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A PSALM FOR NEW YEAR'S JB PE.
A friend Manila at the door;
In either tight-closed hand
Hiding rich gift*, three hundred and three
Waiting to strew them daily o'er the land,
Even as seed the sower.
Each drops he, treads it in and panea by:
It cannot be made fruitful till it die.
0 good New Year, we clasp
This warm shut hand of thine,
Loosing forever, with half sigh, half gasp,
That which from ours falls like dead fingers’
Ay, whether fierce its grarp
Has been or gentle, having been, we know
That it was blessed: let the Old Year go.
0 New Year teach us faith |
The mad of life is hard;
When our feet bleed and scourging winds us
Point thou to Him whose visage was more
Than any man’s; who saith,
“Make straight paths for your feet”—and to
the opprcal -
“Come ye to Me, and I will fcive you rest.”
Yet hang some lamp-like hope
Above this unknown way,
Kii.d Year, to give our spirits freer scope,
And our hands strength to work while It is
But If that way must slope
Tombwiird, oh bring before nur fading eyes
The lamp of life, the hope that never dies.
Comfort our souls with love—
Love of all human kind;
Love special, close—in which like sheltered dove
Each weary heart Its own safe nest may find ;
And love that turns above
Adoringly ; contented to resign
All loves, If need be, for the Love divine.
Friend, come thou like a friend,
Ami whether bright thy face.
Or dim with clouds we cannot comprehend—
We’ll hold out patient bauds; each In his
And trust thee to tlte end ;
Knowing thou feadcst onward to those spheres
Where there are neither days nor months nor
Mra. Afulock Craik.
SUN!) A r AFTERNOONS.
There are t wo or three hours on Sun
day afternoon which give to most of us
a feeling of perfect leisure. How do
we employ them? The attendance on
morning church and Sunday school is
over, and before the evening bells shall
ring we have this space, this margin,
which is an opportunity for repose, for
reflection, and for improvement, such
as no other day in the week affords.
Well, some of us go to bed. The
Sunday afternoon nap is taken by
people who never think of lying down
except on Sunday. Monday for wash
ing, Tuesday for ironing, Wednesday
for baking, Thursday for mending,
Friday for sweeping, Saturday for a
grand campaign of everything com
bined, and Sunday for a collapse. That
is their way, practically. If they go
to church, they are too tired to gain the
real good they ought to gain in God’s
house. So when afternoon comes, and
dinner is over, they go to their rooms,
shut out the sunshine, darken the
blinds, turn the key, and go to sleep.
We do not declaim against a daily nap.
Every woman who can get it is the
better in health, and the fresher in
leeling, and will last the longer in her
usefulness and energy, if every day she
will lie down for a half or a whole
hour, and rest, and sleep if she can.
But we do not approve of making a
convenience of the Lord’s Day, and
spending its golden time in slumber,
simply because it is His day, and we
cannot sew nor scrub.
Some people writs? letters on Sunday
afternoon. There is a sort of corres
pondence which it is perfectly proper to
engage in holy time, but it goes with
out saying that it is correspondence
suited to the day and to the spiritual
tenor of thought and feeling which the
day should induce. To save secular
time by writing letters in sacred time
is a sin. To devote the pen to the
service of business, of gossip, of com
pliment, or of mirth, is to defeat the
object for which the hallowed day was
given, and to lower the tone of one’s
own religious character. It is not re
membering the Sabbath Day to keep it
holy, not tiefending it by a holy rest
ing all that day from employments
appropriate for other days.
Some people read novels on Sunday
afternoon. They may be sprinkled
with piety as a cake is coated with
sugar, or flavored with morality’ as a
pudding is spiced with nutmeg. But
the are nevertheless works of fiction,
whose primary purpose is to please the
fancy, to amuse an idle hour, or to af
ford recreation to a jaded mind. We
thoroughly approve of good novels, for
secular reading. For Sunday afternoon,
we entirely disapprove of them. S:and
ard Christian classics are abundant.
Biography presents a wide variety from
which to choose, and no reading is
more directly efficient in forming char
acter than that of the livesof good men
and women. Devotional poetry and
missionary literature are elevating and
profitable. Many of us could uot do
anything for ourselves quite so benefi
cial as to set apart our Sunday after
noon leisure for Bible reading and
study. Few of us study our Bibles so
deeply and so thoroughly as we ought.
The mother with her little ones,
some of them too young as yet to com
prehend distinctions of day from day,
is doubtless the person who can least
secure a season of unbroken rest on
Sunday afternoon. But in the Chris
tion family the children early learn
that the more noisy play is prohibited
on the Sabbath. They are willing while
yet very small to have the little wagons,
and drums, and whips, and tops put in
the closet till Monday, and though the
woe girlie may take care for her dolly,
as mamma does of the baby, and the
little boy run and jump out-of-doors,
as the lambs frisk and the colt leaps,
they soon catch the Sunday atmos
phere ; they like to see the Sunday
picture-books and to hear the Bible
THE CHRISTIAN INDEX AND SOUTH-WESTERN BAPTIST: THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 1881.
stories. Mother ought not to have the
whole work of entertaining and teaching
the children left to her. Father should
share it, or auntie, or elder sister, and
the duties of the day should be so ad
justed that every one under the home
roof should receive into the soul the
blessing and the gladness of the day
which is God’s ever-benignant gift to
Another nix day’s work is done,
Another Sabbath is begun.
Let bodv, soul and spirit, a three
fold union, enjoy and delight in the
Plug up mice holes with soap. The
mice will not go through.
To Select Nutmegs,—Prick them
with a pin. If they are good the oil
will instantly spread around the punc
A tablespoonful of molasses added
to stove-blacking will cause it to ad
here better, and retain its polish long
To remove a glass stopper, drop some
glycerine in the surrounding crevice,
and after an hour or two it will loos
Keep a shoemaker’s knife-stone in
your kitchen, for putting a keen edge
on knives. A dull knife is the banc
of the housekeeper.
In boiling eggs hard put them in
boiling water ten minutes, and then
put them in cold water. It will pre
vent the yolks from coloring black.
To Take Rust Out of Steel.—
Cover the steel with sweet oil, well
rubbed in. In forty-eight hours rub
with finely powered, unslaked lime un
til the rust disappears.
It is a mistaken idea to cover a car
pet with drugget in the belief that it
saves it. What wears out carpets is
the grinding on the floor, and the pro
tection should come from beneath.
It is stated, on the authority of one
who claims to have tried the experi
ment, that a handful of hay placed in
a pail of water in a newly-painted
room, will entirely neutralize the odor
of the paint.
A carelessly kept coffee-pot will im
part a rank flavor to the strongest in
fusion of the best Java. Wash the
coffee-pot thoroughly every day, and
twice a week boil borax water in it for
Jelly molds should be greased with
cold butter. When you wish to re
move the jelly or pudding, plunge the
mold into hot water, remove quickly,
and the contents will come out in per
fect form and without any trouble.
Kerosene Fires.—lt ought to be
more generally known that wheat flour
is probably the best possible article to
threw over a fire caused by the spilling
and igniting of kerosene. It ought to
be known, because flour is always
within convenient reach.
Stains in Marble.—An equal quan
tity of fresh spirits of vitriol and lemon
juice will take stains out of marble.
Put in a bottle and shake up well;
wet the spots with the mixture, and in
a few minutes rub with a soft linen
cloth till they disappear.
Pale blue stockings which have fad
ed can have the color restored by dip
ping into hot water in which com
mon bluing has been poured and some
lumps of alum are dissolved. Old
white stockings can be colored in this
way and do a good deal of service.
Reflection from Lamps.—Never
set the lamp upon a red table cover;
if you cannot find time to make a green
lamp mat, put a piece of green card
board under the lamp, and you will find
the reflection upon your work much
more agreeable to the eyes than that
from the red cover.
Fire-Proof Cotton Fabrics.—ls a
teaspoonful of powdered borax is ad
ded to every pint of starch used in
starching cotton goods, they cannot be
made to burn with a blaze. The bor
ax can have no injurious effect upon
the cloth or upon the wearer, and is so
cheap that every one can afford it.
Every day a little.—Every day a
little knowledge. One fact in a day. How
small Is one fact. Only one. Ten years
pass by. Three thousand six hundred
and fifty facts are uot a small thing.
Every day a little self-denial. The
thing that is difficult to do to-day will be
an easy thing to do three hundred and
sixty-hve days hence, if each day it shall
have been repeated. What power of
self-mastery shall he enjoy who, looking
to God for grace, seeks every day to
practice the grace he prays for.
Every day a little helpfulness. We live
for the good of others, if our living be in
any sense true living. It is not in the
great deeds of philanthropy that the only
blessing is found. In “little deeds of
kindness,’’ repeated every day, we find
true happiness. At home, at* school, in
the street, in the neighbor's house, in
the playground, we shall find opportuni
ty every day for usefulness.
Every day a little look into the Bible.
One chapter a day. What a treasure of
Bible knowledge one may acquire in ten
years I Every day a verse committed to
memory. What a volume in twenty-five
Lai-land babies.—l want to tell you
how the matumus away up in Lapland
keep their babies from disturbing the
minister on Sunday. All the iiabies are
outside, buried in the snow. As soon as
the family arrives at the little wooden
church, and the reindeer is secured, the
papa Lapp shovels a snug little bed in
the snow; and mamma lapp wraps the
baby snugly in skins, and deposits it
therein; then the papa piles the snow
around if, and the dog is left to guard it
while the parents go into the church.
Often twenty or thirty babies lie out
there in the snow around the church;
and I never have heard of one that suffo
cated or froze. Smoke dried little crea
tures, I suppose they are tough. But
how would our soft, tender, pretty, pink
and white babies like it, do you think?
A man who is very rich now was very
poor when he was a boy. When asked
fiow he got his riches, he replied: “My
father taught me never to play till all
my work for the day was finished, and
never to spend money till f had earned
it. If I had but half an hour’s work to
do in a day, I must do that the first thing,
and in half an hour. After this was done,
I was allowed to play. I early formed
the habit of doing everything in its time,
and it soon became perfectly easy to do
so. It is to this habit that I now owe
...Children sometimes preach effec
tive sermons without knowing it. Little
Freddie was talking to his grandma, who
was something of a sceptic, “Grandma,
do you belong to the Presbyterian
church?” “No.” ‘To the Baptist?”
“No.” “To any church?” “No.” “Well,
grandma, don’t you think it’s about time
to get in somewhere ?"
». fe .«$
Quicker than thought.—A little boy,
hearing some one remark that nothing
was quicker than thought, said, “1 know
something that is quicker than thought.”
“What is it, Johnny?” asked his pa.
“Whistling,” said Johnny. “When I
was in school yesterday I whistled before
I,thought, and got whipped for it, toe. ’
SHEATH.—On the 17th day of September
last, brother Thomas W. Wheats died very
suddenly and unexpected from a disease of
He was horn In 1819, and was married to
Mine M. S. Rlelihardson In 18—. Alter her
death he wiih Joined In holy matrimony to
Mrs. H. E. Mathews, in 18.39. He united with
the Baptist chuich al Freeman's Creek, in
1800. Asacliurcli nieniber.be was punctual
to Ins church conferences; wise In counsel,
liberal in his contributions, consistent In bls
lite, and much beloved by his brethren. He
was greatly devoted to tils family. Truly, he
was a kind husband and father. Asacltizen
he wits influential. During bls lite he was
honored by the people ot Walton county with
many otllces of trust, all of which he elll
clenlly and faithfully discharged. We ace
confident that he Is upon -The other shore,”
where the bright angels are. there to restover
more. He was ad< voted member of Bethel
church, nnd a good friend to the community.
His family has sustained an Irreparable loss.
May the God of all grace comfort the be
reaved. -'Bli saed are the dead whodle In the
Lord from henceforth, yen, salth theSpltit
that they may lest from their labors and
their works do follow them."
J. W. Butis.
WOMBLE —Died at the residence of her
husband, Rev. Win. B. Womble, Sister
Amanda P. Womble. The deceased, was born
In Houston county. Georgia, 9th ol Februauy,
1885. Died In Early county, Georgia
Slater Womble was marrrled In Stew
art county, at the residence of her father.
Win. Brown, In 1850. Joined the Baptist
church In her fifteenth year. Through all of
which she held on the even tenor of aconsis
tent Christian life. The hardest struggle
with her was lo give up her little children,
naming u little babe only a few hours before
she died. Trusting God, and proposing the
best, arrangement she could, she paused to
look at death lace to face. Calling around
her children, she gave to each a dying moth
er’s charge. Sister Womble was the mother
of thirteen children, twelve of whom are liv
ing to mourn their loss with their father.
While we deeply sympathize with the family
In their bereavement, amt the community
ntlaigeln consequence of her death, yet we
greatly r<Joice In believing that our loss Is
her eternal gain. W. R. George, B. R. George.
E. 8. Cheshire, W. H. Martlu.
A Mother in Israel has Fallen.
Mrs. Mary Brown, of Elbert county, Geor
gia, consort ot Elbert Brown, deceased, died
In the 78d year of her age, November2Bth,
1880. She united with Hendrys Baptist
church, Hurt county, Georgia, by profession
and baptism In 1831 Shortly afterwards mar
ried to Elbert Brown, and moved to the
neighborhood of Vance Creek chuich. and
joined by letter, with which church she re
tained her Christian connection of the high
est type till death.
Nhe was truly a model Christian In conver
sation, In dealings, and In works. Sister
Brown loved to talk of her Savior and his
works of grace. She dealt honestly In all her
trmsaettens, and she worked almost Incess
antly for her family and suffering humantty,
and the Interest of her Master s kingdom.
Her pastor and her Savior's cause never Allied
to share a part of her hard earnings.
As a helpmeet, in the true sense, no man
could boast of a better one than her deceased
husband could, while living. But bls Savior
called him to his reward years ago, and he
left her lo meet and battle with the stern
realities of Hie,and train her three little
daughters for a home with the blest. She
f -roved to be • qua! to the arduous task. Hav
ng taught them to love Jesus from their
childhood, they are all Christian ladies, en
joying the confidence and highest respect of
all who know them. Sister Brown was a
faithful Christian, a hospitable neighbor,a
friend to the sutfeilng. u devoted mother,
and an extraordinary woman.
In hordeatli, the ohuroli has lost one ot its
best members; the community one ot Its best
citizens, sad the children their best friend.
The void made In tliecoinmunlty can scarce
ly ever be- tilled. A large community of
friends mourn their loss.
She leaves three lovely daughters with
thetr Christian husbands to mourn their Ir
reparable loss. May their blessed Savior
soothe their sorrowing hearts, and give
the-in sanctifying grace by which they may
meet her In perfect bliss. A I hiksd.
Headache is so common that some mem
ber of nearly every family is affecteei with
it. The cause in most cases is a torpid ac
tion of the liver is on by debilitating in
fluences and impuritiesof the stomach. The
habitual sick headache peculiar to some pens
sons is permanently cured by taking Sim
mons Liver Regulator, ordinary headache,
which is only a symptom of deranged stom
ach and liver is readily cured by a few doses.
And let all who sutler from headaches re
member that they can be prevented by tak
ing a large dose of the Regulator as soon as
their symptoms indicate the coming of an
“I used a bottle of Simmons Liver Regli
'ator when troubled seriously with headache
caused by constipation. It produced a fav
orable result without hindering my regular
pursuits in business.
"W. W. Wither, Des Moines, lowa.”
“Oh, how I do wish my skin was as clear
and soil as yours," said a lady to her friend.
"You can easily make it so,” answered the
friend. “How?” inquired the first lady,
“By using Hop Bitters, that makes pure
ricfi blood and blooming health. It did it
for me as you observe." Ren iof it.—Cairo
—e » ———•
Indies' and children's boots and shoes
cannot run over if Lyon’s Patent Heel Stif
feners are used. jsnlS-lm
HOW TO RE A Complete En<yrlo|ie
w«s7nXuilil «i»of Furastler
YOUR OWN everybody, every bii.i
--w a war np *. *u ll>" Stairs. Fur
LAWILK Farmers, Mei kzalrs,
Raslnese Mrs, Professional Men, Laboring Men.
Capitalists. Tbs only book of its kind. A great sue
owes. Low price. Eaey to sell, gives po Teel saliafse-
Uon. The mist rapid sale ever known. Over 1900
egencta* established. Agents make SSO to 8178 per
no. One sold 70 copies, another 61 In * jew days.
Agents Wanted. Rond for Cirvulani and terms Addreaa,
P.W. ZIECLER <CO.. 1000 Arch St, Philadelphia, Pa.
TT CAPCINE :
Over 2050 druggists have voluntarily offered
their signslur, s to the following, which can
: be seen at our office.
Messrs. Seabury & Johnson.
PH AKMACSUTKAL CHEMISTS.
"For the past few years we have sold various
j brands of Porous Planers. Physicians and the
public prefer ‘ Benson’s Capeine Porous Plas
ter," to ail others,
We consider them one of the very few relia
ble household remedies worthy of confidence.
They are superior to nil other Porous Plasters
or medicines for external use.” Price 25 cts.
Pl',' , it-—?'
' - -
BABY CABINET ORGAN-NEW STYLE 109-
THIiEE AND A QUARTER OCTAVES, In BLACK
WALNUT CASE, decorated with GOLD BIiONZE.
Lengthy 30 Inches; height, 33 In.; depth, 11 in.
This novel style of the MASON <t HAMLIN CAB
INET ORGANS (ready this month) has sufficient
compass and capacity for the performance, with full
parts, of Hymn Tunes, Anthems, Songs, and Popular
Sacred and Secular Music generally. It retains to a
wonderful extent, for an Instrument so small, tho
extraordinary excellence, both as to power and quality
of tone, which has given the MASON & HAMLIN
Cabinet Organs their great reputation and won for
them the HIGHEST DISTINCTIONS at EVERY
ONE of the GREAT WORLD’S INDUSTRIAL EX
HIBITIONS for THIRTEEN YEARS. Every oxi
WILL BE FULLY WARRANTED. CASH PRICE $22 ;
on receipt of which It will be shipped as directed. Ir
ON RECEIPT AND TRIAL IT DOES NOT SATISFY THE
PUBCnASER, IT MAY BE RETURNED AND THE MONEY
WILL BE REFUNDED.
EIGHTY STYLES of Organs are regularly mado
by the MASON & HAMLIN CO., from, the BABY
CABINET ORGAN at $22; to large CONCERT OR
GANS at|9oo, and upwards. The great majority are
at SIOO to S2OO each. ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUES,
CIRCULARS and PRICE LISTS free.
MASON A HAMLIN ORGAN CO-.
154 Tremont St., BOSTON; 46 East 14th St., NEW I
YORK; 149 Wabash Ave., CHICAGO.
Every Baptist Church
Should be supplied with
' THE SOCIAL MEETING
The Service ofSong.
This Book has been prepared especially for
Player meeting and Social meeting use.
IT IS A MARVEL OF CHEAPNESS AND
It contains Just such a selection of hymns and
tunes as are wanted in social-meetings.
It is elegantly aud strongly bound.
The type is larger than any other.
It will lie supplied for Hist introduction at 50
cent* per copy, If 190 copiea are ordered ; and at
56 cents per copy for less than 100.
Sample copies sent by mail, forexamination,
on receipt of 25 cents.
This book, with
THE COMPLETE EDITION
SERVICE OF SONG,
Containing abcut 1,200 of the most popular
hymys and tunes, aud ehgantiy and strongly
bound in half leather, and
THE CENTENNIAL EDITION
SERVICE OF SONG,
With about 700 of the most charming hymnsand
tunes, bound In half leather, and designed ior
smaller churches, aud also for such c hurches as
prefer a small took, MAKES THIS BY FARTHE
MOST PERFECT AND COMPLETE SERIES OF
HYMN AND JUNE BOOKS EVER PUBLISHED
FOR BA Pl IST CH U RCH ES.
Send lor complete circulars. Address
SHELDON & COMPANY,
dccD-eowtit 8 Murray St, NEW YORK.
pigsTsheepTTou ltr y,
BRED, AND FOR SALE BY
WILLIAM L. BRADBURY,
NASON, ORANGE CO., VA.
rpHE JERSEY RED PIG has proven to be the
JL best breed, either pine or crossed with Berk
shire or Essex, lor the planters and farmers ot the
Southern States. Pigs 2 months old delivered in
Atlanta, express paid, for only
$16.00 Per Pair!
Tho best for mutton and wool combined. My
HOUDANS, (tho best breed of fowls for the
South), LIGHT BRAHMAS, LEGHORNS, Etc.
Send for Circulars. nov2s-3m.
okoan beaTTY pTaxo
N a w UKuAhl fIHB Bft Golden Tohfue Rwu», B •»<•» •. *
Knee dwells, Wa'nuACaee. warm'd 8 ywara,Hluol A B<wk
New PlMon* n.r Nrw«|-ap«rarnl Frew.
Ad.ir» Daniel F. Beatty, Washington, F.» 4«ra»y.
A. STEM WINDING
In order to close out a largo stock, we are offer
ing double cased solid gold American Watches,
either Gents'or i adiee'sizes, for 135.(0each. Every
watch is accompanied by our special certificate
Goods will be sent hy express C. O. D., with
privilege ol examining betore purchasing.
Send in your orders for Christmas Presents.
J. P. STEVENS & CO.,
34 Whitehall St., ATLANTA, GA.
Send for Catalogue and Prices. aepl6 if
AGENTS WANTED FOR.
Fastest Selling Hook ot the Ave 1
FOUNDATIONS of SUCCESS,
nets, valneble tables, social etiquette, parliamentary
ususge, bow io conduct public business; In fact It Is a
complete Guide to Suceeaa torallelssses. A family
necessity. Address for circulars end special terms,
ANCHOf I'UBUSHING CO., St. Louis. Mo.
MakufromfVA to tsnprr wetk selling goods
for K. RIDEOUT A CO.. 10 Barclay at., New York.
Send for their catalogue aud terms. eg2B ly
8210 Fxtra rroflta, Ayents wanted. A. GOR-
T®N A CO., Pnbltoherk, Phlla. deelt-M
WE LEAD THE VAX
BEAUTY A.TTTD PERFECTION
WE AKE WELL PREPARED WITH THE LATEST AND CHOICEST FACILITIES TO
fill orders ior
MERCHANTS, MANUFACTURERS, COMPANIES,
BANKS, THE PROFESSIONS, Etc.,
In splendid style and at prices in conformity with the times. Ina word, all kinds of
PRINTING requiring tastelul airangement ai d handsome Picvs work, either In Gold,Sliver
Fine Cards, or plain, Is a specialty, which THE FRANKLIN IS PAli'l ICULARLY
ADAPTED TO EXECUTE.
tafOur purpose is to merit the best class of patronage, and to always give satisfaction.
Wishing for all a prosperous year, aud soliciting a portion of your patronage we are
JAS. P. HARRISON <fc CO.,
State Printers, Premium Publishers and Blank Book Manufacturers,
P. 0. Drawer 24. 27 and 29 Broad Street, Atlanta, Ga.
NEW FRONT FEED WOOD COOKING STOVE.
PLAIN AND EXTENSION TOP.
NOS. 7 AND 712, 8 AINTID 8H AND 9 INTOTT
dS” wti-qjju. w e take pleasure in calllngattention to our
YfgKaw.. new Front Feed Woolr;Cookiiig Stove, TRAV
jffiwaflUKw-raew ELER. As will be seen in the engraving, it is
a,. JWMIMy. JWMMW entirely new and novel, and has combined in
j its construction some very important advan
tages over anything in the line of Wood Cook
-jSb iug Stovss. We particularly cull your atten
a.. 1 : rSF--_-.V7;|.'- -'-31 lion to the manner of supplying the Fire
jChamber with luel. The entire c urved front.
- afifesDwflf/ / \ as shown in the cut, opens the full width or
the Fire Chamber, and a stick of wood five
SybgryK-9 inches square o»n be placed into it without
u possibility of any ashes or coals dropping
either on the hearth or floor.
I I? -uVI - The Fire Box is entirely different in con-
- struction from any other now made. The bot-
ra— tom part on which the woods rests is solid and
life ------- the draft is applied to the fuel from Ibe hot-
tom part ot the front Fire-Plate. This pecu
liarly constructed Fire Box is for boiling, far
TRAVELER. superior to those as ordinarily made, as a
large body ot live coals can be secund for that purpo a JJ? the gridiron can be placed over them
without having to rake them in an Ash Pit cutside of *“ e , Cl amber.
Broiling ca*> Ice done witli w< od in a better manner with tbisStoye than by any other now In the
market The Gridiron is large and light. On account of the peculiar position and form ol the
Fire-Box, vessels will boil quicker witness fuel than by the old fashioned way of construction.
The Ash Pan directly under the hearth place is of large capacity aud made of heavy sheet-iron,
and is bailed for the couveuienceof removing the asbes.
Tin- Mica 1 ight Openings in the front door of the Stove are so arranged as to be closed by a slide
when first starting the fire.
The Reservoir is of large capacity, and the heat Is at once applied to the bottom of the same,
ustead of the front, thereby rend' ring it more efficacious and durable.
TheSmoke-Pii e connection line kof the Reservoir makes it a more convenient Stove for use
than one arranged with the Smoke-Pipe >n front.
The Oven is so constructed that full sized loaves r f bread can be baked in front without the top
of the loaf coming in contact with the Fire-Box bottom. The Oven Is unusually high and wide at
the top. which secures a more perfect equalization of the heat, and consequently a better operation
The shelf under the oven dosr is so constructed that the upper surfac els on the same plane as
the Oven bottom ; thereby securing a shelf that is a firm and permaneai fixture for daily use. This
improvement of oven shelves will be fouud to be far superior to any other Oven now iu use.
jyfi-tf FULLER, WARREN & CO., Troy, N. Y.; Chicago, HL; Cleveland, O.
NORTH GEORGIANS AND OTHERS.
-' O -
LIQUID ENAMEL PAINT,
NEW JERSEY ENAMEL PAINT COMPANY,
HAS been so'd in your State EIGHT YEARS—thousands cf gallons haring teen dlsroscd of. In
noeasshaslt failed to give SATISFACTION. The Flaett Public- Buildligs iu tail more si«
painted with this Elegant Paint:
The Carrollton Hotel,
The New American Office,
Sun Iron Building,
The Armstrong, Cator & Co.’s Building,
The Trinity M. E. Church, South,
AKD MANY PRIVATE RESIDENCES ALL OVER THE COUNTRY.
HIGHEST PREMIUM AWARDED BY GEORGIA STATE TATR.
MIXED READY FOR USE. ANY ONE CAN APPLY IT.
Sample CARDS sent by mail on application.
C. I?. KNIGHT, Sole General -Agent,
AND MANUFACTURER OF
BUILDIIWCI I’API’KJIOOnAG PAPER & RCOFINCi CEMENT,
»3 W. I.cmburd St., lIAI.TIItIORK, Nll».
DICKINSON & CO..
I ®| PIANO & ORGANS.
I ''fW”'”'""' s ‘—''
1 —ML KWWf 805 Broadway. P. O. Boz 456, N. Y.
I &?i i KWtwf As wlll t e Becn ’ wc h&Te greatly reduced
1 077 '^,. J - <*8?I iWWM prices. This we can do, as we ship directly
1 Wwvj front the manufactory, and pay no commls-
1 yfz f LvSwvf aions to agents. By this means the customer
l Jkfr Y yj? I ISsSSSf gets great advantage. We have nothing to aay
1 .> hwxwf against any one In tho trade. W» have no bat-
l <J t tlektowage. V,e simply wish to do an honor-
I IsWil shle budncM, to have our “AMERICAN
I PIANOS," win their way, by the use of tho
I iW lltkSTflFKr ....sew BMinuiv OW very best materia! In their construction, the
1 JW.lltkSlhthf.warStbßUOJDHll. employment of the most skillful wo.kmen,
1 sx.rn »oa cute i i.aii to box «m, x. r.KsMf the careful pu chafe of stock, attention to
\ A, .. RXIW thoroughness in detail and the useofa“per-
aq.WM OraaM wr.rrs»w4 far»l«era rJvM feet Stale."
vLv "" 1 " 1 As a voucher of such excellencies we sign a
/ \\\ wrßten warrantee for six years to accompany
A. ZEESE Ar CO.,
Electrotypers, Stereotypers & Wood
and Relief Line Engravers,
Nor 155 and 157 Dearborn Street, Chicago.
All work entrusted to ns executed In the
beet manner at reasonable pricer de3-tf
- aue w Spen
J'6-ly Boston, Maas.
SOUTH JERSEY INSTITUTE, Bridgeton, N. J.
For both sexes. College preparatory. Instl
lute, classical, and scientific courses. Building
bi lex. Modem improvements. Climate mild, very
healthy. Instruction thorough. Begins Sept. Bth.
Send for catalogue. H. K. Taxer, Principal,
ept 2-26 t
ELEGANT HOLIDAY PRESENT. 48 page Out
bound Floral Autograph Album. Contains birds,
scrolls, ferns, etc. 15c. postpold, (stamps taken,)
47 select quota! lon>| and a 82 column story paper
free with each album. Agents wanted. Addrrsa
American Home Journal, west Haven. Ct~<U64t
a WEEK. 812 a day at homo easily made.
tD/* Cosil y outfit Uree. Address Ties A Co.,