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Farm, Harden and Household.
Itrwtna la Warming,
Though a man adds something each
year to Bis bank account it doea not
tollonr. as a matter of course, that he is
a gilm farmer. The annual surplus
may represent a woru-out wife, sons
prematurely old from excessive labor,
and land so impoverished that a long ,
period of generous and costly tillage
will be required to restore its wasted
There is a large class of farmers who
despise alike book learning and book
farming. Thev pride themselves in do
ing just as their fathers and grandfath
ers. generations back, have done. Theii
cattle resemble Pharaoh's lean kinc,
and their piga are fit companions for !
thoif pattl* Thia class is almost always
poor and in debt; ill luck is with thorn
a perpetual and life-long complaint,
Tlicy are to bo pitied and if possible
aroused to a better mode of life.
Another class of farmers, and among
them are some of our noblest citiaena,
satisfied that their fathers have not pur i
imeil the beat modes of culture, are i
making praiseworthy efforts to improve- i
men to. They are the men who origin***
and support our Fanners" Clubs ; who i
get up and attend Farmers' Oouven- : ]
tions, who read and pay for Agricul
tural papers, and who are supporters of 1 1
County and State Fairs. They would ,
be right if they only knew exactly which
way is the right one, but the knowledge
thev derive from their journals is ao im
perfect, the peculiarities of their soil, i
climate, and circumstances, are such
that they must depend on their own
knowledge and judgment in directing i
the management of their affairs. The
great want of these men ia a thorough
knowledge of their soil, its capabilities,
its adaptation to different crops, the '
kind, quantities, qualities of manure, ,
best suited to the various crops, and the
best modes of cultivating them ; the i
kinds of stock beat adapted to different j
localities, the beat methods of draining
off surplus water in a very wet season, i
and of protecting crops from injury by 1
drouth in a very dry one. Whcu this
knowledge is attained the farmer will
not plant a field with wheat that shiinld j 1
liato corn planted in it, or seed down j
to grass, when plowed crops, well > ]
manured for two or three rears, would !
be Utter. He will not buy Short-Horus
when Ayrshire* or Jerseys are what
he really needs. Ho will know just how <
to improve his breeds of sheen and 1
hogs ; just what fruits will flourish best <
on his soil and in his locality, and iu I'
general be relieved from all guess work
in his decisions as to his most judicious
course. Though we are manifestly im
proving iu the science of cultivation, !
not a year posses that we may uot count
up mistakes,, and sometimes they are
serious ones. Lost season was, ou the
whole, the most profitable one that I
ever had, yet my guessing wrong in one
matter cost me same hundreds of dal- '
lars, and in another point where I came
verv near guessing wrong, but did final
ly decide right, the mistake, if I had
mode it, would have cost me over a
thousand dollars.— L. F. L.,JCtnyt Cb.,
Prof. 0. W. Jones, in the Farmers' ,
Home Journal says: "For the health of f
swine, I have counted the following con
Abundant, nutritions, and varied food
at regular intervals. %
Comfortable shelter from rains, hot
suns and cold winds.
Pure water and pure air.
Access to fresh earth.
Exercise and sunshine.
Which of these conditions is most im
portant, I do not know, bat I am sure
that failure in any one of them will work
mischief. I have myself carefully at
tended to them all, and so far have no
sickness, no sows to die in farrowing,
no sown to eat their young, no broken
down foot joints, no barrenness; but as
I look about among my neighbors, I see
frequent failures. One gentleman has
recently lost forty-five ont of forty-eight'
Eiga, mostly at three to five weeks old.
'pon examination, I found they were
confined in small floored pens, with no
0001*08 to the ground; other pigs near
by which ran ont. but received the same
treatment otherwise, were doing well. I
believe fresh earth would have helped \
them. Another gentleman has his pigs
stinted; they are in a small lot, with in
sufficient shelter and are fed mainly on
corn-meal. A large range, better shelt
er and greater variety of food would save
XVbat the Farmer Slut Know.
The farmer, like the business man,
must know what he is doing ; he most
have some prettv decided ideas of what
he is to accomplish—in fact, he must
calculate it before hand.
He most know his soil—that of each
sort; not only the top, but the sub
He mast also know what grain and
grass are adapted to each.
He most know when is the best time
to work them, whether they need sum
He must know the condition in which
the ground must be when plowed, so *
that it be not too wet nor too dry.
He must know that some grain re
quires earlier sowing than others, and
what these grains are.
He must know that it will pay to havs
machinery to help him as'well as
He must know about stock and man
ures, and the cultivation of trees and
small fraits, and many other things. In
a word, he must know what experi
enced, observing farmers know, to be
sure of suocess. Then he will not guess
—will not run such risks.
Cr for Colic In Horace and Holes.
To cure eolic in the ordinary medical
way, ths Stock Journal says, you can
Srepare a good " colic drench " thus :
ake tincture of opium, one ounce;
sulphuric ether, half an ounce; mix
with a pint of tepid water. If neces
sary, repeat in half an hour. A much
better way to relieve the horse is the
application of a fomenting bandage to
the abdomen. In winter wet a woolen
blanket with hot water, wring it slightly,
and apply to the abdomen, bring the
ends up over tbs back and fasten. If
the weather be very cold, put a dry
blanket over this to keep it from cool
ing too fast. In the rammer apply a
blanket wet in cool water. This foment
ing blanket will relieve the horse in a
few minutes, by determining internal
heat to the surface. We have found in
summer almost instant relief to the
horse from lying down in the water.
The Carriage Journal gives the fol
lowing mixture for harness polish, viz.;
5 pounds of stearine, 7j pounds of oil of
turpentine, and one ounce of bone black.
The stearine is beaten, cut into tlrin
sheets, the oil of turpentine is then
poured over it and incorporated with it;
the mass is then melted in a water bath
(a vessel surrounded with hot water)
and while liquid the bone black is stir
red into it. It is then allowed to cool,
being well stirred until cold. In using
it a small portion is pat on a thick wool
en cloth, and rubbed on the leather;
after standing an hour or two a fine
polish is obtained by rubbing with an
old silk handkerchief. By this polish
an old harness may be made to look al
most equal to new.
Bod For The Bugs.
The method of preparing the lime
and carbolic acid powder for the cab
bage wotm is as follows: "Take lime
and water in the proportion of 28 pounds
of lime to 9 pounds (or pints) of water
(any less quantities in the same propor
tion) whan the lime is fresh. Mix one
onnoe of solution of carbolio acid as
sold in the drag stores (20 parts of wa
ter to 1 of crystallized acid) to every
quart of water. Poor the water ana
acid npon the lime ia a pail, by which
it will fall to pieces and become re
duced to a fine powder. This powder
is known as carbolate of lime, and is a
very good remedy against almost every
insect pest, especially the cabbage
worm, squash bugs of all sorts, and the
striped cucumber bog.
The dying words of a Delaware wo
man were : " Henry, if you ever marry
again, remember that it only takes a
cupful of sugar to sweeten a quart of
One bitterly odd night in the Feb
ruary of 1872, 1 quitted my comfortable
study for the purpose of eneoonsing
myself behind a white tie, ami of en
eating my person in tit,we stereotyped
sable garments which cry, " Open,
scskme," st the portals of seiety.
My friends, the Wilkin*, were indulg
ing in a tit of insanity, and the attack,
which in the commencement promised
to l>e of a somewhat mild form, gradual
ly assumed graver symptoms, until it
culminates! iu a tremendous ball. Vain
ly I pleaded a noecasity for reading up
a case with which the eminent firm of
Tester ltulsomo had entrusted me.
Vaiuly I declared to Wilkin, upon the
honor of a man and a brother, that 1
was "out of that sort of thing;" and
that I wax only rnxal for the mahogany ;
he didn't, or rather wouldn't see it, and
witli a sense of bitter injury at niv
heart, and an unmistakable sense of
frost at the tip of my nose and my ex
tremities gene rally, 1 pulled myself
together, dressed hurriedly, and arrived
at Barley street iu a humor the verv
reverse of amiable, and with the full
determination of merely showing myself
to Mrs. Wilkin, imbibing a glass of
sherry, and getting back to resume the
perusal of a uovel.
The crush had uot as yet Ixvui well
tprned ou.se my ascent to the drawiug
rooms was no Verv ditlicult task. I'pon
the lobby Mrs. YVilkiu was standing,
behind a huge bouquet which com
manded the staircase like a great floral
gun; and Wilkin was prowling in the
immediate vicinity, with the air of a
man who hail succeeded iu losing half
a sovereign, and wa engaged in look
tug for it an though he Wanted it very
" Xh, Mr. Brookley I I'm so glad
that .vow have conic. Freddy told me
you were doubtful—*ll clever men are,
but vow know I always believe iu you,
and I look tovowr aid to make this lit
tle affair go off well."
J groaned fit spirit. Thia meant
stopping uutil the candles were snuffed
ont—until the tallow-faced greengrocer*
were paid off—until the milkman or
rived at the area railings, and until I
should be jibed by disappointed cab
bies as "the cove as was a-playm' the
"Bv the way, Brookley, there's a
little Irish girl'stopping here, a Miss
Blake. Come, and I'll introduce yon
as a friend o' mine," observed Wilkin,
dragging me towards a mass of tulle
illusion surmounted by a bunch of
Now, any Irish girls whom I had
hitherto been fortunate enough to meet
had, somehow or other, been always too
much for me. If I wax blase, they
were saucy. If I was degagr, they
were sentimental. If I was learned,
they were blissfully and gushingly ig
norant. I had been invariably foiled,
and my piost skilful fencing went for
nothing. I had not been able to score
a palpable hit under any circumstances
I held bock much after the fashion of
a dog being led to corporal punish
ment through the medium of a collar
and string— bowed a grim, ungainly
bow, and proceeded to fiddle with the
buttons of a pair of soiled, bulgy glove*,
and to glare in every direction save that
supposed to be occupied by Mrs. Wil
kin's Hibernian guest.
At this juncture an attenuated, wax
en-looking. half-fed artist, hung in
chains, and clod in g-.umenta shining
with grease aud threadbare from age,
proceeded to pound away upon the
piono, aided and abetted bv a pndgey
man, who appeared to be blowing his
whole person into a battered cornopean;
and another conspirator, who discharged
his duties to society and to Wilkin by
dolefully scraping upon a violincello.
" This ia our quadrille," exclaimed a
very sweet voice at my elbow, with just
a touch of the brogue pervading it like
a perfume, and a soft little hand pu.eed
itself confidingly upon my arm. I had
not asked her to dance—she had evi
dently token it for granted.
Would I say that I hail never danoed ?
that I hod sprained my foot ? or invent
some patent and plausible excuse?
No fit would not be fair to mine
hostess, ao I sullenly resigned myself
to ev fate.
"This is my first visit to London,"
chirped Mia* Blake.
" Oh, indeed !"
" I five in the wilds of Connemara."
" I wish you were there just now,"
was my inner thought
"It's the wildest place on the face of
the earth, and the lowliest—but won't
you secure a rie-a-ri* ?'
I compounded with a pink-fac d
youth who was in talous of a tali, lean,
vulture-like woman, to faoe me in the
forthcoming melancholy ceremonv, and
to assist in carrying out its sad solemni
ties in all their funeral details.
"Have vou ever visited Ireland, Mr.
Brookley?" asked Miss Blake, at the
oonrulsion of the first figure.
" I should think not. Ireland is a
The moment the words escaped from
my lips, I could have parted with a
good deal of ready money to have been
enabled to draw them back again.
They were childish, rude, ungentleman
like, and I turned to ber to apologize.
The hot flush was upon her cheek,
the little hands were clinched until the
f loves threatened to "burst up," and
er flashing eyes met mine as she hotly
retorted—"You must be an English
boor to say so."
The pas seul commenced, and, to
use a stags phrase, Miss Blake " went
What a charming figure ! What an
elegant turn of the head ! What grace
in every movement!
I had committed a blunder, and IJeU
it. She went through the entire figure
alone. She would not deign to take— to
touch my outstretched hand. I had no
words at will to cudgel into a proper
form of apology, and I was bewildered
by her beauty.
Lovely blue eyes, with sweeping bine
black lashes; a dainty little r.ose, with
a rosebud mouth, and teeth like muffled
diamonds ; raliant brown hair in mas
sive plaits—and her expreaaion !
A.v de mi Albania !
We did not speak daring the quad
rille. The pink-faced youth—confound
hie impudence— struck up an acquaint
anceship with her, and treated the vul
ture-looking woman badly. I felt
inclined to hurl him at his partner, im
pale him upon ber none, and rush fran
tically from the house. The charming
disdain with which I was treated by
Miss Blake, rendered mo more miser
able, and it was only when the laws of
society compelled her, at the conclusion
of the dance, to toko my arm, in order
to be conducted to the place whence she
came, that I ventured to exclaim—" I
implore of you to forgive me—l did not
know what I was saying— l am worse
than a boor. Hear me for one moment;"
and in a few eager words I honestly re
vealed to her the irritated and inflamed
condition of ray mind, upon finding
myself stranded in a scene ao utterly at
variance with mv mood, and compelled,
as it were, to drink the bittor cup to
the uttermost dregs.
My pleadings were full of the redeem
ing influence of earnestness, and I suc
ceeded in achieving her forgiveness.
She danced with me again and again. I
saw the candles snuffed out, beheld the
tallow-faced greengrocer paid off, met
the morning milk without flinching,and
returned the playful banter of the cab
bies in a mood so utterly different from
that which I had pictured to myself a
few short hours previously, that—
Pshaw ! who can control the inner
mechanism of the heart ?
I • • * • •
One gtorions morning in August last
found me seated beside the driver of
one of Bianconi's long ears which travel
between Westport and Clifden, and, as
a consequence, through the heart of the
wildest and most picturesque scenery
in Connemara. I had, amongst other
vows, registered one that, as soon as
circumstances would permit, I would
undertake a pilgrimage to Boljolderan
to the shrine of Miss Katherine,
alias Kitty Blake.
It is unnecessary for me to state that
I had many reasons to urge me to
take this excursion, and that I had one
in particular; in fact, my heart had,
somehow or other, slipped from be
neath my waistcoat—had traveled, in
company with Miss Blake, to her moun
tain h.mie; ami it wan with a view of
recovering it, ami of taking the young
lady in question in 'the bargain, if my
lurk was p, tliat 1 waa now perched
high in air, behind a pair of " roaring
gimlets," and jogging along the road
way skirting that desolate hut romantic
inlet ef the Atlantic ki own as Killerm.
In a happv moment I negotiated with
the driver. I'lul Demjmey, for posses
sion of the box-eeat, and aliuoet ere we
had quitted the town of Weetixirt. 1
had come on close, if not eonthlential,
terms with that worthysou of the whip.
PJjil in a crooked, hard-featured aen
tentious little man, whose wt>nl is law,
whose decision is an ultimatum. He
knows every man. woman and child
along the road- their belongings, their
respective histories, their hopes, and
fears, lie carries small parcels for the
"quality," and a letter, it good eause is
shown why it could not travel ly the
legitimate course of her majesty's mail,
lie htm all the lHibliu news, and is re
garded in the light of " a knowledge
Instinctively I led up to the subject
nearest to uiy heart.
Me know the Btskes av Boliolderun ?
Begorra, I do thin, breed, seed ami gm
oration. They're dacent people nv the
rale on Id stuck. Miss Kitty th raveled
wild uie a few weeks ago; she keiu
from Dublin, but she was over the
water bcyont. tu Loudon. Sorra s
much good that wud do her, or any
1 expressed a hope that she was look
ing well after her trip.
" Och ! rosy an' well, shore enough;
and whv wudn't she ? What wud
thrtibla her, and her mother wud burn
the hom>e av she ris her little finger.
They'll uot lo thrublcd wud her long ;
she's too dawiiy a orature for the boys
to lave alone. 1 tuk a Misther Crane
from Dublin over to the Hall last weak,
an', bo me song, he was mighty teudher
This was alarming. I endeavored to
probe iuto the antecedents of this
abominable jwrsou, but 1 could only
ascertain, after a deal of circumlocu
tion, that he was the possessor of "an
iligant porUuantle," and that he was
"a nice man, an' a uieo-mannered man." :
•' Are ye expected at BoljolJeruu, I
air r he asked, shortly.
" Well—vea —oh, yes, certainly," I
replied, somewhat coufusedly.
" Yer an English gmtlemau, by yer
way av talkiu", sir?"
" Yes, I'm English."
" Maybe yer from London, air ?"
" I am."
" And seen Miss Kitty over there.
Whew !" Here he gave a prolonged
whistle, which might have been iuteud
ed for the horses, but I felt that it bore
direct reference to myself.
" Troth, thiu, you are expected, sir,
and there'll be bright eves and ml
cheeks at the cross-roads whin we
rache there, or I'm boccagh—Miss Kitty
will be there, sir, in her own pouy-car
I ilid not know whether to be amused
or annoyed. i
" You seem to be well aware of Miss i
Blake's mevciucnts, Mr. Dempsey."
" Arrali, didn't she tell me herself,,
the cruytnrc ! Didn't she say to me,
says she, • Dimpaey, take care av a very
handsome voting gmtlemau that's com
in' to see me from London,' says she.
* Is it the gintleman that I posted all
the letters to in West port, miss ?' 'Go
owo'that, Dimpsey,' says she. Blnr
au'-agers! whv didn't ye tell me ye
wor Misther iirookley, and I'd have
rouaetl the griddle for ye, air, an' no :
I could have token Phil Dempsey to
mv arms aud cherished him.
"Begorra! there's the cross-roads,
and there's Miss Kitty in her basket
shandhradau like a pitayteel creel.
Didn't 1 tell ye, sir, how it wud be ?"
It is scarcely necessary to observe
that I experienced that sinking sensa
tion of the heart which the immediate
prospect of a meeting with the adored
one now fails to create; that I pretended
to be looking the other .way, and not to
have perceived her; that I bounded
from my pearcli with the agility of an
aeroliat, and that I "tipped" Phil Demp
sey to he utmost limit of his satisfac
"J tak good care nr him. mis*," ob
served that worthy in a tone knowu an
a pig's whisper, "but he was as wild as
a young eoult in me hands; but he's a
nice man, an' a nice-mannered man, an'
I wish yez joy."
"Stupid ereatnre ! I never can under
stand him," said Kitty ltlake, with a
saucy toss of her head; "I'm afraid he
haa been taking the mount tin dew as he
At this crisis we wero joined by Mr.
Blake jwrr, a splendid specimen of pa-
Itrfamilicu, who welcomed me to Con
neuiara con a more • my portmanteau
was placed in the basket-carnage, and
Kitty rattled away with it, leaving me
to walk across the mountain to the Hall.
And such a mountain, bear and bleak
and precipitous; and for any step I made
in advance I made two In "the opposite
direction; but I pushed bravely on, and
sacrificed a brand-new pair of patent
leather buttoned boots during the ex
cruciatiug process. Bnt what cared I
for boots, or mountain, or physical an
guish? Was there not love-light in the
eye of Kitty Blako?—was I not ap
proaching the Mecca of my hopes ?
I remained a month at Boljoldrnn
Hall, I held the stereotyped interview
with Blake jtcre in his study, which
terminated most satisfactorily—
I am to return to Coanemara before
Valentine's Day, and claim the hand of
the sweet little Irish girl who called me
an English boor.
There is no class of the community
upon whom the futnro welfare of the
country more essentially depends than
upon the rising generation of young
mechanics. If they are intelligent,
sober, industrious and consequently in
dependent, able and accustomed to
judge for themselves, and governed in
their conduct by an enlightened view of
their own best interests; if thoy are
men of this sort, the mechanics, and es
pecially the young mechanics, will form,
in conjunction with the young farmers
of the country, a bulwark against mono
polies and corrupt politicians, and save
the republic. If, on the other hand,
they are ignorant, idle, dissolute, and
consequently poor, and dependent upon
those who are willing to trust them—if
our mechanics should unhappily lie
come such a class—they would soon lie
converted iuto the mere tools of a few
rich and artful men, who, having first
stripped them of every sense of self-re
spect, and every feeling proper to virtu
ous citizens, would use them as passivo
instrument* for promoting their own
ambitious objects, and for the enact
ment of laws which are beneficial to no
body but the artful few and base
demagogues with whom they originate.
It is as true of the mechanical arts as
of anyother profession that "knowledge
A Cool Ketreat.
The Poughkeopsie Trlrr/raph ssys
that there is ft pass in the Catskill
Mountains, between Sliandakin Centre
and W'estkill, Ulster County, whero
snow and ice can be found at all soa
nonn'of the year. A road runs some
fire miles up a deep hollow, bounded
on the two sides by high mountains,
with a clear ice-cold stream of water
running down its centre. Stretching
across the head of this hollow is another
mountain somewhat higher than the
others, that makes one think that the
passage-way had suddenly terminated
in a sort of cut dr *ac, but upon arriv
ing at its base the road turns directly
to the right and enters a narrow pass,
hardly fifty feet in width. On each
side the mountains tower np a thousand
feet from the roadway, not perpendicu
lar, but so steep that when the trees
have shed their foliage the top can be
seen by a person standing at the foot.
There is snow and ice during the hot
tost days of summer a few feet from the
roadway. There are large masses of
solid ice in some caves not further than
five feet from the road. Strange as it
may seem, the growth of vegetation is
very rank, the Lichens especially cover
ing the rocks profusely, though ani
mals are very scarce, it being too cold
for their cemfort.
Chemistry itself i at a loaa to esti
mate the power of nitroglycerine, any*
the Virginia City (Cal.) (.-Imunele, and
yet this new agent of death 1* twenty
per cent stronger. That our render*
may be enabled to form a faint concep
tion of the danger of such a prepara
tion, we will give a brief description of
the prooeaa by which nitro glyoeriue,
giant and Hercules powder are sup
posed to be manufactured, and of the
extreme caution neocaaary in their manu
In the manufacture of nitro-glycerine,
two tubes, each about a quarter of nil
inch in diameter and six inches in
length, lead into a single tube of double
their capacity, but of tbe same length.
Nitric acid is introduced into one and
sulphuric acnl into the other of these
sitiull tubes. The large tube contain*
glycerine. The two actus are then
forced gradually into the glycerine, and
the chemical combination thus form* itu
explosive of incalculable jaiwer. So
iMiwerful and dangerous is this article,
that uot nil ounce of it is allowed in the
pianufactory while this little tut>c, six
inches long and half an inch iu diame
ter, ia being tilled, and this tube is kept
constantly swathed in i-jo during the
process. To make giant powder, this
nitro glycerins ia allowed to drip upon
a clay (similar to meerschaum) imported
from tieriuany. The clay i the only
perfect abaorlient of intro-glycerme
known. As Hereulca powder is darker,
it is believed tliut tluit explosive is
manufactured by the aauie process,
charcoal, an imperfect abaorbeiit, being
used no-toad of said quality of clay.
If, in tlie manufacture of uitro-glyoeriue,
a strong tube is kept swathed in ice,
and a quantity of the liquid ouly six
inches iu length and half ail inch m
diameter ia allowed in tlie building at
the same time, no wonder that General
Von Bckkeleu, with his preparation
twenty |>er cent more powerful, re
marked that he would have it handled
thermometer in hand.
lion to Prevent Sunstroke,
The following specific against inn
stroke may save from illness utul death
many whose occupation oblige* them to
bo in tbo tiold or out upon the streets:
"About a year since 1 saw in a news
paper an account of a mm of mm
stroke, written bv the party himself.
After suffering a long time from the at
tack, and having, to a considerable de
gree, recovered, he ei|>oneueed suffer
ing even from the rays of the moon. !
This led him to the reflection that it j
was not altogether the heat of the suu
that produced prostration. After much
research he discovered that the injury
came from the chemical ray, and not
from the heat ray. lie was guided to
this by observing the fact that a photo
graph could not be taken through a
hollow glass. Accordingly, he lined his
hat with two linings—one of orange
yellow to arrest the chemical ray, and
I>ne of green to arrest the heat ray.
Thus prepared, he went where the rays
of the suu were most intense with j>er
fect impunity. It is well known that
the negro is seldom or never suiistrnck.
The color of his skin over the skull be
ing of the orange yellow may n-~Mt in
accounting for the fact. I practiced
upon this suggestion all last summer,
liued my hat with green and orange yel
low paper, and hiul confidence enough
in the truth of the theory, to neglect my
umbrella, which I had never done before
I mentioned it to many, who tried
it also, and in many cases that camo
nndcr my observation, they uniformly
assorted that the oppressive limit of the
sun upon the head was much relieved."
Ignorance of a Common Matter.
Says the Philadelphia ledger: There
is probably no business so generally
participated in as insurance, in which
so little is practically known. Many
think if they insure a specified t -operty
for $.">,000, and the property is partially
or wholly destroyed, that they recover
the full insurance, regardless of the
fact that the property destroyed may
not be of half the value. This is a com
mon error, though of course confined to
the less informed in such matters. Oth
ers, carrying a stock varying in value
from $25,000 to gfiO.OOO, and an insur
ance for the smaller sum, sup]a>se that,
iu case of damage by fire, involving a
loss of the greater amount, they can
recover the entire face of their policies,
wheu, in truth, the insurance companies
are liable only pro rata for the loss sus
tained. If the insurance policies in
solvent companies are drawn iu plaiu
terms for Sii.UX), thej will cover anr
loss on stock valued at $30,000 to which
thev apply up to their full specification.
Hut if they coutaiu what is known as
"the average clause," which reads, " It
is understood and agreed that claims
under this policy shall ouly be for such
proportion of tbo entire loss as the
amount of this insurance bears to the
whole value of the property insured,"
then in case of loss on any part of $30,-
000 stock, with $25,000 insurance, the
| companies will pay five-sixths of the
loss and the insured will bear the other
sixtii himself. These are pieces of in
formation well worth holding in remem
brance, especially by the less informed
; on the subject.
What to Drink.
As our climate at this season engen
| ders considerable thirst, the people iu
general need some refreshing drink.
! At the present day no thirst a)layer is
as popular as soda water when flavored
with the many delicious syrups now in
; general use.' This popular beverage,
j eanuot prove injurious when the gas is
i generated in the improved apparatus
i for evolving it, and the soda water held
jin tin-lined fountains. Copper fouu
\ tains were first used, but the soda ac
ting upon the copper made a liquid that
was far from healthful. The quantity
sold during the heated term in New
York is about five thousand gallons
daily. As a glass of soda, with the
syrup, costs the dealer only two and
i one- half cents, and sella for ten cents,
where any considerable quantity is dis
i posed of, the profits of the business
can lc readily seen. One populnr soda
fountain on a crowded thoroughfare iu
the same city the nts proprietors the
large sum of two hundred and fifty
dollars a day; from another fountain
soda to the value of two hundred dollurs
per diem is frequently drawn. Many
| druggists receive, some days, one hun
; dred and fifty dollars for such sales,
when their location is favorablo for the
Honest I ago.
A Canadian paper repeats the follow
ing anecdote with great unction : Five
years ago a gentleman in the United
States (as gentlemen frequently do in
that and other countries) got up a rail
road speculation, for which it was
thought necessary that there should be
a Government subvention. Tho affair
was duly submitted to Congress, and on
engineer of high character, who was
withal a wit, was appointed on the part
of the Government to report on tho
scheme. This scientific man visited the
country, returned, and was one day
sitting in his hotel, with a friend Iviug
on the sofa, when one of the railway
promoters entered and addressed tho
engineer in a low whisper. " Bpeak
out," said the engineer. Accordingly,
after ascertaining that the other party
present was a friend, he said in a loud
voice : " Mr. Smith, if you will fix that
report to suit us. wo will give yon $30,-
(XX) of tho stock." , "Mr. Jones." was
the reply, " when yon want to brile an
honest man—an honest man, mind yon
—come right down with your spoudulics;
and your stock I"
CROWDED. —Few are aware of the
vast numlier of people that can be placed
in a small space. When wo speak of
millions of men we aro opt to picture
to onrselves an almost boundless mass
of humanity, yet a million of people
standing together, each person occupy
ing four square feet, could be placed on
a patch. A square mile would accommo
date 6,965,000. The whole population
of the United States would hardly cover
two and a half miles spuure, and the
papulation of tho entire world could l>o
easily accommodated on a tract of twelve
miles long and twelve wide —less in ex
tent than some townships.
An Oltl asltnr tell* law Uo luloitralsit
••aaillMrkt" lUi kiS u| ami rul lu
An old sailor who know* how to npin
hi* yarn tell* a story of shanghaiing
time* in New Orleans at a time whan
sailor* were scarce, and even #IOO was
paid in advance, tie says: Tho SIOO
advance was very temptiu*. It was a
big pile of money for a aailor man them
times, and to me, that had always lieoti
used to 815 a month, ami only one
month's advance, it seemed like a small
fortune. 1 tell you, air, chaps in. New
Orleans had to look out for themselves
them times, or tho first thing they
ktiowed they waa down to the lteliso,
shipping sfore tho uinst, anil ngoiu to
l,iver|Miol or some other European port,
and they maybe had never gone to sea
in their lives afore. Ton see, air, the
way they'd do was this: If they caught
a chap tuat was a little lualiy they'd give
him one or two horn* aa was doctored,
ami he'd never know uothin' more till
he woke up the next morion' at the JU<-
lise. Ships used always to leave the le
vee at ulsiut ten o'clock at night. The
low would be made up iu the afternoon,
and the ship, one ou each side of the
steamboat, would be took down to the
lower part of the city, and there they
would wait till the crews wus brought
down at ten o'clock, and pretty lushy all
hands used to be, 1 can t< l) you. If
the mate got any of 'em sober enough
to haul iu the line* arter she was let go
he was lucky. The captain or mate
used to get a lautern out on deck and
call the roll of name* on the articles, and
as each chap answered he would ask Inai
if he had sigmal the articles and gotliu
advance, and if the chap said yea it was ,
all right; and pretty much always tlicy
did say yea after they got so far, for if
they didn't they knew there was always ;
Minn* of the runners right behind 'eui j
that would up hat and knock 'cm down, 1
and then tell the captain that the man
had had lus advance, but was now tryin'
to back out, and the captain eouldn* tell. ;
He knew he'd paid SIOO for the mail,
whether the man had gut it or uot, ami '
it generally ended in the man goin' '
iu the ship, advance or no advance.
Well, there waa generally live or six
that was too drunk to muster, and they
would bo toCk right to the forecastle
and put into bunks. Well the mate
would go for'ard and have a look at
these to see if they breathed ; If they
did all right, but there had been cases
of ruuuera ahipplu' dead men, if so bo |
as how the mate wer'nt sharp, and so it
waa neocaaary for to feel of 'em, and j
see if they breathed. Then the lines j
were cast" off, and the steamer took the
ships down the river, all bauds Iw-iu* j
turned in, and the next moruin' at day
light the mate would muster all hands
for to get the jibboon out, and then he'd .
tlnd ont who lie ha>L If half of "em j
was sailor men he waa luckr. I iniml
one time the captAin of a English bark
beiu' a little in the wind, as one might
aav, some of these runners came athwart
him and got him for to take s drink
with tin-in, and then another, and that
fixed him. They took him to some crib j
and took off his nice suit of clothes, and
put a blue flannel shirt and a pair of
dungaree trousers on to him, and carted
him down aboard of a American slop ■
bound to Havre, and they got sllO for I
him, besides his clothes and watch and
whatever money might be in hispocket;
he didn't know how much. \\ ell, he
went ait and stated his case to the cap
tain, but half dared as be still waa he
couldn't spin a very straight yarn, and
so the captain thought it waa only a
chau a ohawtuiu' to jump the advance,
lie knowed he'd paid for him, and so
he kicked him for'ard agin, and the
poor fellow would have gone to sea
sartm', if the eaptain of the tow-boat
hadn't happened to have know'd bin,
and even he didn't 'cognise him at first ;
but be did arter awhile, and then Le
wi nt to the captain of the ship and paid
him back the advance, and took the fel
low back in the steamboat. Well, he
couldn't do auythiu' a Unit it arter be
got to town, 'cause of course be couldn't
identify thcehapa what done it, and he
didu't care to publish himself aa harm'
been on a spree by makin' any fuss
about it, so be just stood the loaa and
said uothin*. There waa plenty more
cases like this, but this wasn't so bad as
it was for workin'-men—tinkers and
punters, and tailors and what not—to
be took away from their fa tallica and
sent off to sea, not even knowin' the
trade they was sent on ; and the way
them poor fellows was mauled and beat
was u caution, 1 can tell you.
Call for What You W ant.
A few evenings since, a would-be
voting blood entertained two young
• ladies at a Now York saloon, and dnr
| ing tho interview suggested that "we
all take something," and, looking over
the bill of fare, hi* eye fondly rested
on "Champagne eider, 50 cents," the
loudest-named beverage on the bill.
"One bottle of Champagne," ordered
the gent, purposly omitting the word
cider, for effect with the young ladies,
but with a conscience rcfting easy at
fifty eonty. The affable waiter brought
the" article ordered, which was swallow
•d with a keen relish, and it was not
till the young gent confrouted the oash
i ier, where four dollars for Heidsiok
were demanded, that he realized that it
was best to call for what ho wanted,
without any French airs. There was a
sudden shortening of stature as the
yoting man alid down into his boots,
iind pulled out tho legal-tender.
Even the Apache Indian* have a
touch of delicate romance in them.
I Every young girl is at libeKy to refuse
a suitor. Not parent* or brothers may
i interfere in her choice. After a brief
courtship the lover makes a formal pro-
Siaal by offering so many horses.
ursos are a standard of value among
j Indian*. As the squaw does all the
work, horses are accepted as an equiva
lent for her labor. When a voting war
rior becomes enamored, he fastens the
horse near tho wigwam of the sqnaw
whose hand ho seek*, where he is left
for four days. If she fails to feed and
water the horse during that time, the
master is rejected ; but if she accepts
his offer she grooms and kindly care* for
tho horse, and then ties him to the wig
wam of her lover, as much as to say, " I
am willing to be your slave and do your
>'cw I'ss for Snbstltutcs.
The enforcement of the liqnor law
has developed a new, and it ia presumed
paying, branch of industry at Boston,
it is serving as substitutes in working
ont sentences to jail administered to
liquor sellers. At least one liquor sel
ler, against whom a sentence of twenty
days to Houtli Boston jail is duly record
ed on tho court register, has not been
absent from his usual haunts for a day,
while a man called by his name is actu
ally serving out the sentence ; and it is
pretty certain that such cases have been
numerous, and, of course, have been
made possible by the connivance of
prosecuting officers. In China it is
possible evan for a man sentenced to
death to hire a substitute to endure the
infliction of the punishment; but never
before was it posssble for offenders
against the law in Massachusetts to ex
piate their crimes thus vicariously.
AFTER Tn* EDITOR. —In St. Peters
burg recently tlic editor of a daily news
paper being much impressed with the
prevalence of drunkenness, determined
to instruct the public mind on the sub
ject, and witli this view took an excur
sion into the country to collect facts on
the subject. There ho found two typi
cal villages—one, where there was no
tavern, all order and thrift; tho other,
where the tavern was a conspicuous ob-
all poverty, misery, disease, and
dirt." On this he wrote a powerful arti
cle, making an appeal to right-minded
persons to do what they could to miti
gate this evil, but ho unfortunately
brought it to a close by asking, "Where
are the clergy, and why do they not
preach against drunkenness?" The
polico authorities, being unuble to an
swer this home question, gave it up,
and settled the difficulty summarily by
suppressing the edition in which the
article was to appear.
New York Hide Market.
There tiM been a larger huaineaa in
hidoa during the past *wk than fur lev
erai moll Ilia jiast, and prices liavo de
cidedly advanced. Thorn ia no doubt
now that Buenos Ayrea hide# will rule
higher, and importer* claim that they
are lowing inoner on aalca made at prow
ent tigurea. Meanwhile the stock*
coming forward are very light, but, audi
aa they art*, wo understand they will lx>
a hotter claas of hidea tlmu wo have
been accustomed to receive.
The receipts for the post week have
lieen (WJ from Truxillo, ja-r Alice; 240
from Minatitlaii, per Ella; 18,176 from
Domestic Forte—Total, 19,008 hides,
and lot) Dales from Calcutta per
The sale* for the same period were,
8,5,15 Dry Buenos Ayres, '2l } to 23 lbs.
at 2tlc. gold, eut selection ; S,(MM) Dry
Hauta Fe, —to 23 lbs. at 28} c. gold, 4
months, as they run ; 4,275 Dry Monte
video, 20} to 21} lbs. ou private terms;
2,113 Dry Montevideo Seconds, to 21
ttm. at 2'i jo. gold, CO and 00 days ; 1,855
Dry Kutre Itioa, to 23 lbs. at 25c.
gold, 4 mouths, less 2 per rent. ; 2tW
Dry Ccrrieiites, to 24 lbs. at 24e.
gold, 4 months ; 8,(570 Dry Eio (Mud*
to arrive, to 21 lbs. on private terms;
1,830 Dry Dio (iraude Kip*, part to ar
rive, - to 12 lbs. on private terms;
1,200 Dry Central American, to 20
lbs. ou private tortus ; 1,710 Dry Mats
moms, - to 23 lbs. on privaie terms ;
590 Dry ltoguta, to 21 IT'S, on private
terms ; 2,230 Dry Mexican, 20 to 24 lbs.
ou private terms ; 8,435 Dry Texas,
to 22 IT'S, part ut 21c. cy., 4 mouths ;
4,585 Dry Mexican and Texas Kips,
to 10 lbs. uu private terms ; 1,090 Dry
Western, to 17 lbs. on private terms ;
1,5)30 D. H. Matamoroa, to 30 lbs. ou
private terms ; 81,300 W. 8. Texas part
to arrive, 40 to 65 !t<*. on private terms;
3,500 W. B. Texas Kips, psrt to arrive,
to 22 lbs. on private terms ; 415 W.
H. Western, to 65 lbs. on jirivate
terms ; 5,200 City Slaughter, 65 to
lbs. at lljc. cy. Total, 84,145 Hides
and 25 Dalea Calcutta Buffalo, private
The stock on hand is as follow* : 73,-
900 dry Buenos Ayres, Ac., 77,600 dry
Montevideo, 14,600 dry Rio Grande, 800
dry Central America, 4,700 dry Bogota,
3,000 dry and salted Mexican, 9,000 dry
and salted 'Texas and Southern. Total,
183,600 hides, and 335 balos Calcutta
cow, 512 balas Calcutta buffalo. Same
times last year 272,800 hides, and 1,608
bales East India.
Skin*.—Deer are scarce and firm at
our quoted prices. Goat are in mode
rate demand, with aales of 193 bales
Curacao at or abont 50 cents currency.
Sumac.—Sicily remains very dulf; the
husiuesa is confined to smali soles from
•tore of the better brands at slls<ssl2o
MERUCAT. MAXIAOS. —There are nnm-
IH-I-S of medical men so wedded to tlie
old formulas, thstVll charges seem to
them like iunovslions. These medio*)
maniac* are, fortunately, incapable of
much mischief in this practical age.
While the VISKUAH BRTBM are curing
Indigestion, Nervous Debility, Consti
pation, and count less other diseases
that defy the remedies of tha pharma
copeia, it is impassible to timr*t down
the throat* of intelligent invalids
" Loroiu" doses of mineral poison, or to
jtersiisdc them to take adnlterated al
cohol, impreguttt-cd with cheap astrin
gents, as a " healing balm" or " bal
samic preparation." VIMKIAB Brrrajta,
• pure botanical tonic, and idu-rative,
guiltlcs* of the curse of distilled or fer
mented liquor, is actually accomplish
ing what the mineral and alcoholic cure
uongi-r* have so incessantly promised
but have never yet performed. Under
these circumstances it is no wonder that
this medicine has taken precedence of
all those burning fluids mis-called
The charitable ladies of Chicago have
a pleasant way of raising money for
benevolent objects. They rent rooms
in the heart of the eity and spread a
splendid fifty cent luncheon for busi
ness men. The tables are decorated
with flowera, and are served by pretty
volunteer young ladies. The managers
receive free supplies in abundance, and
the landlord refuses to charge rent, ao
that a week's operations usually till the
treasury to the desired point.
PAIN! PAIN 11 PAiNtf!
WHRRR IS THY RBURVBR I
Raadera, r> u w(U Bnd O • that favorite Boa*
rxrißT DA r/.v PAIS, KILLER.
It li been tested la Titirtj of rlimate,
u.4 t * elm-al .very nation known U, An.nram
II I* in, tlwnil O.nili.il nni|natari and mnUw.
tll,M,n4if th* WUonnnrv u4 traveler on***
and land. an* no on* thuoU Ire wf ew owr Idle* end
ritvr# trlUnll tl.
I*> Inm aaa rirtnm
tf TOW ar, > from JITIKML f*l*.
fn,.fv Id I*l rfp /Irv). in tllt'l H'jlf, will *l
- tuaiai.Hr rm, j- TKrrt it admj egaaaf (•
>(. In a law minute. II curt*
Chirr. Cram apt.
/•pae.fr rrn, I'M, H'md in Ike SWi. hew
SowiiM. t'peprpm*. Out kuivw
Carat rHOLtII. when ail other Rrm.Jlri Fall.
Il fn*> Inatanl Relief from ArA.n* Trrtk.
tn section* of Ik* country where pgvga AB
Aura prevail*. Urn 1* no nratdj held la (iuUr
Sua rv*a awn Aora-Tk lkra taMeapoeri
lali of ik farm A".Se- it. about kalf a pint cf hoi
water, well •■nairnad wllk daluwi a* Ik* attach
I* r.-mlns on. b.tbtrig freely the chrl. back and
brvrli wllk the I'aimJiJUr al tka (iwr Uar. Re
peal th* d. •# in tn.wlT elnutea if tk* lit*) do**
not .top <k rktu hhot.ld 11 produce v.mlii.ig (and
II f I'-Mt will If ib. •(. mack I* vary fouli, Uk* a
llltl* feinXVier In Co! I walr aw**tn*d wllk
iu( >S f each nuia p*r#***ranr#ln Ik# ahov*
treatment bar ivrnl many sever# and obillnaU
. tin of Ik It disss**.
oiitT " raouu" tnts'T
r a /.% -A;l iak .
II It an Itilrrnil and Internal Remedy. V*r Sum
an C tnil.l l"i any other torm < f bowel dues**
In rbtldrvu or edalt*. It la an alttoat certain rara.
and haa with, til doubt. been in r turceeaful tn
r-U'lnir lb* vari. ua klnda of CHOLItRA tkan any
other known rrtnadr i Ika b*i *Mllfwl ykvairtan
In India. Aftlsa aad China, whet# tht* dreadful dia
aaa* HB 'ii or !*•• prevalent, tk# fria Her la
considered by lk natters a* wall ta by Bare wean
r*aid*nra In Ihoid rllmatee. A IIYI RKHRIIY
and Whlld It ta a tno.t . (Relent reined* f"f pain. II
la a petfrclly safe madtrtn* tn th# raoat anaklllful
hand. 11 haa become a household ftmrdy from
lb* fact thai II gtece immediate and p*rtnaii*nl re
ttof II la a purely vegetable pro para-lon, mad*
from Ik* l>** and puroal material*. *eto to k*'p
and ua* lu every family • r*comm*iidad b|
phyabnana and perton* of all elate**, and Iroday,
after a public trial if thirty veare-th# awafr lib
■ f ma>. il aland# unrivalled aad unrxo*ll*d,
spr.admg ill uaeflilnva* ovr lh wtd* world.
Dlreollona aeormpacy eark Bottle.
Price Met*., M ct*., and fl per BotUs.
rXBBT DAVIS A BOX, Proprietor*,
Provident!*, B. L
1. X HARRIS a CO.. Clnctnnatt,
Proprietor* tor tk* We*tern and Sontk Weilern
For Sal* by all M*dlctn* Dealer*.
roa aai.* wiioi.a*ana T
JOHX 1. HRSRT. Xew Turk.
OKO. C OOODWIX, nolon. ..... _
JOHXSOX. IIObOWAY A CO.. Phi 1 *delpbla. Pa.
thirtt" VICAKI' KXPKRIKSCK OF
AM Ol.t) StUSK.
Slra. WlB*low' Soothlwx Xyrwp I* the
preacrtpllnn of on# of the b#*t Prmdle rbyri
• lane and Xut*r* In Iba Cniled Stale*, and ha*
been naed tor thirty year* with never faUinpaafety
and enoee** by million* of mother* and rhlldrrn.
from Ik* feeble Infant of r.n# week old to th* adult
It corrects aridity of the •totnaeh, retteeee wind
eolie, reaulate* the bowel*, and glee* real, health
and cwmtort to mother and child. We believe II to
be the Real and Snreat Remedy In tk* world I" *U
, on . f PTSKKtritf enii Dl ARRH'TA IN < IIIL
DRRS. whether tl erteea fiom Teelhintf or from
any other rauae. Full dlrecttoua tor using will ac
company each hot il* None tienulna nnlr*a ike
facsimile of CCRIIS A I KRKIkSI* on the ouUlde
Nnlel hf all Mcltclnr Ibeoler*.
CHILDREN OFTEN WOK PA I*K AMD
ram no oth*r rant* than bavins wtnai tn tha
nsowws vsnwirroK COMFITS
trill dealroy worm* wit boat tnjnrjr to tha child,
being perfectly WHITS, and fra* from all coloring
or othar itijurlosa Insredtanta ninallr uaad In
CI'RTIS A HBOWS, PrapHatar*.
No. Vl Fnlto* Street. Saw Turk.
Add 4* /Iruartd. and ftmiifi, and driller* in
Medicine*. of TWXHTT Fiva Cxnt* a Box.
TIIK HOINEHOLD PANACEA,
I* tha l>e*t remedy in tha world fire tha following
aamplalßta, vt*.: Cramp* In tha Limb* an* Stom
aah. Fain In tha Stomach. Bowel* #r Sid*. Rheu
matlira In all It* f.rma. Billons Colle, Neuralgia
Cholera, Dysentery, Cold*, Firth Wounda. Barna,
Sara Throat, Spinal Complaint*, Spratna and
Bruiaea, Chill* and Fever. For Internal and Ex
Ita operation 1* not only ta relieve the patient,
bnt entirely remove* tha eauae of the complaint.
It penetrate* and pervada* the whoi* ayatvm.ra
•t-'rlng healthy action to all lta parta, and Slack
ening the blood.
Tho llotiaehnl.l Panacea la partly Vtg.
•table and All llealing.
I'raparod by *
CCKTIR A BROWN,
No. illS Fulton Street, New Tork.
For aale by all Drugalati.
Kr: IT IH *ll nocaa, that it may b* promptly
admmUtered In all tuddru attack* of Cholera Mor
bus, Crampa, D-arrhira, Colic, or any aimilar affec
tion tor whirb Dr. Jayne'e Carminative Balaam t*
an effcctnal remedy. At thia aeaaon of the year
• very family will find it a uaeful and neaeaaary
SXALbSHßakoxi'l Fnxaeur* every form rf Chilli
sud Fever ai certainly aa bread ralievaa b*ng*r,
and are Juit si barmleii. Sold by sU Druggist*.
Tint NATIOWAI. Lira ISSRAAXN Cow-
PAMT Of the United Htatea of Amerioa,
wants an agent in every town in toe
ounntry, and will pay liberally for Irani
neaa *ecured. Th prineipal features of
tho Company aro its great iiuancial
strength, its low premiums, and ita lib
eral jHiluuca. It* pl..nw>e easily un
derstood, and th<>a devoting only a
portion of their time to insurance are
enabled often times to accomplish grati
fying result*. Wo do not Know df a
com pany la tter deaerving of j atr nago
lv those wanting insurance, u iron* with
which an agent could more advan age
oualy connect himself. K A Rollins
is I'resideut, and Jay Cooke n Chair
man of the Finance Commit to. Ad
dress branch office of Company, at
Nearly all the cotton mills of Rochdale
are closed in consequence of a strike
among the operatives.
Many of our renders who are looking
alniul for aomething to do, can flnu
pleasant and profitable employment iu
the business of life insurance. It re
quires uo capital, save a horse and bug
gy to travel through the country, and
u*> active men the recompense ia certain.
We recommend the selection of some
strong old company like the New York
Life, with large assets and liberal plana,
one that ia popular wherever known,
and one too that everybody knows. A
man who takes applications for life in
surance ie doing good. It is in every
sense s good business. A letter drop
ped to the home office of this company,
at 346 and 348 Broadway, New York,
will meet with a ready response. Try it.
Perspiration has no effect on the
Elm wood and Warwick collars. They
retain their shape under all ordinary
circumstances, and are the beet to wear
in warm weather. —Coin,
The Invalid—A Pen Picture.
Kes tier pallid eornlctianoe, but a abort lime
•go ibe picture of ruddy bealtb, lbs suvy at
lbs school Slid the pride of lbs household hbe
■u always welcomed ler her txrhuolmaias, fur
Uer lithe form aud pleasing disposition carried
cheerfulness uuo their ranks. Dtligsul. punc
tual aud exemplary, obedient and graceful at
home, she won lbs hearts of all. But, alas, we
are sorrowed. Those rosy cheeks sad ruddy
ape are blanched by consumptii**. The vaioe
iocs so enchanting in laugh aud eatig ie feeble,
husky and supplanted by a hollow cough. Let
us approach her cuuch geaily and take bar
hand. l>o not shj' Uler because of the feeble
•ud passionless grasp. The band once eo beany
and plumi> is emaciated aud shows bony out
lines, while the cords and tortuous veins are
plainlr mapped upon lbs surface The pulse
that hounded with repletion, carrying vigor to
the whole rywtem. and imparling bfe. beauty,
mvactly. health and strength. Is delicate to the
touch The feeble heart can net propel the
ihin, scant v blood with force. Must we lose
her w litis yet in her teens t <'ompaiuooe and
friends gather around with words of cheer and
consolation, aud depart with touts ten cd ya
aud stleut stena. Must we lose her t ho !
i here is relief We can stay this destroyer at
our Uappu.es. and nut matter the loaa of so
bright a cam. Home thing more la required
now than dietary and hygienic observance, for
natwre calls for aid and she shall have it- Take
this pleasant medicine. It Is invigorating. How
u allays the im table coogh, improves the appe
tite and digestion and send, a healthy Uugle
through Uw- frame. The blood la nunched
nervous force increased, and the heart bound*
with a new impulse. Hoe her fees brighten by
degrees; the color ia letaming, her vtace ie
getting clearer, and pleasant words ore spoken
llie strength f slier, yet. but M gaining Let
us take her out in the w arm sunshine, in a
chart urns ahe will be able to go without our
aid. a cheerful girl. Thb* delightful medicine
must be Uod-bles-sed. It M restoring health to
our loved one- Khe is emerging from her au-k
--neee sweelci and nobler than before, and Ir
I'ierve's Golden Medical Discovery must have
tlie crtslu. It has raised her. Hold by ah hrsl
cias* Drugsuu everywhere. 6J7
U'liasEXiat —Tanr s bottW of Dr Hansom's
Hi VP Hvrup sod Tohi.'ar liaosy Hyrup. in your
ixvkeL, aud mcasten y.ntr thrust with it every
half-hour, or hour, sad U will rsstmw lbs vuerw
ra iwsaly-four hour*. It uof loralcalabls
• alas to singwrs sod pubbc speakarw. rsmovws
ra few momma the boskiusss of ths TOO*.
motoring iu nstura! staoothaess
CoUc sod Cfwmp a re instantly rarod by oas
<IOM> of Dr. Miller's MagastK llalm. Do not
fail to kssp s bottle in the bouse. 25 cents ie
Psarvua Srsrr curse Dywpetsa*.
K great man* people have ak<*l at of Ist*.
" I low <k> jrau keep your boras looking so aleak
ghwrfv t" We I*ll litem it'a lb* earnest
tiling in die work!; gtv* SKm<iam Cavairy
Comb/ton P>ntrr* two or Uire* Umaa a week
A go title-man in the raroeni pan of lb* State,
who <u a boot harms km leg am]-mated an
iimnM of ita taunt boat at right angle* and
•tiff at tta krte-e-, heard of Jahnxmt Anodrnt
/unimmL After tuuug it a abort time h kg
lev-aiur otraight and ia now aa aernoarUa a*
For IOM ot Appetite, Dyspepsia, In
-ligMiAuo. Itopmim.m of Hptrita ano (>uaral
UtUiit.r. in thew vanona (una*. Faaao-rnaa
ritoiuTn F.utiiof t'AirvkVA made by Casvxu,
lUIAU> A o„ New York. arid aold by<ifldrugg
sua, te the beat tunic. An a aumuiant touic
for jUr-uU. recovering from fever or other
Mi-knee*, it baa no equal. If taken during tta
■won it pttvauU fever and ague and other
Tint Buotrxs AXI> BLACKS prtklnoed by
that eterlitig prrqieritiw. CwaTAtwno'a Eicxt.
Una Hata Ihnt, cannot ta eioeUnd by Nature;
tta Utile challenge coraparoon with Naturae
moat favored production*. and defy datecuon
FLAOO'S IJCHTAVT BELIEF has stood
twenty ware" teat. In warranted to give imme
ibate rein/ to alt lUientnatae. Neuralgic. Head
tar, and Bark ache* or tsmwT refunded.—Com
Medicinal Pnlteai an Ike Wane.
THE patriarch* took no meteor?, BO btamatk. AS
lodine. no Deoatdt of ptfaaalaia. no atrychaela. ae
gtlnloe. Item old gtaiteara! tbe-? did not eraa
know of the etu-.eace of the** " epecttca." tad red
the? lived onlil It aeeraed a if Deetb bad forgotten
them. Their medirteea wero here* and room. The?
heve kttlhl* tact oo record,and tbe world •re nit te
I* now taking note of it and retaining te tbe in*
principle* ef medication. Mopvtrrea'a Sroanca
lurrtbt. tbe parent and modeOcaoout vegetable rae
loiatiee of tbr <l*r, In alno tbe moat popalar. Tboa
a*u<U of petnoaa wbo ont? a few yenrt ago believed
Impticitl? lb nil the potaotu which bgart la tb pbar
maco-pta BOW pronoanc* thu palatable look and al
ter ante an allAotHciaat irmed? for dytiwpu*. acr
voct art-imp. cooallpatioa. b-lk-ua cowplaiata. brad
arhr. intermittent fcvcra, and all ta* ordiaar? dia
toibaare* of tbe ttumach. tbe liver, tbe diarbarglag
organ* and the blAla. Tbe time a not far d-alant
when moat of tb# powerful and vcooo-ooa dreg* BOW
*o reiki-*r admialalerrd b? pracluiooer* ef lb*
-hrioir "acbool. la raara that might eaatl? be control
led b? milder treatment. w'.U be alter I? dtacardcd b?
bit pbil-mophical pbfMciae* Aa 11 H. lb* ibiaklag
piblie. wbo are generally ahead ot tbe ptofeealvaal*.
have a'read? pot the dangriou* preparation* aetd*
and adopted lloMrttcr'a l-itlcra la tbetr atead aa a
•aic and eicrnrat houaeboid medHiae, adapted ta
aimoat ever? ailment eicept tbe organic aod deadly
ronUgtrua diieatea For more than (went? ?car*
thin lamoaa r**tor*tlv* and preventive baa beea
annoall? alrenglbcalog lla bold upon the public coo-
Sdrtee and n bow take* ti.c lead ol ever? adtet LaeJ
.-cd r:rr manafaciaied ir lU* country
The Ms; lets.
■ w K.
Beef Oattla—Prima to Extra Bullock* .IV* 39
Find quality....... Hit* .UV
tiooond quality 3° • 3"
Or.l.nary tiUB Cattle... .O*H .<•*
Inferior or lowtwtgrad* .07 • .09 J
Milch Oowa 34.00 aSO.OO\
Hoc* —1.1 la USS .OS
Deemed OS • .oTj<
Sheep • 0tt •**
Cotton— Middling 30 a .SO
Flour—Extra Waatarn. •• 4.3d a 4.64
Stata Extra 4.30 f1.60
Wheat—l to. 1 Western 1.53 a I.ST
No. 3 Spring 1.44 a 1.81
Rv* - a .91
Barley—Malt I IS a 1.30
(lata -Mixed Waatarn SO a .43
Oorn—Mixed Western SS a .SSJg
Hay, oar ton IS.OO *38.00
Straw, par ton 10.00 a16.00
Hopa .rr Va* SSaSO-TOh .10 a .10
IVrk-Mem 14.34 *IB.OO
Lard 07 V* .
Petroleum- Crude S a 6<t Rained >X
It attar—State .30 a .81
Ohio, Fine .. .33 • .34
•• Tallow 39 • .31
Waatarn ordinary .14 a .1*
Penney)vanl* ftna 33 a .34 tg
ChW*-8tle Factory ll*a 3SI
" Skimmed 04 a .06
Ohio - 10 a .11
Egg*—Stata 10 • .13
Beef Oattla 4.00 a S.BO
Sheep 4.00 a 4.00
Hoc*—Lira 4.76 a 4.14
Fiona 7.40 a 9IS
Wheat—No. 3 Spring 1.33 a 1.57
Oorn .43 a .44
(lata 3S a .37
ny I* • I®
Barley 73 a.< 5
Lard 09*# .10
Wheat - 1.05 • 196
llye—State 70 a .74
Oorn—Mixed .40 a .63
Barley—Stata SS a 1.10
Oata—Stata .45 a .45
Flour. 7.25 a 4.84
Wheat—Waatarn Had 1.45 a 1.50
Oorn—Yellow . 58 a .59
Mixed 37 a .59
Patrolanin—Onide 11 Refined ,16y
Clover Seed 900 9.50
Timothy 3.75 a 4.50
Cotton—Low Middling 18 a .18
Flour—Extra 0.35 a 7.40
Wheat - 1.47 a 135
Oorn oo a .73
l>r. J. Walker'* ('AllfortiU Vln
ar UittTH are a purely Vegetable
•paratlon, m;wi chi<<tlv ft urn the nil-
(ivu herb* found on tbe lower ranges of
l lie Merra Nevada mountains of Califor
nia, tbe luodiciaiti properties of which
ire extracted lb ore from without the nee
f Alcohol. The ouestion is almost
daily naked, '* What la the cause of tbe
!t:|iurnileled success of ViXMii BIT*
trust" Our answer is, that they return#
the cause of disease, and the patient re l
covers his health. They are the great
blood purifier and a life-gH ing principle,
a jwruct Jieuorator oud Jnvigorator
<>f tbe system. Never before in the
liiitur; of lbs world bsa a medicine been
i 'impounded possessing tbe remarkable
•taelities of Vtsiuiea lltrrsas in healing tbe
nek of erwy diete men is bdfer to. They
u e gentle I'urgeiive as well as a Tonic,
relieving Congestion or InHsmmslion of
tbe Lifer ana Visceral Orgsas, la liilions
The prnperflea of Da. Walem's
riPAUAtßmiu prs AperiMit, I>iastiarptie,
°Aiu<iuAliVP, KalnUood, bkUliv*. lMttPPtWs,
tMMUurs, OrubUu lrntdMU. budaaflo, Altsoto
ure, tiul Auu ItiUuuA.
M. If. NfWIALD A CO.,
DiAfftauajuiaaa.Afto, See rPAadtdAe, OelWmiA
aad our at Wa*tiiui<* and tikartlAA Ma., V. T.
•Maid by All l>> capnlati aad Oratara.
Prmaja ]:.tttiuir Kabbah H*an fa AHB
I J pa. a rat Htratt I T IrifM krdrtMM
INGROWING TOE NAILS CURED
WltAaal pain or ifirri,rrtaaa*. Am* f.r Circtlar
Adrra*. K. A ATKOMAK. KafAAt, O j
TKIkITT II *1.1., Tiralsa, Haw Jaraay.
A Uldi 'tai.ad HrW>l aad aa AttTAr li rr Koßaa
tor Or.la frrflimunani.il alitor*
THE AIAIW TIT. raiaciPAUL
DO AT WAAT tkal tprlap Trvaa, *bd la bill a*
laai Mai tor ri'rtja* fur BOWK A IUI
TIC MLT TKCAA AVD EBMaLK ICTfOmi.
btc A ara aaay Ma waar aa apartar, aad baa.
rtrrr yatiaau la Iwa lln A *Hto Addraaa
tot lid, BKbKT BOWK Caaaatl klabi. lawa.
cAnvAssrio BOOKS lorrmz con
Prof. FOWLER S GREAT WORK
Ok Manhood. Woaaohood and (Ml Matoal
lAtdPTbUtiAßd; Xon, lU LdWh, Fawae, dtp.
Ad*aia art taitlap from SO u, SO wyiM of lAn
a. Ib a day. aad w* aaad a eanaaatlap A a fraa Ms
any t a*. < * ldrr**.it|# aapoiiaaaa. ad*..
KATiOS AL rVSLIiBtSO CO . rVladdipAlt Pa.
Tbid writ banwn Halal, raballt apaa tbaotd alta,
eoraar id Kuadatpb dtiaat aad Fifth limm, aa*
opaard tor tba tacaptlaa of April I, MSI. *la
daaily faruith. a, baviac paraaapar < Irralar, bath
rtwai Ac . With not and Id wtr ia aacb roata.
waraad by rtaaa aad amply prod*d aaataat drr,
by Ara plaa* aaa A ar oo aaary Boot. Tbapiwptt#
Inn laatta tba paimnada of tAa pa bit r tovliap *
ftdrnt that a r*i-utail<n> • f mora IAAA t* run
iuiiiu will a* Only aaatataad.
Old tars*. S3 par day.
BK'KroKUS A HCSTOOI, Froprv.
A P WKLLi. tonaarly tp Brtdss Boaaa.i
W. D. flflOl. lata of karnra Boaa*. ) _
busi x i:ss. sf
art anbtu u* 10 aiak* a aancaaafal atari la baal
■au.arrt.frrd iir.n. fa.tl.ttca bt arirttta*
thtmariTca at Ibr aPEKCUUAB BVaIKAM COL
LK.I, kttlwaafc—, Wit
" Shoe and Leather Chronicle
II a Vtar, la abiam.
A Wrwbly Vmiaiar far Boor aad toot
Baa. Taaaßaa Fiauiui Huiaa.au.
W. A. Vaa DcmMhm. ' j
a Ba. e Fbtry St, Kaw-YoAA.
with tb# Oraaa Taa PUwor Th*
IbMyMmr Ml Tra Iraportad. For aal*
carry a bar*. Aad far aal*
wht.iraaJ* only by tb* Or*at
P JBH |m Atlantic aad Pactdr Tea Co. Jfo.
S anHflV I* ynl'.jE l. to Id CbarrA
Wiaiiiiii ' " ii " At, Kcw Tor A P. O. A .*.SJA
Aaad tor Tbaa-Kccfr Circular
And. Its Cure*
Carbolated Cod Liver Oil
UiKMUtr comblsattda of tare **4Utaowa aidt
nor* It* tkeorr la er*t to arrret Mt* dacwr. tkae
build aria* ayatcm !•; rodaoi WkMojtHMW
met. Thr reatiy atArtUnt care* parfor—d by Witt
*tq^ito^eryd">> cdMaafe wr— Uofell b Urn
—t pjaafclaauaufdMla ta# ksaara iajt Jte-
(l f diwreatu l .
CM Umr OU m XasmrC* bmt mmmmt ta reMSag
afeUl b, Ik* MI IMramntad*. ITenared by
J. XX. WXIASAMOW,
TO John Terte
'■MpP" (HI 19 fill! BUI.
** <M>wr ' u * 4 "
C t. fsn pr day i A*ott wanted I AU eta*B*B
53 10 dU , f warlrinzpne,.l*cd*Hk*a* r-w
or aid. maka mora money at wi rk for at la tkair
•pa. * aiiwnia or all iba Meat lhan at
Pailtmlara fra*. Addraaa O. BTIS6OK A CO..
®*74 AA EACH WRIR-ABIKTBWAKTKD
*' diUU Btialnaaa I**l ttma I*. Partlcnlara
fre* J. WORTH. 81 luetl-llft fe-a WW
Iron in the BlocmA
and Earicte* tba
BM.TMa op tba
Sytr..Hcl*t op th*
ttntdrn-ilnnn. 4 am
yMniM.w t ompLtUKl*,
t m|r. rMilMj-. Ha
nana ITYAPRPMA kc
teoa rhaand by iba
oaa nf tid* twamdr
from weak. atcAlr,
Kmc. health T, and haiwnr men and wmare: ant
larahda can not rmaWJr bealtat* loptra It a trial
Chmtum—Ha aar* yoa pet tk* rtybt vtkk B**
that -rarurUa frrap" t* Mown la tba rtea.
PiaphleU free. f*Mt*<M. f ETII W. POWLK
k SOKR. Piwetrtcn, UeMsfe Una*. For aria If
KKST IN THE WORUX A
BaOTABkIUTtIOTUBB i llid I.ARS,
PEitTORATIB ntOSN t'ITH.
Pent WPmpbltt l<>
SAW C, XEW YORK.
THE GREAT ALTERATIVJs
OASASLI AND BLOOD PURIFIER,
It i not k qnick poftrmn.
Tho irpn tlirnls are published
on csch bottle of mtdicine. It
is Qfod snd rrconunended by
Physicisns wherever it ham
been introduced. It will
positively cure SCROFULA
in its x ariotis stagr*, JtJIEV
HA TISJf, WHITE SWF.L-
J.JXG, GO IT, GOITBE,
I CONS I'IJPTTON, and *ll dis
eases arising from sn impure
condition of the blood, bend
for OUTROSADALIS ALMANAC, in
which you will find certificates
from reliable and trustworthy
Physicians, Ministers of the
Gospel and others.
Dr. B. Wilton Carr. rt kitten
aa>* be liaa IIHII It In raar* of Scrofula
and other d:x**ca with much aattafaa
Dr. T. C. Push, ot Palthnmo, raeom.
laeiirt* it to all peraon* anSerta* with
diteaaed Blood, eaylng ft la anperior to
APT T rcr*ration b* haa rr*r Bwd.
Rev. Eabnev Ball, of the Baltimore
M. K loulrrAjo* South, aaya be baa
ten to much benefitted by tta me, that
he cheerfully rerommckda It I* all hit
frtrnda and acunalntanrea.
Craven *Cfe, PmpdatfeOordo®.
rflle. Va., tay it never haafallad to flra
Trnu****e, taja It cured him af Bheu
matiam a hen all elae failed.
THE BOftATiAT.TfI IB 00KKBCTI0K WITB-etTR
will cure Chill* and PeweT, tlrer Complaint, Dye
pepata, ate. We raarantee BOBABAUl _apertor t*
all other Blood Purifier*. Bend for Decrlptlre
Circular or Almanac.
Addrete CLEMENTS * CO.,
8 8. Commerce St., Mi.
Bern ember to sak your Drusgilt for BoaaiUMi.
Cures the Worst Pains
OIK TO TWKKTY Mil WIS.
NOT ONE HOUR
arra iun tbb uraianm
Need any one Suffer wfth Pain.
BadwayaßdAdyßdUdf la saw*tetWjW*.
n m ru naar am n
THE ONLY PAIN REMEDY
that lumur (Up* tk* am) nuMW a*'"*'
allay* l(liiiwn •<''• tw|WlW. ,V.'h
*r uf lb. Ui>K auoaAtb. Aoarala, **A* |l
or grgut, by • appkrallua,
i* rmo on TO mam atxrri*,
noa> attar kaw WalMmwmJaUM ka.P?V*
kHKIMATIO. Bad-TtdddA, !<•'">• Crtpplad. jg
A.uralptc. or proatfalad trttk diAtat* mat
RADWAY'B READY RELIEF
WILL AJTOBD IMSTAJfT XASM
ImSUMtIM af Uto I^gJ w|tM(| rT **-
InfUiaAllos a< ttd Bow*}*, " . , .
|JWM£fNIKiO9!I ©f fas loWMpw
Sacs Ttoort. Pitt—ll gSL. .k. w
' ' Mwlgto, Bhaiinrtiw,
Cold Ckilk, Afd Chilb.
Tk* applicant aatltm BSAOT RELIEF to Ik# Aart
H MTU !.' tk* auw dlSUAity tUltt *(BIP
lard aaaa an* aaad" I
Tmlr Atop* I* lull * tlnUrt of watar wIH t
tow atuui cor* Craatp*. )mi* Soar Auwaoah,
SKWBS , S£T.e'K3SS
tattAdatUtoalaat. -> ,
FEVER AND AGUE
wn a*® *ara <aa| Mr <Mj| ,J*g
i* not A I rutadlal Afaat ''*'* **** AJmSH?
ni aa* i(M. Ad *JI othar M*l*rUm*. WJ3|
totii'i ttwCha, tByiai •'**' p*** T *i?ji'3
kyltA®* *T* PILLS* Ad ** M SaOWAK
CENTS FEE BOTOB.
Every Day aa Inoreese is FleA aai
Weight is Sen and Fett
The Great Blood Purifier
leery <>*, of tk# • ARAAPAMUJA* 1891-
la Ik* Clan*. am otkcr parts ifMM*, to*
■Mt. Cap rait U tkA Wwt.aa* AU waakaaia* sad
Era ,^?3i,, £ra!~
erratic* raaaaf Ikia Mudar* CAcanairy. Atoi A fMA
dart ua ailiyarr u any pcrsea AAIAA AW
a 1 Ar *f tkAAA tot At* of ditta** l(A J-aAAbI pod* 4
ioV%tlrrt. dally barawtaa pa—aad W tkA
• HUI AAA toruapdlUOA tkAT eOAUAAAIiy aj
prcaMa, att.aada IA A/rAAUA* ikMA AW.I.MI* *
repair* tk* UA< with •** AWaldl A*** •
kraiuijr ma-drt antt*mw*w*u ta
And duad aacva—a cara IA coMata; tor why em**
Ikis raaart nAAtarw its u*b f aartMMMto
And Mi*ra' IA dUßjnUblnd Ik* NlAdtoMWadr Mj
repair* will kd rapt* And swarf &t ***
a .JJM ArawLOd kMr AAd WttW, tk
OtSrAMAUM l-prirrlA. toi
flaAial WMoUI iMMNMfIftML
jßlZly diSTikA *..*rlU4A.
I All tn'wu rwnAdSAl Iddwiam A<w**Cfcroto
lr. trrofulad. CatadiitUttol, u< Muia dlAid
lot li is UWdaiy poAlU** eiutokw ,
Kidney and Bladder Complainti,
rrtn.ry, Ad WadAfc dIAAAMA. •w#L OUi*m,
r, * a i..'j^susrfsraarM^
Art* lArtr AT* VrKk-dAA* d*|Wiaa.r tkAWlddd
It tktok,teaT. tniAAd wttfc iIiA>MA r'd Ma •
• An* of an dd a* (Arradank* Ala aUA.w lkr*
■a a atorfctd. dark, fctboas ApprarMO*, td MM
buAA-duit drptwtta. ad wk# itonitt pkdAd.
r • i r * aanaatlon *ktn jMAAiaf wa*r, aad pais IA
tAa ktßAll of lAa fcatk AAA aiuAplA* Lt)iAA. a
Tnmor of 13 Yean* Growth Cured by
Bad way's Resolvent 1
r PRICE SI.OO PER BOnU-v
i drTRADWAY'S r c
Met PmatiTs ail RmiMii PBS*,
perfectly Uetrteee, etepaaUy mil ml wltfc awea*
vt Ike Stomach, te#r. Powela, E"4k*Vfe U44*r,
> f if*. ajk4 *l3 I^VtNMß||M*lftWmMllflMMl
ly tfpuM, <ouAai*f *• writiT. ml—tula, as
drlriartowa drcze. .
Okwerre Ik* iSTuI— WWkM **•** fctei
b*a ta • Lr* P*<ww**, tHwaaaa aTjtel—.
r w>w before Ik* Stcbt. Poear a*4 J' I Pal* I J
ih*H*ad. <rfP*TairaUo, Trl *<•<
Ik* kkta ul Sr**. PW" U> lb* a. da. rk<*<. LK
.,<! tu44*n PI (IK* RF H**L- nr*le* lk* Pl**k.
KralMMofUDWiTt PfLi-Pwtllfrak Ikaay*
t*m from aUtk# abort tamed 4 iaordfe
Prtoa 9S ewi p*r Bet Md bp tfeßUk
READ - PAL** AN® T*r*_- 4 f* lew—
" w. ML c. k*U < MM' IM ImfeUaMi
DoM* Suil" u fkraiakad to tk* "Caw Caw" Club
*1 Mil out**, Ml atkare, k*b*r*4 m k* tk* teat
treecklw4e Btw Ik u> At** " Ma*l*-Lo*4*re"
iMI m aartata af *W*. alar *wd prww. ** * and C.
I "ill felt.* Via llla*tat*j Wmkon Rreeck-Laad
era." knead tee#ra*o.ewie ky mail. -t>4 8r
frin ]|t( aa* dm lata I* VILUiI Ui> A
80318 U Paaaall Mail 8* ear*. koatcra. A—at*.
On* a tk* larg*t Boar4in trkwia tar ketk *****
la Ika r mi*4 ttata* Biz am raaa <f *twdy Miit
taif Taaoct, Commercial C<dl*t# Court* ad T*l<--
|rai<hln( Tarma low. Pall tan# (*• t*Mal*l
I I*l jaai kr a Ctulnnr to ■**.!> COTIUID,
A M.. *r L. L. gPZAOra. Kifataa. Pa.
Ikli .ta. W I *>Wr • roa taa . aaaa I a* Maaa* ■**■*
/hnnn PICK MONTH, ixsvai Aril
V l/111l (mala or f *ili wtiit'l -rerywhar
in Allll B44r*a*. frith it amp. Kit W JOUKSO
W UU A Ck.. But wr. it taut*. Ma.
rrißA.-TZA ASRNTB wanted In town and eouo
-1 try to eell TK A, or act up club ord*r*. Ikr lit*
l*r**t T*a Company In Am*ilot; imjorirrt' ptic*
and Inducement* W acenta Send for elreuUr.
Adtretl, ROBERT WELLS,
43 Vaaey a treat. KlvTwk.
STRAUB MILL COMPANY
mtemi CI X CIS N ATI, O,
vC"iP"W Manufacturer* of PP4*
/fjESi V l>le SIII1,H t>*aU< or.
or Feod.aUffapindle un- .
/JaQrttl der-niuuera, ciwk bead
/IM! HI I upper-runner* fkr Far***
ISI or Merchant Work.
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Uauytan fthltehin ACfe,
Mm BBOwttekda kCSIk