Ticonderoga sentinel and Ticonderogian. (Ticonderoga, N.Y.) 1884-188?, March 14, 1884, Image 6

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IK PRIMEVAL WOOD This deep, primeval wood—how still! Lo, silence here makes all his own; ~- Veiled shapes, with hands upon their lips, .Stand round about his darkened throne. The patient pleading of the trees- How deep it shames the soul's despair! In supplication moveless, mute. They keep their attitude of prayer. — John Vance Cheney, in the Century. THE CANOE TRIP. Old Mr. Bittleston had a charming \house and grounds on the Thames, near *> Marlow, including a pretty little eyot. One sultry afternoon he was. enjoying a placid doze in a shady arbor nekr the water'* edge, when he was aroused by the splashing of oars, and beheld a young man in a boating costume in the act of alighting upon the lawn. Mr. Bittleston sprang to his feet iu an instant, prepared .pressed biro to rejaaia a day in the nei^Mtorho, d, so as to visit the church and other objects of local interest. \No thank you, I'm afraid we must not linger,'\ he said, shaking his host warmly by the hand; \we have our work cut out to row to Oxford and back to town by Saturday. I must think of my compan- ions.\ * % Well, at all events, 'come and have l>reakfast with us to-morrow,\ said the old gentleman. ** We Wist be several stages on our road before your breakfast hour,\ he said, as he saluted the ladies in turn; \ by- the by,\ he added, addressing Mr. Bittle- ston, *' there is one small favor I venture to ask of you. teau here, and May 1 leave a portman fetch it on our way down Friday or Saturday?'' \ Certainly,\ said the old gentleman, promptly. ly bobbing up and down in his excite- ment, to try and catch sight of the boat ahead. In spite of their efforts, however, they found the lock-gates closed against them, and the parson's boat out of siffht. What was more tantalizing, the lock had been emptied by the time they got there, and was waiting a boat which was com- ing up stream. An abrupt turn in the river at a short distance already hid from view the boat just relieved from the lock. •'What a nuisance!''exclaimed Mr. Bit- tleston, mopping his forehead as he stood on the banks of the lock, having taken NEWS AND NOTES FOB WOMEN. Sapphire-blue is a favorable color for the dresses of growing girls. Queen Victoria is the richest woman in the world, and growing richer. The grain of wood makes the pattern for the polka dots on some of the new patterns in calico. Tufts of white chenille in the form of dots, balls, tassels and blocks occur on many of the new veilings. Coquelieot red bonnets with trimmings of red maple wings will be worn by pale i~.4:«,, „< * • _ i • _ keeper. \Yes sir, but they are coming back. recent lecture, finds \a perfect network of women's clubs.\ Very narrow velvet ribbon, as narrow Av», en, uui uii-j me coining uacK. \ ery narrow velvet ribbon, as narrow T * ,- , ^ , They pulled their boat round by the back as soutache braid, is used in laro-e quan- \ I hnd we 1 ave a good many things j water and went ashore, after asking me j tities on imported bonnets ° we shan t need, UJW that the weather has I to keep an eve on it till thev returned \ T«- ;« +K + ' *. * w * *et in fair.\a' explained; \there are Uaid the man. - ec ™ ea ' I T t 1S now the \travagant fashion to expl . . . always som.» cooking utensils we can dis- I ••Oh. that is all right,\ said Bittleston to lose his temper on small provocation, j ponsc with. It is desirable to lighten j in a tone of satisfaction; \we will o- e t He knew the_stranger's errand, for he j our boat, and by leaving the portman- j back, inspector, to attend to business. ™ 1Hn<1 \ nn '' Hi! Bring up that portmanteau, Robert! Smithers, will you take charge of it and give it to the Rev. Mr. Avery, who is one of those three eeutlemen, with my com- pliments?\ \I think you mentioned my name, sir,\ SCIENTIFIC AND INDUSTRIAL. Uocior (J. H. Velvington asserts that - the copperhead never bite3 when coiled up, but will throw the middle of Ms body into long, almost **ectangular, curves, and with his head and an inch or so of .the neck slightly elevated above the ground is ready to defend himself. A notable invention is a self-register- ing ship's compass, so contrived as to keep a continuous record of the steered course of the vessel, the length of time during which she has remained on each course, and changes in the course, and the exact time of every change. The record is automatically traced on paper. S. N. Rhoads has given evidence which proves that turkey-vultures are directed to their prey from great distances by their s f ll d t by ihtt \ l j morning, it shall be taken care of.'' had received half a dozen promiscuous teau bore I have an excuse for calling on visits of this kind in tho course of the J our way back.\ day. When the young man drew near! \ We shall be delighted to see you,\ he proved to be rather a miid-looking , said Mr. Bittleston;\ \ and if you leave youth who wore spectacles and seemed ; the portmanteau at tho house to-morrow diffident and embarrassed. \Have I the pleasure of speakim the proprietor of this island?*' he quired, politely lifting his straw hat from when the family came down to breakfast, but the parson had entrusted the port- manteau to one of the servants. The fol- j lowing day he vrrote a few lines to Mr. The Rev. Mark then took his depar- | said a voice from the lock.' proceeding ture. Next morning the party had left i from one of the occupants of a boat which his head. \Yes the island belongs to me,\ said Mr. Bittleston. shortly. \Will you permit me to hand you my card,\ said the stranger, producing a card case. Mr. .Bittleston felt somewhat mollified by the young man's polite and respectful | to come across it in the music shop in had just entered. \Not that I am aware of,\ Bittleston politely; ferred to was the Re said Mr. man I re- ferred to was the Rev. Mark Avery.\ i Bittleston from Reading,pending a piece | \I am the Rev. Mark Avery,\ said the of music which he had recommended one I stranger promptly. .1 i_ J: __. . __j . .... \The gentleman that I mean is the cur- f the young ladies to get, and begging that she would accept it, as he happened t it i th i h i demeanor, and he took the card. It bore the following inscription: \The Rev. Mark Avery, 14 Hayter, St. George's in- the-East.\ \Oh you are a clergyman,' 1 remarked the town. The little act of politeness excited less attention than it might other- wise have done, because the letter arrived while every one was in a great state of j with a laugh in excitement. The discovery had just been j joined. ate of St. Blaises' church in St. George's-in-the-East,\ said Mr. Bittles- ton, feeling confused. g \Then there is no doubt whatever that you mean me, use as much material as possible in the skirts and overskirts of dresses. Spring wools in the nsw brown-gray tints and also those in vert-de-gris pre- dominates in fresh importations. The beautiful and durable taffeta is again the favored silk both for all-silk toilets and silk and velvet combinations. India shawls are formed into graceful spring mantles by means of silver or gilt buckles, used to hold the folds in place. Lace waistcoats, or rather satin waist- coats, covered with pleatings of lace, are very fashionable on toilets of black silk. The full silk waistcoat used in the summer dresses will be elaborately strapped rather than allowed to hang loose. Pleated pelerines, of the material of the dress come as the fashionable wrap, with Parisian \ ladies. made that a large quantity of jewelry, plate and other articles had been abstract- the oW gentleman, who had a good old fashioned regard for >v the cloth.\ * 'Yes, in spite of my dress, which is j ed from a safe in Mr. Bittleston's dress- decidedFy anti-clerical,\ said the young j ing-room. The loss was so considerable man, smiling; \I suppose you can guess I that Mr. Bittleston immediately tele- why I troubled you. We are on our way graphed to Scotland-yard, not caring to en- to Oxford, and I wished your permission ; trust the matter to the local police. In . to camp out on your island for the night : response a detective appeared upon the with my friends.\ ' * ' • \ \I'm sorry to say that I've been obliged to put a sto'p to 'that,\ said Mr. Bittle- -ston; \I am afraid I cannot make an ex- ception in your case.' 1 \I h ill i ; scene, and made a careful inspection of the premises. The safe was uninjured, and the lock had not been tampered with. \ It was cleverly done, but there was \ I hope you will, sir,\'said the parson, ! no magic in it,\* said the inspector, a persuasively; \I plead not so much for \ sharp-eyed little man named Hardiss; myself as for my two companions. They ! • • the lock is a very ordinary one and has are both very worthy young men, and \ evidently been opened with* a key.- 1 -this little trip, which I have organized, j \But who could have done it? la m is a pleasure which they have never be- ! about the house and grounds all day, and fore ^experienced. One is a teacher at our schools, and the other is assistant in the night school. They have both earned a holiday, and I wish to do all I can to promote their enjoyment.\ \You will find plenty of accommoda- nobody could have got in and out with- out being observed,\ said Mr. Bittlestoa, ! in a great fluster. ! \It's a case of burglary,\ answered [ the inspector. \There are no signs of a | forcible entrance having been effected, turn at Marlow, at all events, 1 ' said Mr. j but some of the windows on the ground Bittleston. i floor have JIO shutters, and. may have*- \Undoubtedly but the fact is. we can i been unlocked/' not afford to pay for it,\ returned the' \Then you don't suspect any of the Rev. Mark, candidly; \my companions : servants, v said Mr. Bittleston; \indeed have no money, and my own purse is, ; I can answer for them all.\ unfortunately, very narrow.\ | \Well.\ said the inspector, shrugging \Oh then you are the paymaster,\ ( his shoulders, \I can't express an opinion said the old gentleman, whose kind heart i at present. Have you had any stranger was touched by the parson's artless con- , in the house lately?\ \ ° fession. \No said Mr. Bittleston, adding as returned the stranger, I W1 \^™\ia n dres ses for very young which his companion a IGs *\ New York florists have adopted a bittleston started, ar.d stared at the fashion of encircling all bouquets with a nan. who bore h's gaze unflinch- \ wreat h of ivy leaves, giving them a very This Mark Avery was a tall, j stif f effect. Mr. Bittl young ingly. y , powerful, black-whiskered young fellow, totally different in appearance from the slim, modest, retiring youth who claimed the same appellation, \it crotsed Mr. Bit- tleston's mind that the party in the lock were having a joke at his expense, and he was about to resent the impertinence in Round hats trimmed with velvet scarfs,' which are fastened loosely about the throat, arc called Spanish by those who find that the curves of the scarf re- mind them of the mantilla. White nun's veiling is extensively worn by little girls at children's parties. Some .ery forcible language, when the inspec- o f the new stvlea for children's dresses tor, who had been standing by, toucaed are exceedingly quaint and pretty. Purled i-rSu I - -?r rm \ sleeves are worn, and the Kate Greenaway That is Mr Avery, sure enough, said wais ts are still very popular. J the officer; \I've seen him before. That being so, I think we had better see what is inside the portmanteau. It's precious, . - ^rTeavy,^^ addedrsamngtioid of it with i Z r sudden interest. | l0 ^ dn Mr. Bittleson was too much non- The Princess Louise has recently re- gained the youthfulness of appearance 1 \^'\hjhe possessed before her late visit nada. At a recent wedding she wore a dark-red satin,-with' bonnet to plussed to interfere, beside which he be- ' match ' aud a boa and muff of skunk fur. t tti di I M - ^ary A. Miller's final capture of ptaincy of a Mississippi steamboat ^ e P fc biographers busy in setting her ^any merits. She is said to be , he be gan to entertain disquieting suspicions. The inspector proceeded with great dex- terity to unfasten the straps of the port- manteau, and in the twinkling of an y is said to be eye had mastered the lock with a laro-e ! ef l ual{ y at home on the river or on shore, stone. Upon . hi3 opening .the Hd, an J aud to carefully adapt her language to excited exclamation burst from the by- \^e emergencies of either. e *«n/i«n a f n , fi^ „„—* * ^. I Ni i dild I P for the contents of the port- manteau proved to be the whole of the articles of silver and jewelry which had been stolen from Mr. Bittleston's safe. \Hanged if I didn't think this was it,\ ejaculated the inspector; \you put me off the scent, by leading me to believe Nilsson displayed at a recent reception ^ Philadelphia many elegant diamonds, among which were a diamond bird of paradise in her hair and a comb of five very large diamonds. On the front of the corsage she wore twenty-seven dia- monds, nearly all presented to her by the l«4-rt. w~^ ~£ T» • Til i • » % - sense of smell, and not b sigh \alone. He partly uncovered a spot where a horse and a cow had been buried some years before, and in a few hours buzzards \were attracted to the place in great numbers. The brilliancy in the eyes,, of cats is caused by a carpet of glittering fibers called the topeum, which lies behind the retina, and is a powerful reflector. In perfect darkness no light is observed in their eyes, a fact which has been estab- lished by very careful experiments. Nevertheless, 1 ; a very small amount of light is sufficient to produce the luminous appearance in them.* A remarkable feature of the two satel- lites of Mars, which were discovered about six years ago by Professor Asaph Hall, is the proximity of the inner one to the. planet, its distance from the center of the latter body being about 6,000 miles, and from the surface less than 4,000. \If/' says Professor Newcomb, • 'there are any astronomers on Mars with telescopes, and eyes like ours, they can readily find out whether this satellite is inhabited, the distance being less than one-sixtieth that of the moon from us.\ A new form of window is being intro- duced in London, for preventing acci- dents in cleaning, and securing good ven- tilation. The two side-bars of each of a pair of ordinary sash-frames are divided into two parts vertically, and the part carrying the glass is swiveled or pivoted in the side pieces at a point central to its height. The frame with the glass is held in position by two small bolts m the top rail, which shoot into the side- strips. When the latter fastening is ef- fected the two sashes may slide up and down in the ordinary way. It will be seen that to clean this kind of window there is no neceesity for servants to go outside. ever gives to . herein our midst, knowledge and will much surprise and i as it ha» already in _ r _ r . , facts are. briefly, as follows: Mr. Wfluam A. Groxnbie, a young man forjBegy reridinjr at Birmingham, a suburb ctf Detroit, and now living at 237 Michigan arenas, in this city, can truthfully say, that h» haa looked into the future world an4 yet feturned to this. A representative of this paper has in. terviewed him upon this important subject and his experiences are given to the public lor the first time. He said: *^^ \ I bad been having most peculiar sensa- tions for a long while. My head feltdulland heavy; my eyesight did not seem so clear as formerly; ray appetite was Hfioertain and I that the parson who dined with you was late czar of Russia and the king of Swe- grasped it in a friendly fashion; ''I am j he met Ms friend'! exceedingly obliged to you for your kind-| the door. Mr. Bittleston easily ascer- '' i d h vicar corning out of ^ ess - , . . . i Gained that the young curate had gone *'Don't mention it,''said the old gen-[ on a boating expedition to Oxford with \tleman walking by the parson's side , two companions, and this evidence ap- across the lawn; \any little thing we can ! peared quite conclusive. He made a do for you, or supply you^with, do not ; clumsy excuse to the vicar to account hesitate to ask. HaveTyou any fresh : for his solicitude, and made his way milk ? I know that it is a commodity i home, feeling ashamed of himself. \How fortunate! How miraculous! v lid h ld exclaimed the old j to i entleman, beginning iving been to the house the lay before the robbery. So he left the things with you, and meanwhile he has made every arrangement to dispose of down from the limbs in \the fore'sts ani flm ' snatch up the natives going along, and make a breakfast off one with as much as big as a man's, and thirty or forty feet long; powerful enough to kill a horse or swallow an ox. Thev d f han unconcern as a fly taps a sugar cork. Near Andavaka Menarana is a deep cave called ' ; The Serpent's Hole,\ and it is so full of them that they frequently drive The following evening, Inspector Har- ,_ u £, c i LLaa uccu iu LIIC ueighbor- \my wife and daughters would be hood, and it's downright-impossible that pleased.\' any one could have got \\away with the \You are extremely kind, but the fact swag without being noticed'in a little is my companions, though excellent young place like this.\ men, are not quite refined enough to sit '•• While the inspector was speaking. Mr. at your table,'\ said the Rev. Mark, cau- j Bittleston's youngest daughter, a girl of tiously lowering his voice, so that the oc- ! fourteen, came running across the lawn, cupants of the boat should not hear him; '\Papa she cried, \isn't that Mr. Avery? *'for myself,\' he added, aloud, \I should He is rowing stroke in that boat, and he only be too pleased, but, unfortunately, I • has evidently forgotten the house, but have no clothes but these I stand up in. ; his portmanteau is here. v We are only away for the inside of a 1 \By Jove! I believe it is Avery and week, and must be back on Sunday.' \Never mind your clothes,\ said old Mr. Bittleston; \we shall be alone to- night, and my wife and daughters are ac- | his friends,'\ cried Mr. Bittleston, as the boat swept quickly past the lawn in mid- stream at the best pace the oarsmen could cemmand. \Hi you I Confound him! customed to see guests in boating cos- • why can't he look round? Boat ahoy!\ tume.\' j But though Mr. Bittleston had good \In that case. I shall only be too : lungs, and though a broad sheet of water happy,'\ said the Rev. Mark, as he stepped ' is aCetfCellent conductor of sound, his into the boat; \what time do you dine?\ i voice failed to arrest the attention of the \At 7 you will hear the gong,\' an-| occupants of the boat, who were strain- swered Mr. Bittleston, from the bank, as ! ing every nerve to reach the next lock, he glanced at the young parson's com- ; While Mr. Bittleston was still shouting, panions. The latter were very unpre- , they began to disappear around the top possessing young men, and would have ' reach, without once turning their heads. beeh out of place in a gentleman's din- j \Silly fellow!\ exclaimed Mr. Bittle- ing-room. On seeing them, it occurred ston, in a state of excitement, as he has- to Mr. Bittleston that he had been a lit- ! tily descended from the garden seat on tie too precipitate with his invitations, j which he had been standing; \he must d it tl i and i was partly owing that he % took down th reaching the house, and searched for the | ajid bring Mr. A very's portmanteau.\ to this reflection i be deaf, and blind, too ! Here, Ada ! clergy list on j quick! Tell Robert to run to my room hd f th | d bi M A ' tt' Rev. Mr. Mark Avery's name. He found \ Lend me a hand, inspector. If we look •£ ™ attractive Jtvle' it- duly recorded, and learned that the | sharp, we shall be able to catch him at j) J) \ ' young man was curate of St. Blaise's | the lock.\ ' ' . — m church, one of the largest and poorest parishes in the east of London. - The parson made his appearance at dinner, and created a favorable impres- sion. He won Mr. Bittlcston's heart by taking an immense interest in the house He led the way to the boat-house as he spoke, followed by the inspector. But by the time the boat was ready, and the footman had appeared with the portman- teau, several minutes had elapsed. \Here Robert! put the portmanteau in grounds, and insisted on being ! the bow and jump in,\ said Mr. Bittle- shown over them. His tales of the suf- J ston, impatiently. \I want you to rowf- mu n ferlng poor of his parish, and*his modest i me to the lock as quick as you can.' references of his own arduous life,clicitcd I \Let irie lend a hind,\ said Inspector the sympathy\of ; the ladies, and, in fact ; Hardiss, divesting himself of his coat in the evening passed off so well that, on i a very business-like manner. ftia rising to leave, old Mr. Bittleston j The party started down stream in pur- \ Macbeth \ Taken From the Bible. , You will find the principal characters of \Macbeth\ in the Book of Kino-s Jezebel in the Bible is \Lady Macbeth.\ in the play. She it was who stirred up her husband to do all the deviltry he did. Then take Hazael, a servant to the kin<y. Under the influence of his wife, Jezebel, he plots to kill his master, and become king of Syria in his stead. This plot is successful, and Hazael is crowned king. This character exactly suits that of \Mac- beth,\ The minor characters can also be 'found in the Bible. Of course, Shaks- peare has altered the words, but the plot and characters are to be found there. Dr. Halsey, in his lectures on Shakspeare at Princeton college, stated that Shaks- peare's regular practice was to study the Bible seven hours a day. There were not so many Bibles in his time as there are now, but although very costly, he had one. and made a daily practice\ of study- ing it. Where Dr. Halsey got his in- formation I do not know, but presume he is correct. Though Shakspeare was undoubtedly a great man, I think he is considerably overrated, so far ss his originality is con- cerned. I think he was not endowed with the genius of originality, but rather with the genius of arranging the writing of those gone before, and rewriting thero ;„ „„ «^-»^: _ ^~i~ —Me». itichardLecr A writer in a juvenile magazine lately gathered a number of dictionary words dfid b ti ll g ctionary words as defined by certain small people, of which the folio win, ig seem genuine: Dust: Mud with the juice squeezed out. Ice: Water that stayed out in the cold — J went to sleep. Monkey: A very boy with a tail. Pig: A hog's little boy. Salt: What makes your po- tatoes taste bad when you don't put any on. Snoring: Letting off sleep. Wake-, fulness* Eyes all the time getting un- buttoned. r offering of ody is always accompanied. Why, these animals eat \up all the sheep and hogs, and even larger 6attle that come anywhere near the banks; and they don't refuse women and children who venture near. A£ Jtasy, which is a fine lake, sixty miles west of the capital, the people believe that if a crocodile be killed a human life will within a very short time be exacted by the monster's brother relatives as an atonement for the death. When I was there some Frenchmen shot several, and they had to leave the coun- try at once, or the people would have murdered them. The earth has white cats, the air wild bees, sand-flies and mosquitos as big as beetles, and whose sting hurts like a dog's bite. The ants are the greatest pests I ever saw. They eat every article of provision or apparel; scarce any precaution can elude their vigilance and cunning. They raise a hollow cylinder of earth perpendicularly toward their object, and through it as bv After Three Days. MR. CHAHLES W. MORRIS, \Eagle\ office, PittsQeld, Mass., writes, May25, 18S3: \For several months my wife's mother (Mrs. Amy Boyce) ha1 bsen in a very precarious condi- tion with dropsy or Brisrht's disease of the kidneys, and having used all methods and measures for her restoration in the line of treatment by our leading physicians, and having failed to benefit her, her family de- spaire4 of seeing her relieved, and gave her up to die. Happening to run across the tes- timony of a Mrs. Dawtey,who had been cured of similar sickness by usinz Hunt's Remedy, we at once procured a bottle of it, and com- menced giving it as directed. After using it three days 5he was so far improved that she could get from her bed to her chair without assistance (a circumstance th^t had not hap- pened for months). Previous to taking it she was trouble! more or less with short breath, requiring a continuous fanning to keep her alive. This gradually improved as we continued the use of Hunt^s Remedy, and onthe fourth bottle she was able to set up all day. She was bloated terribly in both limbs and body upward to the lungs. The tenth day the bloating left her bowels and now she is not swo] ! en above tha knees. Her kidneys were very bnri at the time, discharges bein<* of a bloody character and emitting a sicken- ing odor. I can say that the change in her ca*5 has been wonderful, and Hunt's Remedy has worked a miracle in her.\ Color Year Butter. farmers that try to sell white butter are all of the opinion that dairying does If they would use Wells, Richardson improved Bt t C' was nnaccountably tired. It was an effort to arise in the morning and yet I could- not sleep at night. My mouth tasted badly, I had a faint all-gone sensation itkth* pit of my stomach that food did net *atis4y, T&ile my nands and feet felt cold and clammy. I was nervous and irritable, and lost all en- thusiasm. At times my head would seem to whirl and ray heart palpitated terribly. I had no enerzy, no ambition, and I seemed indifferent of the present and thoughtless for the future. I tried to shake tbe feeling off and persuade myself it wa3 simply* a coldl or a little malaria. But it would not go. I was determined not to give up, and so tune passed along and all the while 1 was getting worse. It was about this time thatl noticed?had be- gun to bloat fearfully. My limbs were swol- len so that by preasinz.my finger? upon them deep depressions would be made. Mvjjfaoe also began to enlapg*, and contmuei to Until I could scarcely see out of my eyes. One of my friends, describing my appearance at that .time; nttfe 'It is an animated some- thing, but I should like to know what' In this condition I passed several weeks of the greatest agony. *• Finally, one Saturday night, the misery culminated. Nature could endure no more. I became irrational and apparently insensible. Cold sweat gathered on my forehead; mv eyes becamei glazed and my throat rattled\. I seemed to b* in another sphere and with other surroundings. I knew nothing of what occurred arcund me, although I have since learned it was considered as death by those who stood by. It wa3 to me a quiet state, and yet one of great agony. I was helpless, hopeless and pain was my only companion. I remember trying to see what was beyond *ne, but the mist before my eyes wa f too great, r tried to reason, but I had lost all power. I felt that it wa3 death, and realized how terrible it was. At last the strain upon my mind gave way and all was a blank. How long this continued I do not know, but at last 1 realized the presence of friends and recognized my mother. I then thought it was earth, but was not certain. I gradually regained consciousness, how- ever.and the pain les ened. I found that my mends had, during my unconsciousness, been giving me a preparation I had mver taken before, and the noxfrday, under the influence of this treatment, tha bloating began to dis- appear and from that time on I steadily im- proved, until to-day I am as well as ever be- - fore in my life, have no traces of the terrible acute Blight's disease, which so nearly killed me, and all through the wonderful instru f they would use Wells, Richardso &to'a improved Butter Co'or, and market theii butter in perfect con iition, they would still get good prices, bat it will not pay to make any but the best in color and quality. Thii color is used by jtijthe leading creameries and dairymen, and is sold by druggists and mer- When Doctors Dsmgree J it will b© time enough to doubt tha reality of K-.dney-Wort. Doctors alt agree that it is a most valuable medicine in all disorders of the Liver, Kidneys acd Bowels, and frequently prescribe it. Dr. P. C. Ballou, of Mookton, eays: \The past year I have u?ed it moire tnan ever, and with the bast results It is the most successful remedy I have ever used.\ Such a recommendation speaks for itselt Sold by all druggists. See alvt. FromB. F. Liepsner, A.M., Re I Bank,N. J. I have been troubled with Catarrh so bally for several years that It s iriously affected my voice. I tried Dr. y s remedy without the lih lif ^ ttl f El ' C slightest relief^ _One> bottls of Ely's _Cra&m Balm di 1 th© work.\My voice is fully restorer and my hea-i feels better than for years. In regard to Ely's Cream Balm for Catarrh, my answer is,l can recommend it as the bast remedy I ever used.—-Dr. J. S. Vaughan,Den- tist, Muskegon, Mich, (Sea adv't.) MEKSMAX'S PBPTOXIZB© BEE? TOSIC, the only preparation of beef containing its entire nutri- tious properties. It contains blood-making, force generating and life-sustaining properti«3; invaluable for indigestion, dyspepsia, nervous prostration, and all forms of general debility; aiso. iu all enfeebled conditions, whether tho result of exhaustion, nervous prostration, over- work or acute disease, particularly if resulting from pulmonary complaints. C swell, Hazard 4 Co., Proprietors, New York. 8oldby druggiats. InfaUiole, Sce^harSS.KS^tic: for feverishness, restlessness, worm* «n™.ii~.- Xf The Jf?? t o and constant sales of * 9° in P ou P,? P roba T j, and through it as by SHJKJjf?J ] a ladder they ascend by thousands. They tba lii- L a so completely superior to all other prepara- ion« sn^aliy recommended for the needs of uas practically no rivals. rnntifnl Ilead or Hair, long, silken in texture rich chestnut brown, lea.'Oing to tho ground: such are the effects of the .ustly celebrated and widel kC? baline, the princec£llJIiR Decorative art. Explicit directions for every use are given with the Diamond Dyes. For dyeing mosses, grasws, e>gs, rvory hair are terrible persecutors of the sick; they will reach the bed in a night's time, though hung at a distance from the ground, when their bites, like scaldino- water poured upon the skin, was more in- tolerable than the disease itself. The sandflies .and mosquitoes -nrere terrible plagues, but nothing to compare with the wild bees, who would swarm in the bed- room and sting every intruder. Loeusfts come two or three times in a summer and eat up everything green. But nature is so prolific here that in eight days the verdure will be all out again. A cow horn measuring four feet eleven inches in length, and eighteen inches around the base, is on exhibition at Mon- j ticello, Fla., and is'supposed to,be the ! largest cow horn in the world. i _ The^ highest postage rate from the t^^ZSS^^T P ** ° Ure Decline of Man. weakness, Dyspepsia, Impotence. Debftty,cured by Well s HeauhRenewerrtl, Phoenix Pectoral cure> cold and cough. 25. Camphor Milk cures_ache^ and pains. 25. g pg e from the United States is to fatttgtmia and* the island of St. Helena, twenty-seven cents per half ounce. IN 1930 the English, \s^klng\ of tho globe will be l,0CO,000,000. edy that brought me to life after I was Virtu- ally in another world.\ \You have had an unusual experience Mr. Crombie,\ said the writer, who had been breathlessly listening to the recital. a \ T^'J t J hink l have >\ wa3 tha r<rol y> and it has been a valuable lesson to me* I am certain, tnmj^b, there are thousands of men and womenat this very moment who have the same ailment which came so near killing me, and they±do not know it. I be- hove kidney diseasT is the most deceptive trouble ia tbe world. It comes like a thief in the night It has no certain symptoms, but seems to attack each one differently It is quiet, treacherous, and all the more danger- ous. It is killing more people, to-day, than any other one complaint, if I hat* the power 1 would warn the entire world ag^nst it and urge them to remove it fro:n the system be- fore it is too late.\ u °?°«P« he membs ra of the firm of White- head & Mitcnell. proprietors of the Birming- ham Eccentric, paid a fraternal visit tothL office yesterday, and in the course of conver- sation, Mr. Crombitfs name wa3 .mentioned. « * \ la £ w about his access,\ said the editor 1JS?.* 08 tf™?^ 1 * recovery. 1 had his obituary all m type and announced in the Ec- centric that he could not live untU its nsx; i3SUa '« Ib was certainly a most wonderful case. ^t A ^fgf\. formerly pastor of the h J£ c fa.at Birmingham, and* now of >J!?F' ?it, A T^ I!0m i >ie ^ a membsr of my family at the time of his sickness. The pra/- ers of the church were requested for turn 6n two different occasions. 1 was withSmon toe day he was reported by his physiciais as dymg.^and consider his recover^ almost a Not one person in a million ever comes so near death as did Mr. Crombie and then i S coyer, but the men and women wolTare dnftine toward the same end remedy which ta^ been shown to be m efficient, is a duiy from which there can be escape. Tag* are fortunate who do 3S- \I ™ most dead with heart difficulty, ca* jowdoa^oodday'swork, ani siocsrely re- commend Dr. Graves' Heart Regulator as tha remedy.-George Gladding, Hartsgrove, O » $1 per bottle at your drug store. THE losses of wheat by the floods\ is esti- mated at 15,000,00a-bashed. Dr.Graves'Heart Re-ulator cur& all form? of Heart Disease, nervousness, sleepless™^ CHICAGO will start a laundry to ~iv« alms-begging women work. A Cure of Pnenmonln. Mr. D. H. Barnaby, of Owego, N. T., says that his daughter was tak?n with a violent coM which terminated with pneumonia, and all the best physicians gave the <iase Bpaad ; said she could live but a few hours at most She was in this condition when a friend re- commended Dr. Wm. Hall's Balsam for tha Lungs, and aivisel her to try it. She ac- cepted it as a last report, antT^vaTI&rprised to find that it product a parted^s^sjMptw the better, an3 by persevering* t frw ^ w '• cure was effected. Th* wut o(i »$40 PATS for « *Utmt I olemnn P ' Newark, New » graduates. Nati lorOirculM»toH.i