The Centre reporter. (Centre Hall, Pa.) 1871-1940, November 20, 1873, Image 4

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    Farm. Harden and Hoaiahold.
How to Rati* ■ Mtlh-Hnnr.
For a milk-homo (or twenty-five cow*
a building 16 by 24 feet will lie ample.
It ahould be dug out five or nix feet lie
low the ground, and atoned or bricked
up to three feet atiove it. On thia
foundation a building at least eight
feet high ahould lie erected. If a frame
building it ahould be built with atnda
air inehea wide, and lathed and plas
tered, leaving that space lie I ween the
inner and outside walla to retain a reg
ular temperature within. The floor
ahould be either of cement or brick,
and if the earth ia elay a drain ahould
bo tpadc that the door may l># dry. An
upper fliior ahould lie laid upon the
joists at the earea, to make aa large an
air apace above aa possible. A venti
lator ahould open iuto thia apace from
the milk-room, and a finely grated ven
tilator ahould iie placed in the lower
part of the window*. The windows
should lie only njHin the north aide.
The milk shelves should be arranged
at not less than four feet above the
floor. If a supply of spring water ia at
hand, we would recommend that xine
lined cistern Ullea should lie need,
with w cistern at least font inehea deep,
in which to act the pans of milk, around
which the cool spring water should lie
alwavs flowing. A separate apartment
should bo made in which to do the
churning. The lieat churn ia the up
right churn, with the common dash.
There are many patent chnrns (8,000 of
them), some of which will bring the
butter in from five to twenty minutes.
This haute, however, brings' waste, for
at least forty minutes should be occu
pied in churning butter, to have it first
class; and in a dairy of thie size it will
be found profitable to have a pony-pow
er or a windmill to do the chinning
thrice a week. In this case two of the
• ordinary churns could lie operated by a
contrivance similar to the walking-beam
of a marine steam-engine, with a great
saving of labor. If any patent churn is
to lie used, we prefer the Blanehard,
which can be procured of any agricultu
ral implement dealer.
Pall Treatment of aheep.
It ia customary to give the thsep the
run of the fields till the 100* cuts *3
their anpport, and* even after that we
of ton see thorn pawing np the anew to
got at the grass. The result ia almost
invariably that the sheep go into winter
quarters in a reduced, condition. It re
quires then extra feed to bring them up
again—grain at that, and grain ia not
generally a profitable fee*! for store
aheop, or at least l*%s profitable than
other cheaper yet nutritious fodder.
When the fall rain eoties, cold and of
ten soaking, and still later the snow*,
damp and clinging—atill worse—shelter
should be prepared for aheep; indeed
they should hare access to shelter the
entire Summer to amid the heat as well
as the spring and fall rains—and if they
do not readily take advantage of it thev
should be made to occupy it and feed
there. Nothing is so good to feed as
early-eut clover hay. If secured, as it
should be, when just in blossom, quite
tender, it will be relished: and if thrown
to sheep often and little at a time, they
will eat it np clean; it will answer much
the purpose of grass, so that it will be,
in effect, no break from grass to hay. If
the hay has been damaged in the har
vesting some additional feed will be re
quired, such as meal, roots, Ac. The
point is to avoid the rains—which
drench often tc the skin, causing the
animal to shiver and suffer, and take
cold and engender disease—and to get
the fiock to go into winter quarters in
good strong condition. Especially
should the young sheep (tegs) have this
care given to them, as the severity of
the fall and winter weather is new to
them, and they are more tender than
the old sheep." Aftermath is an excel
lent feed for them, and can yet be se
cured, the season growing it well.
Dnlrjr Afftln.
Mr. D. X. Farrand, of Morristown,
writes that intending to adopt the deep
pans or pails far his whole dairy, he
engaged a supply, which reached him
when in so great's hnrrv in haying that
only one-half of the pails were set, con
sequently the milk of every other day
had to be put in the old-fashioned pans.
His wife suggested that the cream be
kept separate to see which produced
the most butter. The cream from the
pans made the most butter the first
three days, when the following three
rperimeata were made: Weighed the
milk, set one day in pails, the *ext day
in pans, and so on for six days; than
churned, and weighed the batter. In
'the second trial there was one more
morning's than night's milking; in the
third, one more night's than morning's
milk. The depth of the milk in the
pails in the first two trials was from
seven to ten inches; in the third from
ten to twelve; and in the pans from two
to twe and one-half. The temperature
of the air was generally from 56 degrees
to 70 degree*; that of the water from 60
degrees to 66 degrees; when the air
was above 60 degrees we cooled the milk
set in pans before setting in the milk
room. We skimmed the milk as soon
as it began to change, which was in
about forty-eight hours with the pails,
and thirty-gix with tha pans.
To make a pound of batter it took in
first trial: with pails, 27 pounds of milk;
with pans, 25 ponnda. In the second
trial: with pails, 25 pounds 13 ounces;
with pans, 24 pounds 10 ounces. In the
third trial: with pails, 27 pounds 13
ounces; with pans, 25 pounds 2 ounces.
These trials were made in August, com
mencing the 10th.
Keeping Ef|i.
H. Schneider, Cannelton, Indiana,
writes : " Will you inform me how
long eggs can be kept fresh and good
under the beet treatment, and what is
the best treatment as regards packing
and temperature ?
Reply. —The only requisites for pre
serving fresh eggs are to protect them
from contact with the air, and to keep
them in a cool, moist place. Large
dealers keep them for several weeks,
while they are plentiful, so as to sell
them when scarce, by a process called
liming. The eggs are immersed in very
strong lime water, or milk of lime, and
they are known as limed eggs, and are
so sold in the market at a very small re
duction in price from that of fresh eggs.
A keg, barrel, or jar, would answer to
keep them in. Eggs have been kept
for six months perfectly good, by sim
ply smearing the shells with linseed oil |
and placing them upon their ends in
saud so that throe-fourths of their sur
face was exposed. At the end of the
test they had lost only three per cent,
of their weight and were equal in flavor
to fresh eggs. For family use, eggs
might be thus prepared, a layer of them
E laced upon their ends in sand at the
ottom of a box, when fine sand might
be poured upon them, and other layers
Cut in in the same manner. We have
ept eggs from this season until after
the New Year by simply filling a net,
and tying them up and hanging them
in a cool cellar, changing the mesh
upon which they were hung every
How to Ascertain the Weight of Cattle.
Measure the girth close bebiad the
shoulder, and the length from the fore
Eart of the shoulder-blade along the
ack to the bone at the tail, which is in
a vertical line with the buttock, both
in feet. Maltiply the square of the
girth, expressed in feet, by five times
the length, and divide the product by
21; the quotient is the weight, nearly,
of the four quarters, in imperial stones
of 14 pounds svoirdnpois. For ex
ample, if the girth be 6J feet and the
length 51 feet, we shall have 64 m <4
••421, and 51 M 5—261 1 then 421 *
261—1109 1-16, and this, divided by 21,
gives 52} stones nearly, or 52 stones 11
pounds. It is to be observed, however,
that in very fat cattle the four quarters
will be about one twentieth more, while
in those in a very lean state they will
be one-twentieth less, than the weight
obtained by the rule. The four quarters
are little more than half the weight of
the living animal; the skin weighing
about the eighteenth part and the tal
low about the twelfth part of the whole.
The hay crop of Maine for the pres
ent year is estimated to be worth more
than forty million dollar*.
What U I.epro*),
A VMS la Ihe soilruirnl of UlKis In
Ilia fenitnlrh Island*.
The leprosy of the Sandwich Islands,
says a correspondent of the N. I.
7Vi7>mhs, ia a disease of the blood and
not a skin disease. It can lie caught
only, 1 am assured, by contact of an
abraded surface with tlie matter of the
loproua sore ; and doubtless the habit
of the people, of tunny smoking the
same pipe, has done much to dissemi
nate it. Its first noticeable signs are a
alight pufilncas under the eyes, and a
swelling of the lobes of the ears. lo
the practiced eyes of Dr. Trousseau,
the attending physician, these signs
were apparent where 1 could not per
ceive teem until he laid Ins finger on
them. Next foil aw symptoms which
vary greatly in different individuals;
but a marked sigu is the retraction of
the fingers, so that the hand comes to
resemble a bird's elaw. In some cases
the face swella in ridges, leaving deep
furrows between ; and these ridges are
shiny and without feeling, so that a pin
may be stuck into oue without giving
pain to the person. The features are
thus horribly deformed in some cases ;
1 saw two v'eung boya of 12 who look
ed like old men of 60. In some older
ivitu ami women, tin* fac<* waa at llr!
sight revolting and hal>oon*hke ; 1 say
at firat sight, for on a second look the
mild sad eye redeemed the distorted
features ; it was as though the man was
looking out of a horrible mask. At a
later stage of the disease these rugous
swellings break open into festering
sores ; the nose and even the eyes are
blotted out, ami the body becomes
In other cases the extremities are
moat severely attacked. The fingers,
after being drawn in like claws, begiu
to fester. They do not seem to drop
off, but rather to be ab*erted, the nails
following the stumps down ; and I ac
tually saw finger nails on a hand that
had no fingers. The nails were on the
knuckles ; the fingers had all rotted
away. The same process of decay gee*
on with the toes ; in some cases the
whole foot had dropped away; and in
many the hands and feet were healed
over", the fingers and tees having
dropped off. But tha healing of the
sore is but temporary, the disease pres
ently breaks out again. Emaciation
does not seem to follow. I saw very
few wasted forms, and those only in the
hospitals, and among the worst cases.
There appears to be an astonishiug te
nacity of life, and I was told they
mostly choke to death, or fall into a
fever "caused by swallowing the poison
of their sores when these attack the
nose and throat. Those diseased give
out soon a very sickening odor, and I
was much obliged to a thoughtful man
iu the settlement, who commanded the
lepers who had gathered together to
hear an address from the Doctor to
form to leeward of us. I expected to
be sickened by the hospitals ; but these
are so well kept, and are so easily ven
tilated by the help of the constantly
blowing trade wind, that the odor was
scarcely perceptible in them.
You "will perhaps ask how is the dis
ease contracted. I doubt if any one yet
knows definitely not from all I heard. I
jndge that there must be some degree
of predisposition toward disease in the
person to lie contaminated. I believe I
nave Dr. Trousseau "a leave to say, that
the contact of a wounded or abraded
surface with the matter of a leprous
aore will convey the disease; this is of
coarse innocnl&tion; and he seemed to
think no other method of contamina
tion probable. I was careful to provide
myself with a pair of gloves when I vis
ited the settlement to protect my hands
in case I should be invited to shake
hands; but I noticed that the doctor
fearlessly shook hands with some of the
worst cases, even where the fingers were
suppurating and wrapped in rags.
There are several women on the islands,
confirmed lepers, whose husbands are
at home and sound; one, notably.where
the husband is a white ma*. On the
other hand a woman was pointed oat to
me, who had three husbands, each of
whom in a short time after marrying
ber became a leper. There arc children,
lepers, whose parents are not lepers;
and there are parents lepers whose
children are at home and healthy.
There are three white men o the
island, lepers, two of them in a very
bad state. Bo far as I conld learn the
particulars of their previous history,
tUey had lived flagitiously loose liTes;
such aa mnst have corrupted theirblood
long before they became lepers. In
some other cases of nativo lepers I
came upon similar histories; and while
I do not believe that in every case, or
indeed perhaps in a majority of cases,
involves such a career of vice, I should
say that this is certainlv a strongly
predisposing cause. And aa to the
danger of infection to a foreign visitor,
there is absolutely none, unless he
should undertake to live in native fash
ion among the natives, smoking out of
their pipes, sleeping under their tapaa,
and eating their food with them ; and
even in such an extreme case his risk
would be very slight now, so thorough
ly has the disease been "stamped out"
by the energetic action of the Board of
Health. In short, there is no more
risk of a white resident or traveler
catching leprosy in the Hawiian Islands
than in the City or State of New York.
I have heard one reason why thia dis
ease has keen more frequent in the last
ten years. About thst time the islands
were visited by small-pox. This dis
ease made terrible ravages, and the
Government at once orderwl the people
to be vaccinated. There seems to be
no donbt thst the vaccine matter used
was often taken from persons not pre
viously in sound health ; this was prob
ably unavoidable, bnt intelligent men,
long resident in the islands, believe
that vaccination thus performed with
impnre matter had a bad effect upon
the people, leaving traces of a resulting
corruption of their blood.
The Question of Sllrer.
It was Itelioved that the U. S. Treas
ury Department intended to inaugurate
the return to specie payment, by paving
out silver. A later report says: Were
the Secretary of the Treasury disposed
to issue silver coin to any larger amount,
he would not at this time be able to ds
so. The inflnx of foreign gold makes
it necessary that it should be assayed
and reooined at the earliest moment.
Every effort is being pnt forth at the
Philadelphia Mint to coin gold, and the
capacity of its machinery is not equal
to the present demnnd. As the labor
of coining a piece of silver is as great
as coining gold the Secretary says the
public will readily see that it would be
impossible to turn out any large amount
of silver coin without allowing the un
coined gold to accumulate, and that
would be a positive injury to the busi
ness interests of the country. He doubts
whether people will care to" burden their
pockets with metallic money when the
fractional currency is just as valnahle
and a good deal more convenient What
ever amount is put out, it is his impres
sion will be hoarded and not be used as
a circulating medium.
His plan, he thinks, will lie to allow
all government indebtedness in small
amounts, and snms sf $5 or $lO on large
bills, to be paid ont in the silver stand
ard coins by the Assistant Treasurer;
this to continue while the premium on
gold remains below 110. Tne extent ef
pouring ont silver coin, it will be seen,
has a basis, like that of circulating the
trade dollar, entirely governed by the
premium on gold.
A Bidden Teasel of Wrath.
It is said that there is a can or a
glass jar of nitro-glycerine, or some
other explosive compound, buried in
the Southwest corner of the Capitol
Square, near the old Arsenal, at
Raleigh, N. 0., which has been there
for many years, having bsen secreted
there prior to the surrender, and the
i>laoe of its concealment having been
ost No one dares to dig for it, as the
blow of a pick might send the enter
prising digger to roost on the Presby
terian church steeple. And so it will
sleep until a happy ckamce or some
dreadful aacident shall reveal its rest
ing place.
The total amount ef United States
currency outstanding is §409,621,823.
The November Flections.
The Benate of New York Htato will
stand as follows:-
Republicans 16
lienioernta ...... I"
Liberal Republican I
The following is the report of the
Republican* J'- 1
Ibunoerat* .. ■ • 8®
Liberal Republican . , I
In the city of New York Tammany
elect*! their entire ticket by large ma
('.mistook (dem.l, for Congress in the
i Fifth district of Michigan, is elected by
about 200 majority.
Returns from Minnesota give Dsvis
trep.) from \OOO to 8,000 majority.
Dike ithe farmers' candidate), for
State Treasurer, is elected by a small
All bnt a few small towns in Massa
chusetts show th. folk)wing aggregate
Washburn . TO,7Tjl
Gaston... 6T,ttl">
Washburn's plurality will reach about
Eleven Democrats are elected to the
Senate and sixty to the House.
lheroe was elected to the vacant seat
iu Congress.
Iu Wisconsin th* Reformer* claim 8,-
000 to 10,000, while the Republicans
concede only 5,600. The Beuate is
tiearlv a tie. The Reformers have a ma
jority in the Assembly.
Iu New Jersey the H nat will stand
14 Republicans to 7 Democrats, Th*
Assembly 33 Republicans mid 27 Demo
crats. No Governor, and no State offi
cers or member of Congress was to be
elected this year.
A Little Law
The Pittsburg Law Adti*cr in its
answers to correspondents, gives a case
that mav lie of iuterest in any section.
We give the qiieniiona and replys :
1. Can a fattier le held fir debts con
tracted by a miuor while ho is engaged
iu business?
2. Can I bring "larceny by bailee"
against a person to whom I have loaned
money through friendship and he does
not return it?
3. Suppose A is assaulted on the
aijeet by R, A strikes in return, they
clinch, when an officer arrests both and
prefers " disorderly conduct " against
both of them ; would it be lawful to
impose a fine on both ?
4. Can a person bring a civil as well
as a criminal action against a person
for assault and battery, Ac., or caa he
drop the criminal and prosecute the
civil action ?
5. Does the law allow persons di
vorced a mrnsa ft thorn to remarry
i with other persons ?
PiTTSBrauH, Pa.
1. He cannot. A person deals with
a minor at his peril in such case, and
mnst trnst entirely to his honesty.
2. Yon cannot. A loan of money as
an act of friendship is not a bail man L
When we loan a sum of mouey to a
friend it ie certainly intended that he
shall make use of it, else such set of
friendship will be of little service to
I him. In order to constitute such trans
sction a bailment and not a ban, and
the use of the money larceny, it must
have keen given for safe keeping or any
other purpose than a loan, whereby the
money had to he returned to the len
. der. Larceny by baile •is a crime com
mitted only when a jk -son being a
bailee of any property, that is.a jierson
with whom any jierwuial pro|>erty is
left by another "for some purpose agreed
upon "between them, and to be returned
when that purpose ia aceompliab'-J,
shall fraudulently take or convert the
same to his own use or to the use of anv
other person, except the owner thereof.
Pen a. Penal Code 1860, sec. 108.
3. A man is justified in defending
himself against an attack by another
npon his person, but he must not go
further. He msy use sufficient force to
protect himself, but not such violence
as will punish the other, or revenge
himself. Whether both parties are
guilty, depends eutirely upon the facts
in the case.
4. He can bring both or either.
i. The law does not. Such divorce
amounts practically merely, to a sepa
ration, and, except that the parties do
not live together, they are still husband
and wife as if no divorce had taken
place between them. They may termi
nate the divorce by simply agreeing to
live together again, any illicit inter
course with other persons is indictable,
their mntnal rights to the others prop
erty, aa dower and tke courtesy, are us
before, and the hnsbaml generally sup
ports the wife bv what is called her ali
mony. HhaulJ either party marry
again, it would be bigamy in the same
manner aa if they tiad not been di
Determining the Purity of Butter.
An important paper wa* recently
published in the Liverpool Medical ami
Surgical Report*, in reference to llie
moat practicable methods of determin
ing the extent and character of the
adulterations of butter. The various
processes are principally chemical and
spectroacopical, but are, to a cousidera
able extent, sufficiently practical to
form the basis of Tery definite ex|eri
ment. As a preliminary, an ounce of
the sample of butter to w examined is
placed in a 1 test tube seven-rights of
an inch in diameter, and melted by the
immersion of the tube in hot water. A
thermometer with a pear-shaped bnlb
is then to be introduced, ao that the
bulb shall be in the middle of the fat,
abont an inch below the surface ; after
which the whole ia allowed to cool
spontaneously. If the quantity of
water in the butter be large, it will
collect in the tube below the fat. Casein
will also collect in the lower part of the
tube. The temperature ia to bo care
fully noted, when solidification com
mences, and when it ia complete.
If the butter is pure the thermometer
is obeured between 74 dog., and 68
•leg., and is solid at 61 deg. An addi
tion of leef dripping causes the ther
mometer to obscure at 79 dog., and to
become solid at 72 deg. M utton ob
scures the thermometer at about 85
deg., and it is solid at 84 deg. Lard
obscures the thermometer at 84 deg.,
and is solid at from 79 deg., to 70 deg.,
hat often remains as roft as butter at a
much lower temperature. Mixtures
solidify at intermediate temperatures.
If pure butter bo examined by the
microscope, with a one-fourth or one
fifth iuck object-glass, nothing will be
seen excepting the characteristic
globules, the granular masses of curd,
and the the cubical crystals of salt in
the butter. The hard fats are present
in the glonblea, in a stato of solution,
and not recognizable in a separate form.
The presence, however, of single fusi
form crystals, or star-like aggregations
of needle-shaped crystals, indicates that
melted fats are present. Starch, flour,
Irish moss, Ac., will lie appreciable by
the microseope, as distinct from butter
or fats.
Ifow Storms are Caused-
Prof. Henry in a scientific convention
suggested that if the storm comes to
the seaboard the air is constantly drnwn
in from sea, bringing an immense
amount of vapor. This may continue
several days, constituting at Boston, for
instance, a long and violent north-east
storm, when 50 or 75 miles back in the
country the air is clear. The storm ap
pears to We produced by the heating of
the lower strata snd their expansion •
then the equilibrium being disturbed
there is a rushing up of the moist air
into a higher region, where it is con
densed and the caloric given out, where
by the effect is increased. The whole
storm is wasted eastward till it comes
to the seaboard, where it receives a con
tinual supply. In the interior the sup
ply at a given point is soon exhausted,
and this may be a cause for the storm
moving eastward. During a storm at
the seaboard there is a motion outward;
the wind ia blowing inward from the
•eean below, but outward toward it
Josh Billings divides the human race
into three classes: Those who think it
is so, those who think it isn't so, end
those who don't ears whether it is se or
No tatters.
I y at mom " I shall have one loalav
I say at night, " I shall hsveoii* to-morrow
Out day and night go creeping h>* away,
And leave tne with my sorrow,
And I* he sick f or Is he dead, or changed 1
Or, haply, has lie learned to love another 1
tf 1 could know hlut careless or est tanged,
My pride my lot e might smother.
last night, Indeed. I ill earned a letter came,
Ah ' set- ..met thai, any (lrl May hlossotu!
And then 1 heart! tay mother call mv uatue.
And hid it Iu my bosom
And, chested, woke, and heard Ihe night wmj
And hnt my wet eyes in ttiy lonely pillow .
And >hearned agsru. and saw a nameless giate.
Half hidden by a willow !
An Fnglish gentleman of 'rue John
bull pnqmrtions—weighing some eigh
teen or twenty atone—had occasion
some year* ago, anterior to the railroad
car, to travel in an mm or by stage-coach
from Oxford to London. The stage
carried six inside; and our hero en
gaged two places (as, in conaulersatn n
t.f hia size, he usually did) fur himself.
The other four seats were taken by Ox
ford atiuleuta.
'These youths, being lighter than our
inoderu Lambert, reached the stage Ire
fore he did, and each aungly possessed
himself of a corner seat, leaving a
centre seat u each aide vacant. The
round, good-natured face of John Bull
aoou after appeared at the carriage
door; and, peeping into the vehicle
and observing the l.wal arrangements,
its owner said, with a smile: "You
ace I am of a pretty comfortable size,
gentlemen ; so 1 have taken two seats.
It will greatly oblige me if oue of you
will kiudly more into ihe opposite seat,
so that I may be able to enter."
"My good air," aanl a jwrt voting
law-student, " |>osaeaion ia nine-tenths
of the law. Y'ou engaged two seats.
There tlunr are, one on each aide. We
engaged one each, came first, entered
regularly into possession, and our titles
to the seats we occupy are indisputa
ble. "
'• I do not dispute ysur titles," said
the other, " but I trust to Tour polite
ness, seeing how the case stands, to
enable me'to pursue my journey."
"O, hang palttansss!" said a hopeful
voting scion of some noble h tise, " I
liave a horror of a middle seat, and
would not take one to oblige uiv grand
mother ; it's ungraceful as well as uu
comfortsble; and, Iwsidea, one has no
rhanoe of looking at the pretty girls
along the road. Good old geutli man,
arrange your concerns as you please ; 1
stick to my corner. Aad he leaned
back, yawned, and settled himself with
hopeless composure in his place.
Our corpulent frieud, though a man
not easily discomposed, was somewhat
put out l>y this unmannerly obstinacy,
lie turned to a smart-looking youth
with a siuiper on his face—a cleiical
who had hitherto sat ia a
reveW, {Nisaibly thinking orer his
chsnees of a rich benefice in the future.
" Will Ton accomodate me f" he asked ;
" this is the last stage that starts for
London to-day, and business of urgent
importance calls me to town."
•• Some temporal affair, no doubt,"
said the* youth, with mock
gravity; " some speculation with filthy
lucre for its object. Good father, st
vour jige vonr thoughts should turn
heavenward, instead of being confined
to the dull, heavy tabernacle of clay
that chaius ns to the earth." And his
companions roared with langhtwr st the
good joke."
A glow of isdifmation just colored
fhe tranger's cheek ; but he mastered
the feeling in a moment, and said, with
much composure to the fourth—" Are
you also determined that I shall lose
my place ; or will you oblige me by ta
king a central seat ?"
•• Ay, do, Tom," said his lordship to
the person addressed ; " lie's something
iu the way of roar profession, quite s
physiological curiosity. You ought to
accommodate him."
" May I be poisoned if I do !" replied
the student of medicine. "In a dis
secting-room, he'd make an excellent
subject ; but in a coach, this warm
weather, too ! Old gentleman, if you'll
put yourself under my care, I'll engage
in the course of six week s, byj a judi
cious course of depletive#, to save you
hereafter the expense of a double seat.
Hut, really, to take a middle seat in the
mouth of July is contrary to all the
rules of hygiene, and a practice to
which I have a professional objection."
Aud the laugh was renewed at the
old gentleman's expense.
By this time, the patience of coaehee,
who had listened to the latter pat! of
the dialogue, was exhausted. "Harkee,
gemmen," said he, "settle the business
as you like; but it wants just three
quarters of a minute of twelve, aud
with the first stroke of the University
clock my horse* must lie off. I would
not wait three seconds longer for the
king, God bless him. 'Twould be as
much as my place is worth." And with
that he mounted his box, took up the
reins, hid the hostler shut the door, and
sat with upraised whip, listening for
the expected! stroke.
As it sounded from the venerable be! •
fry, the homer., as if they reewgnixed
the signal, shot off at a gallop with the
four young rogue*, to whom their own
rudeness and our fat friend's dilemma
afforded a prolific theme for merriment
during the whole stage.
Meanwhile, the uniwetof their mirth
hired a postehaise, followed and oYer
took them at the second change of
horaea, where the passengers got out
ten minutes for lunch. As the post
chaise drove up to the inn door, two
young chimuey-sweeps nassed with
their hags an J brooms and their well
known cry.
" Come hither, my lads," said the
eoipulent gentleman; " what aav you to
a ride ?"
The whites of their eyes enlarged into
still more striking contrast with the
dark shades of the sooty cheeks. " Will
you have a ride, my boys, in the stage
coach ?"
" Ilea, *nr," said the alder, soars< IT
daring to trust the evidence of lua
" Well, then, hostler, open the stage
daor. In with you! And, d'ye hear?
be Bure to take the two middle seats;
so, one on each side."
The guard's bom sounded, and
coachoe's voice was heard: " Only one
minute and a half more, gen'lemen;
come on I"
They came, bowed laughing to our
friend of the corporation, and passed
on to the coach. The .voting lord was
the first to pnt liia foot ou tho steps.
" Why, how now, ooaclieo ? What con
founded joke in tliia ? Get ont, von ras
cal*, of I'll teach yon how to play gen
tlemea ancli a trick again."
"Hit still, mv lada; yon*re entitled to
yonr places. My lor<(, the two middle
seats, through yonr action and thnt of
yonr yoting friends, are mine; they
were regularly taken and duly paid for.
I choose that two protege * of mine
shall occupy them. Aa English stage
coach is free to eTory one who behaves
quietly, and I am answerable for thoir
good conduct; so mind you behave,
boys ! Yonr lordship has a horror of a
middle seat; pray take the corner
" Overreached us, by Jove 1" said the
law student. "We give np the cause,
and cry your mercy, Mr. Bull."
" Wythe is my name."
"We cry quits, worthy Mr. Blythe."
" You forget that possession is nine
tenths of the law, my good sir, and that
the title of these lads to their seats is
indisputable. I have installed them as
my Itjcum tcnente s, if that be good law
Latin. It would lie highly unjust to
dislodge the poor youths, snd I cannot
permit it You have your corner."
" Heaven preserve us !" exclaimed
the clerical student
" Yon are surely not afraid of a black
coat," retorted the other. " Besides,
we ought not to suffer onr thought* to
dwell on petty earthly concerns, but to
turn them heavenward."
" I'd rather go through my examina
tion a second time than to sit by these
dirty boys," groaned the medical
" Soot is perfectly wholesome, my
young friend ; and you will not be
compelled t violate a single hygienic
rule. The corner yo elected in vacant.
Pray get in."
At these word*, eoaohee. who ha.l
•torn! grinning behind, actually cheated
into forgotfulncs* if time by the excel
lence of the joke, cane forward.
" Gentlenien, you hare loat iua a min
nte ami a quarter 1 must
drive on without ye, if so l>e ye don't
like your company."
Tile atiuleuta oast rueful glaiuWM at
each other, and then crept warily into
their corner*. Aa the lroatler ahut the
! door lie found it iiu|o*aibla to control
liia feature*. " 111 give you aouiething
to ciiange your cheer, you grinning raa
cal," aai.l the diaeiple of .ASaculapitia,
at retching out of the window ; but the
koatler nimbly eluded the blow.
" My white pantaloons !" cried the
" My beautiful drab aurtout 1" ex
claimed Uie lawyer rxiwlaai "The
iilthy rascal* !"
The noie of ihe carriage- wheels and
the uurcstraiiird laughter of the spec
tator* drowned the sequel of tiieir la
At the next stage n bargain was
struck. The sweeps were liberated ami
dismissed with a gratuity ; the seat*
shaken and brushed ; the worthy tons
of the university made no, among
themselves, the expenses of the poet
chaise ; the young doctor violated, f<r
once, the rules of hygiene, by taking
a middle seat, and ail it.urnoyed on to
gether, without further quarrel or
grumbling, except from coachee, who
declared that "to lie kept over tiaie a
minute nud a quarter at one stage and
ouly three seconds less than three rnrti
utea at the next, was enough to try the
{■etienee of a saiut, that it was
Piano Playing by Machinery.
Human ingenuity has perfected a
machine that makes it jmsaiblc for any
one with capacity enough to turn a
grindstone to |-rform the most difficult
written music for the piano. The ma
chine iu not a myth, says the Cincin
nati Commercial. We aaw it oulv yes
terday. It has just taen mqiorteu from
Paris, and was attached to the piano
only tho day before. . It played oelee
ti.mgfrum "Borlserof Seville, ' "Faoat,"
••Taunhanser," and other iqu-ra*. In
deed, its rapacity is unlimited. It wi
play on sight any piece of music, and
its playing cannot be distinguished
from that of a living player. It is c*.-
pable also of playing on the organ, or
any instrument havmg keys similar to
those 011 the piano. Another instru
ment of the same kind, the only on# in
the city, has already taken the place ©f
an organist at one of our churches.
The machine is a marvel of complica
tion. It occupies a position in front ©f
the key-board of the piano, and extends
from above the key Ward to the floor.
Iirect!y .\er the keys *f the piano are
keys corresponding to the pianc keys.
These are the fingers of the machine.
They are as many as the keys, and thus
the machine has un advantage over the
human player. How these fingers are
made to work is the problem, which we
can only faintly indicate in this descrip
The top of the machine is about one
foot in width. It has in the oentre two
rollers, which are moved by a crank.
Theoe carry the music through, and **
it pans** the piano play it. The music
isturpsper, but it is not written. The
notes are made by cutting square hole*
through the paj>er. A*these holes pass
s certain pwiut tliey allow a hammer to
pass through, ami the stroke of that
hammer ia communicated to its own
key is the piano. En h key ha* its
hammer. It only require* that these
hole* be cut at proper interval* to strike
any number of kcya'in any given series.
Ifhe machine has s pedal arrangement
which connects with the piano and en
ables the player to have the effects pro
duced by an* ordinary player. It alao
has an arrangement to change the fores
of the touch.
It ia a French instrument, and In*
been known but a short time. The
manufacturer baa orders beyond his
capacity to fill. The two machine* in
this city will doubtless attract mueb
kenalion Report*.
The daily pajiera are just liegmuing
to fißd oul what WuAitiesA men knew
slniut the panic, namely, its influence
I ou manufacturing entorphae, and now
that the worst part of it 1* over, they
srw filling their columns with details of
the sL- Jticgo of manufacturing, etc.
Tl lte ae *bo are at all acquainted with
tbc bo-t and shoe manufacture know
. that we have now arrived at the usunl
acaao" for stopping l-tween the fall
and sprtug traile, and if the panic has
cat ns off from three or four weelct'
trade, the full influence of that was diii
couatcd three or four week* ago, and
only ill effect* ean result from an a't
tenipt now to revive the general dis
trust atnl want of cenftdcnee which pn>-
vailed toward the latter port f Sep
tember. We have now, we trust, got
Iwond the influence of any such efforts,
and we are sure that, in the boot and
ihoe trade, the prospect* of a large and
business in the near future
were never better. Collection* are reu
sonably good, because manufacturer*
have made up giiod# oulv on orders ar.•!
have not over-supplied the market,
*o that they have no surplus on
hsnd. The country is, also, notorious y
short of goods, which they must ar.d
will have a* soon a* money Ixvorno#
easier throughout the country, a* it is
now f:i*t lieooming in New \ork ftifj-
Manufacturers and leather dealers
sre showing their confidence in this
prospect by their preparations for the
future, ami by the firmness with which
both the raw "goods and manufactured
articles ore held, and those who base
their action on the newspsi>er report*
so far as to presume that we are going
to have a dull, hard winter in the shoe
and leather business will, we are ooa
fldent, find themselves n.iftnkcn. We
have had oo failures of any oonscqueuoe
in the trade, and with the mouey market
daily working easier, the distribution
of goods must IMI aeceleiated in the
future to make up for the deficiencies
thus fnrexprieneed.-iV'.ocanf /,caifirr
i Chronic Ir.
Strike of Cigar Maker*.
The New York Cigar Makers are on A
strike. The manufacturers wish to re
duce their rates of payment to the
standard ill vogue before last fall aud
tliia Alteration ia murmured at. A
local paper au~* a good and attentive
eigar maker can, if he works well
and tea lily, manufacture _ 250 per
diem, o truing thereby s■*> n clay
or £lO per week under the old rule to
which manufacturers wish to return.
Under the rates which have been usual
during the past year the price paid to
the makers lias been ?'2 per thousand in
advance of this, which would make a
good innn'a pny 533 per week. The
manufacturers *ny that tliey are williug
to do all in their power to help their
emplovea, but the stringency of trade
compels them to lower tliernte of wages.
On account of the scarcity Of money
and the laxity of bnsiness, many of the
smaller factories have been compelled
to discharge many of their liituda.
A Mad Duelist.
Brvan Maguire was a stark-staring
mad Irish duelist. He was a big, burly
•snhicrcd officer, with a bull neck and
an elephant's shoulders. His "humor,"
ns Nym would have said, was to stand
on a street-crossing, and to jostile into
the heaped up mud any one who dared
attempt to pass him. His domestic
habits were equally New Zealandish.
He seldom rang the bell for the servant,
but fired at it till it sounded. His wife
had snch confidence in his skill that
she was in the habit i-f holding ont a
lighted candle for Magnire to snuff with
a pistol-bullet at so many paces. This
infamous bnlly used to sit for days st
liisopen window. If any one passed
whose manners irritated liim, he would
fling some rubbish at him. When the
passes-by looked np, Bryan would spit
in his face, and offer him a loaded pistol
md an invitation to nn instant duel.
A blind woman who was n witness in
a Detroit police court was able to give
the denominations of two curreusy
nots by siuiply fealing thflm.
In the Scum*.
Eugene Hue, the French nnveliat,
need to viait in portions of Paria. In
ragged and dirty apparel, he wended
hi* way city-ward, to localities where
even a cleanly mechanic would have at
tracted unpleasant attention. Into these
horrid resorts, the Itatcliffe Highway
and Heveu Dial* of Pari*, differing only
fiem their taindon parallel* in that the
•h-gradcd ty jH*s of humanity in Paris
have a larger share of the demoniac
element iu their composition, the
ci decant dandy found bia way, trusting
to hia plausibility and good nature to
keep huu out of harm, and to hia pre
emiueut muscular force to extricate
him should be become entangled in a
row, or, aa the denimis of Itatcliffe
Highway would term it, a " tataruacle
light," * Here, in some low tavern, be
would shake hands, and be hail-fellow
well-met with tbo eeuia of humanity,
the aNMaaain, the forger, the thief, the
ehiffeiiuier, tho pseudo-manned, and
the mendicant. Here he would aaaiat
at wretched festivities, when bar!
liquid* would mock the miserable be
ing* who partook of tliem with some
maddening imitation of joviality. Here
Hue was aide at la*t to see life as it *i,
without sny of the lacpier which had
seemed so wearisome iu the gilded
saloons of fashion.
Hih Waoeii. -Tlia Eutaw (0a.,) Whig
says that Beu Duuii, a freedmau living
in North (Ireene, offers a premium of
810 iu gold to anv one of hia race who
will have on the fair grounds at Eutaw,
ou the second day of the fair in this
month, aa young a wife with aa many
children aa lie will then and there ex
hibit. The unsuccessful competitor is
to pay for the fair ticket and (tinner of
the successful party. Beu'a wife ia only
twenty-six rear* of age; was married to
him lit 1863, and is the mother of twelve
children, kaviug four pairs of twins.
Let r loksideb. — oince tiia intro
duction of dietiUrd rpirit* in the Six
teenth Century, they have been habitu
ally preacrita<Tl as remedied. W* know
that alcohol, iuall its forms, Uperniei
uu* to health. Knott ing there thingt
ami that under tiie system of treatment
which include* their*uae, the mortality
among the sick is, and ever has been,
enormous,is it not worth while to try the
effect of a remedy which oombines in
their highest excellence the qualities of
a Tonic, an Alterative and a Regulator ;
contains n<> mineral bane or murderous
alkaloid or alcoholic poison ; doe* its
oumtive oITW without P*"i w l wtl k
uniform certainty * I>r. Wtuil'l
Ytraoaa Bitters fulfills all these con
ditions, an 1 ta u*w affecting the most
extraordinary curea. in cose* where
every " sjieeiflc" of lite faculty has
ignoimnioualy failed. Consider, in
view of these facta, whether anv aiclt
person is justified by reason anu eom
mou sense in declining to test the vir
tues of this uiide&leu and irreaisttble
FILIAL AFFECTIO*. —There was a pe
culiarly touching exhibition of filial
affection at Scwburyport. Mas* , lately.
The aged father of a worthy oitiaen of
that place was on a visit to the son and
had brought a small dog with htm.
The wise sou was of the opinion that
the father's wavward affection for that
"purp" should l*> checked, and accord
ingly he entered a complaint against
him* f>r keeping an unlicensed dog.
The old man was arrested and fined fcKi,
ami not l*rag able to pay it was sent to
m • - *
Can ha f**aoß is t**B *ra*t sad rauakl*
Br thautde'wfcich AmUA at>4 kijrnwu rratorad
If U> •• au led *ll# ur tatny vl Throat liIMM,
■lit as
OuMt, (X-iagAf, Aatbma. Bremt SUM, O wia|<ua
CKSOLICITKD avxnisca or rn nun.
at At* tat rouotitt;
pr A. L. SCOVILL It thd Invanuw of aavsrsl
medinal rrtpaitic i*t whit* Sat* Wwai vei y
r>rolM, tat MO been llfcefali* ato4. Am. as kit
lOttAtK Bt tit " Han't Hal tarn far tkc Lunga," awd
Llttiai rik auS Tar " Lr Oi yul lenyaaias
1-tttr I -taod y kat bean < B.iad la tke MkUr. Bead
tkr r< tWtiur tenet ttvm Da SCoVILL rafama*
IN || :
Mstaas J M. BaatTt A Co.;
limn I wak# ikt fi'liowtaa alalamaat from a
yet feci ooavirtiak and knowledge of Ikt l.totStt <4
at-ial't l.tao final la rurma Ika an dacy
tcaitd /-Wat. rary Oaantmr**! m . I kaaa an tat ltd
IU tficu on Ikt • on® and ikt old.ud I can It uly
tar IMI 11 it l>r far Ika Ml aaoorlotkal iaatd|
aitk kick lam argualatad For Cowgks. and all
Ikr rtti j tiag.a of Lung I'otaylal uft. I kauaaa II
W< IT t ctrltitctia.itr If arttr family would
II by Hon. teady *<* admtel.iat or* tkr Artt at
riiai •of ditaaat tkoal Ika Lang*. Ikaia "Old
-art few caeca of ftla eoutamyiiua. II oantaa
Ida yhl.gts and maltar to raua wtlkokl Irritating delicate rirti (Ikt Lunga*. and with ul
eiedactng oonat*|tuoo id Ika kon tlt II Stan flirt
ti**:<Th u> tbt tittrm. tl< at Ik# nigbt-aweait.
ti.d rkangat kit Ui mot bid serration* lo k baallfcy
itttt Touts. radyactlWUy.
- IT SAVBD MV Hrß.••
SOLVSBi*. ALA.. Msrck , 1813
J. W Raaata A C :
frar Mr* lam liking It tafi Leva Siuaiw tar
id.iFW.ortk. W lkoi*u yaara Minding.
I fcav* m.d *v*.y tamady off*iad. and ika la Ik#
imly r.n.dy (fcal fca# gtvia m any r*!if 1 k*"
it I.vvd * yI tr U.I ayviag AI Ibil urns 1 e*m-
BMiisd aung It. ana r*-*va isanu r*Jl*t
II ai'-ptmd no asy laaga ik Mm k -an Yi*a art at
tv.rfr.-1 |tb*rty v.* yakliah ibia l.iu>r.Mr tb baaa-
Sl ufa taring hamsaiiy, and a ilk rasyart,
1 ramata, Ywara truly,
D S Poou
In k my acSrlagmaada. bra ika l.ttara racalv
*4, and d>< yt-n di.itkif. r a nc raM Ika afflea
ry oflkn valnabta nallrlaa Bala tima. and laka
to y ur km* a kntila of At-kaa'a Lrsa
v. nlll Sad la II aglonoua yilaa, and a navar
failing fnaud la Una c*fa*a4.
Ba tal 4aclvaß Call tor ALL(S*S LCVO BAL
SAM. and laka no oikar.
Diractiona accompany ae* nctua.
J R HARRIS A CO.Claeionaß.a,
For tal# by all Madlclna Paalara.
res a at. a ni.i'tis sy
JOUlt F RRHRV, Raw Yotß
OSi* C. tMu>l>WIH 8 CO.. R.*atn.
jollkso* llnUiw AT 8 Co 1 k.ladalphta.
**tori.-ir ra' Raasltva immaOtsla allnnUoa. and
IRLLULS .kculd rk*ckd If Allvnad to
*•"_ onMon*. lrrnation of lb* Lunga. a
COUtIHI rnmanr nt Threat 88-riii.n, i*r aw
en* Inrurabl* Lung Dlrvaa*. la wflan
COLDS. tka laauik
Having a Blrrt liiflnnr* on lh |>arla. glva Imma
diaia rrl.rf r Rronchifi* Aatbma. Caiai rb. i'n
•nmpi ivr and Throat Dtaaaava. Tmckva dt* ifß
vilh ynvdf rurrva*.
W II Sad Trorhoa uarful In claarlng lh volra nhr.
lakon brf..rr (iinglug i r Kpr-ak.r g. a d rvllamng
lb* throat aflvr an uaainal rxartion of lhv ral n only " Brown'i Rrcr.rblal Trerb." and
4.. U. I lair any f lb. nnrihlraa imitations tkst
may b* ..errod ,VM Krvryirtrii
PREFCntPTION OP on* of tha bast Prmals Pbysl
riaas and Nurses In Iks t oiled Stales, and has
been used for thirty years with ntver falling safety
aud aurraat by millions of mothart and children,
from the feeble Infknl ofons week old to tha adult.
II oorracta aridity of tha atom*, h, ralievee wind
colic,ragulalea tha howaU, and glvaa real, health
and oomfnrt to mother and child. We believe It to
be the Real and Surest Remedy In the World In all
rases of ItTSRNTRRY and DIARRtUKA t* CHII.
DRRN, nhfiber It attars fr. m Teething or finm
any other reuse. Pull directions for using will ac
romnauy ea. h b ttle None Oennlne nuleat the
fac-etmtl* of OCRTIS 8 IKRKINS is on the outalde
Sot n ST AM. Mstltctss PS At SSA
from u i osbar rants than having worms ta ths
will datlmy Worms without Injury to tha thlld,
bring perfrrtly WHITS, and fraa Dam all aolortng
or othar Injorlooa lugrsdlrrita uanally uaad la
worm prsparatlsnt.
Ct'RTIA A RKOWHi Proprtdtors.
No. *l3 Pulton Strsat, Raw Tork.
Still by nrugyitti and Cbnmiata. and dta rrt in
ilrdirinit. at TWBVTTF IVS Cswra a Bus.
I* the belt remedy la the world ft)r the following
complaint*. *l* I Cramp* In th* Limb* and Stom
ach. pin In th* stomach. Sowtli or Bid*. Rheu
metum In all It* furm*. Bllioa* Colic. Kearalgto,
rholer*. Dysentery, Cold*. Flask Wound*, linn,
Snra Throat, Spinal Complatal*. Sprain* and
Bral***, Chill* and Fever. For Internal and Xx
ternal u**.
li*npration I* net only to rallee* th* patient,
hat entirely remoee* thecaaeeof th* eomnlalet
11 penetrate* end pervade* the who]* **•!> m. r*
•toririg healthy action tooll ll* port*.nod guicken-
Ing the blood.
etahle and All Healing.
Prepared by
Ho. ma Fulton Street, If*w York.
For *at* by all Drnggtit*.
rosirMFTivEs i
The *de*rtl*er. having b**u permanently *ur*d
■ f that dread dleeaae. Consumption, by • simple
remedy. I* anrt ton a to mall known tn hi* fallow
• uflerer* the mean* of cure. To all who de*|t* It,
ha will aerol * copy of th* prescription uaod, (free
of ekarge). with the direction* for preparing t.d
name me anna, which they will And a ivun Ccxa
for Conat-aeTiori. AaTttu*. Ukomhiti* Ae.
pirnna wialung the prescription will please
addra* H*r. X. A. W ft,SON.
lIH P*nn Street, WtltleiuaUuigh, N. T.
Tne I.rsfl.H are Strained and Racked by a per
alatent Cough, the general strength wealed, end
en incurable complaint eatabltaha* thereby. Dr.
J iyne a Kxptctorant It en effective remedy for
caught end CoU* and evert* a beneflctai effect on
Ike Fulmenary and Broncktal Organ*
Cahmht Drcouatjow*.— Don Carina,
of Spain, ia described by a writer who
aaw him receutly aa wearing a wliit# flat
hat, like a Hcoteh cap, cnllod a boina,
and on bia breaat Uirca ordara, or ratbar
two, for the third ia the eacrr catur and
ia worn by all bia aoldiar*. The otbeiw
other* were the (loblen Flecca and
Carina ICI. Ilia soldiera wear over
their hearta an oval piece of flannel
with an embroidered heart, with a chain
around it and the worda " Do not barm
me, for the heart of Jeaita ia with me."
Tiiia they conaider a charm agaiuat the
The Elmwood and Warwick collar*
will fit tatter and wear longer than any
other collars, either linen or psper,
Try them.—Com.
Blessed are they who seek relief from
*' Liter Complaint," " Htlmusinas," Bod Blood,
Pimptas, lllolclms, llWptfeM, ftoagh UtUtt,
Kail lUfum.Krvmpelas and horofukm* dlwe*.
t>v tha uh ul lr. PMftw'a AU. K*l. or OohJwD
kiadi.wl Lueovsry, fur Uiay *haU ha hapnv ui
knowing ilw eurs ia .jmplata. Hold by
DlUggisU til
Wist** U*l*a* far touauiaptloß.—JtaWU
A Cosafurnvx Cibed. Dr. A.
Junu wlut* axpertmwniiug. aeetdaniaily md*
a pieparao-.i. of Cuuial* Indie* sliWk rarad
his Cbtbi <>r I VmsumpUoe. This ramody la
ua for sals at firwt-elaaa l'ruggli Try it;
prova it for yoarsalf. I'nea *-4.6(1. hand stamp
fur .areolar. CraMeek A Co., jjcoprtawra,
1083 iiaoa W . Philadelphia, Pa [Cum.
Heap the Wamtnr Dkatu Lmt of
(imnUMUaii, and learu taw many dia if
iirglwixa ...ughe aud cold* that Uiti a Hovei
or ll.'Scaucsii **t Tab would tava cured
Inks s Tuoitarta Drops eurs in oos miaots.
—-Com. _ .
Have yon a severe wrench or aprain f
Have you VttaomalMßi iu any form t Hava you
a siilf aerk, or bunches rauaod by rttaaauttic
|wins I If so, Johneont Anodyne i.tntenent t*
a specific remedy, used internally, and exter
—jCoes. ________
We often see a large stock ef cattle
which do not seem to thrive, and coma em
spring poor." all far wont of something to
aurt them in the right directum, flue doner's
w.rttli of Sheriitan i (~a entry Condition fme
rl'tt. given to such a stork oocaenmahy dnrtng
the winter, would be worth mure than an aura
half t*u of hav —Com
Dr. Miller's Magnetic Balm is a cer
tain cure fur all dteaaaa* of tha Htomach and
Bowels. It rehevee Nvisee, Vomiting, Colic.
Cramje, and pain of ail kin.le, like raoguenem
Only coste 35 ceuu to buy it. Hoe advertwe
meut in this paper.
Coigbs and Colds are often overlook
ed h continuance tor any length of time
cause* irrltaiiou of the Lung* or some chronic
Throat Dtsreee. "Brtnm't Bronchial Troche*'
are an effectual Cocoa llrwxnt (Com.
Hxiiri.Es Fkee.— The Saturday Even
im/j Poet, 319 Walnut etreet, Philadelphia, givae
a beaultful I'aaoso to every yearly subscriber.
Feerlee* f'lttbrs Wringer,
L. lleyniger A Cc , 1 Pnltcm htrsat, Urm
V-*k [t'om.
Chatted Haxoa, facie, rough akin,
pimples, nng-wurm, salt-rtaum. and other cu
taneous affectiutis cured, and the skin made
soft and -month by using the Jrsu-ra T*a
Hoar, made by Caswnx. Raxaan A O* , Hew
York. Be certain to get the Jnniprr Tar Snap
made by ue, as there are many nutation* made
with oununcw tar which are wcrthlsas Own.
t*<M.T sears' test. Is warranted to glv* Hs
JuVr nitrf to all Rheumatic, Neuralgic. Head
Ear. and flack schea or money refund* i. —Oon l
thai ainriiiis |WT>arsuoa. CaitraiKiko T ESCCL
MTOS lists mi. raamot La axcmUed Vy Nature .
I ita.Uiita rlisßev-.P* cumponacai with Nsiora T
| D<al favored prtnlacUooa, sod defy datsstlss
! /VWI •
The MaifceU.
saw sou.
But Oatffla ritmr lo Eitrt HallocOaO .IT A .it|(
Fuwaatlili JT • .ILK
Saoead .18 a JF*
OF-dinarj THTK Oallla. .08 a .oW
lofanar or lawaelf rada .<4 a .08
Mllcis Oowa .OO aSCUM
Saga— Lira .11'a S
Praaatd J*Ma jn%
KHOER. M%* .<*)
FlONß— Extra Wraterti. 8t a *.*S
MU> fxtn 838 a 8.10
*7 *8 .88
Bartag— Mall LB* a I*4
ttam— Mixed Wae1TT. .............. .88 A AT
Cant— Mixed Wrtdarn EB a .83
llajr. per ton .......... MSB ES&jOt
MUaw, r*A too. UM alia*
HOL-.'.R: 13 A dOaSS— WBK .8A ,U
fork MM 18.80 Stl.ttL'
LORD „ ,os a ."*K
FKro etisr. Crort- 81 *(% LUDUWD ILK
Mcutr -auu M a .so
Ohio, Fine 38 * Jt
Waaler*, ordinary 18 a Jt
haoneTlemttla BUT .38 A A3
Clkattt IAU rartory it A .13%
" HTM. turd .08 0 .08
0hi0.... TO a JIK
ESSE Mara. M I A
Barf Battle _.... 800 a 8.11
Abort* 8.13 *B.BO
Baga—Uee 8.10 a 838
Fiona BAO aUL
WLoal— MO. 3 ftprtag L3B a US
Corn.... .80 a .81
(Ma 88 a .#8
Rye *8 0 .?T
liar; EG * 188
Lard ...a... JM 8 .(%
88*0 SY.
WBML 1.88 S 1.53
Bra—Male .S* a .80
Core — Ml sad 0X a M
Barley -Male I*B a 1.80
OATT Stale .* a JO
Flawr 1.38 S 8.88
Oarn— Yellow M a .18
Mixed 88 S .08
L*ern>)E-4D>— Crude 10 K TWSAAD .1*
C*r Seed B.SO aIO.OO
OoMoa— lew Middling. .JV* J1
Floor — Kxtra 8.38 a TJ*
Whart 1.80 a 1.18
Oorn .88 a JU
•lata .... 8* A .81
(low's flood Morals an* Gentle Manners.
81,38 San*T*la Coyy to Viaebert, M eonta.
Mailman's Kindergarten ( nllure. 11l na
il tlr-1 T* rtiile.
Yrntblr'A Arhool lagr. 3F kmiti FAYA
1 lutlltled. L.®
The KlTM' Tearhar't AM. Smtl.
WILSOK, HIXKIKB CO., Peblltkart.
Wt; UI M * INN II # d LI ST
Area aaoderr el. AT 8k Ban Are kallar, kaeanta
I- Itrh. far belter EL ► Ikey aiaa T FLAER
ibtn B"Y albrr in " ■ gh rrlkts toy dbrr
rxltlanra yellil.
TIEM T brilliant tilsety tkaan. wiib Irtt Ibtn half
1 BELABOR rrgalreS OHEN I*iker ixillaaat art *TR4._
Five Years in the Territories.
IU Ratonrrea. Climtte. InkabiiaaU. natural
Canntlller. air. II ronUint 440 (LIE angtttlngt
of ihe Sretier*, Lanßt. Paeyle and Curioslllaa of
ike Ore at *,M. and IR Ike ANNEAL and beat telling
bank -eei yublttbrd. Send fur tpariiaan rater AND
rlrrnUrt, will term# Addrete XATTUMAL FL'B
LINRIXO CO . rhlltdelyh a. I*a.
S| a Par l>ai . I >' Aganlt mauled. Sand
I *9 ttamr >■ 8 H BLILRSO.-.St LN'. WU
Natnt'A l'araa During the MM tug year Fa.SV
mill MRILE T terlrt of ariialea In bit aeln, on gen
rraletnell at |R'luteal TUPLES Sperim n eoplea
free. Send tit nae lb
MLLH the Orcrn TanFlaeor.TH*
BE.I TEE Imyortrd. Err
eerrjrmherc And F*R sale
YS-LBJI'M oholeaala only by Ika Oraal
TJJ .JOIL all A'Unllc and RARLDR Tea CO .XN.
181 yultan St., and 18 1 Chinch
St.. Kern YCTK F. O. *•■..FC
Hand (Or Thea-Nrrlar Circular
NO Floctuatiooa ! Alwsya Improving is VXLNO!
J*E H'MLL/I n) Ikr Onnnfry it mntU by t Ad
ADTOMM in Aieal *>F.IL.
Mllllnna rf arret I f the flnarl landt on the Conti
nent, In RASTXR* B KRKAFK A. now f*r aele
ntamynffkeM ERRRR btfort in market— St yrtcee thai
Five and Tan Yaara Credit Given, with Interest
at Six par Cant.
The Land Oram Rnnda if the Company falro af
• lands They ran now be purcnased ml a
late'- DU. num. „
Full psitlnilarr stren. new Guide with new Mapa
mailed fiee, by addressing O, F. PAVIB.
Land N mmtttiemtr V. P. R. R .
Osasa, Fx*.
Pass This Bv TO'S7™°:":
dress, Brssaa FOBTAII, TASLS Cn., 81. LOOLT
rilßl.KCat APIIiaU-A full conr*e for gUO *
I r (Be* connected with Jones Com'l College, St
Lout*, Mo. For ctrrnlar* addre**,
J W JOHN SOS. Managing Principal.
A hi Y (rending na the artdreaa cf ten p*r*ona, will
'•■ v 1 Ireretve /re*, .a beautiful Ckromo, and In
naic la'nictton* how to get rich, poet-paid. Ofy
UN 11 Y 'lrlfy 0".. ISt Bontn Mh St., rhlla. __ ___
&! i-egea. Bulla, Bear* Proflta on pnla and call*
coating fin to glut. Mailed for stamp by Valentin*
Tumbrtdge d Co., t>Uil,St„H T.
Ss) K Per Hay Cuiamteelon or SAU a week
mrnt Salary, and expe'ase. We offer ft and will
pay It. Apply now. O. wISSISdtft,IUrIOB,O.
Women, Men.OlrUand Boy* wanted tp tail ear
>V Trench and Amertoen Jewelry,
Ife capital needed. Catalegne, T*ma. Ac .ten!
g. F.O.TICKXI* ?CO ,Atinita,iC*.
Dr. J. W*lkf*r'n Cull Torn In Vii
n*nr Dltteri *n tt purely Vegetable
preparation, mads chiefly from uis na
tive herbs found on the lower ranges of
the Kierra Nevada mountains of Califor
nia, the medicinal properties of wbicb
are ei' acted therefrom without the use
of >'joho|. The question la almost
da! asked. " What is the cause of the
unparalleled success of Vixeoar Bit
ters V Our answer Is, that they remote
the cause of disease, and the patient re
covers his health. They are the treat
blood purifier and a life-til v lug principle,
a jwrfoct Renovator and Imigorator
of ths tTKtcm. Never before in the
bitry of tho world biu a medietas been
compounded pasreswng the rwnartabla
qualities >f Tisroas llrrntss in heaitefths
tack of every disease man is heir to. Tbsf"
are a gentle furgatlve as well as a Tenia
relieving Con geni km or i i.&ammstion as
tha Liver and Visceral ©rgaas, in Bilious
The properties of Dr. TTauutß's
Tissuaallirtcsa ars Apsnsnt, l,anhui*ti%
Canuinaura, Nuinuotu, Laxative. biursUa,
Bsdative, Counter Irritant, Budonfin, Altar*,
live. and Aou-Biliana.
M. H. Hcoonaao * CO..
!r*f f i-t, and (tea. A fia.. tu Vrai uteris. < AUtnfnla,
aad s ut M'sslasccue •i.a t'seines tn. X. f. ""
•eld ly ell Orsfftda S tWlw.
Iron in the Blood
TheJ*erurian Syrup, a Protect
ed Solution of the Protoxide of
iron , fa so combined as to have
the character of an aliment, cut
easily digested and assimilated
frith the tdood as the jfi mplrnt
food, it increases the uuaniUp
of Nature's then Vitalising
Agent, iron In the blood, and
cures "thousand ills," simply
b\f Toning up. Invigorating and
1 Uatizlng the System, The m
riched and vitalised blood per
meates every part of Ike body,
repairing damages and waste,
searching out morbid secre
tions, ami tearing nothing for
disease to fectl upon.
This Is the secret of the won
derful success of this remedy fit •
curing JKspcf msla, Liver Come
plaint. Dropsy, Chronic Diar
rhoea, lioi Is, N crvou* Affection*,
Chill* and Fewrs, Humor*,
Lom of C onstitutional Vigor,
Disnuon of tho Kidneys and
iiladdor, Prmaie C omplaint*,
ami all tli*ra*e* originating In
a bait state of the Mood, or ac
companied by dcbUUy or a low
state of the sy stent. Bring free
from Alcohol, in any form, its
energizing effects are not fol
lowed by corresponding reac
tion, but are permanent, infu
sing strength, rigor, and new
life into alt parts of the system*
end building up an Iron Con
Thousands hare been changed
by the use of this remedy, from
weak, sick-fit, suffering crea
tures, to strong, healthy, and
happy men and women; and
inratUls cannot reasonably hes
itate to give it a trial.
See that each bottle has PERU
VIAN SYRUP blown in the glass.
Pamphlet# Free.
SETH W. FOWLE & SONS, Proprietor*
So. 1 Hllto. PI*M, But**.
Sovn t I'xtociiri OXXXXALLT.
AOSASRLI [iKfiWfliti
It is sot a quack uoatrum.
Tho irgrodioxtx are published
c n ceoh bottle of medicine. It
lis ucd and recommended by
Physicians Trhcrcrcr it ha*
been introduced. It Bill
positively cure SCBOtFULA
in its (• Bou# stapes, JillF U~
CONS L'BPTION, and all dia
eiwce arising fnja an impure
conditir nof the llord. bend
for onr ROCUUVAUS Ai.MAKAC, in
u-hicli rou arill find certificetee
from reliable end trnstrrorthy
riiyeicisns. Ministers of the
Gee pel and others.
Dr. *. Wflfoa CaiT. Crf PaWmra,
a*;, t r I *• tu< d It in raara (rf Hrpofnla
ace otoar Uikmcs atto muck aaltttao
Pr. T.C Pxfh. <rf rtorto.
•waU II to a3|(*oca nflrln* vttk
d. ratod Shod, WjrlßX It l *Uprtior to
St* I rt raraUew l-r I u ftrr arid.
Est. toatwy Ball. rf to* BaHto
V. X. (taiinacr Katk, a*j* M fc*
I era *e> math Uwtiinl fcjr Its im, toot
It rtrrrftlly rrrcrtrmrado II to all Ui*
trtmd* and *cqttalDaae*a.
CrtTTU ft cn, Pmrclrtojrt Oordom.
Wv, v*. toy HMnrUatoH to sir <
ttt'l e. WcTaAls*, Vorftotoioto-.
Trt t >r. r*. II < urtd buuerf Uwu
tt.ii.iiu nbeaallalMtaOrd.
tux pAaniATTs nt ooxyrcnoK tmu cm
arin rare CXlll* a4 Trrrt. T.laar CmrMlnl, Pya
rp* W* rnrntr* HoiiMui tnpertor lo
all atkrr Xtoo4 f nretort. SruO hi DMOlyllM
CircaUr or Almanac.
• X Coatmrrca St. HtStimcr,, MIL
lomamtor to A*k yoar PrnarMt Sir BUAASALI*
AtoentM Wimtect.
raan aoa CATAXOOCS
Domestic Sew ing Machine Co.. N. V.
hr.try on thr far* wtthcnl tnjary, ta ■
dry* or tony rertttidr# * rt*. a yaekatr*. po*t-
M.i 4. or .* ft M rta. K. TT. JONS*. Aahlaud, a***.
THE WEEKLY SUN la too widely known to require any extended recommenda
tion: but the reanons which have already given it fifty thousand eubecribors, and
which will, we hope, give it many thouaanda more are briefly as follows:
It ia a first rate newspaper. All the news of the day will be found in it. con
densed when unimportant, at full length when of moment, and always presented la
a clear, intelligible, and interesting manner.
It is a first-rate family paper, full of entertaining and instauctive reading of every
kind but containing nothing that can offend the moet delicate and scrupulous taste.
it is a first-rate store paper. The best tales and romances of current literature
art carefullv selected andlegibly printed hi its pages.
It is a first-rate agricultural paper. The moet fresh aad instructive articles at
agricultural topics regularly appear in this department.
It ie an Independent political paper, belonging to no party, and wearing no eol
lar It fighta for principle, and for the election of the best men to office. It es
pecially devotes its energies to the exposure of the great corruptions that now
weaken and disgrace our country, and threaten to undermine republican.institutions
altogether, h has no fear of knaves, and asks no favors from their supporters.
It reports the fashions for the 1 allies, aad the markets for the men, especially the
cattle markets, to which it pays particular attention.
Finnllv, it is the cheapest paper published. One dollar a year eecurert for
anv subscriber. It is net necessary to get up a club in order to have rHE vV LEh.Lt
StfN at this rate. Ant one who sends a single dollar will get the paper for a year.
TUB WBBKLT STir.-Bckt pages, fifty-six CoSumas. Oaiy gI.OO a yser, ae diseouato
from* this rate.
THE NEni-WBKKLT HTN.—Sameshe as tbe Dally Baa, f2.00a yew. A dlseoutef
SO per cent, to Clubs of 10 or over.
Cares the Worst Pin
it or own HOUR
arena assarts rat aimssihsussi
Need any ona Suffer with Pain.
Railway's ttssly Baltaf t a f retry Hta.
n was res aits* are is
M testaeWf MefS tkf west wvwiittsiljtaa
alters lidteiaattoi., suS'-'-S tea S, tjtg
m, <• ik Last*. •'-'>. Xowsss,• -Owe Stand*
ar or tans, k "
tx reo* ore to vwxrrr wxarxs.
ae Matter -Mast sr •tenMSallagl tte salsi MM
wiu. arroßD msra*T uu.
lm4 ***^ of^^^!maresftbslßad4nt
l tarnation of tba Btwels.
fcn Tbrert. XHU
Hyrtrilsa, ftrey. THjCbsna, . - , v^
Esadasia Tootfcatba,
Cold Cbihs Arts Chills.
to Tar a tssltet weSaMrtntas
f minoies rars Ciania, Sp-sna Sear Sttsjac^
jssraa mSs9sb* szz?
Wr "V* WrV" *° * *"
** Ai FIFTY i wis fit win BOTBUEI
Samsarilliai Bssolfeat
Every Day m Increase ii Flesh arul
Weight is Seen end Felt
Tho Q-reat Blood Purifier
Imj 4ro .rf tM A*ArA*lt:.U* Vtttf
VtXT TOUIOIIII thn-ugn UM MM>4, .•.
Unut. m 4 . Uwr Cu. • .t4 ftiieSSShS* **• 7 u
:w tsxxSXZ
to iki >UU| M< m>r ytfto **tM "tow*. <•}
Iril, lIIHMMI i#ilat*4 fl<M tw *AJS.
UM **fdt fM.* ft ! * .A .W
Sorto. Scald Hr*4. *llll wa*. Salt ■*•*£.
K'.ii eviKa^pts
nrnin twr 'HM Itodora fl— liy.-**^*
S& sSjSWi^WPiifiEW
**{?iSTUmU Mlf M4 H •
•MtooU d*. te'4iuc 'to i dMWxeaUg Irto
Ptoll. lr.dit •rttottov tSMBa
Ktoi* tto aam* mk mw es*C l, si."fffJ™a
kr.itny toM-Mk to . ito uMAkAWi.UA* *' J
and #o* nw< rmi u nrrtate; tor wfcmi el
Sf M to** t je "jtot'ato'si'i tM kes qTSSSm^
44 aimmriae tottof, u tnaowto*, an*
C.*k a4 • r,ht linMKI.
k'.H Mir a-jc tot StotorrMUAA**•*■**•"
r*l *ll fcM.ra filul ML to UM rN RF CM**,
nr. nr..fulto, CaMMaMMI. an 4 Bkto toto*i
Ml MM tot only ptoAur* *mtor ,
Sidney and Bladder Complaint!,
rH-tory **4 trma* llwut, Or*rJ, JMV i laa,
tow. .*1 trap ut Tim, to If IHlma r* Unw,
aright* tn***a*. Attmmtaarta, a*4 to *H tone
•kr>* tktrtw WteMtts* ar*ai*.t
ta thick. cAuadf, mtx*4 wlto aatotoanM |. fct toa
*Ua7o •*#. r torreSs lt*a h* aoa.ortkrr*
it* >M4. Sar*. itiliutia irfMitMr, smS tstoie
hoard a 4rj~*.ia. *<■ atom itotUA arietiAne.
to re in* aa>itor. v htit p—H n# eajcr. ani U
UrSautlrrfUe *ac* eMsMW *e'ld(ae
Tumor of 12 Yeanr* Growth Cored by
End way's Boeolvect.
Perfect Psnatin ui BsplatiJi Pills,
rttortlj *lr • tly rl* arU* to
erf Um ItMk. toMf, Jtoarla. Ktdurya. KMl'r,
ktr< mJ Mama**. isMMttM4l*m, Mm •
cm MiWi*. lri~'i*i*. iluiawaa. Mm,
frakrawto Tj rto u <4 tk*
Xovrls. I*l Ha, and *ll |>#raaua<#ci to* Ifnto
V-* r %l aatdt.*r rt*j* *rcr. rnr*t
lr vxrtti i* muoiir no aruuy, m*tt#mia,oe
Mrimoiu Inp.
Okaarra *• A ltmr'rt irarMi rraolua* toaat
dltorJererfihr D'frnirr iria:
CMWuMto, I—r* * um U*Wn4
to tor Hm4. AH4IW erf tor Storfadl, Wtaaaa,
n •*! Mii. oto*ai otT" A. Paiiuttoor wjjrfaiM
Mt Hrart.tu.tia. ft*Kt *!*!#•
to* MJhr r.l ef to* llM*\ sUMUa§ jitta rf.rt *4a4 T> a<WraM*to,fjatotrtf
t tor H". Ckr*t ®r f*"iaait itotoM
who to a I-rtoat Mian, Htcuaaa aijrs.*j, JJa
ft WrM Mf .ft tor a..-fc<. r*Tar a4 ru la
to*llr*d. :>*BHr-rfjtrfrr*f raUM.T*l> Artoairf
tortklaaM Epl.Varli i!.r ai.Ctoat.,Ua*
aad aadrfra n- •'. * 1 ttitM MraAtta la toe ritoh.
tra (ta all tor atora KABN
Priea SS eouto par Bo*. BaM *r r>i*e;Ma
*BA •• **!.?* A*l TTI" Jul M
•tana to *AIWaT PO. M Wmtm m-, a. Z.
laftit autuw act to llunttoatla will M a*at <u
jfj MP—Ma4
OUlwMMkm * ft Pul tail way Ca.
Xctraair* Araaa CbhaM to*
€>■. U ><,.. Htttla**, . P*rl m 4,. A... tu WtoMto. PttWr 4a
(hit., katila, Ontl.BH. Ctutriao (Hr,
(tt*CUT ul ll(M*| *to to l.ina,
Wari, rflr.a Hln a.4 OtUntoj.
Rtr.B-ar .!:* MOTT IAM.U* II OCTOLM *8 ■ BLIHA
--att Bri.Hl* Ait >.• -torr SrtMr<n. lito
rmnwi I>m>T - Crnwr I*ml a4
MadiaaMtto't ■'<> *iuMt -n * ajar *
Pr. ttlt( h.rrrt.Al' •" 4 5t tun t ya)
MII.W * (KICK OKPOT - frnwr Bm4
M to.lh U .Itr Wrrrli.
C ■mi*, tu *la t- .ttoall *ailwa tfltrr*.
la*' hr- r.
Mi. Yam* rtrrtra—S" Bu a.ay.
■MTUI Or ritia—l C.rt linrl
OsaaaAL oancaa—aiil.*fcrr *ll
a S Mxautx, * Manatar.
JJtO C. OACLT. AMt Ora. lU. **r
A_V a ruwinta. **.4 r imt.
And. Its Curo.
Carbolated Cod Liver Oil
la aaclrotiQc eojablaation of two wMaon n>A-
iw to omwt Oi<- w, tbf*
s? wx ?afe:sMrr
Cf ODOiWan'iM inlOnl la ratottag
dr. H- WIIiIiBOW,
t Jnk. WtML Www Vnrk.
B- • rum miMMi VZU AV9WH.
$25 Per Day
anyla,aa<ol ttHnataCTftftTftatiwiday. Rata*
trnda of Can aft it ndmrnma. aivßmao
madal to qatelaaai Baal tool la ttaawrid i.
jL^jrVS r CtoifMkUullu.
| Iti'aina.o l-attimata. PamenJajra
troo. J. WORTH, ftt.lxata.lfn. ft at.m