Image provided by: Langlois Public Library; Langlois, OR
About Southwest Oregon recorder. (Denmark, Curry County, Or.) 188?-18?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 9, 1884)
t on his
and he built
tv a struc-
ture in the
tfch an animal.
from the howdah
e back of which
of lots might over-
look sCT tns property. lias idea ex
panded, "Why not make the structure a
oazaar and a hotel? Whynot patent the
idea?" and the result was the taking out
of letters patent on all buildings in the
form of birds, animals or fish, and the
construction of the celebrated elephant
at Atlantic City, 87 feet long by 65 feet
high, the architect and builder of which
is Mr. J. Mason Kirby. The enterprise
has been successful. Everybody who has
"visited Atlantic City has gone to see the
elephant, admission to which has been
fixed at 10 cents per visitor, and during
the last Bcason the Pennsylvania rail
road ran 22 trains per.day to this place.
Mr. Lafferty now proposes to erect a
much larger beast, a veritable Jumbo, on
Coney island, and Mr. Kirby, who con
structed the first elephant, has contracted
to finish him in a short time.
The locationfof the proposed animal is
to be adjoining and immediately west of
the Sea Beach palace at Coney island.
His height is to be 122 feet to the top of
the dome covering the howdah. The an
imal is to be 150 feet long. His body is
to be 80 feet in length and 168 feet in
icircumference ; the head is to be 40
ifeet long, 132 feet in circumference; the
(neck, 10 feet long, 108 feet circumfer
ence ; the elephant's legs are to be 40
jfeet long and 60 feet in circumference ;
the ears of the animal are to be 34
4feet long and 20 feet wide ; his tail is to
'be 50 feet long, varying in diameter.f rom
ill feet to 16 inches. The elephant's
.trunk is 52 feet long, with a diameter ta
pering from 14 feet to 3 feet 4 inches.
The tusks are to be 32 feet long, 6 feet
in diameter, tapering to 1 inch. The
eyes of the beast are to be 4 feet in diam
eter and to be made of glass.
The entrance and exit to the mammoth
animal are to be through the rear limbs
up one hind leg and down the other.
The front legs and trough, from which
the elephant is represented as feeding,
are to be occupied as stores.
The main hall in the body of the
brute is to be 80 feet long by 32 feet 4
inches wide, and this is to be used as a
bazaar. The room in, the elephant's head
is to be triangular in shape, 40 feet by
10 feet. The two side body rooms are
44 feet long by 10 ' feet wide ; the two
thigh rooms, 28 feet long by 10 feet
wide ; two shoulder rooms, twenty-three
feet long by 10 feet wide-. There is to
be a gallery about 270 feet long on the
second story, extending out from the
body 10 feet around the main hall. In
the gallery there will be two side rooms,
each 42 feet by 10 feet; two hip rooms,
28 feet by 10 feet; two shoulder rooms,
22 feet by 7 feet 6 inches ; two cheek
rooms, 30 feet by 10 feet. There will also
be one trough room, circular in shape, 11
feet in diameter and 11 feet high. The
materials of construction are wood, iron
and tin,, and his coit is to be about $150,
000. He is to be built by a stock com
pany with a capital stock of $250,000 in
25,000 shares of $10 each.
DeTOtion of Dogs.
The Cincinnati Enquirer says: That
the dog is superstitious there is no
doubt. He is afraid of ghosts. Some
naturalists say dogs regard the owl as
a ghost, and nothing terrifies them more
than their mournful "T'hoo! t'hool" A
striking feature in the dog's love, and
worship of man is seen in his entire for
getfulness of self. The dog is ready to
give up his life to save that of his mas-
. ter, or his master's child. The animal
will not only work, but fight and die for
man. The love of a dog for his master
has been described as exceeding the love
of man either for his fellow man or to
ward God. Shortly before he died Sir
Edwin Landseer, embracing his favorite
terrier Tiney, exclaimed, "Nobody can
ioye me half as much as thou dost !"
Some dogs love to attend church, and
while there behave with a reverance and
devotion that clearly show they have
some sort of comprehension of the holy
influences that surround the sanctuary.
In Scotland, especially, has this been
noticed. The shepherds, both in the
Highlands and Lowlands, are a devout,
church-going race, and are in
variably accompanied by their dogs or
i'toollies, which are as reverent and de
vout as they are. Sometimes the dogs
have particular pews, or lairs, or crouch
ing places in the kirk, and they rest quietly
until the, end of the service. Nor does
it always happen that the dogs aocom-
Eany their masters, and go there solely
y force of imitation. Instances there
are where dogs have gone to church, es
caping from the kennel on Saturday and
. attending church when their masters did
not. Southey relates an instance of a
3Iethodist dog which went regularly to
chapel, though pelted by the boys for so
doing. His master never went, and the
interpretation put upon the dog's con
duct was that he wished to attract his
master to church attendance. It was at
least something singular that when his
master was drowned by accident the dog
ceased to attend chapel. Tom Hood says
"A dove's not reckoned a religious bird
Because it keeps a-cawing from a steeple
And of course simple attendance at
church does not make the dog any more
religious than the people who simply at
tend. In 1791 Salmagundi wrote of a
favorite dog which always went with his
mistress to church :
' 'Tis held by folks of deep research
He's a good dog who goes to church.
As good I bold him every whit
Who stays at home and turns the spit ;
For though good dogs to church may go,
Yet going there don't make them so."
ii y.t do Aot k ij.
JiosrDDarentlv distinctive fea-
f"birds lies in the fact that thej
-A is this that gives them their feath-
Buuuture. auu vet, truism as surii a
statement sounds, there are a great many
birds that do 'not fly and it is among
these terrestrial or swimming . kinds that
we must look for the nearest modern ap
proach to the primitive bird type.
From the very beginning birds had to
endure the fierce, competition of the
mammals, which had been developed aj
a slightly earlier peridd ; and they have,
for the most part taken almost entirely
to the air, where alone they possess a.
distinct superiority over their mam
malian compeers'. There are cer
tain spots, however, where mam
mals have been unable ' to pene
trate, as in oceanic islands; and there
are certain other spots which were in
sulated for a long period from the great
continents, so that they posssssed none of
the higher classes of mammals, as in the
case of Australia, South America, New
Zealand and South Africa. In these dis
tricts terrestrial birds had a chance which
they had not in the great circumpolar
land tract, now divided into two por
tions, North America on the west and
Asia and Europe on the east.. It is in
Australia and the southern extremities
of America and Africa, therefore, that
we must look for the most antiquated
forms of birds still surviving in the
world at the present day. The decadent
and now almost extinct order of stru
thious birds, to which ostriches and cas
sowaries belong, supplies us with the
best examples of such antique forms.
These birds are all distinguished from
every other known species, except the
transitional Solenhofen creatures and a
few' other old types, by the fact that
they have no keel to the flat breast-bone,
a peculiarity which at once marks them
out as not adapted for flight. Every one
whose anotomical studies have been car
ried on as far as the carving of a chicken
or pheasant for dinner knows that the
two halves of the breast are divided
by a sharp keel or edge pro
truding from the breast-bone, but
in ' the ostrich and their allies
such a keel is wanting, and the breast
bone is rounded and blunt. At one time
these flat-chested birds were widely dis
tributed over the whole world, for they
are found in fossil forms from China to
Peru, but as the mammalian race in
creased and multiplied and replenished
the earth only the best adapted keeled
birds were able to hold their own against
these four-legged competitors m the
great continents. Thus the gigantic os
triches of the Isle of Sheppey and the
great divers of the "Western States died
slowly out, leaving all their modern kin
dred to inhabit the less progressive south
ern hemisphere alone. Even there, the
monstrous sepyornis, a huge, stalking,
wingless bird, disappeared from Mada
gascar in the tertiary age, while the great
moa of New Zealand, after living down
to almost historical times, fell a victim
at last to that very agcressive and hungry
mammal, the Maori himself. This al
most reduces the existing struthious
types to three small and scattered colo
nies, in Australasia, South Africa, and
South America respectively, though there
are still probably a few ostriches left in
some remote parts of the Asiatic conti
nent. Longman ' Magazine.
This year four millions of almanacs
have been issued. Considering this del
uge, how strange it seems that this pro
duction should ever have been a monop
oly! Such, however, was the case in
England from the days of James I. to
the opening of the American Revolution
a period of one hundred and seventy
five years and to effect its abolition
required all the eloquence of Erskine.
Benjamin Franklin began his Poor Rich
ard almanac in 1732, and continued it for
twenty-six years. The sale was enormous,
and yet, at the lapse of a century, it was
found impossible to obtain a complete
set. A publisher, who wished to re
publish the work, succeeded after five
years of search in getting eighteen num
bers, and after his death they were sold
for twelve dollars apiece. It is said
that Franklin deeply regretted the
necessity of discontinuing a work in
which he took sch a deep interest, but
public duty required it. He is said to have
been the first American to make use of a
"nom de plume," and in issuing his al
manac he preferred the local character o
Richard Saunders to plain Ben Franklin.
"Poor Richard" was certainly a happy
thought, and it proved the most popular
hit of that age. It may be added that
the New England almanac, issued by
Isaac Thomas, of Worcester, was a worthy
successor of Poor Richard. It was be
gun in 1775, and continued for forty-two
years, being in its day one of the most
popular issues of the press, but a still
more remarkable instance is found in the
"New England Almanac and Farmer's
Friend," issued by D. M. Daboll, of Gro
ton, Conn. This publication has been
continued in the family for one hundred
and twelve years, and is now in the hands
of the third generation. It retains the
old fashion of the weather predictions,
and might have been good authority for
Bottom and his dramatic associations. "
Fare and Fair.
A conductor on the Branch," who
was collecting fare, came to a lady and
repeated mechanically :
"Miss, your fare!" :
"Sir!" exclaimed the young lady,
"I say your fare!"
" Well, that's what the young mensaj
in Atchison; but, coming from a stranger,
" Oh, ahl I mean your ticket," said
Fmkbine, more confused than the young
lady. Western Mercury.
HAIL! BEAUTIFUL SPRING,.
O, Spring, beautiful Spring I
When fled is Winter's dreary gloom.
And mild-eyed cabbage is in bloom,
When flow'rets deck the village green.
And buckwheat cakes no more are sea
Hail, beautiful Spring
Oh, Spring, beautiful Springl
When woods awake to song of bird,
And festive bullfrogs' notes are heard;
When winds bring odors from afar.
And soft we play the light catarrh
Hail, beautiful Spring!
Oh, Spring, beautiful Spring!
What tender mem'ries you beget,
1 now must spout my ulsterette,
For the summer's sun soon will beam,
And all the money go for ice cream.
Hail, beautiful Spring!
PUNGENT PARAGR APHS.
The downward path the one with a
piece of orange peel on it.
The rankest man in the country is the
onion consumer. Waterloo Observer.
: Artificial cork has been invented, and
we shall soon hear of adulterated life pre
servers. Lowell Courier. '
"Mother, may I go out to popf
"Yes, my darling daughter;
If vou fail this vear you must shut up shop,
Sou've kept longer than you'd orter."
A Troy shoemaker claims that he can
read- any man's traits of character by the
way he wears out his boots. True genius
always wears the heels off like a side-hill.
The only thing that equals the spon
taneousness with which this country pro
poses a monument is the unanimous
cordiality with which it isn't built.
A Fargo young lady named Rouse,
Caught a glimpse of a poor little mouse,
And the scream that she acrome,
Shattered heaven's blue dome,
And bulged out the walls of the house.
Over 50,000,000 clothes-pins are manu
factured in this country annually; and
yet when a man goes out in the back
yard on a washday, a clothes-pin-less
corner of a damp sheet will give him a
violent swipe in the face. Norristown
She pressed her hand on her hair,
And her cheek as red as a rose,
And drew it over her forehead fair,
And toyed witb her Grecian nose,
. And no smile on sunny wing
Its flieht o'er her features took.
Because on her dazzling engagement ring
Her sister wouldn't look.
There is no way of accounting for the
manner in which the tongue will twist it
self at times and distort the English lan
guage. Everybody who has experienced
the mortification caused by this perverse
and "unruly member" will appreciate the
following: A young lady entering a
crowded church was a little uncertain as
to the exact locality of the pew in which
friends had kindly offered her a sitting.
Touching an elderly gentleman on the
shoulder she sweetly inquires, "Can you
tell me who qccujmw this pief" JJarr
"Then your father is a wealthy"
yuotn tne courtier to tne maid
"He's a treasurer as healthy
As a mine with diamonds laid.
And if I should wait upon thee
To the altar, I opine,
That he'd settle something on me
In a monetary line?"
"As to 'monetary.' sirrah,"
She responded, "I'm inclined
To imagine that a mirror
Which your own conceit has lined;
But he'd settle on you surely,
And he'll settle it so quick
That you'll think you've lit securely
'Neath a load of building brick."
To keep up with the resistless tide of
art agonies that is overcoming these days
of refined civilization is no ordinary task.
We have had the pond lily on the shin-
le, the cat-tail on the plaque, the sun
ower on the Turkish towel, the daisy
on the tiny hollywood wheelbarrow, and
now it is decreed that the portraits of
the family must be painted on the best
family china. The head of the house
hold graces the roast beef platter, the
lady of the house smiles benignly from
the bread plate, while the children are
distributed around on the tea cups and
saucers, the loveliest of the girls deco
rating the sugar bowl, and the "hateful
boy" will have his mug on the slop
bowl. Hartford Post.
What will Burst a Gun.
Some strangely twisted pieces of" gun
barrels in a window on Chestnut street
exhibit in most interesting fashion the
vagaries of overtasked gun barrels.
These specimens are parts of eome guns
burst by Captain Heath of this city dur
ing some protracted experiments with
various weapons. Five of the barrels
were burst because a ball was "stuck"
near the muzzle in each case, two gave
way because about four inches of snow
was put in the muzzle, two were burst
by reason of having some wet sand at the
muzzle, and three were ruptured by mud
at the muzzle. Sportsmen often scoop
up a little mud or sand unconsciously,
ban? away at crame, ana are tnen as
tonished to find the gun with a ragged
and shortened barrel. Philadelphia
India rubber overshoes often crack at
the instep, and some one tells how to
mend them, as follows: "Procure a piece
of wide, ,black-worsted braid, or better,
a piece of stout black worsted cloth, so
that, when doubled, it will be as wide a3
the length of the crack in the overshoe,
and to extend an inch pr two each way.
Sew this under the crack as a lining on
the inside, using black silk thread and
taking long stitches of unequal length,
This will hold the parts firmly together.
and such stitches will "not tear out like
those used for merely drawing the two
A HUNTER'S STORY.
Hsw IT Was Overcome and the Way by
Which He wai Finally Xaved.
(Correspondence Spirit of the Time.)
An unusual adventure which recently oc
curred to your correspondent while hunting
at Brookmere, in this State, is bo timely and
contains so much that can be made valuable
to all readers, that I venture to reproduce it
The day was a most inclement one and the
mow quite deep. Rabbit tracks were plenti
ful, but they principally led in the direction
of a large swamp, in which the rabbits
could run without difficulty, but where the
hunter constantly broke through the thin
lee, sinking into the half-frozen mire to his
knees. Notwithstanding these difficulties,
the writer' had persevered, although
a very small bag of game was
the result. While tramping about through
a particularly malarial portion of the
swamp, a middle-aged man suddenly came
into view, carrying a muzzle-loading shotgun
and completely loaded down with game of
the finest description. Natural curiosity.
fcaside from the involuntary envy that in
stinctively arose, prompted the writer to en
ter Into conversation with the man, with the
"You've had fine success, where did you
get all that game?
"Right here, in the swamp."
"It's pretty rough hunting in these parts,
especially when a man goes up to his waist
every other step."
"Yes, it's not very pleasant, but I am used
to it and don't mind it."
"How long have you hunted hereabouts. n
"Why, bless you, I have lived here most of
my life and hunted up to ten years ago ever
"How does it happen you omitted the last
"Because I was scarcely able to move,much
"I don't understand you!"
"Well, you see, about ten years ago, after
I had been tramping around all day in the
same swamp, I felt quite a pain in my ankle.
I didn't mind it very much, but it kept
troubling me for a day or two, and I could
see that it kept increasing. The next thing I
knew, I felt the same kind of a pain in my
shoulder and I found it pained me to move
my arm. This thing kept going on and in
creasing, and though I tried to skake off the
feeling and make myself think it was only a
little temporary trouble, I found that it did
not go. Shortly after this my joints began
to ache at the knees and I finally became so
bad that I had to remain in the house most of
the time." .
"And did you trace all this to the fact that
you had hunted so much in this swamp P
"No, I didn't know what to lay it to, but
I knew that I was in misery. My joints
swelled until it seemed as thoueh all the flesh
t had left was bunched at the joints; my
ngers crooked in' every way, and some of
them became double-jointed. In fact, every
joint in my body seemed to vie with the
others to see which could become the largest
and cause me the greatest suffering. In this
way several years passed on, during which
time I was pretty nearly helpless. I became
so nervous and sensitive that I would sit
bolstered up in the chair and call to people
tnat entered tne room not to come near me,
or even touch my chair. While all this was
going on, I felt an awful burning heat and
fever, with occasional chills running all over
my body, but especially along my back ana
through my shoulders. Then agrain my blood
seemed to be boiling and my brain to be on
Didn't ycu try to prevent all this agony?"
"Try I I should think I did try. 1 tried
every doctor that came within my reach and
all the oroDrietorv medicines I could hear of
I used washes and liniments enough to last
me for all time, but the only relief I received
was by injections or morpnine."
"Well, you talk m a very strange manner
for a man who has tramped around on a day
like this and in a swamp like this. How in
the world do you dare to do It J"
".Because i am completely well ana as
sound as a dollar. It may 6eun strange.
but it is true, that I was entirely cured; the
rheumatism all driven out of my blood; my
joints reduced to their natural size, and my
strength made as great as ever before, by
means or tnat great ana simple remedy, War
ner's Safe Rheumatic Cure, which I believe
saved my life."
" And so you now nave no fear of rheuma
1 Why. no. Even if it should come on. I
can easily get rid of it by using the same
I he writer turned to leave, as it was crow
ing dark, but before I had reached the city
precisely she same symptoms I had just heard
described came upon me with great violence.
impressed with the hunter s story. I tried the
same remedy, and within twenty-four hours
all pain and inflammation had disappeared.
If any reader is suffering from any manner
of rheumatic Or neuralgic troubles and de
sires relief let him by all means try this same
great remedy. And. if any readers doubt tho
truth of the above incident or its statements,
let them write to A. A. Coates, Bi ookmere,
N. Y., who was the man with whom the
writer conversed, and convince themselves of
ttstrnta or falsity. J. R. C
Human Life in Mexico.
In a Zacatecas letter to the Springfield
Itepublkan we find the following :
As an instance of how little regard the
government has for life, let me tell you a
pitiful story A child was missing from
a mining settlement at the edge of Zacat
ecas, and as weeks went by bringing no
trace of nini, the distracted parents im
agined that he had been kidnapped.
Thereupon, some thirty persons, most of
them laboring men about mines, were
taken out and shot on the merest suspic
ion that they might know something
about the lost boy ! About three months
afterward somebody happened to .look
down into a deep hollow (probably an
abandoned prospect hole) not many yards
from the father's house, and discovered
something therein which excited his curi
osity. Closer investigation revealed a
small skeleton, the poor child having un
doubtedly fallen in during one of the epi
leptic fits to which he was subject, and
had starved to death within sight of
home. I happened to be present when
the little moldy jacket and muddy shoes
were brought up, amid a crowd who wept
in sympathy for the mourning mother;
but nobody had a thought for the thirty
victims mostly fathers of families who
were sacrificed in the unavailing search.
Congregation of Two.
Bishop Pierce says: The country con
gregations of fifty years ago were largely
made up of the best people of Georgia,
and compared favorably with congrega
tions of the present day. S ome,f
course, were uncouth n graanner, but
hearty in hospitality. The smallest con
gregation I addressed during the first
years of my - ministry consisted of six
persons three men and three women.
One March day afterward I rode ten
miles through a drenching rain to Flat
rock chapel, in Putnam county, only to
find two persons there a man and a boy.
I was wet to the skin and benumbed.
After waiting a few minutes and no ad
ditions coming, I said: "We. might as
well leave here, as there will be no con
The man quietly responded: "Through
five miles of pelting rain I have come to
I saw at once my duty, and replied :
You are right. You are entitled to
For one hour I addressed my little con
gregation, and was never listened to with
My.daughter was troubled with Heart Dis
ease for five years, given up by physicians,
had sinking spells, constant pain, great swell
ing over her heart extending to left arm. and'
severe spells of neuralgia extending over en
tire body, doctors could not help her. Dr.
Graves' Heart Regulator cured her within
three months. James Tilton, Concord, N. IX.
SI cer bottle at druggists.
The supply of oranges is short of the de
mand in Florida.
A Splendid Dairy
Is one that yields its owner a good profit
through the whole season. But he must sup
ply the cows with what they need in order for
them to be able to keep up their product.
When their butter gets light in color he must
make it "gilt edged" by using Wells, Richard
son & Co's., Improved Butter Color. It givei
the golden color of June, and adds five cent
per pound to the value of the butter.
Fob dtsfzpsia, indigestion, depression of spir
its and general debility in their various forma,
also as a preventive against fever and ague ana
otherintermittent fevers, the "Ferro-Phosphor-ated
Elixir of Calisaya," made by Caswell,
Hazard & Co., New York, and sold by all Drug.
SBts, is the best tonic ; and for patients reoovar.
g from fever or other licknesa it has no eqnaL
The Doctor's Indorsement.
Dr. W. D. Wright, Cincinnati, O., sends,
the subjoined professional indorsement: " '
have prescribed Dr. Wm. Hall's Balsam fof
the Lungs in a great number of cases and
always with success. One case in particulai
was given up by several physicians who had
been called in for consultation with myself.
The patient had all the symptoms of con
firmed consumption cold night sweats, heo
tic fever, harassing coughs, etc. He conv
menced immediately to get better, and wai
soon restored to his usual health. I also
found Dr. Wm. Hall's Balsam for the Lungf
the most valuable expectorant for brealtinj
op distressing coughs and colds."
For twenty-five years I have been afflicted
with Catarrh so that I have been confined to
my room for two months at a time. I have
tried all the humbugs in hopes of relief but
with no success until I met with an old friend
who had used Ely's Cream Balm and advised
me to try it. 1 procured a bottle to please him,
and from the first application I found relief.
It is the best remedy I ever tried. W. C.
Mathews, Justice of Peace, Shenandoah, la.
The medical profession are slow (and right
ly so) to indorse every new medicine that is
advertised and sold; but honest merit con
vinces the fair-minded after a reasonable
tune. Physicians in good standing often
prescribe Sirs, Finkbam's Vegetable Com
pound for tne care ot female weaknesses.
Thousands Upon Thousands.
The proprietors of the'worli-renowned Car
boline the natural Hair Beatorer never put
up less man i.uuj gauons at a unie. i uis gives
but an idea of its immense demand.
Virus of all diseases arises from the blood
Samaritan Nervine cures all blood disorders-
Dr. J. A. Patmore. of Riley, IndL, truly re
marks: Samaritan Nervine cures epilepsy
Phoenix Pectoral cures cbld and cough. 25.
Camohor Milk cures aches and paina. 25.
You would use St. Patrick's Salve if you
knew the good it would do you.
Piso's Cure for Consumption is not only
pleasant to take, but it is sure to cure.
IN THE SPRING
Many of the tinman family are afflicted with s weariness
as a ueDinty wnion it is impossible to in row on witnooj
Boms reliable invigorant. It seems imprsible to k
bard work, and even repots is disagreeable from thai
terrible tired feeling which it is impossible to describe.
To restore the blood to active motion, to cleanse if
of foul humors, to give new life to all the function
of the body, to make you work with life and energy,
yon mast take Hood's Sareaparilla.
PnnrFi Ynni Rlnnrl
Ul 1 1 J I UUI UIUUM
. "I had been mnch troubled by gerjsral debility,
caused in part by catarrh and hnmors. Last spring
friend reoommended that I try Hood a Sarsaparilla.
tock three bottles, and it proved just the thing needed.
I derived sn immense amount of benefit. 1 never fell
better." H. Fbkd Millet, Boston.
"I can say with great pleasure that I have ned
Hood's Sarsaparilla and think there is none equal ton!
as a blood purifier. I cheerfully recommend it to all."
K. S. PaaLFs. Rochester. N. Y.
Sold by drugrists. One dollar; six for $5. Prepared
only by O.I. HOOD A CO.. Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
.100 Doses One Dollar.4
. TfTLBOOT CQUPOirSD 0T
PURE COD LIVES,
OIL 'AO LIRE.
To ConsunitlTes. Many bare been hnppjr
to give their testimony in favor of tbeneof "HifW'i
Pur Cod-Livr Oil and iim." Experience has
proved it to baa valuable remedy for Consumption.
Asthma, Diphtheria, and all diseases of the Throat and
Lungs. Manufactured only by A. B.WlLBOH, Chemist,
Boston. Bold by all druggists.
W A NTED LADIES TO TAKE OUR NKYT
Fancy work at their homes, in city or country,
snd earn SO to 9 1 H per week, making goods for nut
Spring and Summer trade. Send 15c. for sample ami
particulars. Hudson Mfg. Co., 26i Sixth Ave., N. Y.
A BLESSING TO WOMEN 1 1:
formation to P., Box 10 1, Buffalo, New York.
A Icadiasrltic!a Pfcyw
tciaa establishes & '
for the Care of
u u u u
Dr. Ah. lleserole Oats of London), who makes s spe
cialty of Epilepsy, has without doubt treated and cured
mors eases than any otber living physician. II is success
has simply been astonishing; we have beard of cases of
over to years' standing successfully cured by Mm. Do
has published a work on this disease, which he sends
with a large bottle of bis wonderful cure free to any suf.
ferer who may send their express snd P. O. AdUrea. It s
dyta any one w lhln r a core to address
nr. A& 1UU&&0U Ko.Me'oba St Ksv Tcztu