Newspaper Page Text
j Tae Gauntry's Growth.
WHAT UNITKll STATUS MAY 1IR KIKTV
; vkahi iii-.mci: I'ossiiuuTiia
i AND DANIIKIH OV TUB I'll
Tho folloivitiir. from the (Jlitcitgo In
ter Ocean will furiiMi food for rcllco
tionjrtiul Bpcoulntton : It Is estimated
that' tho United States will contaiu
160,1)00,000 people fifty years henco.
Thu natural tnoreaso of population, ns
judied by tho tables of tho past, in
conjunction with tho swelling tido of
Immigration from Europe, will accom
plish this marvel of national growth.
When future historians record tho fact
thatjtho American colonics, with 3,000,
000 people, developed into a republic
of 160,000.000 in a century and n half,
it will read like a tale of tho Arabian
Nights. Home at its zenith had no
such population, nor one go homo
geneous in language, ppirit, intelligence
and aspiration. This will bo the might
iest republic of all history. Figures
alone fail to convey an adequate idea
of its probable vastnrss and power. Its
population will be equal to that of the
Gorman Empire, France, Spain, Bel
gium, Switzerland, Italy and Australia
combined. It will bo a malch in war
for tho whole of Europo or for any
other quarter of tho globe. In tho
achievements of peace it promises to
exceed any nation extant, or that over
roso to wealth and splendor.
There is a point, however, beyond
which growth of population caunot pass
without proving a eurso China would
boa stronger nation to-day with half
her present population, and with a more
general diffusion of wealth and intelli
gence. 'When humau beings becomu
so' thick that they must heard in cellars
like auimals, or dwell on rafts on the
water liko rata or beavers, and when
law-makers can no longer ti cat infan
iicido as a crime, thu limit of healthy
growth has been passed. Density of
population is no longer a source of
strength, but of weakness and alarm.
Lord Bacon commends tho plan of
Henry VII., "To maiiitain such a pro
portion of laud that it may breed a sub
ject to live in convenient plenty, and
in no servile condition ; and to keep the
plow in tho hands of the owners, and
uot in tho hands of hirelings." Thisis
tho truo theory, and should not bo for
gotten When the imagination is tired by
the panorama of national granducr soon
to be presented on this continent, for if
our nation is destined to exceed any
nation of Europe in population its cities
will also attain unexampled size. Is
there danger that 'wo shall soon begin
to have too many people 1
A glance at statistics indicates that
tho time for such forebodings is yet re
mote. In no country of Europo is thero
more general content and prosperity
than in France, and yet, if tho area of
tho Uuited Stales were as densely set
tled as that of France, there would bo
room hero for 080,000,000 peoplo.
Extensive regions of tho Pacifio coast
aro at present not adapted for agricul
tural pursuits, but they can bo rendered
rich and fruitful by irrigation, and they
abound in mineral deposits of every
description, iron included, which would
afford employment and support to largo
populations. When Alaska has been
peopled aup thd main portion of the
Union becomes somewhat crowded,
Canada, Mexico and South America of
fer suitable outlets. By that time
European immigration will havo pro
bably ceased, or havo become insignifi
cant. When tho poorer classes of
Europo aro offered quite as attractivo
inducements to remain at home as to
immitrrata to this country, thoy will
iretcr to remain at homo, itetnarka
ilo political changes will be inevitable
in Europo if tho country continues to
advance to its great destinies without
civil war or a failure of representative
The Plow otfiivers.
As wo havo already had occasion to
state, tho changes which occur from day
to day or from year to year in the How
of American rivers; especially in the
smaller streams, aro rarely recorded,
the daily condition of the water in tho
Mississippi and tho Ohio at different
points is taken and published by tho
Government Weather Bureau, but no
attention is paid to the staje of water
in less important streams. It is noticed
by persons living along many of our
rivers, or navigating their waters, that
thoy havo gradually undergone changes
of habit within thu memory of the pre
sent generation of men. Men not yet
old have seen little streams completely
dry dining long periods of every year,
which when they were boys ran freely
and copiously throughout tho year.
Rocks and .sand bars havo appeared in
rivers which not many years ago were
clear of all obstructions. A severe
summer raintall is often followed by a
quick rush of water down the bed of
tho empty stream, where formerly a
similar storm did not make itself appa
rent in tho flow of water, so gradually
did it find its way to the channel.
Springs are certainly lower everywhere
during tho summer than they "were a
century ago, and crops of all kinds feel
tho effect of summer droughts more
seriously than formerly.
Such changes in the condition of
rivers and in tho water supply of
springs nro fully understood in Europe,
whero such subjects have long received
careful attention, and such fluvial
changes havo been recorded. In this
country, people havo been satisfied to
seo their streams grow year after year
more uncertain nml less useful, and
their farms dry up, without making any
effort to inquire into tho causes which
wero operating these changes, much le98
to take any decisive steps to prevent
mom, or even to preserve any record ot
tneir occurrence ana extent.
Tho student therefore, who attempts
to reacu accurate iniormatiou in regard
to the causes whioh have operated a
change in the condition ot any stream
is met at thu outset witli serious dilli-
culties. General Information is nbun
daut showing that great changes have
occurred in tho flow of neaily all our
rivers wliero thu torest lias been re
moved from thcirsources. But in order
to provo beyond any question of doubt
that tho destruction of forests has in
fluenced tho flow of nny particular
stream, it is necessary to know the
amount and distribution of thu rainfall
over its watershed for it must not be
forgotten that there are ovorywhero
very considerable, local variations in the
rainfall ot nny great region the ex
tent of forest cleared at different thru b
from its watershed, ami tho condition
of thu river iteolf, day by day, both be-
foro and after this removal ot tno tor
est had taken place. These facts being
known, it will bo possible to show in
ihpioughly scientilio manner tho influ
ence ot the destruction of n particular
foicst upon tho flow of a particular
stream. Until such tacts can be deter
mined, nny statement in regard to any
riveif, although based upon thu con
scientious observations of intelligent
men, may bo subject to doubt nml open
to criticism. Unrecorded observations
are not ecieniv and seluicculono can In
trusted to demoustratu beyond question
tho extent and nature of such things.
Tho condition of knowledge- in Eu
rope, b.isod upon long nnd careful ob'
solvations, innkcs it possiblo to show
lnNa peifcctly scientific manner tho ef
fect of tho removal of foresti
upon various rivers. In this country
this is not yet possiblo i nnd we must
baso our arguments for the preserva
tion of forests as reservoirs of moislura
upon tho fact that in other countries it
,1ms been proved that tho destruction of
forests hns brought irreparablo injury
upon rivers, and that in this country,
whilo tho scientific demonstration of
tho cxnot influonoo which forests exert
upon rivers is not possiblo from tho ab
sence of recorded observations, tho unl
vcrsal testimony of nil intelligent ob
servers and it is not safe to disregard
such testimony shows that grent
changes havo occurred In our rivers
since great areas or forest havo been
Exact information upon the condi
tion of oar rivers ami thu changes
which thoy havo experhmoi'd of lata
years, oven when such information is
not b.ncd upon scientilio observation,
should be placed upon record. If it is
a fact that such changes havo taken
place, they should bo made known to
tho public. If any of tho readers of
tho Vn havo noticed such changes
in nny stream in any part of tho count
ry, wo will find room for their commu
nications upon tho subject in these col
umns. They should ha based upon
personal observation, and not upon
hearsay ; and, above all, let them bo
shott, in plain language, nnd to the
point. Such communications will be of
immense value in attracting public at-
tention to this important subject. Factsl
aro needed to save tho forests. There
cannot be too many of them. N. Y.
To Iron Manufacturers,
now ikonmastek niiwirr lost a cos-
TilACT AND HOW JIB WOULD SEOUIIB
IT IN TIIK ruruiiK,
Couinx'ssman Abraham S. Hewitt,
sitting at his desk in the house after
tho early adjournment, talked very iree
ly about what should be dono this win
ter in tho way of tariff legislation. "In
the first place," said he, "certain blun
ders in the tariff acl of last winter must
bo corrected. Tho blunders calling for
the earliest attention aro those where
fatal blows havo been dolt to certain
industries. In somo cases manufacto
ries had been entirely shut down and
workmen discharged as a direct, result;
of thu blunders of last winter. Somo of
these blunders aro so obviou-t as to bo
conceded by every one.''
JUr. ttuwitt s idea is to take up these,
blunders one by ono in special bilk
Such conservative policy as that could
not causo any undue alarm in business
circles. Indeed, tho wholo talk about
tho evil effects of any tariff discussion,
has been, ho thinks, greatly exaggerate
ed. If tho democratic majority in tho
house was to sit paralyzed from tho
fear of evil results following a wiie agi
tation of tho tariff question, then the
democratic party would bo too coward.
ly to deserve a future victory.
Mr. tlewitt said that the public had
been led to believe that the manufac
turers were against any tariff legisla
tion when the real fact of iho tituatinn
was that trade was now sintering from
tho evils of the present tariff regula
tions. Not long ago a gentleman who
is putting up a building on the site
where the old "World building used
to stand came to Mr. Ilewittjs firm to
make a contract, with him to furnish
tho iron beams. Tho gentleman is very
kindly to Mr. Hewitt and was specially
anxious to mako tho contract with him.
Mr. Hewitt gave him tho lowest figures
for which iron beams have been offered
on this market, yet upon further exa
mination he found that the foreign
manufacturers could furnish them for a
quarter of a cent a pound less than the
American firm. So tho contract is
made abroad. The foreign manufac
turer was able to undersell Hewitt's
firm because of tho greatreduction made
in the tariff upon this special article last
Iu commontincr on this. Mr. Hewitt
said that the average man might tiling
that tho tariff upon iron beams should
be increased for this foreign competi
tion. The truo remedy, however.
would bo to tnko the tariff off of scrap
iron, so that ho would have a free ma
terial with which to work. In that
case he would have secured the contract
above montioncd by underbidding tile
foreigners and at tho same time would
havo been able to maku u profit. The
objection to making scrap iron freo is
that thero will be no market for our
pig iron, but Mr. Hewitt says that Wo
have to have a mixture of tho foreign
iron with the native pig iron, as there )s
no equal demand for them both. Yete
What a Woman has Deueloped,
A Mrs. Chapman, of Nuw York city,
has created a small industry on a lanre-
scalo for women. She began by niak-
1 .1.- 1 f . .... Jl-
uig uiu migu coiiara lor cuuureu out. oi
two braids, the ordinary "feather-edgu''
and "rick-rack" connected together, or
aided in forming designs by lacu Btitclies,
executed with crochet needles and knit
ting cotton. The demand became so
great that her own hands were unable
to supply it, and she began to employ
women and givo instructions in the art,
which is not difficult.
This was four years ago. Mrs. Chap
man has now 700 women on her books,
living in different parts of this and
other states, many on Long Island and
in New Jersey. They aro mainly mar
ried and do thu work at home, and as
a help, or in order to havo some money
of their "very own." Somo fow ladles
como in carriages to get their work,
which, of course, is not very remunera
tive, being of n kind that can be taken
up readily and does not require
much skill, f ho pecuniary result of
ten hours' work amounts to about a
dollar, Thu articles includes collars,
cults, collaretts, dresses, caps, laco cov
ers for tho toilet and tho like, and
might bo extended to coverlids, cur.
tains, shams, and other thiuus indefi
nitely. Sovety-fivo thousand collars
wero supplied last year to the wholo
salo houso that takes nil of Mrs. Chap
The following suucrestlons as to tin
proper inodo of preserving meat by
smoking are recommended by Profes
sor Ncsslcr : The keeniiiLr dualities of
smoked meat do uot depend upon tho
amount ot smoking, but upon the
uniform nnd proper drying of the
meet. Smoke of high temperature,
moisture nnd the condensation ot wale
upon tho meat aro all iuiurlous i
smoking meat. With hot, dry smoke
mo surjaoo is uueitioo Taiuuiyt
r-iiiat. Illlii1 with i-rAnkx. is fnrinril. ill
fat may partially liquify, and tho dry
ing of the interior of the meat may bu
hindered. Bacon is often met will
iliut la lii-mi'n tn tint ili-ntli of nil ini'li
.' ;- - - - - i - - - ---i
or even more, simply because it was
too warm or at times moist (sweating),
THE COLUMBIAN AND
either during tho smoking or tho sub
sequent storing, it Is doubtless of
considerable advantntro to roll the
tnc.1t on Its icthoval from tho salt, be
toro smoking, In sawdust or bran, or to
strow It with either of them, since tho
crust formed in smoking will not bn so'
thick t and if moisture condenses upon
tho meat (sweating), it remains in tho
bran nr sawdust, and tho brown color
ing matter of tho smoke docs not pen
etrate tho meat, Tho bran, etc, can
easily bo removed beforo using tho
meat. Warmth of Itself is not regard
ed as injurious to smoked meat If
moisture is absent and tho air is not
too confined. If n cellar is not dry,
smoked meat will soon mould in it,
even if covered with sawdust, ashes
charcoal, etc. A warm room is nlso
preferablo for the preservation of
smoked meat to such as aro liable to
great variations' of temperatuie, since
in tho latter moisture is liablo to con
dense upon it. By far tho best place,
in most caws for keeping smoked
meat, is a suitable smoke-house, In
tvhlch it remnins dry without drying
out entirely, a it does when hung in n
chimney, winch is often practiced. A
careful cbtcrvnnco of tho foregoing
suggestions, nays tho Manufacturer
and Jiuilder, will be found serviceable
to any ono who lacks experience in this
branch of domestic economy.
Tho history of tho United States
Senato indicates Hint there is sonio-i
thing in thu theory that blood and
breeding tell in tho human rnco no less
conspicuously than in horses, and the
lower class of animals generally. There
is ono family that has furnished from'
father to son, four Senatois. James A.
Bayard, of Dehware, was elected to
tho Senate in 180 1, and his son Rich
ard from 1836' to 1839 ; his son, Jnmes
It. Jr., from 18,1 to 1851, nnd his son,
Thomas P., elected in 1809, and suc-:
cessively to tho present time. Thoy
havo nil benn conspicuous for talent,
nnd recognized as among tho ablest
members of tho Senate. Next como
Frclinghuysens and Stocktons, of Now.
Jersey, in tho regulnr descent from
father to son first Frederick Freling-'
huysen; second, Theodore j third,
Theodore F., tho present Secretary of
State. Tho first Stockton was Bich
ard, who served as United Slates Sen
ator from 1790 to 1799, and was ono
of the signers of tho Declaration of In
dependence. The second was Robert
l km htockton, who served from 1831
to 1837, and his son. John P.. was'
elected in 18G3. Tho Mason family of
Tt - e ! Alt f. . Tr .
iruuiiu iiirmsueu jour oenaiors, .John
Mason, Thomas Stephen, Thomas;
Armstend and John M. Mason. Tho
Butler family of South Carolina lias
had three Senators, and the Calhouns1
two. Simon and his son J. Donald
Cameron havo been successively Sen
ators from Pennsylvania. Thero was"
a time when father and son wero nt
tho same time Senatois. Henry
Dodgo was a Senator from Wisconsin
from 1848 to 1867, nnd his son, Am
gustus C, of Iowa, from 1848 to 18.12)
Forty years ago Walter F. Colquitt;
was a Senator from Georgin, and his
son Alfred II., will tako his sent ai
Senator at tho next meeting of Com
gr ss. Thero is muoli food for reflec
tion in the fact thus presented.
Hot Water Treatment for Plants,
A correspondent calls our attentioii
to tho following from The Gardetu
i : : ii .i ?
uiu iiiijuueH wncuiei mere is ituyimng
in it : "llio J'lorist asks, lias any
ono tried hot water as a restorativo for
sickly plants ? and then proceeds to
say that M. Willermoz somo time since
related that plants in pots may bo re
stored to health by means of hot waterl
Ill-health, ho maintains, ensues from
acid substances in tho soil, which, be--ing
absorbed by tho roots act as poison.
Tho small roots wither and cease to act,
:md tho upper and younger shoots turn
yellow and become spotted, indicative
of their morbid state. In such cases
tho usual remedy is to transplant into
fresh soil, in clean pots, with good
drainagp, and often with tho best rej
sults. But. this experience of several
years has proved the unfailing eflicacy
of the simpler treatment, which consist)!
in watering abundantly with hot watei
at a temperature ol about 125 Fahren
heit, having previously stiired tho sojl
of the pots so far as may bo dono with
out injury to tho roots. Water is then
given until it runs freely from thu
pots, lu his experiments the water at
first caino out clear, afterward it was
sensibly tinged with brown, and gavp
an appreciable acid reaction. After
this thorough washing, the pots wero
kept warm, and tho plants very soon
made new roots, immediately tollowcd
by vigorous growth."
'io Our mind thero is a great deal in
it. We know to a certainty that sick
ly peach trees aro often restored tp
vigorous health by thu old-faslnoned
(jermau farmers of l'ennsvlvania, by
pouring boiling water on the mound
about tho peach trees. It cools, of
cours, somewhat, beforo reaching
many of tlio roots. Here, however, it
is believed to bo beneficial by destroy
ing paraaitiofungi, rather than chemi
cally, as suggested by the extract. But
let tho reasoning bo what it may, wo
are willing to indorse it as good prac
tice. Gardners' Monthly.
Useful Hints to Housekeepers.
Steel knives which are not in daily
U90 may he kept from rusting if thoy
are dipped id a strong solution of soda
one jtart of water to four of soda)
then wipe dry, roll iu flannel and keep
in a ory piace.
If small pieces of linen that nro used
for tho baby's bath lou-i-la nr wnsh
cloths are fringed around tho edge
ttiey win pass through the weekly
wash in safety, but if left iu irrecular
shape thoy wlll vory likely bo left on
me grass to mildew or bo tucked in tho
Liquid potash lye is tho stuff to
clean out tho waste pipe that leads
from the kitchen sink. Put it in in
the evening and let no water run
through until next day. This turns
tho grease into soft soap.
I oiler you a recipo for clearing out
mice, that 1 havo tried-nnd found to
work well. It Is simply a mixture of
cayeuno pepper, flour and sugar, placo
wimiu uiuy cull gt'l It.
loolean fly-specks from walls and
paint, tako two quarts of bran and
boil for half an hour in six quarts of
water. Strain through a cloth, This
will remove them without injury to the
r. , , t ... ....
opruiKie salt immediately over any
spot whero something has "boiled over
on the stove, and tho placo may more
easily do cleaned, ami the nad odor
Beef fat rendered in wntei will not
luiiduu like tallow, but will remain soft
and even oily if kept in a not too cold
pinoc, is very moo lor most purposei
where hud is thought lequUile- Jews,
who iw.how all hog fat, ivuder beef fat
in tills most excellent way ocoklni' it
lhoioughly iu water und dipping it off
uiu iup us iv rises lino on.
DEMOCRAT, BLQOMSBUllG, COLUMBIA COUNTY, Pa!
If mm ir.
"If you aro suffering from poor hcivltli
or languishing on a bed of sickness
tnko cheer, It you aro simply ailing,
'or' If you foci weak and dispirited,
'without clearly knowing why, ltop
'Bitters will surely euro you."
''If you are a Minister, and liivo overtaxed your
'Belt with your pastoral duties or a Mother, worn
'out with care and work, or a man ot business or
'laborer weakened by tho Btraln of your every-day
"duties, or a man of letters, tolling over your mid
'night work, Hop Hitters will surety strengthen
"If you nro sutlcrlng
'from over -eating or
'drinking, nny Indlscrc
'lion or dissipation, or
'aro young nnd growing
'too fast, as it often the
"Or if you aro In tho work-shop, on tho
'turn, nt tho de-dc, anywhere, nnd feel
that your system ncedi cleansing, toiling,
or stimulating, without Intoxicating, It
'you nro old, blood thin nnd Impure, pulso
'feeble, nerves unsteady, facultlps waning,
Hop Hitters Is what you need fo glvojou
'now lite, hmHh, nnd vigor."
If you nro cottlvo or dyspeptic, or suffer
ing from any other of tho numerous di
eses ot the stomach or bowels, Ills your
own fault It you remain HI.
If you nro wasting away with any form
of kidney disease, stop tempting denth
this moment, and turn for a euro to Hop
If you nm sick with
that lerrlblo sickness
Nervousness, you will
nnd a "Halm In (Ulead"
In Hop Hitters.
It you arc a frequenter, or a resident of a
ml.ismatlc district, barricade our system
ng.unat lho scourge of all countries ma
lam, epidemic, bilious and intermittent
fovcrs-by tho use, of Hop Hitters.
If vouhave roiitrli. ntmnlr. nruiiiAw ntin hmi
breath. Hop Hitters will glvovou fair skin, rich
uiuvu. uiunm.uiou UIUJII1. UU.I lieiHUl. foUUWIlt
bo paid fcr a case they will not cure or help.
That noor. bedridden. Invalid wife. nUtnr mnth.
er or daughter, can be made the picture of health
by a. few bottles ot Hop Hitters costing but a trltlo.
What iStruckau Old Soldier.
"It will soon bo twenty years slnco tho war clos
Undcrtho hot sun of August, lssj, tho vlllago ot
Dover, Jf. .1., lay still as tho sphinx In Egypt, whllo
Elijah Sharp, ot that place, sloivly spoko ot tho
past. "Yes, "ho said, "I was In tho army and saw
many of the sights ot those foarful years. I was
Anally discharged from disability, resulting from
sunstroke 1 ca-no homo mlserablo In haalth
nnd spirits j bo enfeeblod that I took cold on the
slightest exposure. IJ te seemed worthless to mo ;
I lived only In memory."
"That was sad enouh," I s il l, dividing my last
"That's so," responded Mr. Sharp: "but I got
over It. Outgrew it ? Not exactly. When In that
condition 1 began taking l'AiiicKii'a Tonic, nnd my
health commenced to improve right away. I was
astonished at It nnd so was my wife. I piled on
tho lleali nnd could eat anything. My ambition
blazed up. I could attend to business, and now
excepting that I havo to tako care about exposing
myself to tho hot sun I am as well as I was tho
day I enlisted What differences there are In things
kuiw Vliu Utl) Mil , 1-AKHKK B i O.NIU SlWl'S."
Tim preparation, which has been known asl'AK
KIK'8 (lINUKH TONIC, will hereafter Im enlle.1
Mmply I'AiiKKK'B Tonic. As unprincipled dealers
aro constantly uecelvlug their customers by sub
siltutluglnrerlor articles undcrtho name of ginger,
and as the ginger Is really an unimportant Ingre
dient, we drop the misleading word.
i itrrr 1.1 i.u mange, nometvr, m me preparation
Itself, and all bottles remaining in tim inn,ia nf
dealers, wrapped under the name of J-ahkkr's
uiNiiKii ioniu, contain me genuine mexllcino If the
fac-slinlle signature of lliscox s. Co., Is at the bot
tom of the out&ldo wrapper.
A popuUr account ot the IIruc
Hid Athenturer. wlio by their
Valor aiij Warcraft Uat but k
Hi flavngM frniu the border of
lean forests to
ilia blow and
JtiJt If IDPATIt,
llllliL'H. Krtocimnn tin.
OF Itha Mrklw.
iree. aoentb wantbd.
ton Urn. At Co..
oct. 20 Sm
Pairview Electropatliic Institute,
BtNGHAMTON, N. Y.
The houso Is snceiallv fitted ira for tho comfort
of Invalids wludeslron pleasant and Christian
homo, htands on high ground with plenty ot
shade, J'crbonal attention given to every patient.
Electricity and (lalvaulsm In their different modl
ncatlons a speciality, l'rof. JIUU has given many
s oars of btudyand practlco to this branch, nnd
hundreds will testify to his bkttl.
Send for circular, stating what paper you baw
thl3lu. l'HOK HKNHY MILLS,
k Mrs. AUOIS FIHiNCH MILLS,
Lock Hox 07. lilngharaton, N. Y.
Sept. 7 ua ly.
fl"H It Tcj.sthetlc3. (4 designs), Some-
JfJCM. VJL 3 1 111 ntr (rood mallMTnn rei-plnf.
of acciitsln stamps. UKUtNK a CO. 1. o. Hox
UnSTfLxvrril(0J'r a TKAcmmi
nli . 01-vSocr'8 Instantaneous Guide to keys ot
jyjl'lano and Organ, l'rlco 11. Will teach any per
son to nl.iv-2,1 nlencs nfmnslrt in nnn ri.iv. Vnn
couldn't lo-irn it from a teacher In a month for $jh.
iij it, mm uu conincou. sample copy will do
mailed to any address on receipt of 23 cents In
stamps by HEAIl.NHd: CO., Publishers, l o. Hox
HS7, New York.
rtOV 30 4W 0
Only Two Hulllra.
Messrs. Johnson, Hoi
loway uo., of l'hlla.
l'a., report that a gen
tlemun handed them a
I'ol'r, with a request to
send a good catarrh
cure to two onicers in
Arizona. Hoth the of.
nccrs and tho wife of a
ki own U. 8. A. (len.
were cured by Elj's
Apply byllttlo nu
gcr Into the nostrils.
Hy nbnorptlon It effect
ually cleanses thu na
sal passages of ca
tarrhal virus, causing
healthy secretions. It
H AY-EE VER
allays Inflammation, protects tho membranal
linings of tho head from additional colds, com
pletely heals tho sores and restores tho sense of
tasto nnd timell. Heucnclal results are realized by
a few applications. A thorough treatment will
cure, Uncqualed for colas In head. Agrecablo to
use. Send Tor circular, sold by druggists. Uj
mall 60e. a package stamps.
iii.i imuuiiwis, uruggisis, uwt-go, n. .
I baro a pofltUta remedy for Uienbw, dne.te I by lti
uio thousands of caaei of the wi-rbtLUid andol lonir
itandmr have bean cured. Indeed, aoatroorli Tnr
fiUhlnltaefficacr.thatl will arnd WO HOTTH.8
l-'M K K. together with a. V ALUA U Ut TUB ATI BH on
thla diaeaaa, to any aaffrrer. Cite ezpreai and 1-. O,
aldreaa. BB.T, A.BLOCUlf,t81Paailtit.,NwYotk.
1)00 H-4W d
ciiav'h hi'ijcific .trimxciNi:.
TRADE MARK TllXdliRATENa-TRADE MARK
LIB1I ItEHKUV. An
unfallln? euro for
a Pd all Dbeascs
trat follow as a
bequenco ot Heir
Abuse ; as loss ot
BEFORE TAKINa.Bal Lassitude, AFTER TAKING.
1'uln in the Hack, Ulmness of Vblon, Prematura
Old Ago, and many other diseases that led to Insa
nity or Consumption and a Prematura Clrnvo.
UKWiiiK ot udvertlsemcuts to refund money,
when druggists from whom tho medicine Is Iiought
(to tiof remul, but refer you to the manufactur
era, and tho reipilremenu nro such that they
nro W(fom, ifnvi; compiled with. Seo their writ
ten guarantee, A trtal of ono blngle package ot
(i ray's ttpoclilo will convtneo tho most skeptical of
Its real merits.
On account of counterfeits, wo havo adopted tho
Yellow Wrapper i the only genuine.
tw-Full particulars In our pamphlet, which we
desire to send free by mail to every one. S"Tho
Specino Medicine is sold by all druggists at fl
per package or 6 packaes for 15, or will bo bent freo
by mall on the receipt of the money, by addressing
THK (MAY MKUICINK CO. lluiralo, ', Y,
Sold In liloomsbtirg by all drugglstB.
vth St. south ot Chestnut, ono square south of
tho Nuw Post onico. ono half square from Walnut
St, 'l hiytre und iu tho very business centre of tho
city. (Ju the American und European plans. Good
rooms from 50 a lo jiQ) per day. llemodelled and
W. Payne, 1I.
nov 30 1 y owner Proprietor.
f-Jl-l--"OUr Unm 111 liiiirn li:
our largo 10 page pa.
iper. Idled with charm.
Imr serials. slorliM. choice lutscelluiiv. etc . Is
bent 3 nuw. on TKULforM centniiud we wild
i.tj.111 uuu-H-riuer riiKKOur new uoimuy iiatK,
tUTO. consist lnir (it 10 nUy-.u tuimilur musto. 10 filter.
CallnLT ifulne. I n.iiiV: nl itL't. unit Inn iiiititelllnfj-
ards. i pack "Hold lo Uglit" cards, 1 pack Inn &
"Irtation cards; l set chromo cards, 13 ne tricks
ti.uKii, o nuw ima.ies, kuiiiu ui lurmup, iiie liljuili
oracle, ii ways to get rich. Holler's wonderful
delusion cards, etc., etc Endless amusement
.i-iams wjintkii, n.iiiiiiu paper tor fiiauip, hack
Uxj I'um.imiixii Co., Augusta, Me.
Nov 23-lin old
B. F. SHARPLESS'
Noar L & B Dopjt, Bbomsburg Pa.
Manufacturer of First class rnnges In
ulfTcrcnt styles, cook stoves, parlor stoves
nnd stoves for licrtttnjr. stores.scliool houses,
churches &c. I.iirgo slock of tinware nnd
stovo repairs, such us gmtcs, lire brick, lids,
CALL AND SECURE BARGAIN
Oct 20 If
FREE! FREE!! FREE!!!
Tills seaton'g Now tcjjrlptlvo t.'atal.igtio A; Price
a lira nas, m
lliilil. Hooks, -3
in fact, evcrvtllln for AlnitenrTlifvilH-ila
SAMUEL FIIENCIIJ; SON. as IU llthst.. Now
NOV. 10-4W r
'IV! l"" 'I'wt, ., ac "
. Sil., l0fsur?luil!LAI)lin.
w fraommfml l ...
UlV I T lb l'"'lw"1
U LIUl 111 I KARLiW wLuaJi (,.
PORTUGAL GRAPE WINE
UNi'UllMENTEl) (IHAl'K .1UICE.
Used In tllO tirlll-ln.il Chun-linn tnr rnmmimlnn
Excellent for Females, Weakly Persons nnd tho
Speer's Port Grape Wine!
FOUR YEARS OLD.
mills CKLKIIHATEIJ WINE Is tho pure Juice of
I tho dead ripe oporto (irape, raised in siieer's
vineyards. Its Invaluable,
Tonic and Stronjthoning Properties
are unsurnasseil br nnv other winn. itMm.
duced under .Mr. Speer'sown personal supenMon,
n,n,,,iiibj uuu Kuiiiuut:iu-.m, uiu Kiiariuiiecii oy tno
nrlnclnal llosnltnlsnnil Hn.ir.Unf iiiiniih u-imii ,-,,
examined It. Tho yoiuigist child may partake ot
It, and tho weakest Invalid uso It to ailvanlaso.
It Is particularly bcnetlelal to tho aged and
debilitated, and suited to tho varloiisallmentsthat
uncut uiu m eatier hex.
It is in every respect A WINE TO HE UELIE1) ON.
Spoer's Unformonted Grap: Juice-
lDllm lllln n, ,l,n . . .
Ita iiViT.;..i ',. !".., Preserved in
'.... .t.ii,, nt, i, Liiitj .1, ii, i uii 1J 1,111 11U
press by fumigation, thereby destroying the excl-
from spirits and will keep In any climate.
T. n lll.l' lIM, n-n,ll .t ... . .
weaitnj classes as u Tablo or Dinner Wine, and by
physicians In cases where u dry w I no instead ot it
sweet port is desired.
Spoor's (SociaHto) Olarot.
Tj llftlil In 1.1, rli t-t-tlrv.)tlnn -x- I e ,1
Dry Table lao cdiHJClally suited ror dinner use,
Speer's P. J. Shorry.
la a vrlnn of Sunprlnr ninnefpr
therlchiiualltlesottho grapo from which It Is
Speer's P- J, Brandy.
TV! a tlli,L. ,iitmnnn ., .
.-mi.iiiuii iium iiiu-ruiie, anu
stands unrivalled In this Country for medicinal
It ha3 a peculiar flavor, Mmllar lo that of tho
grapes fromwhtch It is distilled,
Seo that tho blirnature of Al.rnrn sppkii. i.i-
salo N. J., Is over the cork of each bottle.
SOI,D BY O. A. KLEIM.
AND HT DItUa(H3TS EVEItV VIlEltE.
Sep. 28-KUj r.
TTJ TTIOirn not.' ".ra 13 sweeping ny, go
lf H a"J dlro before 011 die
lAJLak3 I "omptnlng mighty nnd su b
lime " $84 a week you own town, 15 outtlt free.
no risk. Kverythlngnow. OioHnlnotreaulred.
u win furnlsli voiievervIhlnL'. ini-.,imiHnn
fortunes. Ladles make as much ns men, and boys
and girls mike groat pay. Kinder, It you want
business at which you can mako great pay all tho
time, wrlt iforpirtlcularsto II. lUi.tHtr A Co..
Portland, Maine no.8, '8S-lv
MAKE HENS LAY
An Hncltati V'tiforlnnpv UMc-.tm ... ni ,..
now traveling Inthls country, 8 ivs that most of
tha Itnran mwl niftln li,iu-,ij,ju .1,1 i.
i.u. tV..i. ,i7. r,r.r.',:?.TJ,it. " .r
is . "iienuins uonoiunn
hi i? aosoluMvpuro andlmmensely viln-
Mherldan's Coudltlon Powders. Uoso. 1 tcasnooii-
,u" UJ,J. nuiu uvcrywnure, or sent oy
mall for 8 letter-stamps. I, a. Joiinsom Co..
.-ww . w.-, ... nuo. Ull dUll Yll N.I. V.
For COLOR and SWEETNESS
Uie BEAN'S C0NCENTRATCD
Exlracl of Annalto.
Nature'a awn Color. Ilrlo-hto.t
cnaal, tr al II 111. la ilup, fur a lamiiU, oglorlog MOIbi, w
BEAK. KA UK & CO., Ko. 833 JI.rl.tl St PUIUU'A.
June My nis
mni Rlnn.,, B,. 1, . -
A week tnado at homo oy cno lndustrl
ous. Uest business now before the
public. Capital not needed. Wo will
Start YOU. Men. u-nmnn. hnva on,l r,i-t
wanted eVHry where to work for us. Now Is the
time. You can wck In spare tlmo, or givo your
whole time to tho buslnsss. No other business
win pay you nearlv us well. No onn can fill to
make enormous Div. bv pncncrlnu- nr. mm,, e,Miiv
outfit and terms fr o. Money Hindu f.ist. easily,
and hoiorably. Address Tkuk .t Co , Augusta!
.....Hw, 1,-U. s. s-j-iv.
WRIGHT'S INDIAN VEGETABLE PELS
And all Bilious Complaints.
Bare to tako. being purely vegetable t no erlnlnz.
l'rlco ii ceuts. All DruggUU.
pooplo are always on the
ookout for chances to In
rreae Hi Irearnlugs.aud Iu
time become wealiliv i those.
who do not improve their oppjrtunltles remain In
poverty. Wo oirer a great ciuiico to nuke money,
wo want in my meu, women, b ys ami girls to
work forus rlvlit In thejown iootlltle. Anyone
oando h work propo rfrom lho llrst sfrl. The
business win pay more yan ten ttmos ordinary,
wages. Uxpen.lvaoututhurnl'lifdrreo. No ono
wno engages falls to t fe money rapidly. You
can dovoto your whuio mak to lho work or ouly
your spare moments, mined Information and al
that Is needed sent fro?. -Ulr'H sri nson Co
Portland, Maine. Dec. s, 'sMy
I A I.f adlnn I-onilon Vliya-
.nun eatuuiiaiu-oi nu
1 - UUIrelu Nun-Vork
lor tue cure or
flYcn Jm.Jovmal efiltiiciiu.
laltr tf Kpilapar, has .itbou doubt treated ao4 cur.d
Ir. Ah. .(.urola ILiLanf 1ffldanValiAm.lu.inM.
ruwa . ii.au o.iivrtif maiiiiiiciau. iii.auctvaa
kaaaltuplf baan aatoaiaalngt auaTa hoard ufcaaaa ft
oitr lal yaara' atamllnir, aurc-aafullir cured bf hlul. Ila
baiiublialiaaawork on this diiaaan. wtilcti heaeuda
vitlialaraabottloof iiia vrondarful cure froa to any
uutn-r uu uiar wm ,uir ii'ivaaanii -,u auaieta
liu. XU. jiilUWtOU-, tig. M JvUn bU, New Ywk.
Nov aww a
ON 30 DAY'S TRIAL.
.WF? "i1 KI'KOrniO Al'I'l.IANCKS in
!"r ?.! (lJy" w mon nr null who are nf-
tl ctedwlth Nervom Uo)llit-. t-oit Vltn itv. niid
Irn.V n. Wi,,w 't!'u T. . '! r.- n?
JkyV trial is allowed- '" ',u "K'ucu"r"
I'ib. sth-lyr, r
SUKSOHIUU NOW FOR
TWB COLUMBf-AN -
Ready and Waiting for You.
The Fs.st, The I.alest, The Most Artistic
I ELEGANT CLOTHING
u CENTS' FURNISHINGS.
OF FALL km WINTER GOODS.
Citll and Ivt Co') vi need that We
Lead inn quifSiliifcyj fflifc m4 pri(0.
LariGit stock & mi $m cm always te fouufl at tlie
MB ME'MIAMMM MTWMB
FINK INLAID FUKN0H WALNUT CASK 0U0AN, J STOPS, $90 CASH.
Ksisy Terms. SatlNfnctlou Guarnulecd.
MUSIO HALL RLOCK, WILirBS-EAKRE. PA
I, i SHATTUOK, M. S.
Moilca1. Sap:rlatsnlcat of tin Sanltariun.
Devotes snuciul attention to Enllnr-.w.
Nervous AffetUoaj, mul Diseases of Women.
Patients receiveil at tho Sanitarium on
lcasoniiblo teims for board nml treatment.
V. S. No charge for llrst consultation,
apr 27, '83
C ATA RR
I oan recoinmenit
l-.ly'H Cream n.iim to
all I My l ever binTer
cin, It iKlnir, in my
upliilon, rouiiui'il upon
exin-rleneu nml a sure
cum. 1 was nnilctcil
Willi ll.iy revcr forsa
yiain, and never be.
lore rminu pennauent
relief. Wkiistkii II.
,VI'y liyllttlo lln.
irer Into tho nostilLs.
Ily nburptlon it el.
rp'tll.-llK- ,-livmunu .1,,,
MAY'l-EuFD"' lussatfes or ca.
IT Ii v k. varrlial n Irus, eiiuslm;
licaltliy secretions. It allays luiluminatlon, pro
lects thu iiH-iiibniiml llnlntnr ihnhR.nl tm.t,
illtlonal colils cnmpletoly heals tlio sores nml ru.
stores tlio benso ot tasto anil bine II. Ileneikiul iu.
hulls are loallml by a lew applications. A tlinr.
uuu-ii in-iuiiiciii win cure. L'nc(,uuucil ror eolils
Intliolicail. Airreeablu to us". K-ua for circular.
Sold by UruBubtH. lly mall M)e. a n.iek-iiL'n
stamps. JJI.V ltllOTJUUlS, oweu-o, N. y,
aus in-iy u
,vFroI Cards and Chromos.
t-arda.on tinted and (fold ifrounda.wltli a prlccllit
f over aoo different 3eiIKn, on receli t ofa S
for poatagc. We will Ti , 'f" J by mall .?
aniplei, tcll 0f our bt-auliful Cliromoi i 6nrecelDt
fffi0M " ffi'l-"H.tl price l7t of our larco oil
& Co., 46 buminer Stan, lloaton, Mats.
JJWALE a n U F EpALET
H.,"'.,.V","'l.l 'Ii.illllli.. V.uuirlSi'i
F..r thu Celcliriiled Clilckerlng, Ivors &
I'onil, nml Vosc &, Son l'lunns. World ro
nowni'il Ksley OitJ -ns, Violins, Afconleons
nml Sheet Mimo. Celcbiiiletl White, New
High Ann D.ivl?, Lew Home, Hovnl St.
.toll ii. nml I,lht ItunuliiL' Domestic Sewing
Machines. Needles, oil nnil nttncliments
for nil makes of Sowing Machines.
ORNAMENTAL IRON FENCES.
Tlio following shows tlio Ticket Ootlilc, one of
iv" raeM:1 6tj'ic3ot tvuc
For lloauty and Durability tlioy nro unsuruuss
t I'riups and specimens of otlior dc
siyns sent to nny aildrt'88.
a mm mm,
OTho liuynirf Guide, No.
SI, Kull nml Winter, 1883,
given wholesale prieea direct
lo consumers on everything
you use, eat, ilrink, wear, or
have, fun ulili, Tells how
to order wllhuxattroi-t, 'JIG pages larco
ones il, it OO lllu.-.tr.illiui a wholo
jdctiiro pullery. (.Villains Information
gleaned from tho iniuktls uf tho world.
No other juice-hook iu cxihtenco contains
us much Information, Kent free toany ad
tlreis upon rect i t of nnstago (7 cts). lt us
hear from you, or vhlt us w hen In ottrcity.
Near Kxiosilioii lliti'dlns, Ito-jieetfully,
8U7 A: 2'iU WabutU Avcour, t'blcoso, II)
Hcpt. H-13W ais
nAXlROAS TllVin TABID.
Fhilado'phia & Erio R, R. Divis
ion, and Noitliorn Central
In effect NOV. lUtll. lfM'l. Trains ln,irn U,m
0. 8.1 a. m., 1-ock Haven Kxpress (ilalir cxeenl
Sunday), for llarrlsburtf and lnlermeillate stations
Lancaster, I'liltudelplil.i, New YorH, llalllmoro anj
Washington, nrrlvliiK at I'lilladelplila 3.15 n. m
New York, o.i!Op. m. : llaltlmore, a.io p. in. : Wash'
Insrton d.Mp. m., throiiKli pa.ssenger co.icli to
1. M p. in.-l).iy express (iliilly except Hunday),
for llarrlsburi; and lntermedlalo stations I,nnca
ter, i'lilladelplila, New York, ll.iltlmoro and Wash.
Ington, arrlvhiB nt i'lilladelplila 7.83 p. m. New
York, lu.su p. m. i llali.lmore, ".so p. m. : WaslUne.
ton, 8.4 1 p. in. Pullman Parlor ear through to l'lii.
ladelphla and passenger coach through to l'hlladel-
lliilil uuu iaiiiuiuit;
8,so p. m. Wllllamsport Accommodation (dally l
for Ilarrtsbtinr and all lnteriiif-iliAtn kii,iin,,a tn..
caster, I'lilladelplila and New York, nrrlvliur at
I'lilladelplila 3 us n. m. ; New York (MO a. in.
Sleeping ear accommodations can bo secured at,
Harrlsburif for I'lilladelplila nnd New York on Hun
days nthrough sleeping car will bo run: on this
train from Itenovo to I'lilladelplila. i'lilladelplila
passengers can remain lu sleeper undisturbed until
7 a. tn.
s.10 a. m. Krlu Mall (dally except Monday) for
Ilarrlsburg and Intermediate stations, Lancaster.
I'lilladelplila, New York, ll.Utlmore and Washing,
ton, arriving at I'lilladelplila 7.50 a. in. : New York,
1I.MJU. in. i llaltlmoro7.-10n. m. ; Washington, 8.5U
inn. Through inillman sleeping cars aro run on
this train to i'lilladelplila, llalllmuro and Washing,
ton, and through passenger coaches to Philadel
phia nnd lialllmorc.
(1.20a. m.KrlO MalWdallv) for Krlnnml nil In.
tenncdlate stations with throuuh I'uilninn i,ii-w.
car nnd through passenger coachest to Eric, and
tmuuBu . u.iiiiau i ui.iuu mra iu iiiiuaio Ma j-;in
porluin. On Sundays this train will run only to
Kor cauandalgua and Intermediate stations.
Itochcs er, lluHiloand Niagara Falls, (dally except
Sundays) with tliiougli l'ullinaii l'alaco car and
paM.-!it-r uuaeues 10 iiocnebicr.
l.Oi 1). m. Nlairara UKnress dl.iiu- vvrpnt. Kim.
day) for Kano and Intermediate stations with
through passenger coathes lo Kane. For Cauan
dalgua nud principal Intermediate stitlons, Koch
ester, llurfalo nnd Niagara Falls with through pas
senger coaches to uoclinster.
0,-ja p. m. rasi, nno (uauy except Sunday for Ite
novo and Intermediate stations, and lilmlr.i, Wat
kins and intermediate stations, with throuirh mis.
senger coaches to Itenovo and Watklns.
TIIUOUOII TltAINS VOU SUNllUltY 1'ltOM THU
EAST AND SOUTH.
Nldff.-lrn Ii-tfnrfiua l,nvn
I'lilladelplila, 7.40 a. m. j Iialtlmoro 7.:m a. m. (dally
except Sunday) arriving al Sunbury, l.M p. m.
with through l'ullman Parlor car from l'hlladel
ph a and through passenger coaches from Philadel
phia and lialllmorc.
Fast Lino leaves New York 8.00 a. m. ; l'hlladel.
phlu.ll.lOa. m. ; Washington, 11.40 iu in. : Haiti
more, 10.5J a. in., (dally except Sunday) arriving at
sunbury, S.soii.iii. witu through passenger
coaches from I'lilladelplila and lialtlmore.
Erie -Mall leaves New York8.U0p. m. : l'hlladel.
phla, li.ao p. in. j Washington, 10.10 p. m. : Haiti
more, ll.s i p. in., (dally) arriving at Minbury u.is
a. m., with through Pullman Palace Sleeping cars
from 1' illadelplil.i, Washington and ll.iltlmoro and
through passenger coaches from i'lilladelplila.
KTKIII,I lll.ru-nu ,'. ....... t.... .
Uw......, ..b..r,lun ,v ll.nK.n-ilAlUll 11AILUOAI1
anu North & Wkst i iunpii itiu.w. v
Mall East leaves Sunbury (dally except Sunday)
c.45 a. m., anlvlngatllloom Perry 7.41 a.m.,
Wllkcs-barre u.so a. m.
r-xpiess bast leaves Sunbury 5.33 p. m., arriving
at.iuSiS Ktr.ry 631 p-m" Wllkcs-birro aio p. m.
Jla 1J est leaves Wllkc.s-barro 10.3J a. in. arrlv
Ing at niooiii Ferry is.m p. m., .sunbury is.53 p. in.
Express West leaves Wllkes barru 5.3) p. m.. ar
riving at llloom Ferry 7.orp.m., sunbury 8.U5 p.
CIIAS. II rUGH,
J. It. WOOD,
(len. Passenger Agent.
piIILADELPHA and RKADING ROAD
ARRANGEMENT OF PASSENGER
NOV. 6, 1883
TBlWa Z.KAVB BUriRT AS F0LLOWSC8UKDAT
For New York,Phlladelphla,neadtn?,FottSYtlle
Tamoqua, &a., 11,45 a. m;
For Catawlssa, 11,45 a. m. c.13 and lo.so p. n).
For WllUamsport.e.ss 11,45 a. m. and 4,o p. m.
For LewlSbUn? nnrl Hunhnn- j nn n m
TBA1KS FOU BOr-SHI LEAVS AS MLLOWS, (SUNDAY
Leave New York, via. Tamanend ,oo a. ra.ind
via. Bound Drook Houto 7,45 a. m.
Leave Philadelphia, 9,50 a. m.
Leave Hooding, 11,65 a. m rottsvllle, 18,39 p. m
andTamaqua, l,35p. m.
Leave CaUwissa, ,80 H.05. m. and ,oo p. m.
Leavo WUUamsport,,t5a.m,4.05p.m.and6.00 p. m
Leave Sunbury 4.8 1 p. m. v
" Lewlsburg 4.48 p. m.
P&SScngers to and from Nnw Vnri. via
nond and to and from Philadelphia go through
. uuuuiiuuuiigu 01 cars.
J. E. WOOTTKN,
C. a. iiancook, General Manager,
jan lori8Bt-tfnger aDl1 Tl0ket Aeent
DEIjAVlAR,f! LACKAWANNA AND
p.m. p.m. a.m.
I 43 45
.. ..Scran ton...
a.m. p.m. p.m.
s 10 e 17
West Pitt Bl nn
7 4513 49
T S3 VI 9S
7 sa it 15
7 13 U 47
7 09 11 40
T OS 11 HQ
S 57 11 10
1. Lime wage.,
a ti 10 ta
C 45 10 50
d 37 10 44
a is in vi
10 10 Of)
0 04 10
p.m. a.m. am,
p.m. p.m. a.m
. W. F. IIALSTEAD, Supt.
Superintendent's omco. Scranton, Feb. let, HW
WE WANT 1000 ROOK AGENTS
or lfo.lioIl(lE S k cia. SIIEIIMAN s llran Naw Uoo
T!HKEX-THIEE YEARS AMONG
OUR WILD INDIANS.
Tht atfola-Vrnjiitw Uvont. Jndnrud br Vn i t Arthur,
Oi Uraac khrnnan, fchcrldan, lltnrock. and IlicaumH
f.,i 5ln.V"' i"'1".'; U'.lmpi. ClmrmfD, JMitorl. He. al
' a hit toot on Mian Lv ivrr u-nllra. n,I l lOti
I'ntt'l mt rrrr utu,J:' i hi, fiinou. took tikn Ilka 14
1' ."!! to 1(0 adar, OJ-IOOO Hon
AfmuUMtd. TI h-.l rhino InmakamcmrrriarcJIfrnt
1 1. 1. !,lTrf.'!:!l. """ i'l"". .'rlrn frrrai, tie. I
A. II. WOltTlltMl i oN CO., JUrtTurd, Cuu. (
nov U-lw d
PAYNE'S I O Horso Spnrk.Arro8tlnB
Porlu Wo Lii-ilno Ima 1 nt JiLtnio It. nf Mliiilgan I'll 0
1 ?. . ia lil lniur, burning tlabJ Innu tuo euw l.i
Our 10 Horn tit Ouaraulu lo ftimlah power to
MwH.OOOfB tiif JJoinlock Jto-iraa la 10 hours- Our
JiJJoiM tilU IU HUM Hit Ina 11111 lime.
r 1 upiiira nrJ ouAiuNTErn i
f ni Ii n Ii r pi.wi r on ii It
t I mi l m tier tuan any other En
Ilia l ot' nilcJ villi an Automallc
I'ut Oil, If vnn want a Hutlouary
or I'criaMd L'nit up, Ilulle r. Circii
lr Suw-MIII, hliaturr or 1'ulley.
I'lilitr Ctrl ir Me.luiirt'a Patent
'Wroiii'li'-lroii I'ull y, and fnrimr
llbi.l-at d (atul''0- No, 1.', fit
li;funii.ii'iiii mul prkva,
11. W. PAVNIJ & 80NH,
Curnlujr, N. V. Ho 137,
Jan. 5, fl-ly.
$1.60 A YUAK