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THE COLUMBIAN ND DEMOCRAT. BLOOMSBEFRG, CObUMBM; COUNTY, PJl
Through the Forost-
TUB OI.IJ ND TOtWO DANCKD AIX NI011T
OUK IIAUDT ANCBSTons.
Old men live in tho pat.
I'orhaps It would lie bettor for tbo
young mon of thoprount, if they Hvod
a littlo bit moro in tho past, and drew
lost on tho tutuio.
The log cabins of priraitivo times
would Boom very cheerless habitations
to tho people tho liva in the fitiuly
constructed, furnace- heated inausions
of to day. But our grandparents took
a groat deal of comfort in theso rudo
They wero rugged aud healthy.
Tho men hud stalwart and hardy
frames, and tho woruou wero frco
from the modern ailments that make
tbo sex of to day praotioally holplosa
slaves to hired foreign help.
White-haired grand-sires frequontly
took their life partners and on horse
back rode a score of miles through tho
.forests to enjoy tho lively pleasures of
a frontier ball, 'danced till daylight
r0do homo naani in the early morning,
thon nut in a uood day's work,
Middle aged folks of to day couldn't
stand that sort ot a racket.
To theso mud-chiuked log-oabin
doctors' visits woro a rarity. Tho in
habitants lived to a rugged and green
Sometimes .these log cabin old-timers
were taken ill. Thoy were not proof
ngalnst all tho exposures to which thov
wero subjected, ihoy lound tho ot
fdctive remodies for these common ail
ments in tho roots and herbs which
crow in tho neiehboriniz forests and
, fields. Thoy bad learned that nature
lias a cure for every ill. lheso potent
remedies assisted their sturdy frames
to quickly throw off disease and left
no pmson in the system.
Tho unnleasint featuro of modern
tiractico with mineral medicines is the
inlurions after effect on tho system-
May not modtrn physical degeneracy
bo duo to thH toatun-T
A druc-pattiratcd system is not in a
natural, consequently not in a hea'thy,
stalo. If any of tho main organs aro
clocired with traces of tho mineral
poisons used to drive out a particular
disease, the whole machinery ot lite is
deranged and early decay of natnral
powers is tho inevitable result.
There can be no question that reme
dies from tho laboratory of nature) aro
the best. If they are as efficacious,
they have tho advantage of leaving no
Their effioicy, if properly compound
ed, and the proper remedy applied to
the proper disease, will nt bo doubt
ed. The experience of as?es proves it.
Their disuse has enme about pricipally
through the rapid congregation of peo
ple in cities and village, rendering
theso natural remedies difficult to ob
tain. Priigresive business enterprise
has lately led to putting thee old time
remedies within reach of all classes.
The proprietors of Warner's safe
remedies in the faitu that the people
of today would b benefited by usinc;
the simple remedies of loe cabin days,
have caused investigations to be made
and secured the formulas of a number
of those which lone; and successful uce
had proved to be n osi valuable.
Thoy will, we learn, be known un
der the general titlo of "vVarnor's Log
Cabin Remedies.'' Among these medi
cines will bo a "Sirsaparilh" for the
blood and liver, "Log Cabin Hop and
Buchu Remedy." for the stomach, etc.,
"Log Cabin Cough and Cnnumption
Remedy," a remedy oa4?d "Scalpine."
for the'hair, "Lg Cibin Ex'ract," for
internal and exti-rotl u-p, and an old
valuable discovixry for catirrh, called
"Log Cabin Rose Cream.'' Araone;
the list is aluo a "L"g Cabin Plaster"
and a "Log Cabin Liver Pill."
HOW THEY IVERE MADE AND TfHT TI1ET
OCCUU WHEV T11ET DO.
From the Town's Companion.
Auotbtr li-ap year has begun. The
numbers of the new year, 18S8, can he
divided by four without a remainder,
aud Julias Caesar commands us to add
an extra day to every year tho number
of which can be so divided.
"Imperial Ca:sar, dead and turned to
clay," is still lord of the calendar, and
every man iu Christendom will ohoy
him on the last day of Februory. Bui
for a Cuar wo should consider tho
month ended at midnight on the 28th ;
but he faid : "No ; February shall
have another day this year," and we
shall obey him, dead though he be.
Only a Popo could contr idiot a Cie
gar. Popo Gregory XIII., who recti
fied tho calendar of Julius Canar in
1582, commanded us (amoug other
tilings) to make an occasional except
ion to Oosar's ruling. The Julian cal
endar made the year a little longer than
the sun made it and the excess amounts
in four hundred years to three day,
To rectify this error, Pope Gregory
decreed and all Christendom exrept
Russia has adopted his reformed calen
dar that the centennial yeais, sueh a
1C0O, 1700, 1800, hall bo leap years
ouly when they can be evenly divided
by 400. Thus the j ear 1900 will uot
bo a leap year, but the year 2000 will
be. 1 1ms the excees ot tlirto days ire
every -100 years will be avoided.
But oven Popes are not infallible
in astronomy. In spite of this ingen
ious system of rectification, the average
year is still too long by twonty-six sea
onds. The earth gets round tbo snn
twenty-six seconds sooner than the
Pope's calendar allows ; and this excess
in three thousand, three hundred aud
twenty-three years would amount to a
Astronomers do not distress thorn-a.-lves
about an irror of a day in so
long a period. Nevertheless, to reduce
tho error to au almost incalculable
minimum, it is suggested by Profescor
Woolhouso that the ysars divisible by
four thousand shall also be common
years. With that change, the total
error would be only about ono day in
twenty-tour thousand years.
Who shall issue a command thai
cannot be obeyed until tho year of our
Lord 4000, and not again till the year
8000 A Julius Csesar bep;an the
radical reform of the calendar, and
Popo Gregory XIII. oontinued the
good work, perhaps tho completion of
the task may be fairly left to the Prexi
dent of tho United States ; Lut any
other gentleman. aIII do as well.
About three hiindrtd leading Re
publicans of th State of Minnesota,
met at Minneapolis on Jvi, 19, to or
iruniyo a Statu League under the call of
the National League. The organiza
tion will be completed at a meeting
February 2. The pervsiliiig seutimcni
was in fm or of u tariff reform. As to
juBt what reform should bo there was
no sgnemeni. a remarKauiy targe
number of tboso interview! d were en
thusiastia for Blaine while they ad
mitted that they wore not in synpattiy
with his tariff ideas. Scarcely auj
other name was uu nlioutd.
Couscitneo eis a man upon his feet,
while bu will hoius mm upright.
Dr. Harvey of Chester county was
unable to be present and deliver his
lecture, tho evening session was thiro-
fore given to tho discussion of several
interesting questions. Sinco this report
is already long lot mo just stalo that
the otitoftiiinniont was very interesting
well as Instructive The ubj"ot
discussed was "Tho Farmer's Stand-
ing in tho Community." j
"Do tho agricultural interests keep
puco witli tho other industries in ad
vancement and itnprovemeutt" "Tho
morlgago on tho farm," a poem repeat-
ed by L. R. lkelcr. "D Huso insti-
tutos pay!" and "Women e Rights."
Friday forenoon was uivon to tho
dlscusioii of fertilizing and fertilizers. '
Prof Ficar spoko of tho priuciples of
Tho sources of all plant food aro tho
air and soil. From the nir plants get
carbon; from the foil ash, water aud
nitrogen. Since nir is of constant com
position, if there bo any soarcity of
plant foo 1 it must bo in the soil. In
the soil from gr.inito rocks potash
abounds; from limestone rooks, carbon
ate of lime, silica and phosphorio acid
and from dccayid vegetablos nitrogen,
but very tittle of tho ash constituents.
Tho ingredients which become ex
hausted by farming and must bu sup
plied in fertilizers are potash, nitrogen
and phosphorio aeid. Tho power to
bold fertilizers varies in different soils.
Phosphate will not go through a clay
soil. Plant food must be in a condi
tion available for tho plants. Some
crops will uinuuio what, others can
not. If tho soil is fine the roots can
better get nt tho available material in
it. In dec iving soil the insoluble mat
erial beoonio soluble by fermentation
which takes place in tho presence of
either burnt limo or carbonate of limo.
Plants take up nitrogen best in their
early growth. Different crops havo
the power of drawing oifferent sub
stances in different degreos. Insoluble
material becomes soluble after a long
time saoh t.s hair, leather and wool.
The manure of the domestio animals
contains Us soluble matter than com
mercial fertilizer. The true way to
fertilizo is to supply to tho soil tho ma
terials which aro lacking. To ascer
tain this, soil analysis which is very un
satisfactory has been resorted to.
Somt havo analyzed tho crop to dis
cover the elements- and their propor
tion upon whioh it is fU. This has
not Droved a success eiiher. The only
way lo find out what f'e soil needs is
to try on Btnail plots, the different in
gredients. Mixed ingredients give
better results than single ones. Lime
indirectly adds plant food by increas
ing the availibility of nitr genous mat
ter, it attacks tho clay; but its frequent
use decreases the organic matter in the
soil. Makt-yourown fertilizer. Getpuru
goods aud only what yon want. V.nu
can make a mixture that will fill your
case exactly. In buying specific man
ures, those batd on tbo composition
of the crop you pay for come ingred
ients that are abundant in the soil.
There is less danger in b.ing imposed
on by buyiug the ingredients separate
ly tnan ny nuwngthem in composition.
J. A. Uii'idy then exhibited on a
chart the result of bis exoeuments iu
all kinds of fertilizers. You cannot
dettct by the ee whether fertilizers
aro ot value or not. The substances
which smell worst aie not the most
valuable fertilizer. He divided an
acre iuto twenty equal (dots each of
which was treated differently. A rec
ord of the cost of fertilizing -aah and tho
value of tho crop from e.ioh was kept.
Two plots weri- given no f.-rtilizers of
any kind aud the pronls and losses on
the others were obtained by comparing
them with these two. In the first
crop, by thus comparing, 97 per cent,
of the value of the plaster was lost;
88 per cent, of the lime; 52 per cent of
the barnyaid manure. Whi-rever ho
bad not used potash tho loss was small
and where potaBh and other ingredn nts
was used the locrease in grain was
greatest He reasoned, therefore, that
his land was deficient in potash. In
the second crop tho loss percentage of
plaster and lime still continued large
while in barnyard manure aud potash
the toss percentage was decreased. Of
potash bve-Hixtbs remain in the straw
and is again returned to tho soil and
ihe originxl investment in potash will
pay in the end. Don't buy mixed fer
ulizers. Buy just what your soil needs
and apply broadcast and harrow in.
South Carolina rock gave better results
than dissolved bone black.
Limo vb. manure was then discussed
by Moses Bond, of Tutbotville. Ho
had learned by observation and exper
ience. Lime is mechanical in its oper
ations in tho soil and ch mgos decayed
vegetable matter to plant food. Most
f aimers use moro lime than it has mat
etial in the soil to work on, lie
knows farmers who haul more limo
than their farms aro worth and lias tho
first farmer to soo who realized from
tho first crop ihe expenso of spreading
tho limo used. Its work is slow. Ho
knows one farm upon which the owner i
named lime as long as be could pay tor I
it It was finally sold to pay the debts
which he had contracted in supplying that ho uto'xi up in the orowd rurroind
lime nnd from a five auro field fr mi , ed and hemmed iu on all sides by it.
which ho had raised seen sheaves
of rye to tin- aore, his successor by tho
application of commercial fertilizers
raised twenty-five bushels of wheat to
ino acre the nist year and the succeed
inc year cut bixteen tons of hav. In
three years time he built a barn to hold
seventy tons of hay and Gl ed it and
to-day hauls as much grain to market
and feeds as many oattlo as any farmer
iu the township. He retailed an ex-
periment at tho State College in which
au expense of $4. ac acre gavo an in
crease of three, bushels of wheat per
acre. This and Mr. Gundy's experi
ments are no f3ir tests. The soil is
rich enough without the application of
commercial fertilizers. To sow phos-
punie omaucast is a wmtto ot money.
ino seeu aud phosphate must
brought in contact with each other.
On a rented faim of 120 acres by the
ute of phosphate, he would havo clear
ed $1000 in a few yoari- bad he owned
tho farm. To put mor than 75 to 100
lbs ot phosphato is to waste it. With
lbs on whfat ho got good results;
with 300 lbs tho yield was doubled
and with 40U lbs the graes was better.
No magnifying power is necessary to
seo i ue eneoi oi pnosptiato. I he best
results nro oltained iu day soil. There
are ouo hundred kinds ot phosphate
which one ii safe iu bti)ing. Tho
quantiiv of limo in the plant or grain
is small. Wogelmoie limo in the
barnyard inauuru, from the water
drank by tho cattle,
Hon. J. W. Hiokman of Chester Co.
followed next in discunsion. What we
want to lint out is just what to apply
to the soil a..d iu what proportions.
"'VTT . ,e,i mTs, ar
found in tho composition of plants.
... u.,. lueiiieuis everwarro aro pnos-
, . ., ...........
very rar ly lime. Peas consume n;.
nVUiri.11 Willi Wliuat nn nl.nn.l
auooof that clement, If peas and
are planter! sldo by Wdo wo' can dlsoov
er the soarcltv Or abundanoo of nitro
Keri but mako sure to apply what tho
oil Wants by buying a oompletu manure i
0no that contains potash, nitrogens
and phosphoric acid. Ho sold phos-1
phate on IU mcriu and In paymont was
t(, reoelvo one half of tho incrcaso
oaued by the uso ol it. In on case ho
got $35. a ton for his phosphate and $14
oesldcs. In another nam he g t $09 a
ton for nhosnliato. Many farmers do
not uso enough. For corn COO Tbs nnd
400lbs for wheat tier aero should bo used
The afternoon session was devoted
to honsohold (u'jjcols nnd papers by
qc((. y. Henrie read a paper on
"Tho Homo and Household." Tho
home is an important, factor in tho for-
madon of the individual's oharaotnr aH
well as that of tho nation. At homo
children form their character for life
and a defect in home training is the
oauso of many criminals. Maku homo
pleasant by pleasant surrounding; mako
it attractive by kindness and lovo. Tbo
homes of the nation are its strongest
defenses. Our strongost standing army
is our 10,000,000 homes.
"Adornment of iarmers Homes"
was the subject of a paper by Win
throp Bryfogle, of Bloomsbuig. Every
farmer can spend from -4 to 5 hours a
week in cloaring his yard and trimming
tho shrubbery. Farmers aro judged by
their homes and their surroundings.
Every farmer should bo surrounded by
a lawn for tho making and taking oare
of which he gave minuto directions.
He onumerat"d what flowers and trcs
would bo dtsirablo to adorn I h- sur
roundings of the homo Ho cxpUtned
how to propogato each ouo This
essay was au instructive ono but space
forbids a longer account of it than the
Miss Amelia Armstiong read n pa
per the title of whioh was "Choose Yo."
Spaco forbids a further aocount of this
paper than a thought here and there.
Farming has become fascinating on ac
count of the great and good men that
have been engaged in it It is tho
duty of one generation to educate the
next and to search tho universe for tho
meaus. Tho cerra of every possibility
is born in every bouI. It depends up
on ourselves and natural goardiaus
whether the good or tho evil germ bo
cherished. Some children have sub
jective instincts so strongly marked
that no unfavorable influences arc able
to destroy them. N't influences could
havo made Bonj. West other than an
artist It Is better to have cluldren
talk about natural obj.ots than about
those which aro the produot of man.
Indnstiial eduoation for girls was
touched upon. Intemperance was well
discussed. This was an excellent paper.
The last paper of th Institute was
read by Miss Edith II. Cutler, principal
of the Friends' School at this place, on
"Past and Present". Much w found
in retrospection to inspire a faith that
the civilizaiion of our country is elevat
ing the moral standard and diffusing
a more fraternal spirit in the world.
While there is much to discourage in
the lessons of the pant, there is a gri at
deal to hope for. Tho threatening at
titudt s of great powers for tho last four
years have involved their peaoe in
doubt, but thus far the impending cal
amity has been averted. This admon
ishes us of the growing civilization
when diplomacy triumphs over the
terrible arbitrament of the sword; when
nations under the most, threatening
circumstances can meet in friendly
counsel and appease the ambition that
threatens to delugf half the world i
blood. Lss than a century ago suuh a
condition of affairs would have been
promptly followed by 'war. Tbo old
bigotryand intolerance have melted
away. Thrones rest on the rights ot
the subject and'the claims of kings has
ce.i-ed to be divine. In morals we
have failed to keep pace with our
phyMcal and political growth, every
day we hear of embezzlement and
fra'uds. Those are perpetrated by the
rich and proud aud have their origin
in the pride of riches and vain show,
when we have grown so Btrong moral
ly .as to eradicate tho cause, the effect
will cease. One of the prime causes of
moral depravity is tho legalized sanc
tion to sell strong drink. Inteipper
ance affects all ages ami conditions and
is the cause of nearly all our woes.
LecisL'tion can furnish no relief, it is
a moral blight which has beon trans
mi ted from our auoeotorH and legisla
tion is poworlrps to oradicate it so long
as the tastes ard prejudices of a major
ity of our people remain as they now
are. The evil is a moral one and must
be removed by education, put tho ballot
in the hands of the women and let them
aid tbo total suppression of the ills
from which they have so patiently suf
fered. They will not be draggtd dow
to the present political level, but will
elevate your politics and make them
more subservient to good morals as
well as good government.
The rest of this session was devoted
to two minute speeches. The Strang
ers took this'opportuuity to praise tb
papers read by the ladies -, to praise the
iionpitality and intelligence of the
miiiviuo pe ipio. in toe evening rv it.
Ikeler spoko to a bouse so crowded
liA'iry available space was occupied.
Some one estimated that about twelvo
hundred people were pre-int. During
tho lecture the planing mill of ahoi
maxer x woro was aiscoveied to do on
fire but the cool heads in tho audience
kept thetu from stampeding. The fin
w.is soon a it out and the lecturo went
on. At some future time I may avail
myself of an opportunity to write up
the evening lectures.
Wives and Daughters,
The attractions of literature and art
havo rarely been more happily com'
biued than in the offer of the well
known Boston publishing house of
Holman & Co., who, in return for the
tnlliug sum of tbiriy-nvo cents, send
tnuir ueuuuiui puuiu-etuuui ui mini
kacsy's world famous paintiug "Christ
Before Pilate," and their elegant new
illustrated' monthly, Wives and
Daughters, on a three month's trnii
Tho picture is too well known to
neol dw-cr union, its salu to John
Wautmtlker lor $120,000 having been
! ..l t . . I . . I. .. .
uimiiKUij curomeu'j uy inu (irisx,
but a worn of enlhusiaitio oimuieu
dation of tho now magazine may be
Wives and Daughters is au ideal
Pioductiou, of Bpaikliug literary and
amslio mciit, filled ftith bright storie-
and chat mi ng poems from the pens ol
such authors as Miss Nora Peny, Mis,
MaryK. Blake, Mrs. Grato W.Oliver,
Airs. Ijftwna a. uoodm, (Jtiariei
R hards Dodge, Miss Minnin C. Bal
1o.,l Ki;.u II..I,,.. V 1 a i,n
0, po ular wrilur8 jtM niuMrations
ar. o rf FmJ
W bter. Tho publication is a marvo
oJ ,,0l,i rcad.nK in attractive form ul
a ;h(.Ilf,m.,lai)y low price, aud ill be
j0mirt moTotigiiiy worthy oi us dedi
ca. ion to paw womanhood. Tbo pub
" 1 nuuMvim'uu. xu I1""
)Biera may bo addressed at 2330
. WMhlDgtoS Btreel, lig.ton, Maw. '
How to Stop Bloedlnf.
a lrotorh ro nuii-ks oh now to act
in uase oi" iiKMOititiuoB.
Dr Richard H Htrto, n surgeon iu
the Uulv rity of I'eiinsylvania. dollv
ore,l n" ' ' frosting lecture to nurses at
the U iversity Hospital, Philadelphia,
recently nn I give somn good advice
about the hst tnn .ncr to arroi him-
orrhnio. Ho illustraUd his lecturo
with nrtillolal models and thorough
ly explain, d the circulation of tho
blood and told how easily hemorrhages
could bo stophcdi Dr. Harto gavo
lengthy explanation of the noxious of
the pation whilo bleeding and showed
how easy It is to distinguish bowel,
noeo nnd lung hemorrhages.
In co-o of bleeding nt the lungs,"
said the heturer, "which Is o uned by
tho ruptuie ol small vesseR the blood
is coughed up. In ens"B of hemorrhag
es of tho stomach tho blood is ii dark
as coffoo f. rounds aud is voni Ud up.
Id bleeding of tho noso tho blood is
sometime swallowed aud on being
roughed up is tivstnken as coming
from tho ungs. Tho varioc-t-e veins
of the leg nro sotnrtiuics ruptured and
the hlce ing continues wit) ut the
knowlrdc- of tho peton upon whom
it takes pi eo. If yon wipo nwuy the
blood yon rind the wounds arc line as
the point of pins.
"In bleeding of wounds in tun log
or arm tin prinuiplo of gravl uon is
nn import-nit matter, as it h is mueh
to do with itopplt g tho henioirhage.
Always place the "wounded limb iu
stioh n po- ihn th-t the flow (f blood,
will In. controlled by gravity; hat is,
if the won d is in ih arm, ho d it up
in order t' it tho blood will flow back
to tho bedv. In case of wcyi ds on
the faou or body, throw the iiors n
hack, noun i iu a noumbcnl position.
The lingo i can be utihzod in . mny in
stances ly placing them over the
wound in my part of the bo ly. Al
ways place the Auger on the arury
and abovt tho wound.
"The h oiaHtnties or medicines are
of two ki- Is, local vital and chemists'
vital. TIih local vital remedies nro
cold air, which is pawd ov t the
wound in a current; cold water, from
a syringe; the application of ico in
bladders; hot water, heated to 15U de
gree-; warm water increases tbo 'low
of the bio d. This hot. water lemedy
it) one of the beht. Turpentine, np
plied with atowil or sponge, also al
cohol applied in that way is efficacious
iu stopping tho hemorrhages. Of the
internal vital hemorrhages, or internal
medicines, they are oil ot turpentine,
ergot, sugar of le id and opium, which
aff ct the nlire hjst m. Am ng the
anplicatioui to the mouth of the w und
are tannie acid, gallic aeid and alum in
"The compi' 8, eomp ed of at-itiio
bandage, and the loin niqn I are ol
great imje rtnuce in soon- wounds.
For a wound in tho I- g r aim appK
below the wound and in oaio c f the
leg begin bandaging upwiirdu, nevi'r
downwards; this is importnnt. Plai-e
the band i go oer the wound. Fold
the bandage like a neckerchiif.
Liut in 8' ino raes should be placd
over tho wound under tho bandag.
Physician- iu all cases where po-siblo
should be sent for whilo the othei
remedies are applied."
seases, for use afti
flTHLOPHORQS POWDER J3-
unfivaieq. Neai ,cean,mnax
rnA uffiPctle. BeaKTiflillv but up u
rv with bufT. Send b cci& for
db. schenck s
Standard for over Half a Century.
Pralied cn Every Trial,
CURE Indigestion, Sour Stomach, Heart
burn, Flatulency, Colic and all diseases
of the stomach; Costlveness, Inflamma
tion, Diarrhoea and diseases of the bow
els; Congestion, Biliousness, Nausea,
Headache, Giddiness, Nervousness, Liv
er Complaint, and all diseases arising
from a gorged and sluggish liver. They
reduce congested conditions, break up
stubborn complications, restore free,
healthy action to the organs. They are
Purely Vegetable, Strlotly Reliable
and Absolutely Safe.
For Sale by all Drugglstl. Price 25 cU. prr boil
$ boxM for 65 u i or int by mill, rotUft free, oa
receipt ot price. Dr.J.H.Schenckk Boa, PhUed'e,
Malaria, Dumb Chills,
Fever and Ague, Wind
Colic, Bilious Attacks.
They produce regular, nutural cvac
tiut ions, n er ffrt or interfere n It ti
dnlly biiNliiMH, An m rumlly mcUlrluo
tliey Hliould bu tn every liotieliolil.
4.1 M. ML M-4 M. W
By tn following well known sinters.-
15 illet & DnviH.
Can also furnish any of the
cheaper makes at' manufacturers
prices, uo not buy a piano be'
tore getting our prices.
Catabguo and Price Lists
Via Mtmmrl liclthi llti.. Ji Iron iiiunfiii tlntita.
All the emit roupon ifPcestn tbe rmudMateu
an uanaai win u ive on Haie excunuon ticicets at
anil au f anclsCM tor excursions leaving M.
I LouH WeUneaddy. Jai.uarr II and VtUuarylg;
I tl Iron Mountain lloutei and Kansas tuy.Tnuni.
lS3&i,ty?u,rx " "a mtUir ,T'
lEssl fa! Lttisil Will
D S AplDFUS $ CO.,
Ki anicli & If acli
AND TUB CEttSDRATKl)
Wilcox & White Organs.
"HTPIanos Tuned and Repaired by com.
Send for Catalogues.
21 WEST THIRD ST.,
ALBUMS, rUOTOGHAPH, AUTOOIUPH AND
Scran, n lanre ind comnlete line AC J. II.
.Mercer's iliugiina nook Store, Brans' Bloc.
ALL THE FINF8T KXTllACT'' COLOGNE
Miclirtfl, Pomades, Hair Pjesand Bay Hum
at J. 11. .Mcrcer'B Pru? nnd nook store. Evan'
Block, opposite Eplncopal Cburcn.
ALL PllOPItlETAIlT AND PATENT MEDICINES
at J. 11. Alerter's Drue and Book Htore. oddo.
site Episcopal Cnurcli.
BOOKS. 8TATIONEUV AN1 WALL PAPER, A
fine atock at Mercer-a Druor and Rook fitou.
opposite Episcopal Church, Bloomsburg, Pa,
fUSTILLE, TOILET AND MEDICATED SOAPS,
a full line at J. n. vercer'a Druir and Book
store, Upper Main treet.
COM 11S OP ALL KINDS, WELL SELECTED. AND
at vt ry low prices at J. II. Mercer's Drag and
Book Btore. third door above Iron street, lllooma
CONDENSED MILK, COXE'S, NELSON'S AND
Cooner'a Gelatine, ranloca. Saire. Arrow Koot
and all the prepared foods for children ana In
valids at Mercer's nrug and Book Mom nrst door
above llcsa' Boot and Shoe store, Bloomsburg, Pa.
C1ANAKY, HEMP, HAPE, MILLET, MAW AND
Mixed Seed for the birds, nt J. II. Mercer's
Drug and Book store, first door below Creasj's
FINE WHITING PAPERS. BY BOX, LOOSE OR
In Tablet form, at .1. It. Mprrer'n llniff Anil
Book store. BloomsburK. To.
VURSING BOTTLES NIPPIES. RUBBER U .
I ties, Teet litng lungs and all requisites i i be
Nursery that will contribute to the 6 by's 1 appl
ness, at . I. H. Mercer's Drug and Hook Moro, two
doors above Evans & Eyer's Clothing Store.
I)IIYSICIANN' PHEscmrTlONS AND FAMILY
receipts carefully prepared at aU hours at
trcer's Drug and Book store, Bloomsburg, Pa.
rnOILET AND INFANT POWDERS. ROUGH.
1 cosmetic and gold and silver Diamond Dust,
at J. II. Merci r's Drui
and Book store, No 68 Main
WALL PAPER-MANY KINDS AND MANY
prlces-at Mercer's Drug and Book Store,
opposite Episcopal church, Bloomsburg, Pa.
Sr"rVrfi nets, tents and stort
aEiix.a) ino goods.
Double Barret Breech Loadlne 8hit Guns, choke
bored, 10 to Sloa single Breech Loading Shot
Guns, 4 in f 25. Every lnd of Breech 1 oadlngand
Kepeatlng liaex,t.l to $10 Muzzle Loadlnit Dou
ble shot Guns, t to $35. Single Shot Guns, $3 CO
to (12.00. Revolvers ft. 00 to $20. Double Action
self cockers, $3.50 to 110. All kinds of artrldges,
toois, rowaer nasKS, rno&
bend 2 cents for Illustrated
Catalogue Address, GREAT WESTERN GUN
wuufts, trai KJUVlintU) sr., i'ITIbuku, t-A.
N. B. This la a 20.vear-old. reliable firm. Per
fectly tnistworthv. ord-rs nill promptly and
goods fcent by mallor express to any part oi the
world. No matter what you want In the gun line
on can tret it at the Oreat western by wntinir a
Guns made to Order. Guns and Revolvers
I Ilecelpts for the cure of both diseases,!
are borne treituients; no drugs: lngredl
ents In every houne: hac cured uh and
thousands of others, rrlce by mall, 80c
tor ooe, or both, too. (Stamps.)
MILLS & co:,
39 Norlh 11th St.,
PRUL' LIST, FOR FEB. TJ2RM, 1888.
Ellen M. Chrlsraan ts. John Howell and It. 1).
ii f uriitam vs sine a uittennouse ana 'inomas
K Ui It tain.
ira lier sys .loun r ruapin.
11 E Heacock vs William Masteller.
Theodore F Craig vs. MahalaCratgetal.
Marv E Ileat-ock s P 4: It It Co et aL
0 W .MoKelvy et ul vs O U Drockway.
Jona Uoty's adm'rs et al vs John Suit.
Patrick Hums vs L A Hllov Co.
1 urtls ing Co vs Clark I Thotras.
J 11 Hnjt v llorough of UerHlck.
Franklin Yocum guardian vs tVllllam Zahner.
.Mathios Kluti vs Charles Hmdet at
Daniel Fseybertvstildeon Hosier.
J u Yocum vs Susan Drumnack.
catnwl sa Uepout Bank vs Isabella weaver.
-. V. Seybt-rt vs James V Snonenberg.
lames Pollock vs I IV Vandt rsllce.
Jau.e.i Bird vs Culp MoWllilaras k. Co.
Maud A llartman vsWn F ttelllver.
Henry 0 Low vs John W Falrchllds.
H v Adams vs A U Croop.
.M A Markla vs llorough ot llernlck.
II F Gardner s lii'mmsbun; SBL Co.
Samuel Applemancxrvsc w Miller.
v K Tubbs et al vs Freeman McAfee.
Stephen Uutton vs J 8 n oods et ut.
A licioop vs 11 II Low
Gen K Hess vs Kdward Wncner.
1) 11 hnonenbers vs Oeo K Res3.
list lecken-tlue's uso vs A A w llson.
Oeo V Murphy vs L A ltlley & co.i
HAND JUHOUS FOit FKURUAUV
X TEIM, 168.
Heaver W A Urelsbach.
Benton JoepU II fiol.
i erwlck iti mas U Tavlor.
Bloom 11 V uienenbach. Jackson Hower. John
catawisa e n auie. .
centie Addison Schwenpenheunr, Joseph
conyngham Frank nurgin. Joun Hetanger.
Orrenwond Lemon Black, ltlchard Kltchen.Jos.
F. 1 aw ton.
iiemiocK uaninu rurseu.
Madlyon ueorge Lee.
Main vm 11 Menslnger.
Miniln -Daniel lioyer, Vim II naruel.
Orange Joh'i Yoouin.
line .lud-on ChrlstUn, John Iloas.
Itoartngcreek Wm Itoach.
Hugurloat-1 1). Olbbons.
TRAVEUBE JUItOHB FOR FEUHU
AKY TKHM, 1883.
Heuton-J 1. 0 Kline, John .Mcllonry.
Uerwtck Thomas 11 Hess.
llln...n n kh.Ka. Ut Hn.n Ta,rln1 1,11.
Ion, 1 11 Freeze, Jacob Beets, John D I'owcll, Bitu-
Catawissa cnas iicisc i-ninean winierstcen,
HamlltAn V (Mark. Thoa llartman.
t'entralla Wm Darrah, Kdward ltoece, Daniel
Centre-Philip Harris, JohuE Shuman, Francis
ronvnirham Thoa Nevln. John Purcell.
Flahltigcreek-Jacob Utnner, Martin Coleman.
t rauKiin-jonn uower.
ureenwoot John Neyhard, P D Ulaclc.
He ulo k Chaa Komboy.
Jackbou Augimtu Kverhart.
Locust Amai dun UHUg.
Mauhon -ihos dingles.
Alouto ir John N Qordon.
Mt Pleasant Clark U-mgle.
I'lnu i-hlneas kltmot-r.
Koatlngcn-ek Oliver livans.
Heaver C A shuman.
Bcrlck-JopU Blank, Jonas Crlsman, ueorge
Bloom -o mtobblRe, o T Wilson, qeary Hower,
II 11 Kri,.it. V. l Kilter.
Catuwlasa Forest Yeager, B D llelnhard, blmon
itoup, J u teller,
ucntre-.w II Price. '
t'ouytkUam-Mlchael W alsh, J A "Miller.
FUhingcmtk-Ivdward Carey, Y I' Bender, John
Frauklln-Jacob Arlley, Wtfeler Rlieeta.
llenilrj-k A J lunmec. John H Kevhard.
Locu,t 'Velllngton Yeager, A 1' Bltuer, O S W
Mimin Illram (Irover.
Mtl'lesant urn Hower.
lirango eley ilutton.
lino Hobt I'ol'tr.
Kcolt 8 W Boone,
bugarloal II F HartlngUin,
F. A. LEItMANN
r-end for circular
IIYrorilOSrilITR or LIMB nn SOt'A Is ft
iiaK-hlcss rcmelv for Con'Utnnllo" In cvrrr
staire of the dlaso For couatu, Weak
l.'invs, Throit Dln-nies, Itm of Hrsh andappn
tlte.and every form of Ocnernl Hebllltv It li an tin-
nuami "pecino remedy itrin ur and an
VlNCIIP.xTKIt'M fREPiuiTtoM. 1 nnrl t3 nerh.it.
tie. Hold bv dracglHR. WlN('IIK-TKli CO.,
ChemUtB, ics w llliam street, New York Jansodlt
LIEHIG COMPANY EXI'KAiT
OF M HAT. lines', nnd Cheapest Meat Fia
vourlng stock for hnupn, .Made Dishes and
Sauces Annual sale 8 Ouo,0Pi Jus,
LIEIilG COMPANY S EXTRACT
OH" M AT. An lnvnluablo tonlo. "Is b suo
cess and a boon forwhlcl natloni should
tiHl grateful." see '-Medc.il ITcsV "Lan
(;enuine with rluh signa-
OF I1AI10N LIEIilO In fao slmilo arro?s label.
Highly recommended as a night cap Instead
ot .alcoholic dilnks.
LIEIilG COMPANY'S EXTRACT
OF MEAT. To bo hud of nil Storekeepers,
tlroco-sand Chemists, sole agents for the
united Haies (wholestle only) o D.ivll
Co., 9 Fen-church Avenue, ljndon. linglnnd.
All DniKliti, JSc., eoo.. And 1 00. I'rrptrtd only by
Dr. th Arnold, Hid. Corp.rVVoontocfiil, K L
RAIX.X.OAD TIME TABLE)
rELAWARE, LACKAWANNA ANl
NORTnUMBERLiND t, 40
Cameron. fi 65
Chulask) a (O
Danville (1 OS
Catawissa .- 6 S3
Itupert 6 8-
Dloomsburg 6 Sii
Espy it 42
1 lme Hldge. 8 50
willow orove M
Drlarcreek fi 61
Uerwlck 7 os
Iteach IlHven 7 11
nick's Ferry 7 is
Hhlckshlnny .. 7 so
Ilunlock's 7 43
Nantlcokc 7 CO
Avondalo 7 M
Plymouth 7 M)
Pit mouth Junction, ... 8 03
Kingston 8 (18
Dennett 8 13
Maltby 8 17
West I'lttston 8 27
Pltuton.. 8 33
Lackawanna 8 40
ru i. t. a, u.
I 85 10 10 it 15
10 25 6 30
.... 10 29 fc 31
1 68 10 .M fi 40
2 14 10 63 IN
2 19 II 00 7 1 5
2 21 11 07 7 1
2 29 11 15 7 20
11 22 7 27
.... 11 20 7 SI
11 30 7 S3
8 49 11 87 7 43
2 61 11 41 7 49
2 39 11 44 65
3 09 11 63 8 C6
3 19 12 US 8 IT
3 2d 12 16 8 22
12 20 SJt
S 85 1! 21 SSI
3 39 12 SO 8 88
3 43 12 87 B 4.1
.... 12 41 8 49
1! 45 8 6.1
3 63 13 60 8 58
3 66 IV 65 9 03
4 01 1 03 09
111 9 17
.... 1 19 V 25
1 25 9 30
4 22 1 30 9 33
I- M r It AM
i m ru fx
9 50 2 0.1 6 20
9 65 ... 6 23
10 00 2 14 6 H'l
10 OR. V 21 6 37
10 IS 3 28 C 41
10 22 2 34 6 f-0
10 27 3 39 H 35
10 30 n 69
10 34 2 47 7 l8
10 8-1 2 M 7 07
10 42 3 61 7 12
10 47 3 69 7 16
10 61 3 Ol 7 21
10 53 3 t'6 7 25
11 02 3 19 7 43
11 12 8 29 7 6
11 22 3 89 8 07
I 28 3 41 8 13
II 7 8 51 8 20
8 57 8 27
11 44 4 01 8 31
11 62 4 05 8 31
It 69 4 1! 8 41
12 05 4 18 8 47
12 111 4 21 8 62
12 11 4 21 8 67
13 30 4 46 9 15
4 54 9 23
12 40 6 00 28
12 6S 5 16 9 45
p u P M F 11
.... 8 48
.... 8 M
... 9 00
Pltteton . .
West Plttston 8 4i
Wyomlnii 6 J7
.S'lickshluny . .
Hick's Fi rry
. T 47
lierwick a 07
Unarcreek 8 13
tvi low drove 8 is
Lime mage, 8 so
Kt-py..- s in
Itupert 8 87
Catawissa 8 2
Danville 8 57
ChuluRky. , 9 03
NOHTIIUIIBMII.AND..,. . 9 23
Connections at Itupert with Phlldeiphl
Iteadlnjr Katlroad for Tomanend, lamoqus. Will,
lamsport. bunbury. Potisvlile, tc At Northum
berland with P. E. Dlv. P. It. It for Ilarrlfburg,
Lock llavm, Emporium, Warren, corry and Erie.
V. F. 11AUTEAD, lion. Man.
Philadelphia & Erie R. R. Divis
ion, and Northern Central
In effect May 89. 1BR7. Trains leave Sunbury
9.40 a. m.. Sea Shore Einress (dally excent
nunaayi, or uarrisuuix LummerineauiiuHiiuiona,
arriving at Philadelphia K.is p. m. ; New York,
6.'itrpwn. ; Baltunoro, 3.10 p. m. j Washington,
6.50 d. m.. connecting at Phlladelnhla for all Sea
Hhorr- points. Through passenger coach to
1.43 o. m. Day express
dally except 8unday),forllarrlsburg and Interme
diate stations, arriving at Philadelphia
6.50 p. m. ; New York, 9.33 p. m. ; Ilaltlmore
6.45 p. m. ; Washington, 7.45 p. m. Parlor car
through to Philadelphia and passenger coaches
tnrougn to ruuaaeipnia ana Baltimore.
7,45 p. m. itenovo Accommodation taauy
for Uarrlsburg and all Intermediate Btattons, arriv
ing at Philadelphia 4 85 ft. m. New York 7,10 a. m.
AJaiviiuuii7, i.uj . ui. wuuutiiuu u w n. in. j
Bleeping car accommodations can be aecured at
Uarrlsburg for Philadelphia and New York. On sun.
days a through sleeping car will be run; on this
train from WllUamsptto phlladelphla.Phlladelphla
passengers can remain In sleeper undisturbed untt
s.M a. m. Erie Man (daily except Monday,
to Uarrlsburg and Intermediate stations,
t iu Ul.
tu -.lug ab I uiiauripuiu o.a a. in. cw mi.,
ll.! - m. : Ilaltlmore S.11 a. m. ; Washington, V..10
a. m. Through Pullman slei'plng cars are run on
tnis train to rnuaneipniu, uaminorr ann wasniug.
ton, and through p isxenger iviacheg to Philadel
phia and ilaltlmore
6.10a. ui Erie Mall (dallr excent Sunday), fo
Erie arj all Intermediate stations ana t'anandal
rua ard Intermediate stations, Rochester, liuffa
o and Niagara Palls, with thmugh Pullman Pal
ace cars and passenger coacnes to Brie and Koch
ester. 9.5.1 News Express taauy except sunaayi tor
nek uaven ana in&ermeaiaie Htanons.
12.58 p. m. Niagara Rxpress (dally except sun.
t) (or Kane and Intermediate stations and Can-
a algua and principal lntenneillate stations,
li rhester. Buffalo and Niagara Falls with
thn.ugh passenger coaches to Kane and itochester
ana i-arior carlo tvuiiainsporu
5.30 p. m. Fast Line (duly except Hunday)for Ite
novo and Intermediate stat ions, and Elmlra, Wat.
kins ana intermediate stations, nun tnrougn pas
senger coaches to Henovo and WulMns.
V.30 a. m. Sunday mall for Henovo and Interme
TllltOUUU THAIN8 FOHSUNBntY TOOM TUB
Hnndar mall leaves Philadelphia 4.80 a. m
Uarrlsburg 7.40 arriving at bunbury 9.S0 a. m. with
tnrougn sieepingcar irom rnuaueipuia to vtii
News Exnress leaves Phlladelohla 4.30 a. m.
Uarrlsburg. S.10 a. ni. dally except Sunday
arrtvlntr ul Sunbury 9.53. a. m.
Niagara uxprt'H leaven
Phllftdelnbla. 7.40 a. m. Baltimore 7.80 a. m. (dally
except sunda arriving at Hunbury, 18.51 p. tn.,
with through Parloi car from Philadelphia
and through passenger ensches from Philadel
phia and Baltimore.
'ast Line leaves New York 9.00 a. m. t Phlladet-
pbla.ll.soa. ni. i Washington, 9 JK) a. m.: Balti
more. 10.45 a. m.. (dally except Sundayl arriving at
Buuoury, a,an p. in., wuu tnrougu passenger
coaches (roin Phtlndelpbla and lialifmore.
isne Hnu leaves new iurKn.ujn.ui.; rniiaaei.
nhla. ii. as n. m. i Washlnclcn.ianOD.ra.: Ualtl.
more, il.tin p. m., (dally exccpt.iWturdav) arriving
at sunbury MO a. m., with through Pullman
Sleeping oars from Philadelphia, Washington and
uaiiimorn ana tnrougn passenger coacuea rroip
MUNIIUUV, HAZI.KTON .V Wir.KBHIIAllKB
.ll,l(tlMI AMI MIKTI1 AMI WKrlT
IIUM'II lit I -WAY.
(Dally except Buuuiy.)
WlUesbarre Stall leaves Sunbury 9.55 a. m.
arriving at Bloom Perry 10-W a. m., U llkeu-barre
1V.19 U. IU.
Wllkes-Barro aoca-n. leav es Shnburr 9.31 n m. ar.
rlvlug aiiiiuom Periymsi; u iiU's-itarro, kui p m.
Express East leaves sunbury 5.35 p. m., arriving
.1 lllMIM ... . O. n m U4l.b.h..H.l'UH ...
Sunbury Mali leaves wikesbarreiana. m. arriv
ing at uioom rcrry l i.ot a. m., tnunnury ia.is p, a
Express West leaves WllkPs-barrea.50 D. m.. ar
riving at lllixim Forrv 4.19 a. m sunbdrr ft.iop.rn
.nknivii nvvuiu. ivuvtm ivuvupuva d.uo p m, nr
Irlng at Bloom Perry M0 p in; buubury, 0:ti p iu,
at Bloom Furry 10.lt a. la. W llkeu-Uarre h:15 oju.
Sunday accommodation leaves Wilkes-Barry 5:10
p. m., arrtylng at llloom Ferry, i.Vi p. ul, tunburj,
Dn.Jt v n. Maiia. Unnl.ii. A. a m lln
uuab. a. ruuu, Ji it. nutiu,
OeB-Manaarer, oeo, piMeogrr Asobi
5 'IH Mji jSUMfft
Bitten bender & Co.,
No. 120 & 128 Franklin Ave.,
Iron arid Steel.
V 1 1. lint
When I jay Cunie I do not mean merely to
top them lor a time, and then have them re
turn .UTiln I MRA v A RADICAL CURE.
I have made tho disease of
FITS, EPILEPSY or
A life Ions study. I wATtRANT my remedy to
t mm tho worst cnes. Because others havo
Ailed Is uo reason for not now receiving a euro
ind at onco for a treatise and n Fur Bottlii
nt m? Infalliulr Rkjiedv. (live Expiess
nnd I'ost omop. It costs yon nnthliiR lor t
trial, and It will cure you Address
t.C ROOT.M.C. I83PUPIS1.,NEWY0I!K
C9NERVE TONIC removes au consequences of
xollr And eicc! renew, the enercr, courage and visor
of ronth. Ourm wenkne.ii of mind and bodrt Nerroua
Deollitr, Si.lnal EihauHtion, Lost Ilanhood, eo. A
powertol nerroo. In.tirnrator and M-tornrlTe. Psrtlo.
nl&n free. liAKEll llEJL OO, Uot 101, UuBulo, N, Y.
Di stillkd from selected Daricy Malt and guaranteed to be chemically pure
and free from Injurious oils and icldsoltcn contained In alcoholic llquois. It la
especially adapted to persons requiring a stimulating tonic. Consumptives being
greatlv benefitted by its use. Jtecommendtd by lei-dlng phjslelnns as a Diuretic.
Nervine. Toi lo nnd Iterative. For Conbumptlves it Is Invaluable. 1'HtlilNE'S
I'UIIK UAHLEY MALI' WHISKEY Insures art-tuniof vigor to the stomach, ugood
appetite, a rich and abundant blood and lncrented flesh and mtKculartlHue. A
stimulant mild nnd gentle in effect. Dyspepsia, Indigestion and all wasting dh
eases ca bo ei tlrely conquered by the ut.e nr 1 ertlne't 1 ure Hi rley alt hlskey.
It Is a tonlo nd diuretic and a powerful strcngthener to tho entire system. PKlt
HINE'B PUHK llAHLKY MALI' WllIbKEl has prutrd n medicinal protection to
those who pursue their avocations in the open air and v hose dally ttork calls It
exceptional powers nt endurance. Ask our iearei drtipglst or grocer for lor
PEltKINE'8 PUKE UAHLEY MALT WI11SK1 Y reviles the energies of thosonorn
out with excesslvo D-xlll or mental effort and acts as asafeguaid against exposure
In wet nnrl rltroroun vieattier. It will drive all malarli us diseases from thesvstcm.
I Inrd woi kers of every vocstlon
liyspepsia nnu in lumne s ruro uanej'
Mall whiskey i powerful lnvtgorant
and helper to digestion. PKHHINE'S
PUHK UAHLEY MAL'l WU18KKY
without unduly stimulating the kid
n' ys luereases.thelr Itagalng activity,
counteractsthe riects ot fatlcui-. has.
tensconvale;ence and is a wnolesome
nnd prompt diuretic. Watch the label I
None genuine unless bearing the signature
Vol saie oy au druil 1st
and grocers througbou
the united States and
37 NORTH FRONT ST. 38
POK SXLE HY
Alexaner Bros. & Go.,
WnOLESALE DEALEHS IN
FfiLTB iP NUTS.
SOLE AGENTS FOR
SIC AN DIES.
PHSU EVERY WEEK.
SOLE KliNTS FOU
F. P. ADAMS t CO.,
Sole agents ot the fol
lowing Dranas oi
. C'JB. JROlBmS,
Foreign and BomestiG
WINES AND LIQUOilS
AND JOBBER IN CIGARS.
OF ESPY, PA.,
Rifpi-ctfiilly infoiins hi.-, frii'iiiln and" publio noneially tliat lie bus refitted
).ih pinning mill. In miil'tion lo tin' planing mill work lio ia now prepared to
inrnisb to onli i iluorri mi.l inside linisb for houses. -
ocered with nil our natitu wood t, also foreign woods, suoh as Mahogany,
Rewood.itu., &). All baid wood Moulding U used lor Voneered Donrs and
1 aide Fini'li. All work shall bo guaranteed. Witer proof Glue is u-ed for
i neeriug all our Doors and CasingH, Bju Boards, &o., &o, AUo Walnut,
-h, Syciimore, Oak, Butternut, Maple, Cherry, Poplar, Vohoers, for salo at the
Mill, six to teu ft el long, six to thirty inches wide.
BOOKS, THREE CENTS EACH!
Tht folio winit booki r pobllhd U Dtt pampl.tt form, prtoUJ from rood rttdtbtt trr on ro.nl
paptr. nu mmy oi uivn uaauKuntir iiiuiirr-ita.
IiiU td la ny Und or UnffHi il furultt) lo tL
llUr&lur or tbt df tt tht uoit triaiD xpot.
umti iu9 inct t wuicu tuty t nrt
Wnder r lb WrU. Ntrnui, mo Otiii, Cok.
Ult ducrtpliun o4 liluiuttlDM f U ucil osdrfit
rkiol iar "! tit nifttt. Vrjr InUrtitlat ! InilructlT.
WdH f the A dMirlptou of ih nitny wvoiUr
M si twtuiif ut thlpgi iovii4 t lit Wllotn f th mub, wlta
A I'lMtMre KicrtloH. d Utkr RLrtr. Br
Jouu ALiia'a Win." A function t( tmalniklf twf
IktictiM kf h ntot xiiiUr bumorou wrlttrof tut dty,
Tb Aunt Krclull lcr, VrVLti Avvibta, tnlbtr
t Iti ks Ixfcunaula " A mrwi rldkulwutlT funny Uwk
4nTrrwi iiu1t4 ' Widow Htfilolt.')
t'bvlatlnaB hLorlM. bl L'BAILla IMcilHt. Con,i4ln a
atltiUrol iu tuoaicliKrinlBi Chrlitniti ttorln r wrilttu
lit n4 ttliilc, lududlag i lit UUI, tit u4 mt pofitilAra
TtiWir.md Men of BlMlrrnTlwo. Ooaulm po.
Irkiu n4 llrl ItlM ol faiMuua itll ut4 iurlcBl.tr9Di tta
tluit( Vrfikll lo tl prtitnl,
VanltUr UhsUUoii. ConUUlif tUri1 4 tferT
Wpwf (? -bruM fraii iwoiljr tut Udli i4 lUliru
Iob, A UIJf work ol rfrriK,
Law I-ir Im ew YrL, A rUorlvl4M"lllr
Ula iu dark aid ofllfa U tko (rtt ellr. lUutrt4.
IhoUoad I Ultk. Mot aa adrartUiaf clreaUr,
at a lUuroufhlr pfitatlcat work, polo Hag aal a way kr
wklcb alt may maka moniy, Hjr, rarl41f aa4 iMBMttr,
4le llu4rrtl I'waular watura, aaliBiaaUl.ilktU
niwMiM.it, im ' , mw aoa ia.
hlr.Ntl'a 1 -l r.
a ii. ....-. ii'
Hr SwVm Ui-lr. A Koval, Bjr Mra, Uaf rLaana,
k Hurlfrr't JlW A Nal.T Vf MtaioMlliBLaaD.
u IU Maa't Barilc, A Mt1, Br klra. An S.
Jy Wt will Mo I 4nv rbur of tti rhov Utoki It mail
. i '"""Ir' ,ur iuii in our itai
b&UlflUtiim UkiHrtiULrtil Or HOIUII MAIM J.l CaiIi.i
W r M-i,ir pulUobM In New Vrk.
J, W; RAEDER,
RULER rAUD BIKDER,
Not. 7 nnrl 0 JIfttkt St.,
A GKNT8 V NXED lo Unnvnut for Ad-
vitrllblritf fintrnniK-n A nm.ll amAi,. . .
work dOBB with 1 act nnd Intelligence may produce
a considerable income. Agents cam soveral hun
dred dollars In coiimlsslons In a tingle n- agon and
Incur no personal resnon-lblllty. Eunulre'at tho
nearest hewapnper (mice and iearn tn.it ours is
tho best known andbwt eniilppetl cstnDllshracnt
for placing advertisements In newspapers nnd eon
vcylng to advertisers the Information Which thoy
reqilro tn order to, naks their investments wisely
and prontablyi- Men or good address, or women.
If well lnfi'1-med and nrfictlcal. mavniitairi hrnhn
Ity to solicit1 advert Wnir patronage for Us Apply
by letter ti Oko. P. Howsll Co., N. wspaper Ad.
verusinir uureuu, iu nprucu eu. new lone, and
lull parltculara n 111 be sent by return mail.
(fen Woiiclvrn exist In thousands ot
101 ms, but nre surpassed by the marvels ot
Invention., Those who are In nnd ot prof,
liable work that can bo donownnn living
nt homo should at onco send their address to
llalletl'a, Portland, Maine, and Kcilve free,
luiunrormniion now cuncr tcz, or nit ages can
earn from J to 125 per lay and upwards wher
ever they live. You are started Iny. capll' 1 not
tequlnd. Bomo havo made over fM Inu single
day at this work. All succeed. lydecso.
name on a paokage of COFFEE la a
guarantee of ezcellonoe-
COFFEE Is kept In aU flrst-o!a3!i
stores from the Atlantis to the Puolfio.
la nevor good when exposed to tho air.
Always buy thlsbrand In hermetically
tealed ONE POUND PACKAGES.
When troubled with thonaaonojlna IrroanUrttlM m
fmiaentlrfoltowiDUft coldoripoure, or fromOon
ktlUtionnl Weaknetoes so peculiar to their esx thoolq
Ue DR. DuCHOINE'8 Ctebrated,
FEMALE REGULATING PILLS.
Thernra Btrenfthentna to the en tin njntem, impart
tone, Tlaor and matrnftio force to all function of liodr
and mind. Sent byroBll.necurwIyeeali'd,.., Addrms.
and persons whom a nedentary Hie renders prone to
The unalvMsas It arrears bv the Lai
oei on eery Dome: inave careiuiiy an
Uyzcd the Pcrk IUiilsv Malt Wiiis-I
kkt made by M. t J. K 1'errlne and nnd
it entirety ireo iminiusci mi, lunuroi,
metalB and acids nnd Is nb-oluteli
purr." Slow, Camilla Arthur Maler,
NORTH WATER ST., PHIL A
DRUOtllT ASt KUL OtM.tt'lS. in
AS FOLLOWS :
T. W. EDGAB.
Tbff r tritnout txetpuoo mt CDiptt cooki vr t'Ul
quhi of th ptopl &n opportODUr to con tht U it
la ny other wrlei tte grct woru
la ny other wrlei tLe grct worl
Thm rrUUI HublM. A Xotl, DW T. OilDo.
TkObi OmUm Cheat. Bi titt.uCo, Jr.
IULlw Atk llkli. Uf UnaiT VltvtT,
I'ttdtr U HUM. A Xoial. Bf Iba ittUf af
I'lltf Haai.A. 1 Hon . BlhtJ W.Plikci.
Tho IMam.rl U ratal at. X Vwl
The Lawftr! Mm rat. A Vmt Br HlaaU.B. iUiddvn,
ToMtroowo4'iaarUr. Jtkjll ou4 Mr. Hid. X
A IVItU.t lilrl. ANotal. Kr Mill Cicil iUr.
ltar vol worts' iHoottoaa. A 001, r "Til
Utwoon Two Plot. AKoval, By tba author f "pof
Tborno." Iduitr t4d.
liorla'o fort woe. itfotil, BiritaaMcaWtaDia,
h Kino or lleoria. A Votal. Bf B. L. Fiajior,
fko ttolltj Jtlvor. A KovaL Br Wittm ('oLt-taa.
i.LfW MifrlaiB. A oovtl. Ur H(kOCt UI.O.
ipa. AWafal. Br rt-taiMro UaairtTt
Fwm vriicb navar. vf nn. iitmr nuop,
ofjrloc T i tn. A I. ol. Ur Ura. ALBiiHoto,
A llawrif kl'a )auahUr. A No l. bjUi. in-it
Kolr b Folao. A Xoval, Br Ika aulhor of lor
LiarMUr1 t'ftblo. A 0iaL Bf Mra. N.T'Ttoroa,
riortoto Iflactao'a Ofttk
Voval. Br Uta. klaai
Tixm Vaim. 1I.Ipu A MQ..1.
Thololiroralo Coblau A Xottl,
Br U. T. CtlDOa.
f ('co(attia out.ro lUt huutul In bnrd
BlmiYli.a b fr.Atlr.na a. f. ilhlta. I ala a-.. a u 1 I.I II t a
ItkowU tu tbo OomnoreUl Artociaa. Alt orj.r. filltd bj?
t?v..w v '.Mr;:.