<■>, OHAUDOIH. Oorreqxmdlng Editor and Agent-
Office at Cleavelend A Sons’ Fnmlrcre Store,
West Bay street.
FLOR/DA STATE BOARD OF MISSIONS.
The State Board of M Worn of the Florida Bap
tint Convention la located .at Madison, Florida,
and comiats of the following brethren: C. C.
Green, pastor of the Madison Baptist ehnrch,
Chairman; 8. B. Thomas, 8r„ John M. Beggs, 11.
F Wardlaw, C. W. Stevens, Madison; J. F. B,
Mays. Jacksonville: W. M. Davis, Lake City: Wai
u.r (iwvnn Oveldo; A. c, Met ants, Monticello:
fful W®, Palatka; G. W. Hall. Melrose; C. W.
Waugh. Gainesville; T. K. Langley, Greenwood;
W. N Chaudoln, Cor. Sec’y and Treasurer, Jack
"Se work of the Board : To k< Ip "preach the
gospel to every creature.” , , , ,
The methods of the Board: Its own missionaries
in the State: building meeting houses in the State,
(1 e helping); the Home Mission Board and For
eign Mission Board of the Southern Baptist Con
vention ; Theological Seminary.
Motto for Florida Baptists : "We must all work
for our State Board—write it up, talk it up. pray
FLORIDA FACTS, FANCIES AND
—“At our last conference weexchtded one
and preferred charges against two.” Good !
Turn out the other two drunkards and the
wagon will run easier.
—“I will talk, think and pray, and beg for
our young board.” Thanks, dear sister, and
the Lord make you successful.
—Short Sermon. —Teat: Some of our
S-eachers say the Southern Baptist Con ven
on is a downright swindle.
1. Buch preachers make themselves appear
very ridiculous. Illustrate: They resemble
blind people criticising colors; or, a man
declaring others have no money because he
baa none. They are like people abusing
Masonry when they know nothing about it.
Thiy resemble little dogs barking at the
moon. How ludicrous 1
2. Such preachers are very wicked in say
ing such things ; because, (1), they are false
accusers of their brethren ; (2) they are act
ing with the wicked. See 3 Jahn 9. 10, 11,
or the whole letter; (3) they are fighting
against God, Christ, the Bible, missionary
work, etc., etc-
1. Let all large-hearted missionary Chris
tians pray for such little, envious Christians.
2. Let all pray for the churches that are
led hy such preachers. ‘ The leaders of the
people do cause them to err.”
—Not long since we published a short
sketch of Rev. Daniel Edwards, deceased,
and now we have news of the reeent death
of his grandson, Daniel J. Edwards, at the
house of bis father, in Marion county; aged
eighteen years and some months. His death
was trustful, calm, triumphant. He had not
united with the church, but had made up
his mind fully to do so just on the eve of
being taken ill. He loved the Sunday
school. and in it he received his first im
pression, and died praying for his compan
ions and school. He told bis mother that he
felt that his sins were forgiven, and, being
told that bis father had gone fora physician,
said : “Jesus is my physician.” Before his
death he called around him his little broth
ers and sisters and exhorted them to be good
children, and to be punctual at Sunday
school. To his mother he said: “My pros
pects for the future are bright. I will soon
join my little sister and grand father in the
glory-world.” Said to his father: “You
know you have neglected your religious du
ties, father,” and made bis last prayer for his
father with his aims around his neck.
What an encouragement to parents, to
young people, to Sunday-school workers!
God bless the glorious death to the good of
all his friends and relatives.
—The Florida Institute, located at Live
Oak, will be opened for students of both sexes
from fourteen years old upwards, on Mon
day. October 3d, 1881. Tuition 25 cents per
week, payable monthly in advance. Board
in good families at $1.25 to $1.50 per week.
All text-books, stationery, etc., will be fur
nished at the Institute at the lowest terms.
This school is one oftheeleven supported by
the American Baptist Home Mission Society
among the colored people, amt is designed
especially for preachers and teachers. For
further information address the principal,
Rev. J. L. A. Fish, Live Oak, Florida.
—We feel very pleasant. Who would not
after opening letters such as we have. Here
is one with $5 00 for missions; another with
money to pay a brother's subscription for
three years and a-half; another with money
for three new names; one with a dollar for
missions and a new subscriber; and still
another from our precious little friend, Ear
nest Crumpton. Thanks to you all.
—The next Convention will be at Ocala.
Begin at once to think, pray and work for
it, and try to go.
—Another contribution to our “Index
Fund." We trust that others will help in
this good work.
—We rejoice to be able to inform the
brethren—and we know they will be rejoiced
—to learn that brother McCallum is in better
health than he was some months ago,
though he is quite feeble. He does a vast
amount of work for a man in bis condition.
—We hope some one who sees them after
reading this, will tender our good wishes to
our friend Hendry, at LaGrange, and his
bride. They have both done well.
—We shall be out of the State a few weeks,
mainly to solicit some help in the work of
building meeting-houses. Our mail will be
promptly attended to, and we beg the breth
ren to write us, as usual to Jacksonville.
Editor Index : Dear brother.—Rev. W. N.
Chaudoin, our beloved editor of the Florida
Department of your valuable and much
esteemed paper, deserves some mention of
the mcst valuable service he has rendered
the cause of Christ and the intere-t of the
Lord's Zion in our State. Ourdenomination
in the State is increasing in efficiency through
bis untiring and self sacrificing labors as he
travels from town to town, and from county
to county, and from church to church, en
couraging our pastors and indoctrinating our
church-members. A number of churches
that could be mentioned, pay their pastors
more and contribute more for missions since
“Uncle Shad” paid them that visit and
preached his soul stirring sermons on "Help
ing the Truth ” and “Working for Jesus,”
etc. Our preachers and pastors, for the
most part, neglect to instruct the member
ship of their churches in the duty of giving,
ana heretofore many churches paid their
pastors only a small pittance, and gave noth
ing for missions, but thanks and praise to
our Heavenly Father there is much im
provement in this respect, mainly through
tbe efforts of our dear brother Chaudoin. I
know of no man anywhere in Florida who
is doing the good be is doing. Eternity only,
when every man’s work will be tried, and
tbe good they have done for the Master made
gloriously manifest, will show what he has
done for Florida. May the Lord of the Har
vest spare him long to labor among us. As
a specimen of wnat brother Chaudoin is
doing, I will relate the following: Last Fri
day, the Ist inst., was appointed to begin a
three days’ meeting at Spring Hill, near
Ocala, in Marion county. The first day
brother Chaudoin did not arrive; we knew
that something bad absolutely prevented his
THE CHRISTIAN INDEX AND SOUTH-WESTERN BAPTIST: THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1881.
coming. Sure enough he came on the train
that evening, so weak from sickness that be
could scarcely walk, but after resting for the
night, he preached the next day and assisted
in the organization of a church. And on
Bunday, the next day, he preached the ser
mon and delivered charge to the candidate
in therrdinationof brother J. W. Deveneau,
recently of Cartersville, Ga., and part of the
charge upon this occasion, if heeded, would
very much benefit a good many preachers
that could be mentioned. It was substanti
ally as follows: “Beware of hobbies; don’t
make a hobby of baptism or election, or such
like subjects. There is one thing of which
we can make a hobby and be safe, that is the
Cross; it is the only thing. We may preach
the same thing to our churches, giving them
the same food every time, instead of ‘declar
ing all the counsel of God,’ until their souls
will be weak and sickly, like the inhabitants
of a certain healthy, pure, salubrious section
of one of our States where people look paie
cadaverous and sickly, notwithstanding tße
healthfulnees and purity of their atmos
phere, because they eat corn-bread and fried
bacon three times a day for three hundred
and sixty five days of the year. How much
better to have a variety of food for the body
How much better to rightly divide the word
of God, giving each their portion in due
season,” G. W. Hall.
P. B.—Brother Cbaudoin knows nothing
of my writing theabove. PleasepubPsh the
same in the Florida Department of The
Index. G. W. H.
Melrose, Fla., July 6, 1881.
Deab Brother Chaudoin: Last Sunday
we held our first service in our new house
It is not finished,but sufficiently so to permit
our holding service in it. Henceforth w<
will have service two Sabbaths in each
A gentleman living in the town had been
intending to join our church at the first ser
vice in our new building, and had been
waiting for this for months. When the
Sabbath arrived, be was in bed sick with
measles, and could not be present at theser
vice. Yesterday I buried him,—not in the
baptismal waters,- but in our cemetery 1
Oh, how uncertain is life! Duties postponed
are often duties never performed.
This friend was the half brother of our Rev.
G. W. Hall. He leaves a young widow
whom he led to the bridal altar about five
months ago. Fraternally,
N. A. Bailey.
Micanopy, Fla., July 6,1881.
We respectfully request our friends who
have our “canvassing books” in po session
to return them to the Christian Index office
by the tenth (10) of August, or to send us a
list of the subscribers secured bv them, with
directions how to forward the books to the
TO OUR AGENTS—READ.
The Biographical Compendium, now in
press by The Index Publishing Company
Atlanta, Georgia, will be to the Baptists of
Georgia, a work of great interest. The vol
ume will contain 800 to 900 pages, and will
contain a large and authentic mass of valua
ble information, which will portray the
most prominent incidents in the lives of
many distinguished ministers, both living
and dead, together with theirsalient traits of
character and intellectual ability. It will
embrace the biographies of about four hun
dred ministers and other prominent men of
the denomination. The sketches are illus
trated by portraits, expressly engraved tor
that purpose at great expense. Price $5 00
I per copy.
Tbe work will be ready for delivery about
the tenth or fifteenth (10-15) of August, and
the publishers desire toobtain tbeecrvices of
worthy persons in securing subscribers for
the book, and to sell it, in every village,
town, city and county in the State. A very
liberal commission will be allowed.
Are there not many lady readers of The
Index who would like to secure an agency
for this splendid book ’The work of securing
subscribers is easy and pleasant, and we be
lieve that every copy of the edition will be
sold within thirtydays after publication. An
authentic history ot the Baptist denomina
tion in Georgia, combined with graphic
sketches of tbe lives of about four hundred
ot itsministers and otherrepresentativeGeor
gia Baptists, with the same numberof excel
lent portraits, is a work that ought to sell
readily, and that eught to be found in the
hands of every Baptist in Georgia. It is one
of the most valuable and interesting illus
trated Biographies ever published.
We request all of our friends whose
sketches appear in the bcok, and the rela
tives of the distinguished dead whose lives
and labors are described therein, to assist us
in getting good agents for the sale of the book,
and to send us, also, the names and address
of those who would likely wish to secure a
copy, in order that we may be able to corres
pond with them.
Please, forward this information to us
promptly, by postal card.
All who apply for Agencies will please
give references through their pastors, it pos
Write to us at once.
Christian Index Publishing Company,
27 and 29, Broad Street, Atlanta, Ga.
Printers Wanted.—Two or three
good book or news compositors can
find employment in The Franklin, by
immediate application to Jas. P.
Harrison & Co., Atlanta, Ga.
On the 21st Instant, bv Rev. R. H. Jackson,
at the residence of the bride's father, in the city
of Newnan. Ga., Prof. C. L Moses. President of
the High School in Franklin, Heard county, and
Miss Blanche Hall, daughter of Rev. J. H. Hall.
Opium is the most dangerous drug, espe
cially when given to children in the shape of
a soothing remedy. Dr. Bull’s Baby Syrup
is warranted not to contain opium in any
form, and is tbe most innocent and tffica
cious remedy for children teething. Price 25
cents a bottle.
We invite attention to the advertisement oi
Robert W. Kip, 62 Fulton street, New York City,
manufacturer of Medals, Badges, etc., for schools,
colleges and societies. Mr. Kip makes sterling
articles of this class, executed with artistic taste
and skill. His references are of tbe highest order,
and promptness and fidelity have given him an
excellent reputation among educators. Send to
him for fat simile of bis designs with prices. The
ciosing ot the year lor schools makes this the op
portune time to send Mr. Kip orders lor medals,
etc. jun» 3m.
An old physician, retired from practice,
having had placed In his hands by an East
India missionary the formula of a simple
vegetable remedy for the speedy and perma
nent cure for Consumption, Bronchitis, Ca
tarrah, Asthma, and ail Throat and Lung
Affectations, also a positive and radical cure
tor Nervous Debility and all Nervous Com
plaints, after having tested its wonderful
curative powers in thousand of cases, has
felt It his duty to make It known to his suf
fering fellows. Actuated by this motive and
a desire to relieve human suffering, I will
send free of charge to all who desire It, this
receipt, in German, French, or English, with
fnll directions lor preparing and using. Sent
by mall by addressing wit" stamp, naming
this paper, W. W. BHgaxa, US Powers Block,
Rochester, N. Y.
It is tbe height of folly to wait until you
are in bed with disease you may not get over
for months, when you can be cured during
tbe early symptoms by Parker’s Ginger Tonic.
We have known tbe sickliest families made
the healthiest by a timely use of this pure
medicine.— Observer. July 14 Im.
"thelargest female boarding school in the state.
KmM -i®lff 1 ' SeJ’E nv. "sir 1 Si
i' 451 Or 1I ■w- ■*«!•' s, «jr L bf“i■
I ,L.wm • as ’E li®, Jal if-
;/■' ' Wiw iwJI
- & r ~ 1
HAMILTON FEMALE COLLEGE
Is situated In LEXINGTON, on a rising ground, within 50 yards of the highest point in the State. In the midst of the famous "Bine Grres Region,”
noted for the healthfulness of Its climate, fertility of soil, and beauty of its natural scenery. In a city whose social and educational advantages are
unsurpassed. The College has a Faculty composed of fifteen members, each of whom has been chosen for particular branches, and especially fitted
for the work.
It has a well selected Course of Study. Special Department for all the Ornamental Branches,
Faculty large, able and experienced. Extensive grounds for recreation.
Large play room for exercise during inclement weather.
Excellent, Buildings of reeent build, 160 by 140 feet, four stories high, containing 125 apartments.
Commodious Chapel, large Ornamental, Play and Bath Rooms.
Nice Recitation Rooms, all of which are under one roof, heated by steam and lighted with gas.
Only two young ladies occupy a room. Cost of improvements over 5100,000.
Charges as low as any school in the United States offering similar advantages.
Over one hundred young lady boarders the past session.
FALL TERM COMMENCES SEPTEMBER 12th, 1881.
B®-FOR REFERENCES APPLY TO ANY OF OUR PATRONS.
For Terms, Catalogues and a copy of the Hamilton College Monthly, edited by our students, apply to
J. T. PATTERSON, President, Lexington, Ky.
Parties in Texas, Arkansas and the extreme South, can apply to Prof. F. P. St. Clair, Waco or Austin, Texas. jy 28 St
COLUMBUS FEMALE COLLEGE,
K'tttlKnisWF7 Tl7 sumfflS
- - GEORGIA.
G. R. GLENN, A. M., President.
PROF. A. P. MOOTY, A. M.,
Natural Science and Mathematics
PROF. A. C. FLEWELJ FN.
History and Criticism.
MRS. M. R. CAMPBELL,
Pbysiolosy and Mental Philosophy.
MISS BESSIE F. WADDELL.
Calisthenics and Assistant Primary Department
MRS. L. McKAY,
MISS A. L. GLENN.
Located In the healthiest city in the South. A home school with home comforts. Only two girls
in a room, Ro< ms elegantly furnished, bath rooms, closets, etc. The best wcial and religions asso
ciations. The finest literary, Music and Art advantages. Our Music School has no equal in the
Board, washing, lights, fuel and full literary tuitions 233 50
Same with Instrumental or Vocal Music and use of Piano 301 5 O
Next session begins September 14th. For particulars address the President Jy2B lgm3m
No, 59 Franklin Street, Baltlmory, Nd.
MRS. H. P. LEFEBVRE, Principal.
The 19th yearof this English and French Board
ing and Dav School for young ladies wi)’ begin
September 22d. 1881. jy23 3m
A Boarding School for Young Boys. Parents
desirous of placing their sons where they will re
ceive parental care, as well aa thorough teaching,
will find it to their interest to address the Principal
jj2B 3m E. F. CLARK, Stratford, Conn,
Blairsville (Pa.) Ladies’ Seminary.
Beautiful grounds, commodious buildings,
healthful location, thorough instruction. Thirty
first year beginning September 14. 1881. Apply
for Catalogues to REV. T. R. EWING.
jy2B 3m Principal.
C? 1 AP PAID IN advance will pay
1 IJO for Furnished Room, Board
and Tuition for tne school year of 47 weess.
827 will pay for Room. Board and Tuition for a
term cf ten weeks. Tne enrollment of the last
sehoolyearwasl4o2.au Increase of 40 percent,
on the enrollment of the previous year. The first
fall term begins August 9th. 1881. If everything
is not found as ret resented in our advertisements,
wewill pay all traveling expenses. SendforCata
logue. H. S. LEHR, A. M., President.
jy2B ts Ada, Ohio.
(On Cincinnati Southern Railroad.)
Fifty-Third Annual Sesslcn opens Sept. 5,1881
Couise of study complete. Experienced Profes
sors. No effort is spared to advance students in
Mental Tmlningsnd todevelop their General
Culture and True Manhood. Location health
ful and beautiful. Expenses low for advantages
ofiereo. For catalogue or particulars, address
j,28 4t R. M. DUDLEY, D.D., President
PACKER COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE,
BROOKLYN, N. V.
The 84th year will begin Sept. 10th, 1881. The
Institution is furnished with complete and exten
sive Apparatus in every department as well for
instruction in Music, Painting,and the Languages,
as in the regular course.
Pupils from abroad will find a pleasant home in
the family connected with the Institute.
For Circulars, apply to
jy2« 3m A. CRITTENDEN, Principal.
FOR YrornNTG- LADIES,
Eighteen Professors end Teachers, besides Lec
tures. In thoroughness and methods of instruc
tion, location, buildings, libraries, aud general
equipment, unsurpassed by any private institu
tion. Family pupils enjoy a’l the comforts and
advantages ol a pleasant and cultivated home.
1 be Twenty-eighth Year will begin Wednesday,
Sept. 28. 1881. For catalogue and circular, apply
to Rev. Gkosex Gannett, A. M., Principal, fi»
Chester Square, Boston, Mass. jy2B 8t
PROF. J. HARRIS CHAPPELL, A. M„
Latin and Belles Lettres.
MRS. A. C. FLEWELLEN,
MRS. ANP.IE B; HOLLEMAN,
Penmsn’hip, English and Mathematics.
PROF. HERMANN H. PERLET,
Director School Music, Organ and Piano,
MADA ME PERLET,
Vocal Music and French,
(French language spoken).
MISS M. J. THOMAS, Piano.
I JUDSON FEMALE INSTITUTE.
' Forty-Fourth Annual Session will Begin
Monday, October 3d, 1881.
A full corps of EXPERIENCED TEACHERS
A GENEROUS TABLE. Neatly-carpeted and
well-fnrn ished Rooms. A Healthy Location, and
refined Social Surroundings. A successful career
of Forty Years is a proof of excellence which de
serves the thoughtlul consideration of parents.
Board and Tuition in the full English couise,
per Session, $200.00.
The same, with tuition in Latin and French,
per St sston, $220.00.
With Music, also, added, per session, $280.00.
For Catalogue, address
L. K GWALTNEY, President.
jy2B 3m Marion, Ala,
Blair Presbyterial Academy
Will re-open on Tuesday. Septemberßth. Pupils,
male and female, prepared for college or for busi
ness. French. German, Music. Careful instruc
tion. a very beautiful and healthy situation,
wholesome fare, a comfortable home, and mod
erate terms. A reduction to ministersand can
didates. H. D. GREGORY, A M., Ph.D.,
jy2B 8m Blairstown. N. J.
Agent* Wanted for “OUR ■■■ a m a a* pz
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MENEELY A KIMBERLY,
BELL FOUNDERS, TROY, N. Y.
Manufacture a superior quality of BELLS
Special attention given to CHURCH BELLS.
««r Catalogues sent free to parties needing bells.
Acme PULVERIZING HARROW,:
Clod Crusher and Leveler.
The best tool in tho world for preparing
seed )>ed for winter grain.
■■i Especially adapted to hard clay where
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NASH & Sole Manufacturers,
Harri9f>9irfj,l*a.. ‘J'JCollege Flam,N<nt>York
V W Ts"! 8 Sample* and Catalogue of best sell.
THE CALVARY SELECTION.
“I have examined every hymn book published
within ten years for use in Baptist churches. In
hymns, mnsic, and adaptation, for my taste, Cal
vary Selection leads the host —leads a good way
a b ead.*’— -Eev. T. Edwin Brown, D t D., Rochester,
New York. “My impression is that those churches
which faU to Introduce it will make a great mis
take.”— Ret l . J. C. Nobles, Chester, Ct. “I have ex
amined it carefully, ano am more than pleased :
was particularly struck with the perfect adapta
tion of music with the sentiment of the words.”
—J. A. Yancey, Richmond, Va., May 12,1881.
THE CENTURY CO.,
(Formerly Scribner & Co.) Incorporated 1870-
july2l 6t 743 Broadway, N. Y.
T> CONTRASTED EDITIONS OF
Containing the old and new versions. In parallel
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nuy contains 100 fine engravings on steel and wood.
This is the only contrasted edition, and Agents
are coining money selling it. AGENTS WANTED.
Bend for circulars and extra terms. Address
National Publishing Co., Atlanta, Ga.
VISITORS TO ATLANTA, GA.,
ARE INVITED TO CALL AT THE PALACE
JEWELRY ESTABLISHMENT OF
J. P. STEVENS & CO, 34 Whitehall St,
Where a pleasant hour may he spent looking over
their immense stock of Watches, Diamonds, Fine
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Visitors are also admitted into their Watch
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For circulars, address with stamps,
JAMES M. HARDAWAY,
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gives Information which pro
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Make from S9S to 850 per week selling goods
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Send for their catalogue aud terma. ag26 ly
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This wonderfully succes-ful book still sells
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IN PRESS AND NEARLY READY:
A NEW BOOK FOR CHOIRS.} by
A NEW BOOK FOR SINGING IL. O. EMERSON..
, SCHOOLS. - - - J
A NEW BOOK OF TRIOS FORI by
FEMALE VOICES. - JW. O. PERKINS.
Amateur Orchestras should rend for Win
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OLIVER DITSON & CO., Boston.
C. H. DITSON A CO., J. E. DITSON A CO.,
843 B'dway, N. Y. 1228 Chestnut st.. Phils.
The Moil Fragrant nn<
► IftFfiQTOn tM<liiror»ll 1-erfnmri.
■ lUIVUIVII New.Deliehlful A KiuSlos-
—1 abl,. SoMbydeslet»lan«ugi
.cologne ”'L.nal..v. y .
► All Fanners, Mothers, Business Men, Mechanics,,
’&c., who are tired out by work or worry, and all who*
’are miserable with Dyspepsia, Rheumatism, Neural-*
•gia, or Bowel, Kidney or Liver Complaints, you can,
be invigorated and cured bv using *
• If you are wasting away with Consumption, Age,.
’Dissipation or any weakness, you will find Parker’s’
Tonic the greatest Blood Fertilizer and the’
;Best Healt h & St rength Restorer you Can Use,,
.and far superior to Bitters and other Tonics, as it’
’builds up the system, but never intoxicates. 50 ct..
’and $1 sizes. HtscoX & Co., Chemists. NY. _<
— a -y-E, yy 50 Removes Dnndruff
O Finely Perfumed.
HAIR BALSAM Rextore* Color.
"MARKS’ # ADJUSTABLE.
T CANE SEATS
A Parlor, Library, Smoking. Reclining, or Invalid
Chair, Lounge, and full length Bed
For Illustrated Cataloge and Price List, send to-
MARKS’ A. F. CHAIR CO.
New York Office, I Chicago office,
850 Broadway. 234 South Clark St.
CL » Cured by
p A DTC D V the; ' e little Fills.
vHIII Ll\v They also relieve Dis-
' tress from Dyspepsia,
ITTI P I n d i g e stion aud Too
ST aa a aaM Hearty Eating. A per-
I\lF |3 feet remedy for Dizzi
■ V KaT\ ncss, Nausea, Drowsi
-jMM Dll I C ncss,Bad Taste in the
Ml B Ifcwsw, Mouth, Coated Tongue,
Pain in the Side, &c.
• • , .... They regulate the Bow-
lets and prevent Consti
nation and Piles. The smallest and easiest to take.
Only one pill a dose. 40 in a vial, Purely Veg
etable. Price 25 cents. svinlsby mailforsl.oo.
o CARTER MEDICINE CO., Prop’rs, New York.
WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA.—This celebra.
I ted watering place situated in a valley of pic
turesque beauty, on the banks of French Broad
river, is open for pleasure seekers and invalids.
First class in all appointments. Magnificent cold
and warm bathing: cold sulphur chalybeate
water. Apply for circular,
HOWERTON A KLEIN, ’
june9 3m Proprietors.
ver5 ’ w!iere known Kn d prized for
I Skill and fidelity In marsufacturo, d
gXJ Tasteful and excellent Improvements..;
r\J Elegant variety of designs,
Yleldtng unrivaled tones.
Catalogues sent Frcs..
J. ESTEY Jt CO., /’
np2B eow2otv~ 8p
TRATED. Sells fast. Fays over
£IOO A MONTH FOR
Bend for circular and terms. Also send address ’
of two or more book vg. nts and 10 cents for cost
of mailing, and receive the People’s Magazine of
choice literature free for six months. Address
, v „ .. P- w. ZIEGLER A C 0..»
leb3-tf9ls Arch St., Philadelphia, £’
CATARRH can be only
permanently Cured by the *
N use of CHILDS SPECIFIC. H
Q Can be used at home by the ■
patient. Free treatise by mail.
W Rev. T. P. CHILDS.Troy, O. S
PRINTING OFFlCE— Established and com
plete. Three good Presses and new type. Office
attached to a stationery Store with a good trade.
Office only for sale, with a guarantee of plenty of
Work. Terms—Two-thirds Cash, balance payable
in Printing in small payments. Address F. M.
Pickering, Printer and Stationer, No. 144 Central
Avenue. Cincinnati, O. This is a good chance.
Offers greater attractions in the 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 Tcxng nnd Pnciflc
Railway is now being extended westward over
one mile per day, and is now offering for sale at
low rates and on easy terms over 4,000,000
acres of land.
For descriptive circulars and maps giving truth
ful information, address W. H. ABRAMS,
Land Commissioner T. & P. R’y, Marshall, Texas.
The Story Teller,
Original and Selected Poems (including one of
Will Carleton’s latest and best) and other good'
readlne matter. Only tOcts .postpaid. For sale by
FARMERS’ REVIEW CO., Cblcaso, Ml