PERFECT THKOLUH BUFFERING.
God never would send you the darkness
if He felt you could bear the light!
Bin you would not cling to His guiding hand
If the way were always bright.
And you would not care to w alk by faith
Could you always walk by sight.
•Tie true He has many an anguish
For your sorrowful heart to bear,
And many a cruel thorn-crown
For your tired head to wear.
He knows how few would reach heaven at all
If palu did not guide them there.
So He sends you the blinding darkness,
And the furnace of seven-fold heat;
’Tie the only way, bellevi me.
To keep you close to His leet;
For 'Us always so easy to wander
When our lives are glad and sweet
Then nestle your hand In your Father's
And sing if you can, as you go;
Your song may cheer some one behind you
Whose courage is sinking low.
Abl well, if your lips do quiver,
'Twill but impress them the more.
TEA CHING AND TRA INING.
Why have so many well taught
young persons gone astray? Because
they were only well taught; and were
not well trained. The precept is not:
Teach a child the way he should go—
but “Train up a child.” Wide exper
ience is showing mankind that, neces
sary as teaching is, training is even
more essential. Solomon seems to
have understood the principle, in the
ory, at least, intuitively; whether he
put in practice—whether he himself
trained as well as taught— may be
doubtful. Many modern parents, as
siduous, faithful, earnest in teaching,
omit training; and, because of this
omission, their sons grow up wayward
and their daughters idle, yet they
themselves cannot understand why
their hopes and efforts have been dis
The difference, though not obvious,
is great. Teaching communicates
ideas. Training forms habits. Teach
ing imparts knowledge. Training de
velops power. In teaching, the adult
explains words. In training,he shows
methods. Under teaching, the child
hears what is said ; under training, he
sees what is done. Teaching is a spur
that urges onward. Training is food
which gives strength to run. Again,
teaching, is apt to beget aversion ; it
palls if prolonged, and almost necess
arily grows irksome from the repeti
tion which it involves. Training wins
one’s liking; it whets an appetite for
In many branches of tuition this is
so well understood that training forms
the chief element in the master’s work.
What teacher of the voice or of instru
ments, what writing-master, what art
ist, would instruct wholly, or even
chiefly, by explaining the theory?
When an art is to be taught all under
stand that example and practice are
the most essential means of progress;
■lheteacher is “to show the pupil how.”
But when the moral training of the
young is in question, when family ed
ucation is observed, how little is seen,
even among the most thoughtful and
cultured classes, of systematic, judi
cious pains taken to show the children
how. Now, it is not enough to pro
vide good books, or even to give lucid
and repeated explanations about hon
esty, courage, gratitude, economy,
industry .courtesy, or the like ; training
in these things is needful.— Exchange.
HOW TO KEEP YOUR IRIENDS.
In the first place don’t be too exact
ing. If your friend doesn’t come to
see you as often as you wish, or if she
is dilatory about answering your let
ters, don’t make up your mind at once
that she has grown cold or indifferent,
and above all, don’t overwhelm her
with reproaches. Rest assured that
there is no more certain way of killing
a friendship than by exactions and up
It is quite possible that your friend
may have other duties and engage
ments whose performance employs the
very time you would claim, and instead
of being neglected you are only wait
ing your turn. Perhaps she comes to
I you in her rare intervals of leisure to
)be rested and cheered and helped by
your affection and sympathy. But is
she likely to find cheer or comfort in
.your society if you meet her with
doubts, with coldness, or with a sense
of inquiry, and insist on a full account
of how she has spent her time, and
Whether she could not possibly have
In nine cases out of ten she will go
away feeling that she is injured by
what you consider affection, and that
your friendship is a trouble rather than
Dear mothers, at this, the beginning
of a tew j ear, how many thoughts
crowd upon us? Tbeughts of the yearjust
past with all that it Inought us. Its joys,
its sorrows, its comforts, it trials, bow
the number grows as we sum up the list.
TV it h many of us, perhaps, it seems that
we have nothing left of the old year ex
cept experience. But experience that
can be made useful in the future, is far
from being despicable. How bas it been
they any nearer to God than they were
a year ago? Have we done all that we
could for them? Oh, if we have not, let
us nsolve by God’s kelp, to bring thsm
into his kingde m before this year ends.
May 1881 be to all of us a year filled
with richest blessings. May we grow
nearer to our heavenly Father, and bring
with us to his threne all that he has giv
en us. Let this be our one resolution for
the New Year, our children shall be
Christians before this year closes. May
God grant it may be so.— Selected.
THE CHRISTIAN INDEX AND SOUTH-WESTERN BAPTIST: THURSDAY, JANUARY 27, 1881.
The following are some resolutions
made by an earnest Christian mother.
Would that every mother in the land
would copy them, and read and think of
them every day:
Resolved, That the first duty of the
day performed by me shall be prayer to
God, especially for strength and wisdom
to properly instruct, guide and govern
Resolved that I will never permit my
child to wilfully disobey me or treat me
Resolved, That I will earnestly strive
never to act from an impulse of passion
or resentment, but will endeavor to pre
serve my judgment cool and my feel
ings calm, that I may clearly see and
truly perform my duty to my child.
Resolved, That I will devote a certain
portion of my time each day to self-in
struction, in order to be able to propierly
instruct my child.
Resolved, That I will watch over my
own temper at all times cultivate a hab
it of cheerfulness, and interest myself in
the little matters of my child, that I may
thereby gain ills love.
Resolved, That I will devote my time
especially to those pursuits which will in
crease the comfort and happiness of my
home and forward the best interest of
Resolved, That I will study the health
of my child, reading on the 'subject and
asking theadvice of those who are more
experienced than myself.
Resolved, That I will not yield to dis
couragements from failure, but will per
severe. putting faitli in the promise of God
to all those who earnestly and faithfully
strive to do their duty.
WIIY I KEEP A PRIVATE AC-
Men grow rich by saving rather than
by earning. With the average man,
rigid economy makes success in life’s
work certain ; neglect of small sums
means failure. One of splendid abilities
may, like Daniel Webster, never learn
the value of a dollar and still win. But
laws cannot be framed for men whose
powers make them exceptions to all
laws. Experience has taught me that
keeping an account of expenses stimu
lates to economy. Every reference to
it recalls unnecessary and unwise ex
penditures of the, past and warns a
gainst a repetition. It is a financial
friend warning against making the
same error twice.
Here is an article bought at auction
because very cheap. But we did not
need it. This account is always re
minding me of Franklin’s maxim:
“Never buy at any price what you do
not need.” And then articles of in
ferior quality were bought because the
desired quality could not be obtained
at the time. This record is a constant
reminder of error. It enforces on the
mind that I cannot buy, at any price,
i what does not suit me. Here are two
J presents which are ill-judged because
| they are perishable, and a present
should be an imperishable reminder of
a kindly regard. But most of the un
wise purchases were of things that I
did not need. I had not considered
carefully. Must I have it, and will I
use it when I get it? I have given these
examples to illustrate what I mean.
Let me urge upon every young man,
then, the advantages of keeping a full
account of expenditures as a means of
saving—as a bridle on that careless dis
sipation of money, in small sums, which
is the source of most men’s poverty.
Whatever honorable method adds to a
man’s dollars, adds also to his virtue
Moralizing is generally insipid, but
allow me to say here what I have so
ofteh thought in this connection. Were
our sins capable of record in this way,
could we at any time see a list of our
short comings, it would be a powerful
stimulus to virtue. Nature seems to
do all things well, but she has so cre
ated us that we forget the past. But
the past is our only guide for coming
time. Since this is true and since we
remember the present chiefly, our
progress would be more rapid if we had
some way to keep* our sins more vivid
ly in mind—if, in the language of Cas
sius, “Our faults were all observed and
set in a note-book.” M. IF. B.
Good Advice.—President Porter,
of Yale College, gave the following ad
vice to the students of that institution
the other day:
“Young men, ycu are architects of
your own fortunes. Rely upon your
own strength of body and soul. Take
for your star, self-reliance, faith, hones
ty and industry. Inscribe on your
banner : ‘Luck is a fool, pluck is a hero.’
Keep at your helm and steer your own
ship, and remember that the great art
of commanding is to take a fair share
of the work. Don’t practice too much
humility. Think well of yourself
Strike out. Assume your own position.
Put potatoes in your cart, over a rough
road, and small ones go to the bot
tom. Rise above the envious and jeal
ous. Fire above the mark you intend
to bit. Energy, invincible determina
tion, with a right motive, are the levers
that move the world. Don’t drink.
Don’t chew. Don’t smoke. Don’t
swear. Don’t deceive. Don’t read nov
els. Don’t marry until you can support
a wife. Be in earnest. Be self-reliant.
Be generous. Be civil. Read the pap
ers. Advertise your business. Make
money and do good with it. Love
your God and your fellowman. Love
truth and virtue. Love your country
and obey its laws.” If this advice is
implicity followed by the young men
of the country, the millennium is near
at hand.— Exchange.
Ladies' and cliildun’s boots and shoes
cannot run over if Lyon’s Patent Heel St if—
fenen are used. jsnl3-lxn I
Alum Hnklng Pointer* <» Court. Inter
rottnff Trxtimony of Scientific Men.
[New York Times.]
Within the past two years, a bitter controversy
has been waged between manufacturers, on ac
count of the use of alum as a cheap substitute
foreream of tartar, by many manufacturers of
baking powders. The handsome profits yielded
b'' using the substitute have induced dealers as
well as manufacturers to push them into the
hands of consumers, sometimes under definite
brands, frequently by weighing out In bulk with
out any distinguishing name.
Are such powders wholesome? The Royal
Baking Powder Co., who make a Cream of Tar
tar baking powder, declared that they are Inju
rious to the public health, while others wbo
make alum powders claim that they are not.
The whole matter as to the effects of these alum
powders,has finally been brought Into the courts,
and the case was tried In the Superior Court of
New York city before Chlcf-Ju-llee Sedgwick, re
ported substantially as follows In the "N. Y.
CONCLUSION OK A LITTLE TROUBLE BKTWKKS A
CHEMIST AND AN EDITOR.
The suit of Dr. Henry A. Mott against Jabes
Burns, has brought to light the fact that this
country produces at least forty-two different
,Inds of baking powders. Neither Burns or Mott
has been found guilty of making the baking
powders, but Burns, who is the editor of a pe
riodical called the .-pice Mill, has been severely
mulcted for Hoel in his efforts to make his paper
spicy. Dr. Mott, it appears is a chemist, and at
one time was employed by the United States Gov
ernment to analyse different speclmensof baking
powder which had been recommended foradon
tion to the Indian Bureau. Dr Mott reported In
favor of the cream of tar nr baking powders for
the Indians, and against the alum baking pow
ders The chemist analysed forty-two kinds of
The jury were out about half an hour. Then
they came in with a verdict awarding Dr. Mott
js.rx.Ki, to which the Court marie an additional
allowance of $ 50
As the public haven large interest In the wholc
somenessof whatever it is called upon tonseas
food, rhe following extracts are introduced from
the testimony of some of the prominent men as
to the injurious effects of alum powders.
Q. Were you employed by the U 8. Govern
A. 1 was, sir; was employed as chemist, tomia
lyze all the articles of food ; to express an opin
ion as to the analysis of their healthfulness and
Q. Please tell the jury the Baking Powders
that you examined while in the employ of the
A. It would be difficult to remember them nil;
I could refer to my books; I examined twenty
eight powders; was given sixteen at Hist.
By the Court:
Give your best recollection.
Q. And one of the powders Included was
•'Dooley’s Baking Powder? ’
A. Yes, sir.
Q. And the “Charm?"
A. Yes, sir ; the "Charm” and "Patapsco.”
Q. Please state In which powders you found
A. I found nlnm In ' Dooley’s," "Patapsco,”
“Charm,” "Vienna," "Orient,” “Amazon,"
"Lake Side," "Twin Sisters,” “Superlative,”
"King," "White Lily,” "Monarch,” “One
Spoon," “Regal,” "Imperial.” “Honest,” "Eco
nomical," "Excelsior, "Chartres,” "Grant’s"
"Giant," and the "Queen."
Q. Now, these powders mentlonei in your
communication in the Scientific American—
" Dooley's,” "Standard,” “Patapsco,” "Charm,”
—Baking Powder manufactured by G. E. An
drews, of Milwaukee, you stated you found
burnt alum ; if you will please name the respect
live powder that you have examined—was it pot
ash or ammonia alum, you found ?
A. in the "Patapsco,’' ‘ Charm,” and in the
Andrews, it was ammonia alum.
Q. What Is the gas usually lurnished by Bak
A. The objeci of Baking Powders is to furnish
carbonic ar id gas.
Q. Will you state to me again what other gas
beside carbonic acid gas, is proper so be evolved
from a baking powder ?
A. A limited amount of ammonia gas.
Q. I notice in your article that you ray starch
is a proper ingredient to put in a baking powder?
A. Starch is a proper ingredient to prevent the
decomposition of baking powders.
Q. Recurring tojlhe question that has been
asked you upon this suit—the result of these ex
aminations which you have made—is it your
opinion that alum in these various compounds,
in Baking Powders such as you have examined,
A. It is my opinion, based upon actual experi
ments on living animals.
Charles F. Ch andler, called on behalf of the
plaintiff, being duly sworn, testified as follows:
Q. Dr. Chandler, you reside in the city of New
A. I do.
Q. Your business is that of a chemist ?
A. It is.
Q. You are and have been Professor of Chemis
try in several colleges.
A. I have.
Q. Please state how long that employment of
yourself has been, and with what colleges you
are now connected ?
A. I am at present Professor of Chemistry in
the Academic Department of Columbia College ;
the School of Mines, Columbia College ; the New
Tork College of physicians and Surgeons, and
the New York College of Pharmacy.
Q. You arc President, also, of the Board of
Health, are you not?
Q. In your various employments,have you had
frequently occasion to examine the question of
the wholesomeness of food, and the beneficial or
injurious effects of its ingredients ?
A. I have.
Q I will ask you in regard to the use of alum
with soda, in a baking powder, whether or not
it is neutralized—is there any injurious constitu
ent of alum left?
A. There is an injurious constituent left after
the mixture of alum and bicarbonate of soda.
Q. Without using any nicety of chemical terms,
what is your opinion about the use of alum in a
baking powder, in combination with bicarbon
ate soda and other ingredients, sot raising bread,
whether injurious or not?
A. I think it is dangerous to the digestive or
gans, and liable to produce serious disturbance
of the liver ol the individual making use of such
Henry Morton, President, of “Steven’s Insti
tute,” called in behalf of the plaintiff, being
duly sworn, testiiied as follows:
Q. You are President of Stevens Institute?
A. I am.
Q. And have for many years been a chemist ?
a. 1 have.
Q. Have you had occasion to examine the sub
stances which are used in the composition of
A 1 lIRVt?
Q. Did you, some time ago, examine a sample
of Dooley’s Baking Powder ?
A. 1 did.
Q. Is that it, sir? [handing can].
A. Yes, sir; that is it.
Q. Well, what kind of alum did It contain ?
A. It contained potash alum.
Q. Did you make any extract of that alum, to
show the kind ?
A. 1 did ; 1 extracted a large quantity of it as
potash alum, and it Is in that boule which I have
now here [showing bottle]; that is potash alum
which came out of the alum Baking Powder that
was in that can.
Plaintiff's Counsel offers said can of Dooley’s
Baking Powder in evidence.
Q. Now, sir; have you made any exreiiment
in the bread made from Baking Powder, to see
whether there was any soluble alumina in the
bread Itself ?
A. 1 have; 1 took a portion of this powder and
mixed it with flour in the directed proportions,
ami baked a small loaf with it; then I soaked
this loal—the fnt rior part of it—in cold water,
and made an extract, in which I readily detec
ted, by the usual lest, alum—that is alumina in
a soluble condition. ,
Q. Does any Baking Powder in which any
alumina salts enters, contain alumina, in your
opinion, wi.leh can be absorbed in the processor
digestion—are not such objectionable ?
A. Very decidedly objectionable in my opin*
fol’’ . a A
q. Why do you say—from what syskm of rea
soning uo you make Hout —that because alum is
injurious, alumina is injurious?
A. Because the injurious eflecti of alumina,
when it gets into the stomach and react! on the
organs, aie the same ; this hydrate of alumina
meets in the stomach the gastric juices, and re
acts with them the same as alum would; it
forms, in fact, a kind of alum in the stomach
with those acids, and whatever alum would do,
it would do. n i
Dr. Samuel W. Johnson, Professor of Chemis
try in the scientific School, Yale College, being
duly sworn, testified as follows:
Q. You have had much to do in the examina
tion of substances that enter into food, and the
adulteration of food?
A. More or less; yes, sir.
Q. Alter the use of alum with soda, in a bak
ing powder, in youi opinion, is there any injuri
ous substance left? . , . .
A. in my opinion, there is an injurious sub
Q. What, sir, two years ago, was the prevailing
opinion among scientific men, as to the cf
leet of the use oi alum in Baking Powders?
A. As far as my acquaintance with scientific
men is concerned, my personal opinion is deriv
ed from my investigation and from reading ; J
should think the opinion was that alum, or any
compound ol alumina, would be decidedly In
Q. Ho I understand youto say that any baking
powder in which their are aluminous salta, or
any resultant from alum which could tie sb
eorbed in digestion, is objections! and Injurious?
A. extremely so.
Professor Joseph 11. RAYMoNDjcalleil, sworn
and testified as follows:
Q. Would you be good enough] to state your
profession ? . „ .
-wa. I am a physician, sir, and a Professor of
*Q. You also were, and have been for some time,
Sanitary Superintendent in Brooklyn, is not that
A. I have, sir.
Q. Now, sir, I will ask you your opinion, from
this experience, whether the use of alum with
soda. In a baking powder, Is injurious or not, in
its physiological effects?
A. 1 consider it to be dangerous.
Q You examined th.* question for the Board
of Health in Brooklyn, some years ago, did you
A. Two years ago, sir. In December.
Bv the Court:
Q. What was the result of your investigation as
to the use of alum in Baking Powder?
A. The result of my Investigation ntihat time,
wasthls. that the changes which took place be
tween the time that alum baking powder was
put In the bread , and the time the bread was
eaten, the chemical changes were so Httic under
stood by chemists, that as a physician and phy
siologist, I considered it a dangerous experi
Dr. Mott, the Government chemist, in his re
view of the subject in tlie Scientific American,
makes special mention of having analysed the
Royal Bilking Powder, ami found it composed of
pure and wholesome materials. He also advises
the public to avoid purchasing baking powders
as sold loose or in bulk as be found by analyses
of many samples that the worst adulterations are
practiced in this form The label ami trade
murk ol a well known and responsible manu
facturer. he adds, is the best protection the bpu
lie can have.
Departed this life at the residence of her
father, .bison Trueluck, the 27tli day of Octo
ber, 1880. sister Savannah H. Wrlgut, in the
21st year of Iler nge.
In her death it lias been the will of tlie All
wise Providence to remove from Elim church
one of her beloved and active members. Sis
ter Wright, was baptized by brother Tompkins
six or seven years ago. She was an humble
Christian, a dutiful ell lid, anil a devoted wife.
She leaves an aged father and mother to
mourn her loss “She is not dead, but sleep,
etli,” hence she walteth over on tile shining
shore with that Savior she loved, for those
she left behind Father, mother, husband,
friends, weep not. Ye sorrow not as others ;
ye shall meet ngain. Her Pastor,
KENDRICK—Mrs. Ann Trussell Kendrick
was born March 12th, 1815; professed religion
1828; married Deaeon BenJ. Burks Kendrick
July 10th, 1818; died at the residence of her
son-in-law, Jos Williams, near Talbotton,
October 25th, 1880.
Sister Kendrick was one of those whose life
leaves a sad yet cherished spot In our memo
ry. When we look buck over our association
with her In our church at Valley Grove, and
remember her sweet Christian life, and how
she loved the services of the Hanctuary, how
much we could desire that others might arrive
to take her place In our midst.
As a step-mother she was greatly beloved,
and strange would it have been If otherwise.
So kind and affectionate ot heart, and so con
siderate and attentive In disposition She
was an Invalid for several nionlhs before her
death, during which time she seemed to en
joy the visits of her pastor, and regretted ex
ceedingly that she could not engage lu the
services of the Sanctuary. Her last end was
peaceful and In the assurance of faith : a tit
ending for her upright Christian life. Earth
has many trials and hardships, yet when we
review the life ot this mother in Israel, an 1
sec the love in which she was held by the
church, the community, and a largo lamlly of
children, ami grancl-clilldren, we are con
strained to believe that there Is much la the
Christian life that is beautiful and lovely
which will goon in its ennobling effects for
years to come. How appropriate in her case
are the words o! Revelation, “Blissed are the
dead that die in the Lord from henceforth :
yea. sallll the Spirit, that they may rest irom
their labors, and their works do follow them."
JONES, Mrs. Ann B.—Th'e subject of this
obituary notice was born lu the county of
Columbia, In this State, sometime during the
year 1844, and departed this life on the7thday
of June, 1880 in the 77th year of her age
In early life sbereceivid strong religious
impressions, but did not act upon them until
after her marriage to Mr. Anderson, of Augus
ta, when she anil her husband both Joined
the First Baptist church in that city, and were
baptized on the 25th day of March, 1817, by
Rev. Jas. Shannon. She removed with Berlins
baud to Hpaita In the year 1811, and was dis
missed by letter from the church above named
in April 1811. She remained a zealous and
faithful member of the church, however, un
til the time of her death, with membership
In the Baptist church at Augusta, Sparta,
Madison, Atlanta and Decatur, whore she was
beloved and respected by all.
The writer was well acquainted with sister
Jones, and knew her to be an Intelligent.,
consistent mid devoted disciple of the Ixird,
mid a kind, affectionate and amiable friend,
faithful In the various relations of life. Only
a short time before her spirit departed, she
desired of a minister that special prayer
should be offered in behalf of unerring friend
and relative, and stated that, she was submis
sive to God’s will; and when the dreaded
summons finally ernne, she calmly went to
her rest, sleeping sweetly In the Lord after
weary years of her earthly service.
So fades a summer cloud away.
So sinks the gale when storms are o’er ;
So gently shuts the eye of day;
So dies a wave along the shore.
John B. Stbwaiid,
Com m fttee.
Extract from a private letter to J. H. Zei
lin it Co. —"I write you this note to con
gratulate you on being the proprietors of the
best Liver Medicine (Simmons Regulator)
known to the human race. I have known
it for a number of years, and I pronounce it,
as prepared by you, pure and genuine; and
1 pray you, for the sake of humanity, to
keep it so. You may prepare it and’rec
ommend it, but you will never know Hie
true value of it unless you have a disordered
liver yourself. It unclogs the liver of im
purities with which it has been confined for
years, and puts the wheels in their original
“Simmons’ Liver Regulator, I believe to
be one of the best re>i edies for a deranged
liver that I have ever tried. It has benefit
ted my wife more than any medicine she
has taken for that disease. I believe it ‘ne
J.B. RANDALL, M. D.,
C. R. R., Ga.”
Truth and Honor.
Query: What is the best family medi
cine in the world to regulate the bowels,
purify the blood, remove costiveness and
biliousness, aid digestion and tone up the
whole, system? Truth and honor compels
us toanswer, Hop Bitters; being pure, per
fect and harmless. See another column.—
Over 2000 druggists have voluntarily offered
their signatures to the following, which can
be seen at our office.
Messrs. Seabury & Johnson,
“For the cast few years we have sold various
brands of Porous Plasters. Physiciansand the
public prefer "Benson’s Cspeinc Porous Plas
ter,” to all others.
We consider them one of the very few relia
ble household remedies worthy of confidence.
They are superior to all other Porous Plasters
or medicines for external use.” Price 25 cts.
NORTH GEORGIANS AND OTHERS.
LIQUID ENAMEL PAINT;
NEW JERSEY ENAMEL PAINT COMPANY,
HAS been so'd in your State EIGHT YEARR—thousands of gallons having been disposed of. In
no care has it failed to give SATISFACTION. The Flnut Public Buildings ii> Baltimore are
painted with this Elegant Paint:
The Carrollton Hotel,
The New American Office,
Sun Iron Building,
The Armstrong, Cat or & Co.’s Building,
The Trinity M. E, Church, South,
AND MANY PRIVATE RESIDENCES ALL OVER THE COUNTRY.
HIGHEST PREMIUM AWARDED BY GEORGIA STATE FAIR,
MIXED HEADY FOR USE. ANY ONE CAN APPLY IT.
Rumple CARDS sent by mall on application.
C. I?. KNIGHT, Sole General Agent,
AND MANUFACTURER OF
mJII.niNO PAPER, ROOFING PAPER A ROOFING CFMFNT,.
08 W. I.einbnrd St., lIAETIMORE, Ml».
NEW FRONT FEED WOOD COOKING STOVR
PL.AIN AND EXTENSION TOP.
JSTOS. 7 AISTD 7%. 8 A.JNTID JLISTID 9 USTOTT
We tnlto pleasure in calling attention toou
'.’L—new Front Feed Wook]Cooking Stove, TKAV
EI.ER, As will be seen in the engraving, it is
. .'.-r-sar entirely new and novel, and has combined in
. its construction some very important advan-
—tHKes over anything in the line of Wood Cook
-1~-x. Ing Stoves. We particularly call your atten
lion to till- manner of supidyln'g the lire
Chamber with inel. 'I lie entire curved front.
/ \, as shown in the cut, opens the full width of
/nrru. 1 " u ‘ 1,1,0 Ulmmber, mid a stick of wood five
JIIJMKo friwtiHillmlßCffililllU inches square can be placed into It without
■Bak?' rMil' possibility of any ashes or coals dropping
cither on tiic hearth or floor.
The Fire Box is entirely different in con
fit "O structlon from any other now made. Thebot-
tom part on which the woods rests is solid and
fit! the draft la applied to the fuel from the bot-
.. zrrr-r tom part of the front Fire-Plate. This pecu-
liarly constructed Fire Box is forboiling fai
• TRAVELER. superior to those as ordinarily made, as a
large body of live coals can be secured for that purpoW. th? gridiron can be placed over them
without having to rake them in an Ash-Pit outside of the Fire Chamber. . . ..
Broiling es" be done with wind In a better manner with this Stove than by any othe_r now in the
market The Gridiron is large mid light. On account Peottli* 1, Pbkjtlon amd form of the
Fire-Box. vessels will boil quicker with less fuel than by the old fashioned way of construi tion.
The Ash Pan directly under the hearth place is of law capacity and made of heavy sheet-iron,
and Is balled for the convenience of removing the ashes.
The Mica Light Openings in the front door of the Stove arc so arranged as to be closed by a slide
when first starting the fire. . ~ , , ... .
The Reservoir Is of large capacity, ami the heat is at once applied to the bottom of the same,
nstcad of the front, thereby rendering it more efficacious and durable.
The Smoke-Pipe connection back of the Reservoir makes it a more convenient Stove for use
than one arranged with the Smoke-Pipe’ll front. .... . ..v-.-
The Oven is so constructed that full sized loaves <4 bread can be baked in 'font without the top
of the loaf coming in contact with the Fire-Box bottom. The Oven is unnsnnlly high and wide at
the top which secures a more perfect equalization of the heat, and consequently a better operation
The aheif under the oven doer is ro constructed that the upper surface is on the aame plane at
the Oven bottom ; thereby securing a shelf that iw »i Ann and pejmancut fixture for daily use, This
improvement of oven shelves will be found to be far superior to any other oven now in use.
jy6-tf FULLER, WARREN A CO., Troy, N. Y.; Chicago, 111.; Cleveland, 0.
DICKINSON & CO.,
f*^L S TO»ToR OAIv , 'oS\ FIRST-CLASS
\ BpiaNO & ORGANS;
\ ' *?*• QwHnnovi d to 8 West 11th Street, Near
1— n/, (Nww 80S Broadway. I’. <>. Box 4SO.N. Y.
1 /i\wvl wlll 1,0 Bpen ' we Eave greatly reduced
I JJWffif- jmSMS prices. This we can do, as we ship directly
I ..•*"-7Sa kNNM from the manufactory, and pay no commis-
1 >v. E- ¥ Jr /wSSSai slons to agents. By this means the customer
1 V . 8 f ISnSvM gets great advantage. We have nothing to say
t “■ ■ ‘ ——- W JwSSmi against any one in tho trade Wo have no bat-
I ties to wage. V<e simply wish to do an honor-
| JS®/ able business, to have our "AMERICAN
I PIANOS," win their way, by the use of the
1 oil-u.LiTDi’L'r OA-Onmnw.v very best materia’, in their construction, the
I BW.llthMlii.r,f,nearßo)BßOADWAL IsSsSSI employment of the most skillful wo.kmcn,
1 sksii yon ciiu i i.in to mix tan, k. Y.rwiwil the careful pu chase of stock, attention to
\ KSssssj thoroughness in detail and the use of a “per- •
1 Kej.luno Orwin, wnrrnnu-d f»rO Year., fectscnlc.”
Vi. u. — 1 As a voucher of such excellencies we sign a
ILLUSTRATED FLORAL GUIDE
For 1881 is an Elegant Book of 120 Pages, One
Colored Flower Plate, and 600 Illustrations,with
dcscilptlonsof the best Flowers and Vegetables,
and directions for growing. Only 10cents. In
English or German. If you afterwards order
seeds deduct the 10 cent.
VIvK'S SEEDS are the best in the world. The
Floral Guide will tell how to get and grow them.
Vlek’sFlowerand Vegetable Garden. 175 pages,
6 Colored Plates, 500 Engravings. For 60 cents in
paper covers; 81 in elegant cloth. In German or
Vick’s Illustrated Monthly Magazine—B2 Pages,
n Colored Plate in every number and many fine
engravings. Price 81.25 a year: five copies lor
85 Specimen numbers sun for 10 cents; :i trial
copies for 25 cents. Address
dt JAMES VICK, Rochester, N. Y.
Offers greater attractions in way of good, cheap
lands, healthy country, mild climate, abundance
of timber and water than any other section now
open to settlement. In It the TEXAS AND PA
CIFIC RAILWAY is now being extended west
ward over one mile per day, and is now offering
for sale at low prices and on easy terms over
4,000,600 acres of land. For descriptive circulars •
and maps giving truthful information, address
W. H. ABRAMS.
Land Commissioner T. & P, Ry., Marshall, Texas.
WANTED every Invalid to Ijiow that groat
relief can bo had by the ns eol Price's Re
clining Bed. Marie with or without a commode.
It adjusts the back and legs to any given position.
It is recommended by the faculty as being the
most complete bed evor made for confirmed in
valids. A large number sold, and every patient
delighted. Would like to have Physicians and
Clergymen to act os agents. Trade solicited.
Bona for circulars. Address C. B. PRICE. 82 Bth
St., Louisville, Ky, Jy2o ts
THE CINCINNATI WEEKLY TIMES
The Hanner Weekly of the We*t, an elght
page only one dollar a your, and a magnificent
engraving "two feet wide and almost three feet
long” free, add postage paid to every subserlbvr.
Address WEEKLY TIMES,
jy2o-2t Cincinnati, O.
AGENTS WATSTKU FOR
Fastest Seiling Book ot the Age I
ness, valuable tables, social etiquette, parliamentary
usiiage. how to conduct public business; in fact it is a
complete Guide to Success tor all classes. A family
necessity. Address for circulars end special terms,
ANCHOR PUBLISHING CO., St. Louis, Mo.
82.20. Extra profits. Asents wanted. A. GOR
TON & CO., Publishers, Phila. declC-4t
rt n A ■ II Alt Stope, < Bets Reeds. OHL7
A BTETQC •WUNrXJIJNTG
In order to close out a large stock, we are offer
ing double cased solid gold American Watches,
either Gents' or Ladies' sizes, for 835.00 each. Every
watch is accompanied by our special certificate
Goods will be sent by express C. O. D., with
privilege of examining before purchasing
Send in your ordess for Christmas Presents.
J. P. STEVENS & CO.,
34 Whitehall St.. ATLANTA, GA.
Send for Catalogue a;, i Prices. seplGtf
Black and Colored Printing Inks.
New York, 26 Frankfort 8L; Philadelphia. 727
Sansom St.; Black Inks Works. Point Breeze Phil
adelphia ; Colored Ink Works 26 Frankfort St.,
New York. jy2o-ly
® "iff The Only Sure Remedy for ASTHMA
* nd HAY FEVER, Is sold under a
F In positive guarantee. Price 11.00 per
1 > . /mH package. Sample package and tes-
tknonuils free. Addreia
10118 SMITHNIG HT, Chemist, (Mud,o
SOUTH JERSEY INSTITUTE, Bridgeton, N. J.
For both sexes. College preparatory. Insti
tute, classical, and scientific courses. Building
brick. Modem improvements. Climate mild, very
hcnlt by. Instruciion thorough. Begins Sept. Bth.
Send for catalogue. H. K. Thask, Principal,
ept 2-26 t
ELEGANT HOLIDAY PRESENT. 48 page Glib
bound Floral Autograph Album. Contains birds,
scrolls, ferns, etc. 15c. postrioid, (stamps taken,)
47 select quota!fon«(and a 32 column story paper
free with each album. Agents wanted. AadreM
American Home Journal West Haven. Ct dltU
O|*M) A WEEK. 812 a day at home easily made.
Costly outfit free. Address Thue A Co.,
Augusta. Maine n>ay26ly
A. ZEESE &CO.,
Electrotypers, Stereotypers & Wood
and Relief Line Engravers,
Nos. 155 and 157 Dearborn Street, Chicago.
All work entrusted to us executed In the
beat manner at reasonable prices. de2B-tf
y6-ly Boston, Mas .
WANTPn A 81TUTION BY A YOUNG.
W Ari 1 LADY AB TEACHER of Art*
Department Teaches Drawing, OH and China
Painting, etc. Satisfactory reference given.
Address J„ Box 88, Atlanta, Oa.