OUR YOUNG FOLKS*
“ Come hither, you madcap darling!**
I said to my four-year-old.
“ Pray what shall be done to the bad, bad girl
Who will not do as she’s told?
Too well you lore your own wee way,
While little you love to mind ;
But mamma knows what is best for you
And isn’t she always kind ?”
So I told her of “ Cssabianca,”
And the fearful burniDg ship.
“Do you think,” said I, “ such a child as that
His mother would have to whip?”
And iny heart went out with the story sad
Of this boy so nobly brave,
Who would not dare to disobey,
Even his life to save.
Then her eyes grsw bright as the morning,
And they seemed to look me through.
"Ah? ah!” thought I, “ you understand
The lesson I have in view.”
" Now, what do you think of this lad my love?
Tell all that is in your heart,”
*' 1 think,” she said, “ he was drefful good,
But he wasn’t the least bit smart.”
Youth' a Companion.
Little Pattie was eight years old. She
lived in the “Sunny South.” Her father
was a planter, as all great farmers are
called South. He lived in a village
where there were a great many good and
A poor man who lived near Patty lost
his life on the railroad. He had three
littlo children. Patty used to play with
Mary, the oldest child. Mary’s mamma
was not strong, and .could not earn
money enough to feed and clothe her
One day Patty found her little friend,
Mary, crying. Mary was hungry. She
had had no breakfast or dinner. Hei
mother was sick abed. Patty cried, too,
when Mary told her what the matter
But she did something more than cry.
Sho went home and told her mother
about it. Then she carried ever so much
food to the poor woman and her hungry
Patty wanted to do still more. She
called together five of her little friends
to help her. It was in the early spring,
and the wood were full of honeysuckle
all in blossom.
Patty’s two big brothers helped her.
Before night they had covered the in
side of an old shop, near the house, with
honeysuckle vines and blossoms. They
borrowed pictures and other pretty
things to put in the shop.
But the honeysuckle was the prettiest
thing there, except Patty; and they
called the shop “Honeysuckle Hall.”
Then the little ones asked the good peo
ple to come and see it. They charged
five cents to go in; and before night
nearly all the people in the village had
been into Honeysuckle Hall.
One of the big brothers stood at the
door and took the money. The six girls
“did the honors” inside the hall. Most
of the people who went in wanted to
give more than five cents. Many of
them put a dollar into Patty’s little hand.
At night they had taken over fifty dol
lars. Every cent of it was given to
Mary’s poor mother.
Patty was happy all day long. Her
great black eyes seemed to speak her
pleasure. Her face was all a smile. Aa
she stood by a window, with honeysuckle
in her hands and all around her, Mr.
Moser made a picture of her.
Do you want to know why she looked
so happy? It is because she was doing
a good deed. The poor woman and hei
three little ones were hungry no more.
Tommy and the Snake.
Did you ever see a squirrel’s nest,
built in a high tree ? A large rough nest,
made of sticks and leaves, with shells oi
nuts and acorns, and all sorts of things
inside that have been bitten through by
little sharp teeth.
There was one of these nests in a tall
pine on the creek side, near a log cabin,
where a little black boy lived. He had
watched the squirrels a long time, and
wanted to take out the little ones when
they were big enough for him to raise
them. Little Tommy was always hunt
ing for nests of birds or squirrels, or any
other nests he could find
He never wore any shoes or hat, and
his clothes were very ragged, but he
could climb any tree, clinging on with
hands and knees.
One day Alfred, a white boy, showed
him a silver quarter.
“I will give you this,” he said, “if you
will bring me a live squirrel for a pet.”
“Yes, I will,” said Tommy. “I know
a nest up de pine tree on de creek side.
I will take de old one out by de neck,
and bring you a young quirl.”
Tommy could not say “squirrel,” and
so he called it “quirl,” and he did not
talk as little boys and girls ought to talk.
He said “de” instead of “the,” and a
great many other wrong words.
He climbed up the tall, straight tree.
When he reached the branch where the
nest was, he swung himself up, and
leaned over to see whether the old
squirrel was there. He knew how the
sharp teeth could bite. Though his
hands were hal'd and rough, he would
not put them into the nest without look
ing. What do you think his eager black
eyes saw, instead of the soft young
A long black snake raised its head and
glided out of the nest Tommy did not
wait to look again, but slid down the
tree so fast that he nearly fell to the
ground. He was so frightened that he
lay quite still for several minutes.
When he looked up he saw that the
snake had only stretched itself out on
the branch, and did not want to move
either. Tommy ran away as fast as he
could, and told his father what he had
seen. lam afraid Alfred will never get
his pet squirrel, for Tommy says he will
not climb another tree to look for one.
He did not know before that snakes
swallow squirrels when they can find
The metric system of weights and
measures is advancing in the United
States. It was legalized here in 1866,
and has now been made obligatory by
the Marine Hospital Service and the
United States Coast Survey. The Boards
of Education of several States have in
troduced it in the public schools, wliile
a knowledge of it is required for admis
sion to most of our colleges. The mul
tiplicity of measures in continental Eu
rope—an outgrowth of the feudal system
—was long a barrier to commercial in
tercourse. Until recently there were
more than 100 measures there bearing
the name of foot, no two of which were
Monkeys are bom in almost as help
less a condition as are human beings.
For the first fortnight after birth they
pass their time in being nursed, in sleep
ing and looking about themselves.
During the whole of this time the care
and attention of the mother are most ex
emplary; the slightest sound or move
ment excites her immediate notice; and
with her baby in her arms, skillfully
evades any approaching danger by the
most adroit manoeuvers. At the end of
the first fortniglft the little one begins to
get about by itself, but always under its
mother’s watchful care. She frequently
attempts to teach it to do for itself, but
never forgets her solicitude for its safety,
and at the earliest intimation of danger
seizes it in her arms and seeks a place of
refuge. When about six weeks old the
baby begins to need more substantial
nutriment than milk, and is taught to
provide for itself. Its powers are speedi
ly developed, and in a few weeks its
agility is mpst surprising. The mother’s
fondness for her offspring continues;
she devotes all her care to its comfort
and education, and should it meet with
an untimely end, her grief is so intense
as frequently to cause her own death.
“The care which the females bestow
upon their offspring,” says Duvancel,
“is so tender, and even refined, that one
would be almost tempted to attribute
the sentiment to a rational rather than
an instinctive process. It is a curious and
interesting spectacle, which a little pre
caution has sometimas enabled me to
witness, to see these females oarry their
young to the river, wash their faces in
spite of their childish outcries, and al
together bestow upon their cleanliness a
time and attention that in many cases
the children of our own species might
well envy. The Malays, indeed, re
lated a fact to me, which I doubted at
first, but which I believe to be in a great
measure confirmed by my own subse
quent observations—it is, that the young
siamangß, while yet too week to go alone,
are all cairied by individuals of their
own sex; by their fathers if they are
males, and by their mothers if females.”
M. d’Osbonville states that the parents
exercise their parental authority over
their children in a sort of judicial and
strictly impartial form. “The young
ones were seen to sport and gambol with
one another in the presence of their
mother, who sat ready to give judgment
and punish misdemeanors. When any
one was found guilty of foul play or ma
licious conduct toward another of the
family, the parent interfered by seizing
the young criminal by the tail, which
she held last with one of her paws till
she boxed his ears with the other.” —
The following are the salaries of pub
lic rulers and public men of the United
Executive Dapartment: President,
$50,000; Vice President, $8,000; Cabinet
Officers, (appointed by President and
confirmed by Senate) SB,OOO.
The Legislative Department—Senate:
United States Senators, $5,000; Secre
tary of United States Senate, $6,096;
Chief Clerk, $3,000; Sergeant-at-Arms,
House of Representatives: Speaker,
$8,000; Members, $5,000; Clerk of House,
$5,100; Sergeant-at-Arms, House, $4,500;
Official Reporter, $5,000.
Judicial: Chief Justice, $10,500; As
sociate Justices, (eight in number,) $lO,-
000; Chief Justice, (court claims) $6,000;
Judge United States Circuit Courts,
$6,000; Judge United States District
Courts, $3,500; District Attorney, S2OO
Consular and Diplomatic Service:
Great Britain, Envoy Extraordinary and
Minister Plenipotentiary, $17,500;
France, Envoy Extraordinary and Min
ister Plenipotentiary, $17,500; Germany,
Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Pleni
potentiary, $17,500; Russia, Envoy Ex
traordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary,
$17,500; Spain, Envoy Extraordinary and
Minister Plenipotentiary, $12,000; Ar
gentine Confederation, Resident Minis
ter, $7,500; Austria, Hungaria, Envoy
Extraordinary and Minister Plenipoten
tiary, $12,000; Barbary States, Consuls,
$3,000; Belgium, Resident Minister,
$7,500; Bolivia, Resident Minister, $5,-
000; Brazil, Envoy Extraordinary and
Minister Plenipotentiary, $12,000; Cen
tral American States, Resident Minister,
$10,000; Chili, Envoy Extraordinary and
Minister Plenipotentiary, $10,000;
China, Envoy Extraordinary and Minis
ter Plenipotentiary, $12,000; United
States of Colombia, Minister, $7,500;
Denmark, Minister, $5,000; Equador,
Consul, $1,000; Hawahan Isles, Resident
Minister, $7,500; Hayti, Resident Min
ister, $7,500; Italy, Resident Minister,
$12,000; Japan, Envoy Extraordinary
and Minister Plenipotentiary, $12,000;
Liberia, Resident Minister, $4,000; Mad
agascar, Consul, $2,000; Mexico, Envoy
Extraordinary and Minister Plenipoten
tiary, $12,000; Netherlands, Resident
Minister, $7,500; Paraguay and Uruguay,
Minister, $5,000; Peru, Envoy- Extraor
dinary and Minister Plenipotentiary,
$10,000; Portugal, Minister, $5,000;
Sweden and Norway, Resident Minister,
$7,500; Switzerland, Minister, $5,*000;
Turkey Minister, $7,500; Venezuela,
Army: General, $13,500; Lieutenant
General, $11,000; Major General, $7,~
Navy: Admiral, 13,000; Vice Admiral,
$9,000; Commodores, $5,000.
Miscellaneous Employes: Director of
Mint, $4,500; Chief Bureau Statistics,
$2,400; Supervising Surgeon General,
$4,060; Chief, Bureau Engraving and
Printing, $4,500; First Comptroller,
Treasury, $5,000; Treasurer, United
A very slight stretch of imagination is
required to depict the amazement of
that inquisitive old gentleman of a bo
tanical turn of mind who inquired of the
gardener in one of the public places of
promenade: “ Pray, my good man, can
vou inform me if this particular plant
belongs to the arbutus family?” when
he received for reply: “No, sir; it
don’t; it belongs to the corporation ! ”
The same applies to that ambitious
young lady who was talking very earn
estly about her favorite authors,, when
one of the company inquired if she liked
Lamb. With an indignant tpss of the
head she answered that she “ cared very
little about what she ate, compared
with knowledge.”— Chambers' Journal,
Not a day passes, probably, in which
we do not listen to several of those polite
fibs which usage sanctions. For in
stance: “ Cigars do not affect me in the
least ; indeed, I am quite partial to the
aroma,” says the white-lipped girl to her
gentleman friend, who smokes constant
ly at her side; her sufferings only equaled
by those of the other girl who persists
in riding with her back to the horses
and says that the motion does not affect
her in the least, though knowing that
many times before she has been reduced
to a state of miserable sea-sickness by a
similar proceeding. “Not at home to
day, John;” and the footman receives
and delivers the message to visitors as
unconsciously as though there were no
moral wrong involved in the transaction,
I recently heard an animated conversa
tion concerning the propriety and moral
ity of polite lying. Several, including a
minister, asserted that both politeness
and kindliness demanded that we fre
quently say that which we do not mean,
admire that we do not like, assent to
that with which we do not agree, and in
many ways speak and act lies to avoid
wounding the feelings of other people.
One lady present, who immediately re
ceived the sobriquet of “Puritan,” main
tained that, while it is not necessary to
say all that we think; while we need
never give adverse opinion unless it is
positively called for; while we need not
obtrude our likes and dislikes, nor ex
press our unfavorable criticism; while,
indeed, we should seek for something
which we can honestly admire and praise
in every one, all shams and subterfuges,
all seemings that were not realities, and
especially all words spoken with intent
to deceive are, in plain Saxon, lies, and
no amount of kindliness of purpose can
change their moral character. A lie is
a lie—nothing more, nothing less. — Ex
New England Wages.
Mr. Carroll D. Wright, of the Massa
chusetts Bureau of Labor and Statistics,
who is said to be a careful statistician,
in his recent report gives some interest
ing facts about labor prices and com
pensation in New England, According
to this report, in the mills of Maine men
are paid $7.50 a week, and women get
only $5.50, while the little children re
ceive from $2.25 to $5.40, in the woolen
mills, which pay the largest wages. One
paper mill in Maine pays men $10.50 a
week and women $5.50, working seven
two hours a week. In New Hampshire
the wages are much lower than those
paid in Maine, and the operatives are re
quired to work sixty-Bix hours in the
week. In Rhode Island the wages are
a little higher, with sixty-six hours of
work during the week. In Connecticut
operatives work ninety hours a week—
fifteen hours a day for six days—and
the wages are $9 for men, $4.80 for
women, $5.10 for male children and
$4.50 for female children. The highest
spinners’ wages are $6. In Massachu
setts from sixty-three to sixty-six hours
of labor a week are exacted, and spin
ners only get SI.OB a day; the highest
class of labor in the mills not exceeding
$lO to sl2 for the men. Many of these
factories are run by water power, and
much time is lost during the winter sea
sons on account of freezes, and of course
the employes are not paid for the time
thus lost. The statistician remarks that
“long hours and poorly paid labor tend
to brutalize,” and he shows that one
manufacturing town in Massachusetts
supports 400 bar-rooms. Such is the
exhibit of a gentleman who has no rea
son to misrepresent things, and it pre
sents facts which are not creditable to
the boasted civilization, wealth and gen
erosity of the New England manufac
turers.—New York Commercial Ad
As the hot days of summer draw near
people are debating the question,
“Where shall I go for a trip ?” It has
been fashionable for a year or two to
visit the Northern lakes or mountains.
Tnese resorts are very pleasant in hot
weather, but they have serious draw
backs. First, it is very expensive get
ting there and back again. Then it is
still more costly to remain, as one
should, until Southern frosts; for if pile
returns home during the malarial season
he is much more liable to suffer the
effects of the poison than he would have
been had he remained South all summer.
Then their distance from business and
other connexions is an objection. All
these can be avoided and more than
equal benefit secured by the expendi
ture of less than half the time, money
and preparation necessary for a North
ern trip. We have within easy reach a
resort whose claims have been before
the public fifty years and never been
rivalled or disputed. In all that minis
ters to health or pleasure it*is the peer
of any place in the United States, and
its charges are very reasona le. Kail
roads give its visitors excursion rates.
We refer to Bailey Springs, Ala., Ellis
& Cos., proprietors. In addition to its
merits as a pleasure resort, its power to
cure all diseases of debility, poverty of
the blood, nervous exhaustion, dropsy,
scrofula, dyspepsia, and especially di
seases of the kidneys or bladder, is truly
wonderful. Write to them before mak
ing other arrangements. A postal card
only costa a cent.
Mbs. Malapbop, good sonl ! proposes
to distribute tracts among teetotalers,
who, she regrets to hear, are living in a
state of spiritual destitution.
“She insists that it is more import
ance, that her family shall be kept in
full health, than that she should have
all the fashionable dresses and styles of
the times. She therefore sees to it, that
each member of her family is supplied
with enough Hop Bitters, at the first
appearance of any symptoms of ill
health, to prevent a fit of sickness with
its attendant expense, caie and anxiety.
All women should exercise their wisdom
in this way.’—New Haven Palladium.
The production of butter and cheese
in this oonntry is said to be four times
greater in value than the total yield of
our gold and silver mines.
Hre 1* UwTmL
Dizziness, nausea, despondency, jaundioe,
loss of appetite, inflammations, gravel, female
diseases, and all troubles of the urinary organs
and bladder, are quickly and surely removed by
Warner s Safe Kidney end liver Cure.
From the Huh.
There is perhaps uo tonic offered to
the people that possesses as much real
intrinsic value as Hop Bitters. Just at
this season of the year, when the stom
ach needs an appetizer, or the blood
needs purifying, the cheapest and best
remedy is Hop Bitters. An ounce of
prevention is worth a pound of cure,
don’t wait until you are prostrated by a
disease that may take months for you
to recover in.—Boston Globe.
The sun is more than a million times
lareer than the earth we inhabit.
Alt, public speakers use Coussens* Hopey of
Tar, because it clears the voice, but its strong
est recommendation is, that it cures obstinate
Coughs and colds, and all diseases of the throat
and lungs. If your little ones have the whoop
ing cougn, give them Coussens’ Honey of Tar.
Price 500. Tor sale by all druggists.
The conductor who divided his collec-.
tions with the company claimed that it
was a fare arrangement.
Ax Enormous Traffic.—Pittsburg boasts
that 849,746 bottles of CARBOLiXEIiave been
sold within the last six months. This shows
that the great army of baldheads will soon
be re duced to a corporal's guard.
Best Truss ever used . descriptive circulars free.
N. Y. EL \sric TRUSS CO. 633 Broadway, N. Y.
RESCUED FROM DETH,
William J\ Coughlin, of Somerville, Mass., says: “In
the fall of 1876 I was taken with bleedings of the lungs,
followed by a severe cough. I lost my appetite and
Jesh, jwid was confined to my bed. In 1877 I -was ad
mitted to the hospital. The doctors said I had a bole in
my lung as big as half a dollar. At one time a report
went around that I was dead. I gave up hope, but a
friend told me of Dr. William Hall's Balsam fob ths
Lunas. I got a bottle, when, to my surprise, I com
menced to feel better, and to-day I feel better than for*
three years past. I write this hoping every one afflicted
with diseased lungs will take Da. William Hall’s Bal
iam, and be oenvinced that consumption can be coked.
I can positively say it has done more good than all th
other medicines I have taken since my sickness."
Indigestion, dyspepsia, nervous prostration
and all forms of general debility relieved by
taking Meksuan’s Peptonized Beep Tonic, the
only preparation of beef containing its entire
nutritious properties. It contains blood-mak
ing, force-generating and life-sustaining prop
erties; is invaluable in all enfeebled conditions,
whether the resalt of exhaustion, nervous pros
tration, overwork, or aoute disease, particularly
if resulting from pulmonary complaints, Cis
well. Hazard A Cos., proprietors, New Ycrk.
The Travelerjwh© Wisely Provides
Against the contingency of illness by tak
ing with him Hostetter’s Stomach Bitters,
has occasion to congratulate himself on his
foresight, when he sees others who have
neglected to do so suffering from someone
of the maladies for which it is a remedy and
preventive. Among these are fever and
ague, biliousness, constipation and rheu
matism diseases often attendant upon a
change of climate or unwonted diet.
For sale by all Druggists and Dealers
(R 4190 P er day at home. Samples worth $3 free.
Address StXnson & Cos,, Portland, Maine.
Gentlemen : 1 was suffering from general debility to such an extent that my labor was exceedingly bur
densome to me. A vacation of a month did not give me much relief, but on the contrary, was followed by
increased prostration and sinking chills. At this time I began the use of your Ikon Tonic, from which I re
alized almost immediate and wonderful results. The old energy returned and I found that my natural force
was not permanently abated. I have used three bottles of the Tonic. Since using it I have done twice the la
bor that I ever did in the same time during my illness, and with double the ease. With the tranquil nerve
and vigor of body, has come also a clearness of thought never before enjoyed. If the Tonic has not done the
work, I know not what. 1 give it the credit. J. P. Watson, Pastor Christian Church, Troy, O.
('The Iron. Tonic ia n\
preparation of Fro- ft
toocide, of Iron, Fern- B
vian Bark, and Fhos- 1
phates, associated I
with 9} the Vegetable I
Aromatics. It serves I
every purpose where I
a Tonic is necessary, f
ANUFACTURE9 BY THE DR. HARTER MEDICINE CO., NO. 213 NORTH MAIN STREET, ST. lOßli
is the BEST, CHEAPEST and most ECONOMICAL.
HT&k. Made by BARBAROUX & CO., Louisville, Ky.
Also, Manufacturers of and Dealers in |SI
MACHINERY of ALL KINDS^^J
Dr M ETTAU RS •
Dr. METTAUK’S HEADACHE PILLS cure most -wonderfully in a very
short time both SICE and NERVOUS HEADACHE; and while acting: on
the nervous system, cleanse the stomach of excess of bile, producing a
regular healthy action of the bowel®.
A full size box of these valuable PILLS, with full directions for a com
plete cure, mailed to any address on receipt of nine three-cent postago
stamps. For sale by all druggists at 25e. Sole Proprietors,
BROWN CHEMICAL, COMPANY, Baltimore, Md.
■3-drft, Bmkwm.tr Engine.
Effective, Simple, Durable and Cheap.
Compact, Substantial, Economical and Easily Managed.
■iUlf Guaranteed, to work well and give full power claimed.
1 Who run* a Cotton Gin or Com Mill should hare on®.
Steam power is much better and cheaper than hor® power.
Horse Power Engine, ... |240
j . - •• Advlreae Manufacturers for descriptive pamphlet.
JAMfc* LKf fML A < <.,
' Gsrlagfiefai, Mla
A SAFE AND SURE
FOR SALE BT ALL DRUGGISTS.
Representing the choicest selected Tortoisi
Shell and Amber. The lightest, handsomest
and strongest known. Sold by Opticians and
Jewelers. Made by the SPENCER OPTICAL
M’F’G CO., 13 Maiden Lane, New York.
“ FHATE FOUND IT!!!
A simple, inexpensive and effectual rem
edy, preventive and cure of habitual
cos tiveness, after suffering mentally and
physically from the effects of it for many
years. Advice free on receipt of 3c.
REV. WM. IVERSON,
Also SALARY per month. All EXPENSES
■dvMoeA WAGES promptly SLOAN
dk Cos. >Ol Score* St. Cincinnati. O
f Scott’s Patent Horse Power
The work of four mules done by two.
Save your horses and mules by obtaining
: the right to use on your gin or mill or other
machinery Scott’s Patent Improvement on
Horse Power. This remarkable invention
of the undersigned patentee, was patented
August 17th, 1880, and is now for the first
time offered to the public. It is simple,
, useful, durable, and takes off of your horses
about one-half of the draught of your gin or
other machinery, and is so cheap that every
man that has machinery will not grumble at
the price but be perfectly delighted and
wonder why the world has been so long in
discovering it. No humbug, but the pat
entee is an old citizen of Benton county,
Miss., with his post-office at Ashland, Miss,
to whom apply for fuither information.
Only six pieces lumber 2x7 inches, 12 feet
long, and three pounds 20 penny nails, re
quired to put on above improvement.
SAMUEL SCOTT, Patentee.
For territorial rights in Mississippi or
Alabama, address CALHOON & WALKER,
Holly Springs, Miss.
r FO those afflicted with chronic diseases of
JL the liver, kidney, enlarged spleen, rheu
matism, chronic diarrhoea and female com
plaints cured. No charge until cured, if de
sired. Correspondence solicited with stamp.
. Address DR. J. STOATE. Oxford, Miss.
(Endorsed and recony*
mended by themedi-\
Dyspepsia, General ■
Debility, Female Bis- 1
eases. Want of Vital- 1
ity, Nervous Frostra- 1
tion, and Convales- W
cencefront Fevers,dee. f
MILL & FACTORY SUPPLIES
OF ALL KINDS. BELTING, HOSE
•nd PACKING, OILS, PUMPS ALL
KINDS, IRON PIPE, FITTINGS,
BRASS GOODS, STEAM GAUGES,
ENGINE GOVERNORS, &o. Send for
Price-list. W. H. DILLINGHAM & CO.
149 Main Street, LOUISVILLE, KY.
(A Medicine, not a Drink.)
HOPS, BITCHU, MANDRAKE,
DANDELION, ‘ I
AVD THK PfREST AND BEST MEDICAL QrA,' £■ j
TIES OF ALL OTHER 13ITTRRB. >l|
Alt Diseases of thcStomach. Bowels. Blocfl,
Liver Kidneys, and Urinary Organs. Kef- ,
vousness. Sleeplessness and especially
SIOOO IN COLD.
Will be paid for a case they will not cure or]
help or for anything impure or Injurious
found in them.
Askvour druggist for Hop Bitters and try
tlienf before you sleep. Take uo other.
r I. C. Is an absolute and Irresistible cure for
Drunkenness, use of opium, tobacco and
Send for Cibcvlab. MiHHDBB
All *U>ve sold by draßKists.
Hop Bitter? Mf,;. Cos., Ko-beater, X. L, t A: F-ronto, Pot.
LIST OF DISEASES
ALWAYS CURABLEIBY USING
OF HUMAN FLESH. OF ANIMALS.
Burn* and Scalds, Sores and Galls,
Stings and Bites, Spavin, Cracks,
Cuts and Bruises, Screw Worm, Grub,
Sprains A Stitches, Foot Rot, Hoof Ail,
Contracted Muscles Lameness,
Stiff Joints, Swinny, Founders,
Backache, Sprains, Strains,
Eruptions, Sore Feet,
Frost Bites, Stiffhess,
and all external diseases, and every hurt or accident
For general use in family, stable and stock yard it is
THE BEST OF ALL
nimniro for Dealers' Medium Work; Low
R Hill rX prices. SHIOH CAMIAM HTO
UU U OILO Ciaoianatl. O. Catalogue FK&K.
A permanent practical road vehicle,
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K/Vf 3 " c * nt etamp for 34-page eeta
\v// ingUB ’THE POPE M’F’O CO.,
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TOIITU MiaBTT. Tk. “•r'.elMl
I ftU In .81, Prof. MARTINEZ th. Bml /
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predicted, with nat, time and pi*©* ef meeting,
date of marriage. Money returned to all net gatieftod.
Addrsu Pref. L Martlaea, 10 Mont’j PI. Gotten, Me*.
Reliable, Durable and Economical, wiUfnrnish 0
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