Nov.
Bruiuwick, N". J.
Sunday Labor In Postoffloe.
)\VA, Oct. F.—The £overnmen
is making efforts to minimize as far
as possible, Sunday labor in connec
tion with the postal service.
lletijton's Olery uhl Chamomile Pills con
tain no ojiium. |ulniti"t. or other harmful tlrujr, aw!
are highly
tor headache, neuralgia
and iicrvtitisneaM. fioc, at druggist*.
Tlie late Judge Black owed much of
his force of language to his f&miliari
ty with the Old Testament.
W. Waldrop, WJN:
"Brown Iron Hitters grtatlr relieved me of gen
«ral debility and indigestion.' I
If they keep up their powder-mill
explosions in California tne Chinese
question will soon be permanently
When you visit or l--ave New T»rk elty, nave
basxagv, expresM^i* an.I earruij hire, and atop
nt tin* OKANIJ CN'loN Hi TKl„ ..pp.-.itf Grand
Central depot l*x) elegant rooniA. ittt»*«l up at it
oo*t of one million dollars, reduced to
and uj.
i ward |er day. Kur|eiti plan. Elevator. K«n»
taurunt MMpplitfd with the Iwst. Hors«« curs,
stages and ek»vatsl iilriiit.i to all de|KtH. Kami
i lieH can live let:.r for less money at tlie Orand
Union Hotel tluui at any otiier Ilrst clasa hutel in
the city.
A circuit court in Arkansas has de
cided that brnndind peaches cannot be
sold without a license.
The Conductor.
Conductor Warren, of Winona. Minn., says I
used oiiti bottle of Warner's White Wine of Tap
Syrup, when I was so h.»urs«5 I could not spealt
alMjve a whimper, and in twenty-Our hours it
curat tne. It is the le*i ntnedy I ever saw.
Miss Aver, worth $.\o0,000, daugh
ter of the patent medicine man, is
making quite a ligure in the aristo
cratic circles of Paris.
Free to all ^lliilater*.
I will clve two Inittles of Warner's White Win®
of Tar. free of all
C~SN, to any minister who
send usnn order rum lus 6loi t-keej»er for two doi.
bottles of the same.
That lIuMlmnd of .UIIIP N three tini.-n th« man
he »*.- before in-
.iii n.inii Weir* Health l!eu«wer.
Marry in haste and.repeivt at—yoif
Well*' Itnuuh an ('arllH.*, IV. Ask for It.
Coni|ilcte. prrinauetii cure. Corn*, wartu, bullions.
Caflsiline the de. don/',i |»-troleiuu hair reuewer
and restorer, as i|iiprov«»l and perfected, chaliwu
gi s tin' world and stands without a rival amoni the
hair dressings, and is a uni\ersal favorite with the
Mtlnslnff, Irritation, mtl.uiiniutioii all KldBCJ and
Urlnury coniplalntu -nrei t- thu-hn-Palha.
Peraouwl! To .tlen Ouly.
THK Voi.TAie ItKi.r Co.. Marshall, Mich., wil
m»nd Dr. e's Celebraied Kleetrj-Voltaic Helt*
aud Kleotric Applianceji on trial thirty days
itn urrv
to men vyouugor old who aro a.tlw-te.1 wi
ri»k ia incurred, as Uurty Oaya tri»i u
una ilehility, lost vitality and kindi-vd trmihle
iruiirantJ-eii'-K »|wetU' ana i-omilete restoration
health and nianly vijror. Address as alnive. N
Don't In tlie
out ral». luU e, tiles, roaehes. lH-d-huic*. l.V.
H» BltUra in (ki Pnr« u4 lut Bltt*ra Ertr
Th"T compcnndevl from ITop*. Malt, Buchu.
Mandrake and l'4ndelion, -Uie oldest, best and
most valuable medicines in the worid and contain
all th« best and moat curatlra prc-i»*rties of all
3ther remediea. bcins» the greatest bli'Od Purifier,
i IJrtr Hejuilator and Lifo and Health Kastonng
A^wit on earth. No disease or ill health can po»
aibly long exist where these Bitters are used,
varied and perfect are their operations.
They give new life and vi^or to the aged and
Infirm. To all who«te employments cause irrejfu
larlty ef the lowelj or urinary or*ans, or who
r^.juire an Appetizer, Tonic and mild StimiilanS,
I Hip Bitters are !n»a!ualK heinsj highly curau*%
tonic and stlmui.it.n^, without intoxicating.
No matter what your feelinpt or symptom* arr,
what tlie disease or ailmeut is, UH» Hop Bitters,
Don't wait until you are «dck, but If you only fee)
bad or miserable, use Hop Hitters at once. It may
•ave your Ufa Hundreds hare been saved by BO
I doing
will be ptiid 'or a case Utey »iU not
cure or help.
Do not suffer or let vour frieivU
Mrnamnn'* Peatonlzrd Dref Tonic, the only
preparation of couulninK lt» xvnKt NVTM
*. It contain" t!o*l inskinu. forc«-
iren-rrit!Baa:iil life .iH-aln'nit properties Invaluable »r
IndliM'ftllou, l)yMprp«in, wrvrnw prostration and
*11 tonus ot Keneral 1*-1.111* y »l«o, In all enfeebled con
illti'iiK. whether the re»u!t. "if eihitUDtion. n"rvoi»
pro.tratlon, over-work i.r unite .||«rn»e, p.trUnilarlv tf
re-iiltlliif from !'I!: 1: JI n. 11eom iitit«, ri.i If**
•., ,|ro li t.
ork. s« ilru*-
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, bciatic
Li"rbiiqo. Backache. Toothache.
Sore I'll i o.«l. \n III t!K«. Spr:i I n«. ICriilaea,
Iluiiis. Nealil*. I rost Hilt-*.
tSt» *1.1. UTIUH WIlill.V l'Jkls IMI Atlin.
flMb} Dr'-KKO.- *i 1 t.ai.-- -r*»r» lit. Ccnu»l
111r•• -l-n I:. It
yrurt. Four pad
age* vf Ir. Iln*n skin Cure entirely cur*-1
F. P. Lavoile, Merced, C'fcl. $1, at drug
Application was made to Douglas
Jerrold for a contribution 011 behalf
of a literary man. who was extrava
gant, and had ap»»ealed lefore. "How
much do you want?" said Jerrold.
"Only a four and two noughts."
"Then put me down for one 0/ the
i a^ipllM hr th«
into t) e ti"S
will bear«'ri«xl,
r.-.'tuaMr clean-dry
.ead of catarrhti
!":s.eausiinf healthy
•-••tn.ns. It
i ruination. t« ru
th« ni*iv.nranr
e nasal
j'.. addition'l cnida
pletelr heals thi
i'S and restore*
-'e aid itmell. A
w applicatiotui re
•»s. A thorough
vi/i p».n
cure. Agree
use. 8en i f•
treular. 1'rlce *v. hy
or at dm^tr^ta.
I'll v Kvcgo, N
fvl .V. I. Campbell, *ar»:
"A. Diemlx-r of my family ued Brown's Iron Blt
tem with good reaulU.''
Professor Dwight, of New England,
invented the word "nihilist" eighty
three years ago.
im porta
4V- huys a pair of Lyon a I'atent He»l Stiffonera
Make* a'boot or thA« laut twice aa lonjr.
9V$1-50 per bottle.'•Q
For testimonial* and circulars r:.d tUHBpt
The Dr. S, A. Richmond Med. Co., °reps.,
St. Tcaopli, XCo. (Hi
Correspondence freely answered by Physicians,
Sold by all I)rfl((lst*.
.V 0')fl per day at home. Stt«nn|e» worth $5 froe
i?"1' A t.lr.-S4 STISS..-J A To.. Portland
\V ANTK1 fur tiic llcst aihI Kastent Selling
11.1.*? and Hlhie*. Price* redueetl 33 per
nttl i''itiilshlni{ Co.. Philadelphia, I'a.
JI)' i i: i
"IbmKiiun llat*." C'ltsar^
n« Item*.
"All ruur own fault
If you remain nick when yon can
(Jet hop hitter* that ne?er—Fail
—The wt-iikest woman, sinallent child,
ami sicki-st invalid can tis« hop bitters
with snfV.y aii'l i-cnt gooil.
ld m«-n tottering nrouud from Rheu
•natisin. kiiln«-r troulilc any wenknesa
will lie nlnmst new by using hop bitters.
My wii'c anl daughter were made
healthy hy the use of Imp bitters ami I
recommend them to my people.—Metho
dist ('lergyman.
Ask any (rood doctor if bop
Hitter* are not tho l«?*t family medicine
i n earth.
Mularial fever. Ague ami niliousnfsa,
will h-ave every neighlxrl)i»l as soon as
hop bitters arrive.
—"My mother drove the paralysis and
neuralgia all out of hpr system with hop
Osirci/o Sun.
—Keep the kidneys healthy with hop
bitters and you need not fear sicklies*.
—Ice water is retidered harmless and
more refreshing and reviving with hop
bitters in each draught.
—The vigor »f youth for the aged and
tllfirm in hop miters!
"At the eiiuiiK'e of life nothing equals
Hop bittern to allay all truu'l** ineiden
—"The best jwriodical for ladies to take
monthly and from which they will receive
the greatest U netit is hop bitters."
—Mothers with siekly. fretful, nursing
children, will cure the children and lHm
etit themselves bv taking hop hitters daily.
—Thousands tlie annually front some
form of kidney diswase that might have
prevented by a timely use of hop
—Indigestion, weak stomach, irregular
ities of the bowels, cannot exist when
hop bitters are used.
A timely use of hop
l?itt»-rs will keep a whole family
In roln health a rear at a little owrt.
—To produce real genuine sleep and
child-like repose all night, take a little
hop bitters n retiring.
—That indigestion or stomach gas at
night, preventing rest and sleep, will dis
appear by using hop bitters.
Paralytic, nervous, tremulous old
ladies are inad& perfectly quiet and
sprightly by using hop bitters.
Music TelctaTCioir Leader*,
H'1i4o1 Tcatthera.
For Common Schools.
OOI.PKN U I!IN (W.l W. O. Perkina
ECU1» (?f eta All are jfood, ch»erful, genial cm
leetiuna of s« ho. .| mnau-.
For High Schools.
WREATH '$1.) By Perkins. VuCAL FCHoBi
($1.) Female Voice* WkJXESLKY C'I.LEG®
COI.I.Kt TION ($1.) ni(iU SCHOOL CHolR i$t)
IIOTK i r-yNOlSGltl.) Ail are excetlant books
th* best '.'oinpiiers.
Classes, JJSiE?gS™S SS
*on. l'KEKl.ESS, (TV-.i Hy \V. O. Perkins. THfli
ll'K U, 'TV- Clashes with either of thoM boo*
are sure to lx» 8tn-cei»x«t.
For Musical Societies. TSJ
ii»vr anil remarkable w«rk 1* well worth practicing.
AlfM. th*ea*y Kl"l II and B' AZ ota., ami tiM
fine scenic Cantata,
Often Made!
I Kixh!
ctorlal lll.tory of th. tireat S«a
Id, ly Medleal Ulreetor vhlpprn, U.8
«'!».. I'MI.-ai:... III.
New and UrnnliU- I'lctorlal lll.tory of th. tireat S«a
Eight A of the World.
N. AddreM
9- a -.
to lieie :uv e.
a ilay at I.
U\:\\ Mil.!. I'.
but DM
and ur^e them to u.se liop Hitter*.
Remember- Hop Hitter* la no rtrtigife^
drunkeu mstruui. Uu' the Purest ard F.t-.--t Slisli
clae ever made: tne Invalid a Friend and H-|«,*
aud no per-Kon or family should be without them.
I Try
»l» I »«*(k
-e :m! r^r i'riW Lui
iHily niaJe.
A'ldres* T'i
Co.. Aiignnta. Me
For p!ea-iire
Also uh tlie Oratorios. Massee. and a large numb*
"f SaTei anil S««oiilar t'antataa. Pend for h.«U|
Pnirhrtil»C SHEPHERD t'Hf'MCH CvM.E
tvl vuUilj. TION (J1 i") I TEMPI.E $1 HE
•.$!.), atitl manv others Senj for dencrlpt-va »t*
Ma I n-m nv Ilor
um Power
Any book mailed fur the retail price.
List* fr»n. Inquirii-it cheerfully answered.
LYON & HEALY, Chicago.
Oliver Ditson & Co., Boston.
k Book for Svery U07,
A Book for Every farmer,
A Book for Zvery Mechanic,
History of the United Staler
Complete tn one magnificent octavo volume. c«»
tolnfuu nearly -Ou prvfusely lllnstrateil. wttli
Portrait*. Mapn and 'harts. '/Uti.nfl copies have baM
told, nmi \et «li.ile States anl T.rrtforle* remafei
nntnnched. A wplemllil hook for live agent*. KM
circulars a ml term* enl |»stal vurl to
PHM.I.1PS HI'NT. Urgail'vav. New York.
JONK V -i r'TktcaaO. A
wrth in-? hmon
Well Boring and Rock Drilling Machine
la Very Profitable
$25 to $40
AGEKT WAHfEDE^^^!^' :^i2
l'«-.st family Knlttii
•Machine vented. Will knit a n!r of
"MI'l.Kl'K (n Al
CHINK CO., !i£J Treinunt sir"-i-t.
Hfrnla ti
v .v.i
Tailor Myatr-in of
Uin. 1IU
JI nrreat virlety f^nrv work
which there Is alwa\a :i readv market. f,r clre»
lar and Term* to the TWoMiti.y KMlTINOMfc
Hy Pad
unur, tf to
st to a.. u
Eflfllestoa Truss Co., Chicago*
A -lHINTtl. Agent* wanted. «»0
.• Utim- art lele* in the world. 1 »an.p:e PKMBte*
Addreaa .1 AY KKON-SON, lirritoii. Mtcu.
ti t.. t-1 ji
W|«4'i)\Kh FMKU. R. B.
MIl.W.VI Ki:! W K
Three Particular Points.
Point the First.—BROWN s IKON BITTKRS is not an intoxicntin^ MM
pound. It is a tonic medicine, not a drink. It is a skillfully comjxnmdcd
preparation made to restore strength and health not a lievcrage to be sold
in bar-rooms and taverns.
Point the Second.—BROWN'S IRON BITTERS is free from everything
injurious. The most delicate ladies and the most enfeebled infants may
use it with perfect safety and with great advantage. While it is powerful
in its remedial agency, it is gentle in its operation, restoring wasted strength
and imparting robust health in the most efficient manner.
Point the Third.—BROWN'S IRON BITTERS is made by the Brown
Chemical Company of Baltimore, a long-established house, whose reputa
tion is well-known to the business world and the general community.
There its no risk in buying such a medicine. r,
oo ^rofuls, ri****** of
id Wi»njr# 4 »1! (J
«. .iTirnU» ih
Ihf fiir^bilttT. Addrni
Hill I'yh Co., ^o*
A 1KIM II HIMI Ibourtt for 3 lIvtTVuuS
Mt»jior Liuilfn, In fiu'h tS'UUty. AddrcM
I*. Wi
Zlf'I.I.I K* .. *"li! *K
..wn uiwn. leruia aud ouittt
II. \u»rrr Co.. PorHand. Mt,
I'I' N|o\ "H'ijT

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