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LA KM, CAMDEN AND HOUSEHOLD.
Mr: tied In Kalwtng t ere.
At a Into meeting of the Western New
York fanners' olutv, Mr. Root diaeuimeil
the question of the manner of prod no
ing eorn cheaply ae follows: Ho aaid he
could do no better than give hia prac
tiee. Corn it undoubtedly our great
national crop. Had found that in pre
paring land for corn, eapecially heavy
aoila, the better way ia to spread ma
nure front the harnyard on the surface,
and plow it under. Many claim Uiat to
plow it under is to promote loan from
leaching. His experience i to the con
trary. In land with a Arm anbaoil there
is no loss. Pvirous subsoils will waste a
tittle, but ranch leas in his opinion than
m -uy suppose. More is lost by evapont
tion than by 1 caching. Last fall, plowed
under manure on a portion of hia wheat,
and left it ou the surface on another
portion. The wheat on that plowed un
der was much the bettor in the spring.
After plowing hia corn ground, har
rows it until tine and mellow. Don't
want roller on corn; it is different from
wheat. Can't got the ground too light
for com. The last tiling before plant
ing goes over it with a smoothing har
row. Takes his wheat drill and vlrilla in
the rows four feet apart, nsmg a |wvk of
corn to the acre, making the rows as
straight as possible, and wvvuld |WMim r
with smoothing Harrow after drilling.
Has found it a good plan to go owr oats
or barlov with the smoothing harrow
after drilling. Has mixed plaster and
superphosphate and drilled in with
As soon as the corn begins to come
up, would use smoothing harrows on
m light lands, but the comtnou harrow on
heavy. Theu he uses the common culti
vator, running very close to the rows.
Can run closer to corn in drills than in
hills, anil can cultivate cleaner than by
giving both ways when planted in hills.
Keeps cultivator goiug once a week till
the corn is too large. At the last culti
ration, use* a hillcr of his own make to
hill np a little aud cover weeds between
Has raised as good corn as he ever
raised without using a hoe, but where
there are Canada thistles or quack grass
would go over aud cut up with hoe after
com is too large to cultivate, llavl killed
thistles and quack by one crop of
lu harvesting, cuts up at the ground
and shocks. We sometimes make too
large shocks for corn to cure well.
There should uever be more than one
bushel in a shook, iakea five rows and
brings the stalks of two rows together to
start the shock. This holds the shook
more firmly than where it is stood np
around one hill, aud leaves more of an
open space in the center. In husking,
throws his eorn upon the ground, draws
in upon the barn door, and asserts, crib
bing hit sound and feeding hia soft to
stock. Cost of raising, f coarse, de
pends on yield and soil. His, for a se
ries of years, averages one hundred
bushels of ears to the acre. We can raise
corn as cheaply here as anywhere. Be
lieves that we should raise our own corn
for feeding, and not "depend upon the
Western States, as some advocate. The
stalks, if properly cured, are as good m*
Haw I# Raise t helve Heeds.
Some fine plump cabbage seed were
distributed in the farmers' club for ex
periment; tney were raised on th* rich
tide lands of Fuget sound, in Washing
ton Territory. The donor wrote that be
can easily obtain one pound of seed per
head. He raises noue except from the
largest, best formed heads and from the
best Eastern grown stock. He believes
that the reason English cabbage seed
are not as reliable for heading as Ameri-•
can is that not as much care is taken
with the seed stock; they save too mai.y
loose hetk ls and stumps for seed and
have run tho stock d <wu. It is well
known that at least more than one-half
of the cabbage seed annually sown in
this country is destroyed by the cab
bage flea and the small white grub which
preys upon the roots of the plant, eat
ing off all the fibers and leaving only one
long top root, which renders the plant
worthless, for if it servivee the trans
plan ting it is sure to be affected by the
club root and other diseases.
A brief discussion grew out of the
exhibition of this seed, in relation to
whether seed raised in one latitude will
readily thrive in another.
Dr. Smith believed not, but thought
they woul d soon degenerate. He re
called some squash seed he once brought
from Damaeus, and some onions from
near Mount Lebanon; the first was of
the long necked kiud, measuring four
feet, and the other of mammoth size.
In two years the seed from the long
sqcash produced an ordinary round
squash, and the onions came down in
three years to the ordinary English
kind; and this in spite of the very beat
Professor Colton, of Tenuesaee, re
peated the old rule that it will not do to
tdke seeds from a hot to a cold climate.
Dr. Trimble referred to the failure of
the seels distributed in times pist by
the United States patent office, as proof
of the fact that seeds taken from one
latitude will not do well in another.
tlltrl #f I.Tp-utn,
A oorresjx>ndent of the 7Ymca writes :
In reading eomo remarks on gypsum
and its application, I notice,! a sugges
tive error in regard to its application
upon plants when wet. I learned years
ago, by a chance circumstance, that
plaster does no go till thoroughly
washed into the gioun 1 by rtinfall 'JIA
part of a field of corn was plastered lie
fore and a part after a heavy shower.
That part plastered before the shower,
where the plaster was washed out of
sight immediately, put on a deep green
oolor and grew rapidly, while that plas
tered after the shower, where the plaster
remained in a dry state around the hills,
retained its yellow color, and grew more
slowly; and although it assumed the
deep green, and commenced growing
when tho other rams came two weeks
afterward, it never overtook the other,
the difference being plain to I* seen
during tbe summer.
The action ol gypsum upon plants
cannot take place until it is dissolved
and has entered tbe roots. It is verv
clear theu that it cannot be of the slight
est use either upon tho haves or on the
gTound during dry wea - her. There is
nothing whatever abou the action of
gypsum as a fertilizer that is different
from any other fertilizer. It siuijdy
supplies some needed matters to the
plant when it is dissolved in water aud
is absorbed by the roots.
Crop of Premium Wheal.
The Burlington County (New Jersey)
Agricultural Society, in 1875, awarded
their highest premium to Wm. I'arry, of
Cinnaminson, N. J., for the best average
yield of thirty bushels per acre of wheat,
at an average net profit of £2-1. He fur
nishes the ft hewing statement:
Sowed 6 41-100 ncee with Faltz wheat
on Sept. '24. 1874, which yielded 193
boehels ; no! Ist #1 50 per boebel. ~4'259 50
Straw and chaff, worth about 31 60
Total f321 00
Coat of two pliiwirigs sl2 00
Ten bushels wed wheat at (1 50 15 00
Harrowing anh cultivating 12 00 !
Hair manure (no other fertilizer need) 100 00
Harvesting and thrashing 34 50 j
Nel profit 147 50
Mr. Crane said he supposed the hair
manure was the refuse of some glue fac
tory, which was very valuable as a ma
nure, as he knew from experience.
A clergyman observing a poor man by
the roadside, breaking stones, and kneel
,n 8. to g,<* at his work better, made the
remark : "Ah, John, I wish I oould
brepk the stony hearts of my hearers as
. am-as yon are breaking these stones."
"P; j haps, master, you do not work on
your knees," was the reply.
There is a convict in one of the btate
penitentiaries serving out a sentence of
wo yeers for the crime of stealing an
The Old Oak Dour.
] The 01.l oak door is silent; but, then,
i It ha* more fancies ih*n moot of mi>n .
Hi" rose* bang over, the mead* are tn tloror,
i And tho world goeaon, from dawn todawo,
| Giving some joy and giving anma |vain ;
My oot l* kissed by tin* tearful rain,
And the oak door, twinging to and fro,
Seetn's life's frail shuttle, weaving plow
Tbe old oak door it groaning ; tbt> ligl'l
t>n my heart withm burnt ruddy and iirighl
Yet friends bavw departed, out came brokan
To die in tho shade Uiit old door made ,
And some have wandered to far away
They never thail stand where tho aUadowa
Of the old oak door, that, to and fro.
Weaves, at life's tbnltle, sad and alow
Tlip old oak door Hat opened to greet
Full many a bride, with mnaio aw eel;
Father and mother, sister and brothai
Have entered there ; and children fair
Have raised ita latch. In merry glee ;
And the flowers without oft pruned to tee
Fhe old oak door that, to and fro.
Watched life * frail shuttle. weaving plow
The old oak door haa opeuad, and thoee
It loved paaeed through tu a dream; ppp iih*
Father and mother, titter and brother
Have, one by one, their Jonrueja done .
Within the fir# burua warm and bright.
No ehildtah form, nor bride in white,
tVmee to the door , ah ' to and frc.
Death stilled their ww.-ea long ago.
Tiie old oak .haw la mourning ; I apeak,
And it anew ere hack tu a aolemu creak ,
lib, treasure holy, however lowly,
TO p..rut- you peem as a bygone dream.
You are lo me, for childhood's ktu
Have passed by you and died withm
So. dear oh) door, awing lo and fro.
At ome worn ahultie, tired and alow.
.Wiiats J. iNcr#!
TRIED BY FIRE.
" The man is ruined —hopelessly
The words startled me.
" So bill as that t" said the individual
to whom the remark was made.
" Even so litd."
"Of whom are you speaking I '* i veu
tared to ask.
"Of Jacob At wood."
I started to my feet.
He was one of my old, intimate and
long tried friends.
" Ruined, did you ray f That man
rained I Impossible !"
" There is no doubt of it. I received
my information from thoee who have
the beet right to know."
" What has he done I" I asked,
My question was received in silence,
as if the meaning was not clearly appre
" la he a defaulter I"
The answer allowed some surprise at
" Has he betrayed an honorable trust
reposed in him by his fellow men I"
"No, sir; his integrity is without
questiou. lu all his public relatious he
was true as steel to principle."
"What then ! Haa he placed any por
tion of his property beyond the reach
of creditors who have just claims upon
" Oh, no," said I, speaking out warm
ly, "not in any sense a ruined man. The
merchant may M ruined, but, thank
Heaven, the man is whole."
The little company looked at me for a
moment with surprise.
"The man is ail right," I went on.
"Only the rcaffoldiug on which the
workmen stood who were building up
hia character has fallen. Erect, calm,
noble, half divine ho stands now in the
sunshine and in the storm. Around his
majestic brow the clouds may gather ;
upon it the tern poet may beat; but he is
immovable in his great integrity."
Some smiled at my enthusiasm. To
them there was noue of the moral sub
lime in the ruined merchant.
Others looked a little more thought
ful than before, and one said feebly :
" There is something in tlat."
Something in that!
I should think there was. It was the
first intelligence I had received of my
friend's worldly misfortune and it
In the evening I went to see Jacob
Atwood. The windows of the elegant
residence where he had lived for years
I looked np at the house—it had a de
I rung the bell ; no one answered to
I could not repress the feeling of sad
ness that came over me.
The trial most have been severe even
for a brave heart like his.
"I must find him," said I.
And I did find him ; but far away
from the neighborhood where merchant
princes had their palace houses.
The house into which he had retired
with his family looked small and mean
and comfortless in comparison with the
elegant abode from which he hail re
I rang and was admitted. The parlor
into which I was shown was a small
room and the furniture not much better
than we often ee in the houses of the
well-to-do mechanics, or clerks on mod
crate salaries. But everything was in
order and scrupulously neat
I hail made only a hurried observation,
when Mr. Atwood entered.
He looked somewhat careworn—his
face was paler than when 1 last saw him,
his eyes a little duller, his smile less
Tbe marks of trial and suffering were
It would hare been almost a miracle
had it been otherwise.
But he did not exhibit the aspect of a
He grasped my hand warmly and said
it was pleasant to look into the face of
an old friend. I offered him words of
"The worst is over," he answer* J,
with manljr cheerfulness, "and nothing
is lost which may not be regained. I
have found the bottom, know where I
am, ami there is strength enough left in
me to stand up securely smong the rush
ing waters. The liest of all is, my prop
erty, which has been apportioned to
my creditors, will pay every debt. That
gives my heart its lightest pulsations."
"I heard that you were ruined," said
I, as we sat talking together; "but I
find that the man is whole. Not n prin
ciple invaded by the anemy—not a
moral sentiment lost—not a jewel in the
crown of honor missing."
He took my band and, grasping it
hard, looked into my face steadily for
some moments. Then, in a subdued
voice, he made answer :
'•I trust that is eveir so, my friend,
lint there were seasons in the worse
than Egyptian night through which I
have parsed when the tempter's power
seemed abont to crush me. For myself
I cared little; for my wife snd children
everything. The thought of seeing
them go ont from the pleasant home I
had provided for them and step down,
far down, to a lower level in the social
grade, half distracted me for a time.
For them I would have braved every
thing but dishonor. I could not stoop
to that. And so I have passed a fiery
ordeal and come out, I verily believe, a
better man. No, my friend, lam not
ruined. I have lost my fortune, but not
And so the mas stood firm. It was
not in the power of any commercial dis
aster to ruin him.
The storm raged furiously; the waves
beat madly agaioßt him; but he itood
immovable, for his feet were upon the
solid rock of honor.
French statistic show that woman
is six times less criminal against person,
four times less criminal against prop
erty, and twice less hardened a criminal
than man. The retwrd also proves that
maternity is a better shield against bad
life than paternity. Of 1,000 female
criminals 261 are )Mothers, and of 1,000
male criminal 824 are fathers.
OUR CENTENNIAL LETTER.
TS* jspssrsr ss.l their lllsrla*--Th* sr>
mi * n t'asinil*tlsß..( , sr I .isellrslloßß-
While I may have spoken of tin
" method of the luminous " in Iho.Upsn
oso priii's Lu their article#, 1 eaunol
withhold from them the praise due then
energy and enterprise, their ooufidemv
m the Exhibition, mid their liappy fa
oility tu their accent modationa t<
American tuannera and tastes. Tin
Japanese have invested heavily ill the
Exhibition, ami deserve credit for their
sympathy. The government of Japan
appropriated Jdlk),(HH) for the general
expenses of her exhibitors and iTO.IHHKI
for a government collection. The gov
era went also pays the |>eraonal expeuara
of all exhibitora as may wish to accom
pany their exhibits. There are 'AMI ex
hihitora. The principal jnirtion of the
articles aie from the province* of liigo,
Tokio, Kiyto, lluiga. Otni and Yoko
hauls. The fan, so peculiarly a Japan
eee design, was invented in the reign of
the Emperor TVuji, A. D. IhVB, by ana
live of Tamtia, he taking Ins idea from
the wtugs of a bat, iialleil Katia hori,
which was the uaine given the fan.
ilie "'Jaiut" have aorne lieautiful
a|Hvimena of swords. Until lately, the
wearing of one was considered an evi
ileinx< of gentility. A late decree tor
bids Uie wearing of tht tu. With the
Japanese the sword is of divine origin,
as it was handed by Amatenmxu-ou
katui, the heavenly ancestress of the ao
tuai dynasty, to oue of her descendant*,
togetlier with a mirror and a rouiidisl
atone, similar to those worn in former
Umee as amulet*. " When," said the
divine Amateraesu, " thou art in want
of CMUtemplaliug the spirit of thy an
costers in all purity, ami of distiuguuth
ing clearly the good and the bail, then
look in tins mirror; govern thy country
as mild, as is oowjiarahlo to this soft,
rounding stoue, ami when any jeople
disturb the jieace of thy rubjeet* chas
tise them witli this sword and foriv
them into submtssiou." The Mvablsxrds
o* the swtirds are generally made of
magnolia wikkl handsomely oruameiitrs.l,
often in flue repousse wotk. The carv
ing, inlaid and gilded work of this in
genious nation is wonderful. They have
a splendid collection of bronze work.
Their silks are rich and durable, but
rather flaring for American taste.
MUnjCCTIOXa on THE •kuuan txmtus-
Some luisytexly has assailed the in
tegrity of the German commission. The
tier man minister at Washington says
the statement that he charged some
members of the German commission to
the Philadelphia Exhibition with cor
rupt practices, and requested their re
moval, is entirely without foundation ;
that he has made no such charges ; that
there have been no corrupt practices ;
and he has not asked for the removal of
any of them. lam glad of this, as our
German friends occupy too im(x>rtaut a
position to have it assaiksl by itinerant
newsmongers, or vijierous, irresponsible
m&liguera. The Germans are a calcu
lating race of pimple; they are honest
and industrious—and they will not steal.
There are many lines of street car
travel, and it is possible that to simplify
them may be of service to those who
will be compelled to use them in their
varied trips over the different routes to
the Centennial grounds. N. B. —lf you
are so situated, that you are not on a
main line to the grounds, buy an ex
change ticket, cost nine cents, thus
saviug twenty-five per cent, each trip.
If you are within reach take the Market
street line—l think it the most ex
peditious. lu taking a car ask the con
ductor—"Do you go direct to the
grounds f" or you may take a car that
will carry you part of the way—where
you will change, taking a through
crowded car. It is easy to ask, and
conductors arc always polite—this will
save you time and annoyance; on tbe
Market street line take a yellow ear. The
cars at periods of the day, say from
eight to eleven A. M. , are crowded, in
fact packed betweu those hours, or
earlier yon can have no difficulty in be
ing comfortably seated ; from half past
four to six P. M. the packing again oc
curs ; a little patience, ami you can after
that hour ride without difficulty.
Lies in the Indian ocean, between fifty
seven deg. seventeen nrin. and flf j
aeven deg. forty-six mill, longitude, and
uineteeu deg. fifty eight rniu. and twen
ty deg. thirty-two mm. south latitude;
it is four hundred miles east of Mada
gitseir, ah I couipri-es an area of 676
square mites. The Mauritius were dis
covered bv the Portuguese in 1507. The
first settlement was by the Dutch in
1598, who named it Mauritius in honor
of their Prince Maurice. They aban
doned it. In 1710 the French took pos
session. It was afterward captured by
the British in 1810, who, bv tbe treaty of
Paris in 1814, hail their title confirmed.
This important island to the British
economy sends, through her oommis
sioners, thirteen samples of sugar, and
photographs of thirty six types of the
inhabitants, Chinese, Indians, Malagoah
and natives of Mozambique, coffee, va
nilla, fifty specimens of medicinal plants,
basket work, preserved fruits, aud Mau
ritius work from the Mauritius txitauical
TUK SCXDAT VICRSTIOX.
The president of the Centennial com
miasion has received '25,000 communi
cations approving of the closing of the
Exhibition ou Sunday—some of these
are signed by 5,000 persons. The con
of the matter can have ae many, opin
ions are divided, and ae the time of the
reassembling of tbe commission draws
near" the subject is tieing agitated, with
much criminations and recriminations,
among friends of the different leaden*,
who assume 'to figure ae apostles of re
form on the one hand, or of liberal or
latitudinal ideas on the other, from my
standpoint of opinion. Compromises
may tic matte, bat the Exhibition will
not be opened on Sunday during the
present administration—to which senti
ment a hearty am -n will go up from
one class, and a bosh ! from the other.
All cannot bo made happy—it is impos
sible. J. IS.
An Absentminded Benedict.
An exchange prints the following; A
prominent business man, whose name
we will call Yates for short, had lived an
old bachelor, but finally yielded to tbe
charms of a young lady alxmt twenty
years of age, and submitted his neck to
the matrimonial halter. In the days of
hiß bachelorhood, the hero of our sketch
had occnpied a room ever a business
house, but after his marriage he stopped
at the hotel. When he hail been mar
ried about two weeks, one evening his
bride awaited his coming until a late
hour in the night. Finally, filled with
horrible misgivings, and the dread of
foul play, she sent friends in search of
the missing one. All search proved un
availing, and the friends, nearly dis
tracted with donbts and dread, were
about to give up, when some one sug
gested, just for the assurance of the
thing, that his bachelor quarters lie
searched. After raising quite a raeket
about the door o noise was heard inside,
aud finally the missing man made his
appearance. The fact was the man hail
gone to his old quarters in a state of ah
sentmindedness, and Had retired and
gone to sleep, without discovering his
A Female Physician.
It is related of a lady M. D. of New
York city, a graduate of the French col
lege of physicians, that once she called
upon a lady friend whom it was sup
posed by the male doctors present had
just been delivored of a dead child. But
the female practitioner was not satisfied,
and going into tho chamber, took the
lifeless clay, laid it on a table, and rolled
and thumped and kneaded it, and
breathed into it until it sent forth a cry
tUat brought rapture to tho mother's
heart and triumph for the fair doctor.
The child is now running around, big
and healthy m any of its age.
nummary or nkwn.
laierppilwa Ilea, ir.w Ilea# awU Iki.ttl
' The llepnblleana of Teimonl liave nonil
ualid Hotace Fahbanka for governor a nt
tWd'l, Id t'rortor f-u lleotoiiaoi guteiucr
A t>at race on ttie I'liamea f- v $1,1)00 a tide,
bet men Had cr champ mi of 1 nglatid, and
Tilckstt, chain, ion of Ao tialla, ip.ultetl lo
a viol <iy for llio Aii-trstuu I v four lengths
Oscar, crown piti.ee of Hwedau, It visit
trig tht* countiy tn a i|uiel manner Mr
Wants ha aulttcteuUy recovered t. l-e ahle to
leave Waahttigtou for Maine Win hinge
ley ehot I It wife and theu commuted suicide
in I'lovideuce. it i lie wae for tuauv yeata a
local pieachn in the Methodiat church
The platform adopted hy the National Demi
craly Couvantiou, al Kl Louts, declares a. tin.
vol, a of lite Denioctallo paity of Ilia Tinted
States, that the aduilutaliaitui> of Ilia fedeiai
govertuueiit la in urgent need of refoim, and
appeple to fellow elUiena of every former po
luteal Col. U pot it'll to oi.de: ntu Hits 11. ol an 1
moat pieepiug pail ioUo duly of ilio Democracy
of the whole oouulry , it alhitui fa I h in the
pertnaueiicy of the fodeial union devotion to
the ToiieUtuU-.n of ttie tinted tit .tee, wltli it.
amei diueuU linlvereally a.vcpted a* a dual
settlement of the cxtuUvivoraie* thai engendei
ed civil war, and reooul. eteailfaet oot.Udoucs
lu the petpelmty of lepuhhcan self-govern
luenl, it declaim lu favor of the supremacy
of the ctvit over tho tnil.laiy authority the
total PvpermUou of churoh and Stale the
equality of alt citleei.a before Joel lawe of then
own enai-Uucut, 1.0 ht ei tv of individual ouu
duct uiivaitd by sumptuary law., the faithful
educattou of the tiaing generation and urge,
reform as uecrseaiy to rebuild and c.lablieh in
the 'heaita of Uie whole pvop e the union,
eleven yea:a ago happ ly imo.rl fiuui the
danger of ape- eeaion of Slalea. but uow to be
paved front a corrupt centralism The cur
rwuoy plank aaya that reform la neoeeaary to
establish a sound currency, restore pnb'ic
credit, and maintain the national bouur, and
denounces the failure for all thtee eleven yearn
to make good the piomiro of the legal tender
notes, which are a changing standard of value
tu tho hands of the people. and tho nonpay
ment of which ts a diarrgaid of the plighted
faith of the natiou It denounce# the Impro
vidence which for eleven years hap preiailed
allowing DO step to lo lakeu toward reamnp
uoti. It dauouncea the resumption clause of
the act of 18'S, and demands ita repeal. d
utanduig a Judicious system of preparation by
public economies, by official retrenchments,
and by wiae finance, which shall enable the
nation eoou t. a.suie the whole world of 1U
perfect ability, and ita perfect readiness lo
meet any of it* promises at the call of tbecrod
itor entitled to payment, and believe* tint a
system well devised, and entrusted to oouipav
tent hands fur elocution, would inspire crtsit
general oonrtder.ee, and set in motion the
wheels of commerce, it denounce# the | re#
eul tariff as a masterpiece of Injustice and
false pretence, and demands that all cus
tom hou.e laxat-ou shall be only for revenue.
It dec'arv* that reform is necessary Ut Federal,
ctate and muuiclpal department# ; that Federal
taxation has swollen froui sixty millions, gold,
in I*6o, to four hundred and fifty milboue,
carrency. tn DTD , or. lu a decade, from lee
Ihsu fire dollars per head to more than
eighteen dollars per bead Since the tea.-©
the people have paid to their tax gatherers
more than thrice the sum of the uattonal debt,
and more than twice that sum for the Federa
government alone, and demands a vtguruns
frugality in every department. and
from erery officer of tho government.
Heform l ueceeaary to atop the waste of pub
lic lands, to protect American ciurene abroad
and danoutioea the policy winch discards the
liberty loving German and tolerate* the rv
viral of the coolie trad* in Mongolian women
imported for immoral purp-ee*. and Mongolian
men hired to jerfortn aervile labor contract*,
and demands such modification of the treaty
with the Chinese empire, or inch legislation
by Congress, within a Constitutional limitation,
ae shall prevent the farther importation or im
migration of the Mongolian race. It declarte
that reform t* neceweary lu the civil service,
and la even more naceeeary in lb# higher grade*
of the public service and that pubic offi os
are not a private j>eriiutsrt*. but a public trust,
aud conclude* as follows All these abueee,
wrong* aud crime#, the prod act of sixteen
years' aeccudancy of the Republican i<arty,
create a nrceaaity for reform cm farmed by Re
publican* themselves. but their rof.-rmere are
voted down in couventlou and displaced from
the cabinet. Tne party's ma** of honeet vo
ters are powerltaa to resist the eighty thou
sand officeholders—its leaders and guides
Heform can only be ha 1 by a peaceful civic
revolution. '.Vo demand a change of system,
a change of administration, a change of par
tus*. that we may have a change of measures
aud of men. At Uie conclusion Mr. l*orehat
mer said the comniiLlee bad adopted and in
dorsed. though not ae a part of the platform
the reeoluUou which lie had read, endorsing
the action of the House of RcpreeeutaUve#
catting down the appropriations and exhorting
them to fir mi: re* : also the resolution as to the
Just claims of soldiers' aud sailors' widows and
orphans. An effort was male in tho shape of
a minority report to airikc oot the section re
nouncing lbs resumption clause of the act of
D 75 for specie payment, bat it failtd. and the
Samuel J. Ttlden, nomluataJ t*y the Demo
cratic convention at St. Louia for President of
the United State*, eras born at New Lebanon.
Columbia county, N. Y., March 15. 1814, and
is tbaiefore sixty-two years of age lie was
educated at Yale College aud at the University
of New York, and then w"m*nced the stuJy
of law. In 1544. Iheu practicing law, he pub
lished the Daily .YSN in New York city. He
left editorial life after llie campaign of that
year. In 1*46 he was elected to the New York
State Legislature, and was also a meml-er of
the btate constitutional convention. In 1847
he withdraw from politics and gavo his atten
tion wholly to law.in which lie amassed a large
foitune He succeedod Dean Richmond as
the head of the Democratic Htate committee
of Naw York, and became interested in the
local politics of New York city. In 1874 he
srae elected over Gen. John A. Dix (Rep.)
and Morgan H. Clark (Temp.) by a majority of
3*.549, out of a total vote of 794 233. Mr.
Tilden Is s bachelor, is five feet ten inches tn
height, and has what is called the purely ner
vous temperament, with its nsaal accompani
ment of spare figure, bine eyos, and fair com
plexion. His hair, originally chestnut is now
partially silvered by ago.
Th imas Andre** Hendricks, Democratic
uomiuce for Vice President, wae born in Mlis
kingnm county, Ohio. September 7, 1*19; re
ceived a liberal education, and gTadnated at
Hanover College in I*4l. He begnn tbe
stndy of law at Chatnbcrsburg, Pa, aud was
there admitted to tbe bar in 1*43. Ho then
went to Indiana, and entered on tho practice
of his profession, In I*l3 he was elected a
member of the Legislature, in 1850 wae in the
oonstitntional convention, and for tho next five
years was in Congress, and for four year# after
wae commission* r of th# general land offioe.
In 1*69 he was t "initiated for governor, and
was defeated hy Henry H. Lane. In 1*62 I e
was elected United Htate# senator from Indi
ana. from which position he retired in l*69i
In 1872 he wss elected governor of Indiana
The secret ervice bureau detective* havo
encceeded in unearthing and arresting the
eooiiterfeitora of the bills which have of late
created so lunch tronblo throughout the conn
try. Nearly (100,000 in fitiiehed bills were
efired. together. with nnaicron* plate■
Earthquake hoek* at Ooriutli, Oieoee, de
stroyed nnmoroun honeen. and the inhabitants
are leaving in alarm Joseph SL Denia
and Joseph Hovrell were dangeroualv wounded
at Whitehall. N. Y., by the explosion of a can
non with which they were firing a Tilden
salnte One steamer recently brought over
Ave hundred Swedish and Norwegian Mormons
en ron/e for Halt Lake Yale College has
conferred the degreo at L.L.D. on General
Yalo won, by thirteen lengths, the flght
oarod race with nanrard, at Bprim;field, rowing
the four miles in 22.02 A bootblack, eight
een yr ars of age, was murdered with a pocket
knife, in New York, by a young ruflian, who
made his escape A mob at Lancaster, Ky„
removed Floyd Pearoe, a negro, charged with
the mnrder of Henry Yeaker, a white man,
from Jail and hanged him to a tree. H. J.
Williams, another murderor, watt either lib
erated or eeoaped in the confusion Me-
Liughlin and Martin, the noted wrestlers, had
a match in Detroit, which lasted from 10.45 st
night till 8 90 the next morning without either
gaining a fall. The referee declared It a draw,
k conflagration in FhUllpsborg, Pa.. de
strayed numerous l-ml-llngw, including ttia
• Jtmmalffloo. !.<>••. #150,000 to g*xvooo
Vi.r lliitiin, ml lieeeral lwies** Tr
l'lui Dl.l Hit I'll till was toiioiied lu liie
Hruitr. The amendments li aln 111 tlio emu
tin 11 en una agioed to, ami llio Mil aa* mail a
limit lima ami pans *1
>ti Mxttill t ll< |> ), of Mainn, from Ilia con
fnrniico . . niunlim> on Ilia 1 .ogl.latlve, Judicial
SII I I loouUVe Appropriation I ill. reported Dial
llin (Xinuuillca tisd lu an uualiln I • agree lln
moved that the Senate iusml Upon ll# amend
lunula and agloe loll.a In w colifai emn **ked
fol liy Ilia Itouan I lia million of Ml M.rill
10 K'Sut Hi* naw conference aaa agreed to,
amt Ilia I'liali appointed Moasrs Morrill, of
Maine, Allison, of lowa, and Nutwood, of
Georgia. mnmlinia of llio oouiuitllao ou Uia
j'ait of ilia Hvuate.
Tito ll.ioao t-ill providing for llio aala of lit*
Kansas Indian lan ta lu Kanaka lo actual set
tlors, aud for llio dia|Hiaiti>iti of Ilia procaada
of lltn Male waa passed
I lia I'liair laid l-rfurn llio Henale a telegram
floßl llic N. w till Unman of Irado playing
Dial allvn nliall Hot In matin a logal I olid n fur
any sum largm ll.an llvo dollars lUfonml lu
thn o luiiuitlna uu finance
Mr. (Vmfcling (Hep ), of Now York, caltad up
ilia Henale hill lo piliilah llio Counterfeiting of
11 lain u,a-k gi-01., and llio nalo or dnahug in of
couiilotfall tiadn mark Iho several
ainaiiilmniila heretofore abroad lo hy llio Judl
etary committee wora agiaad to, and Uia hill
Mr. Hargei t (Hop ), of I'ailforuta. frettt llto
coiifoiotica c muiillnn ou the Naval Appiopua
II hi lull, ma In a ic|xiil thai llio ocuiiulllse had
*grood upon a hill, and llir report was agreed
The I'liali appointed aa Ilia I ea txitforonoo
couiunttre uu the I'oal-offiee Appropriallou hill
Slrt \N ta! Hattihli and Malov
Mr Morrill (Hop ), of Maine, from Ihe cotu
will a ou ajipi U| riaUuua, reported tack l!ic
hill 1 anaid hy llio tlollou to c lUUtiUD the nut I
ponded halaucea lo provide loiuperardy for the
vX|Kiioaof the government for a pound nut
to oxcocd leu days, Willi an amoiidmeut pre :
vl,Hug thai 111 cast* eheie uu sufficient Ui.ol
ponded l-alaiiOo remains oil hand, Ihe iioceonsry
atuuuiil he appropriated out of any money lu
tli* treasury, l'aaaed
I he House hill to amend aecUoua 3,hV*3 ami
J Mil of the revised natulan, providing a |-en
alty for uiathiig ohecaua Invoke and oilier mat
lor therein contained and prohibiting lottery
circulars from passing through the matta. war
lakiu up. Afler a rhurt discussion tire hill war
read a third lime and passed
Iho cenate Uwik up ihe Huudry Oivtl Appro
prialiou trill. Mr. Window sal i the hill ar 11
caiun from the House appropriated #ls 'iM,-
731 Si To tills the Senate commit tee had
addod ti Of*4 i" 335 The hill for Uia current
riaial year appru(naleil tTJ.iiS.fMf.
Mr. Huak (Hep ), of Wlaouualn, from the
ct mm.nee ou inva.nl peuaioua re|xiried a till
to regulate the Ivan tig of artificial limits t >
disabled sold era and ratlura. It provides that
any (era si aho has hat a hmh tu tl.e ear vice
of the I'm tad H tales shall receive every five
years all artiti- a. Umh Taero I
On motion of Mr Atkuia (irean ). of Tcnne>-
see. the Senate amendments to ihe Army Ap
prv pnaliuu hill wale referred t r Ihe comiulllse
Ou moll m of Mr. Alklna (l>eni ), of Ten
nessee. ihe Senate amendments to the Army
Appropriation hill were mn-coucurred in.
flte Kpeakrr appointed aa a committee of
o< uiferet oe ou that hill kteesra. AUtiue, Han
dail and Hmlhurt.
Mr t'ayne t lem.V of Ohio, from the cum.
mittre ou hanking and currency, reimrted hack
lire Senate ameiidments tu thetklver tVun UIL
" '.to Vote on the first amendment of Uia
H .le, striking out the word ''now iwhich
cv-..fined Uie issue of silver coin t that now in
t' e treasury), resulted : ioaa. 75, nays, "s
I ..o vote was Uien taken on concurring ou the
■iC iul amendment of the Senate, aud it waa
irlectod—sJ U> lltt.
Mr. Handall moved to concur w.th the Senate
amendment, with an amendment thereto ui
the form of two additional sections, aulhoru
iug in ad UUou to (he silver Cutn allowed to he
issued in redemption of fractional currency,
the coinage of twenty millions, requiring the
purchase of Ihe necessary silver bullion al
market rales, and authortkiug the issue of the
Outu in the ordinary disbursements of the
treasury. He also allowed Mr. l.and. ra (ivern.)
of Indiana, to offer an amendment authortamK
the coinage of the standard silver dollar of
the same a eight aud fitioncxae as that to use on
the first of January. I*ol and making it a
legal lender tu iymeul of all debts, public
The vote was first taken uu Mr l.aiulsra
amendment, and it was adopted - ye*a. Ilk) .
l"he motion made by Mr. Handall to concur
in llio henale amendment, el'h bla own, and
Mr. I.andera aiiiMidm Ms thereto, *u then
agreed to yeas. 110 ; nays, 45
Hi* bill IX w goes btck to Ihe Ke: ate with
three pTOVisUM a Uglafud OU the Henale
A moMtgr *• rtroiTu! fr. m the Kauai*. in
fi'tmuiK I lie IKxi< llial the K*uat*h*<t agreed
to tli rwjjort of Ue oonfarattoe caamiu** on
tlip tin*! appropriation*.
Mr. lloituui (.Dam.). of Indiana from the
committee of ooufareooa on the Poet-Office
Appro|>ri*ti ti lull, *ubmltted the re|<ort of
that Cvimmittee, informing the Mouee th*t the
coauui! t< e had not l*n able to gree, and
ukcvl for mother committee. The rejort *
then adopted, ai.d Uio Speaker appointed
Mown Uolmati, t'!ark and Hale a new
committee of conference.
Mr Itlouut tlem.). of Oe rgi. from tlie
committee on conference on the Naval Appro
priation h.ll, male a lepirt tti favor of the
liou concurnnu in ame of the Senate
amendmente, and of the et.ate recedin* fr. ta
otlier* of ite own amendment* Mr. lllount
•aid the difference between the bill ae it pareed
the llimw and u It | weed the Senate •*•
♦2 0*3,000. and tliat the difference hetweeu
the tall a* it paaetd the House and aa rejuirted
bv the conference committee wae only #313,
000, m addition of #230,000 for the tureau of
oouatrocUon and rej<atr, and of ♦€5,000 for the
bureau of eteam
the committee ku agreed to.
Something Jew About Pean.
Mr. P. T. Quinn tells the following
tory in bin " ltnral Topics*," in Scrib
ner for Jtily: A fw years ago, a gen
tleman living in the suburbs of Now
York, anxious to Lave large pear trees
that would bear fruit noon, contracted
with a tree agent for tome Harrietts, the
price of which was fixed at 810 apiece.
The trees came in due time and were set
out. Iu two yearn from the time of
planting, they Intro a small round russet
]Kar, that hung ou the trees until lateiu
October. About this time, the very
same agent ma !e his appearance, and,
beiug reminded of the ountract to fur
nish Harriotts, he asked to be allowed to
examiiie the trees and fruit, the latter
still hanging on the trees. He examined
both carefully and, suddenly tnrning to
ward his victim, said, with a stern ex
pression: " Well, sir, when I sold you
those trees, I suppt>sed yon were a well
read, intelligent man; but now I am of a
different opinion." This very singular
remark brought forth the- query:
"Whyl" from the owner. "Why!"
was the resjxmae from the agent, "to
think of a man of culture at this day and
age who does not know the fact, that a
Harriett tree never lears Harriett jiears
the first year." The gentleman admitted
his ignorance, and the peddler left, roas
ter of the situation. Homo weeks after,
the victim made inquiry of a neighbor
to know if he was aware of this strange
phenomenon iu horticulture. .Since then
this tree agent has not made his appear
anoe in this section of the country.
W hat a Weak Woman Can Do.
Hhe can sit at the open window of a
railway carriage with a stiff northeast
wind blowing iu that chills everybody
in the vicinity to the marrow, for two
hours in a thin muslin dress without
Hhe can dance or waltz down the cap
tain of a marching regiment, and at the
eleven o'clock supper put away lobster
salad, iee cream, champagne, cake and
coffee, without flinching, sufficient for a
week's nightmare to a strong man.
Hhe can comb her hair all back so as
to leave the roots of it to the full play
of a Deoeinber breeze, and wear a bon
net on top of a chignon, leaving ears
and head exposed with impunity, with
the thermometer ten degrees Im-low Zero.
Hhe can pull over SI,(KM) worth of dry
goods for the investment of fifty ceuts.
Hlio can study music for ten years suf
ficiently to enable her to perform excel
lently, when not in the presence of thone
who desire to hoar her.
Hhe can balance herself on the ball of
her great toe and shoe heel the size of n
dime all day in the public streets with
She can occupy throe seats in a horse
car and be utterly oblivious that any of
her own sex are standing up.
Hhe shows unusual strcugth and firm
ness in the holding of real estate, soli
taire diamonds, and other valuable prop
erty which her hnsbaud places in her
hands previous to his compromising
with his creditors for twenty oents ou a
England has imported in the last four
months 81,845,685 worth of petroleum,
again at 8655,790 worth In 1875.
Mr*, Beecher'a Teeth.
In supremo court, circuit, New York
city, Henry Ward Boeehor mode his
ap|iearauoe, the ocmsiou being ilia com
pulaory resistance of a mitt brought liy
Holomoii H. Hkiuuer, a dentist, to re
cover payment for two set* of false teeth
alleged to have I men furnished liy tie
plaintiff to Mrs, Ileiiry Want Heccbor
iuul one net to l>r. lonian Iteecher, Home
twenty live yearn ago. Mra. lloeeber
wan also present ill court. Ex Judge
llusteed appeared for Mr. Hkiutior and
Mr. John H. Hill for Mr. Iteeciier.
Judge li untried made oue of hi* eharae
teri*tui opening*, winch kept the court
c.iuvulaetl, and then called the plaintiff,
who told hin aula of the atory.
Henry Ward Iteecher waa then called
hy Judge Hu*teed. He lifted tile right
hand, indicating that lie would t>e nworn
a* he wan ou tile acandal trial. He wan
very txol and good humored, and got up
several good laugh*, while the cotiuaol
N|>oke at the top of hta voice, gention
luted, aud tiled U->rthle lookn Upon lite
O. How long ago wa* it auioe Mra.
lleeoher had no teethf A. I couldn't
locate it; hut 1 know tliat very early alie
was obliged to rely uu an auxiliary art.
How mtuiv false act* had ahet A.
I don't know; 1 never counted them
slaughter); I dou't know what they were
tj, They might ho lead or turfl A
They might tor all 1 know (laughter)—
i dni not pay Hkiuuer that 1 know of;
1 know of nothing alwuit teeth for my
father, except Hkuuier'* demand; I don t
know what 1 aaid hi hua; 1 got rid of
him a* quick a* 1 could, beuauau ha waa
IJ. Oh, you aay he waa drunk I A.
He had all the apjwtranco of it.
tj. (Furiously)—Ob, he had thn ap
)H)*mucet Now, wa* he drunk, or waa
it < lily the appearance t A. ( Without a
amile)—Well, if 1 waa in that atate 1
nhould have beeu drunk. (Hoar* of
tj. Werffyou ever in that atate. A.
Judge Weathrook promptly diaminaed
the caae, aa, on the plaintiff*a own ahow
ing. the goods were furuiahed twenty
It waa amUMiig, while the oounat 1 wa*
reading denunciations of *tatute of linii
tatiou defenses, to see the witneea coolly
occupied reading a book, and, apparent
ly, taking no notice of all the terrible
tilings shouted into his ear.
A I aruicr's Life.
Thn Denver 7'ribune, commenting on
Donald (J. Mitchell and hia Mpcnchtwi
about farming, aayu: Mr. Mitchell u.
we Iwlieve, a native of New England. At
least ho has there |tasaxl the m<mt of the
yeara of his life. And as the farmer's
life in that section poom-oaes many tveau
tiful attractions that do not attach to it
in thn wide < xtwnded and the fertile
West, we are almont forcxxl to the oon
elusion that his sjxxx-h could have tienu
iu uo ■ use a relation of his owu expert
euoe. The stony hills and knolls and
the wooded valleys aud bottom lands of
New Kugland require vastly more coax
ing to induce them to yield to the farm
ar a decent return than do the brood,
deep soiled prairies of the West. Amid
Donald U.'s reoollectionsof his boyhood
years, there ore probably no memories
of teaching a stubborn calf to drink soar
milk, or of riding a thin fleshed, per
vi-rae old horse to plow out corn or po
tatoes, else his notions of the Under and
refining influences and of the pare con
tentment of farm life would have had
some admixture of ideas of other ten
dencies and fed i tigs. And probably, in
his youthful year*, he never, beneath a
h,axing run, hoed corn planted in soil
ae< mingly odapt<sl to the growth of only
weeds; never picked up sUmea until the
cruel friction had worn the ends of hi*
finger* down to the quick ' tiug lure
the eemotive uerves; ana uever held a
plow L> break up a stony hillside or a
newly cleared bottom, and, aa the point
xtruck rocks and roots and stumps iu
rapid suctx Hsion, had the bandies plav a
sort of jabbing tattoo on the pit of hie
stomach, with an accompaniment of
chucks under the chin aud upon the
aide of the head. Had be ever enjoyed
such experiences he would no doubt
have had has to sar of the fancy and
easy life the farmer 1 ado.
Stop Your Worship of Money Hag-.
The Kentucky Yrvman nays : Every
newspaper one tuken up nowadays is sure
to have something to say about " the
n'illiouaires of America"—the As tors,
Vauderbill, Blewart, Jones aud Bharou
of Nevada, or Flood, O'Brieu, McKay
aud Fair of Sou Francisco aud Nevada
—each of whom is proclaimed to be
worth from forty to one bandied mil
lions, all made by hn iseif.
To hard working jeople, who are
thankful for a Imre competency in those
impecunious times, this thing u getting
to 1M somewhat monotonous—in fact,
something of a bore. We have heard
and real utnint those bloated money bogs
until we are surfeited with envy of their
mighty piles, and with the constantly
recurring thought of how happy we
could be with one of their incomes for
a single fortnight; aye, for a single
week, or for even a single day !
But wo implore onr brethren of the
pen end scissors to stop tin* gush of
millionaire literature. Let's have a rest
It isn't morally healthy to be always
contemplating "these glittering heaps.
It lends to constant violations of one of
the command me nta about ooveting other
people's surplus things.
80 let's turn our attention to poor bnt
honest people awhile. They are the
sort that get into heaven easy ; they are
the sort we need not envy, but are
txmnd to admire and love, and tie to.
They are the sort, too, that will lie far
more apt to divi ie with and help us
when we run short and get into trouble,
than those heartless millionaires, of
whom it was long ago said "that the
souls of R thousand of them might
dauoe together on the point of a cam
bric needle without jostliug each other
in the least."
A Choctaw Wedding.
A Cheyenne (Wyoming) letter says,
describing an Indian wedding : On the
day appointed for the wedding the bride
groom arrives on a pony, and leading
another that has a side-saddle for the
bride. On arriving at the house, with
out dismounting, lie fastens her pony
to the fence, and then rides off a short
distance in the direction they are to go.
Presently the bride steps out, dressed in
the height of fashion —a new calico
dress, a white pocket handkerchief
around the neck, and a large red one
tied over head and ears, and a pair of
new shoes across her arm, which she
puts on just before reselling the parson's.
As soon as she mounts her jsiny the
man starts on and she follows from fifty
to two hundred yards behind. On
arriving at the parsonage he gets off,
tiiis his horse, and goes into the house
and makes his business known. By this
time the lady arrives, dismounts, secures
her horse, and goes to the house, leans
herself on the side of it near the door,
and patiently waits until some one dis
covers her aud bids her enter. All
things being in readiness, the minister,
who is usually a white missionary, mo
tions the oonple to stand up anil per
forms the oeremony in English, which is
about as intelligible to them as Greek.
But when the minister stops talking
they depart, leaving the poor clergyman
without fee or thanks. They usually go
to the husband's parents and stay about
a year before attempting the arduous
duties of "housekeeping." After get
ting married a Choctaw, if he doesn't
like the squaw, gets a divorce, which
is granted on the most frivolous pre
Edward Dolan, a conductor on the
Michigan Central railroad, has gone mad
with joy on discovering that his wife had
unexpectedly inherited a fortune of
A Vigilant ( ashler,
A New York l>aiik haa jnat aclivcttvd a
caahiai. Ha aunotiuootl hi* intention of
running the institution ou a aound aud
aaf baaia. Ho |>ro|*od raptvoially to
l<Hik after |m|wr praaoiittHl for diaoount.
A will kuowu onatomar brought in a
unto. The oanliu r t-xamiuod it vigilant
ly. ami in a quint, patrouiaing way, aaid:
"Oau't jou giva u* another namo on
thia uotevf" " Ya, if you think it nc
osaary." "Well, 1 think it will b butter."
Thn gi'iitliuaii wont out and waa gotm
about an hour and brought back a list
of namna full two yard* ioug, which wa*
was tod t<> th liota. 'J hero wore ten md
liona on tho |aj-r whiah he handed to
the aatoniahed ooahn-r. In the mean
while thn offluial hiut learned aomething
alwiut hi* cuatounr, lie biuahed, tore
off the namea, and paaaud the |sa|>er to
the credit of thn ouatotuer.
At our roquent Oragin A Co., of Phil
a!el|ihia, Pa, have (iromuied to wui.
any of our reader*, gratui (ou recei|t o!
lifCtxtti rviiita to pay (HHstage, i a aaniph
of Dobbiua' Elnctrii) 8. .ap to try. 8< ml
at ouoo, •
Pluiidea on the face, rough nkiu,
ohaptxxl haiuta. aallrheum and all cuiam uus
alfsctimit cured, the ekin made soft and
smooth, hy the ua* of Ji aii-aa Taa Hoar. I hal
mats hy < saw ell, Haas, d A tlo.. New )f oik. Is '
Ihe only kind that can lie relied on. as ibex
ate many imitations, male from aumtuun tar
finch wo worOiUwMi OtMH.
Mr. Riauwell, tb well known Eng
lish engineer, neiwrted reoently, beh-rr
the eovHety of art*, that railway acci
dent* are frequently aggravated by ap
plying the brake ]>ower too harply.
Liter and Wood lliacaae*.
Hy. H V Pierce, M II , author of "The Poo
pie a Cum won Hcnge Medioal Adviser."
A healthy liver *eCretee each day ab 'ttl two
and one half pounds of lute, winch contain* *
great auijjul of waele material taken from
ihe blood. When the liver becomes torpid or
oongtsied it fall* lot liminate Una vast amount
of Ituxiuus aubeiatice, which, therefore, re
mains to putsou the blood, and be ouuvtyed to >
every pert of the system Whet unlet he the '
c jndiUou of Ihe blood when it le reoetvmg and ■
relatuliig each day tao and oue half pout da of
pmeon ? Nature tries to work off this poison
Ihruugh other channels and urgaoa— the kid
neys, lung*, ekin, etc but those organs be
e etc overtaxed tu performicg Ibis tabor nad .
di lion to their natural funououa. and can not
lung wiUialand the proeeure, hut become
The brain, ehlch la llio greet electrical cen
ter of ail vitality. Is unduly stimulated by the
unhealthy blood which passe* to 11 from Ihe
heart, and it fade to perform lie office healthi
ly. Uenoe the *ymptome of Ule poteonuig
which are dullness, headache, tncepecity to
keep ihe inlud ou any oue suh)eot, lmpeirmeut
of memory, diuy, aleepy or nervous ftehnge.
gloomy forehodiug*. and irrilahlilty of temper.
The blood being Use f diseased, as It form*
the *eel upon the surface of ihe akin, ll is so
irritating and poisonous that 11 produces dis
colored brown spots pimples, blotches and
other eruptions, sores, boi!a, carbuncles and
scrofulous humors The siotnech, bowels and
other organ* cannol escape becoming aff< oled,
sooner or later, and we have, aa a result, cue
li renew, plies, dropsy, dyepepala, diarrhea
Other sympn un ere cummou. as blUer or bad
taste in mouth, internal heat, palpitation, ;
leasing cough, unsteady appMlte, choking
sensation in throat, bloat.ug of atomach. pain
In sides or eboul shoulders or heck, co4d .se*
of extremities, etc , etc. Only e few of the
above rymptom* are ltkelv to be present ui
any one case al oue Ume The liver being the
great depurating or blood cieanetng organ of
the system eel this great " housekeeper of
our bcailh " at work, and the foul corruption*
which gender in in* blood, aud rat out. aa U !
were, ine mar Pinery of life are gradual y ex
pelled from the y*u-m For this purpose, .
llr. Tierce e (lolden Medioal Lheoovery, with
very email doses daily of Or. fierce a fieaeani i
I'org alive I'edet*. are prv -eminently the arltolrs
needed. They cure every kind of humor from -
the worst ecrufuis lo the common pimple \
hicitch or erupUuu. Ureal eating ulcers kindly
heal under their mighty curative infiueuoe. |
Virulent blood j-uems lUal lurk lu the eysum
are by them rubbed of their Itmn, and by
their 'prnevenng and eumewhrt protracted
use the most tainted systems may b* com
pletely renovated and Unit up anew. Enlarged
gland*, tumors and well.net dwindle away j
aud disappear under the inn uenoe of these
great teeol rente. * !
The Belmont Hotel, of Bonton, is fast
becoming a popular resort for oomuw-rc. ' men :
and travelers The Belmont is situated in the j
heart of the busiune* center, and is easily '
reached by street cars or by carnages, tb
latter costing but fifty oenls *
Every pemm Roing to the Ckctemnal
or to travel anywhere, will avoid trouble and
eipeuee by getting a Centennial and Travelers
Guide. Pnce, post-paid, twenty five cents |
Traveler*' Publiahuig Oo , 15 Park How, N. Y *
We copy thn following from an ex .
change, which la important, if true: ChTOLlc
diarrhea of long * landing also dyaenlery, aud
all similar complaints common al thie season
of the year, can be cured by the use (tu- j
teruaiiy) of JoA*eo' daodgns lAnintmni. We
know whereof we affirm. *
Bafely and certainly tliat great ex
ternal remedy, Glakk's Hnj-aca Hoar, re- i
moves cutaneous eiupuons by opening the
pores whiee obstruction wa* the cause of the
dJßcaity. Test and yutrwiil indorse ih liepoi.
I riitenton's No. 7 Sixth avenue, Naw York.
Beautiful shades of black or brown are pro- j
duced by liili * Hair Dye. *
The cathartic* uaexl and approved by
the physician# comprising the rartous medical
asaooallona of this Bute are now aold under
the name of I'arm-tu Pwrpohtw PiU*. *
Vngntinn in perfectly liarmleas from
any bed effect upon the system *
bmcii ba* Wbbb Tome -la Um aues*|>a*s*
sirsrisßcsd bsrs dailn* lb* iubbw ssstilhs. Lb* Istb
atgy prxdsssJ br lbs b>*t tabs* awar tb* dsslr* tot
obcOssoßs food, aad fesqessl psnpuwltoe* rsdss*
bodllr snsrgf. partlcalarlr Ibos* satsrlag tram tb*
sfscu of dsblltLsitna dues***. is ordsr lo kssp a
natural bsaitbfai aeUvttr of lbs *J•!•*. ws eissl rssert
to arllfieta! aisao* Foe lb I* parpae* Bebassk's Ilea |
Wssd Tool* I* vwt 9setaal A tow doss* will onto
aa appwtll* and ()ss frw*b vigor to lb* wssrsatod body
lor dywpwpala. It ta tsvalaabla Many swlasel t>bjl
elans bsvs dosbtwd wbslbwi dyspwesla waa bs psreto
nsnllr twrwd b/ tb* drag* wblsb ars gwewrailr smslovwd
tor that pnrposa Tb* bwa Wssd Twato to tu eatarw ta
tototlr dlffwraot from *s*b drags ll woo tains as worra
stss mtswrais or sold*. la fast. U assists lbs rsgalar
c- potations of ealnrs. aad supplies bs* daSstaacias Tba
louts Is Ito aaturw so ssssb suswblos lbs gastrts ;nlw*
that It Is aisaost tdwotleal wit. tbat (aid Tb* gsatrl* i
jsio# ta tb* eatstal wot swot wblab. la * bsatlhf soedlltoa
of tb* body, ****** lb* toad t* b* digs*!*d . and bsn
Ul* Jala* ta sot lasrasa*d In ssMslsel gsaallUas. tadl
gtottoo. vllh all Ito dtolraaalag aytoptoato. follow* Tb.
N*a W**d Tools pvforau Us date of Ua gastrin jotos
*b*e lbs Lai tor to dsdotoal babsesk'a Ito* W*d
Teal* sold by all I>mgstot*
Beef Cattle-Prime 10 litre Boiiorka US • 10*
Oomroon to (lood Texana OS a M*
Mllob (lows S 00 #BB 00
noft-Llr ll*# OS*
Dreaaed t**# *
Sheep m i
lamb* Hl*# CSV
Ootton—Middling 1 < a 11*
floor—litrs SO # t 00
HUU ten.. 8 10 # HI
Wheat—lied Weetern I 11 • 1 II
Ho. 1 i-rtn 1 12*# I IT
Bye—State • a J
Barley Wall 90 # I
Jets—Mixed Weeterr SI # 43
Oorn—Mixed W-stsrn ... SS # IS
rlay, per cwt . SO M
Straw, per cwt SO # 1 SO
Hops TIT—IO ail olds 04 # OS
PorS—Steal 19 78 #l9 88
lard US# 11*
rtah—Menkerel, No. 1. new 54 (10 #SS 00
No. 1, new . ..11 10 #l3 00
Dry Ood, per <-wt............ 4 00 # S 00
Uorrtnc. Scaled, per box. . 21 # IS
Petroleum -OrnJe. (S #l* KeSoed, IS*.
Wool—California Fleer, 19 # 11
Texas " 21 # 3S
Australian " ............ 40 # 48
Butter—state. . * • is
Wiwtern Dairy 19 • IT
Weetern Vellow IS # 11
Weetern Ordlsary.... IS # IT
Cheese—State Paotory IS # II
State Skimmed...... 09 # IS
Weetern 04 # OS
■gge—Slate. IS*# IB
roar • 1 #0 00
Wheat—Ho. 1 Hprln* I I*# 1 11*
Oorn—Mixed 83*# 12*
Data ? • M
Bye 88 •
Beef Cattle— Extra 04 # 08*
Hope—Dreeeed OS*# 09*
Plonr —Pennsylvania Extra S 09 # S 80
Wheat—Weetern Red SI 1 21
Bye HI # 89
00rn—Ta110w........... IT # IS
Mixed 86 # IS*
Oate—Mixed 10 # 13
Petroleum—Crr.de.._... 11 #ll* Beflned. 18*
Beef Osttle—Poor to Ohoioe 8 00 # T 82*
Rheep 1 SO # I SO
Urate S 0J #lO 00
.'SCdE*. Wtflfir Bait !b tht "World, ne: >". r™
ASTNMA s ™ , ' , b T win a 10. >a nxae. rain.r
/• VKIIV deelrable NHW AKTIOLBH for Arenle
I) Mir it by J. O. Oxrcwau. A QO-.flbeehlre. Oonn.
JUL OATAUHHTE OP ARTiqUMFOB A croritxi
Free. BQSTOM HOVKI.TT OO . Maea A*flntS
ffl ATA A Meats.-Aseata wasted. 88 beMaali
fnfjri HALF * DOLUl 1 HALF A DOLLAR „
WHN|terM l/■•#• jJßflPWife,
dU!l(lA CHfCACO AHICACO dPvliß)nb
For the Next Half Year. For tha Next Half Yaar.
Tb# I U a Ura* * Mf, ■ aa>—a. I#de##arte*> Tim !iW| t> •Jm* %?*f% ?f*Pr
R#*#|p#fM*. wt*#t ah lni UflNwil fMrilr aHwaitf w tllA ,r Ftf* yl^ l "Oft. rmnyr itiwili m im
-kkr wbmChl** "• S2Sr
„A_ Everett House,
Wflo I)kin* kqnsrs, Im Tor* OUT
U'M sod M<t Ooslrai loi'ks la IM
Poo rib Arsons, wm hot' lilt llnP. lit Vork
Ml, fwti. elst. 0 it Wkhwpk
Hi i. IIJ J A 111 U.sMutlo. Ml.. UmIN.
oryrmtr* Hum a Turner MM
• UiMial la
th Muiar of
tt> dt|, and
Ivy I'ltat Mn
a*d ••* K#
and ail mm dam
tmmm t*Uuu, ffil
| m* la/
Frtta • l/taiag
HMUIM, If |ra
fairad, at land
•rata ralaa Tfc#
laat iaancfc'B. a
aula* and aa.
and Ural #4##
tAoaa at pdaa
a av* d In to#
ilia ilr#e, a##
*!• atiwetai ad
vanl a f • a i
•IV id 4 el Uw
aOOK AGENTS WANTED
1 liortitlls ol osv.soomt boss so
sosrstf rot ssll to mU into Is loss hs
Ui sod tsl so ssnt .',<* ' tool r ' If
laolt*>S tils OS U rso it* to I* T<U
k-, sod lbs ll i, 1-osd, sod ouoislo, 3141
•totoOro OSS Kl*n>|t CUOllwlu
s.fs ..toot sdsoosr, sod A Ass Is SOS .still# I U to
ill s ds| 111 IA .ssd .so to. p.sst 4*#*i, sot to
asar (too to ss*it M.I out U. foot oil SSlllO, Msl aosr
ssSMsSri irill I'FIT ' KAK oil ISO'AS toSttoldl
isl. siU. ItllHt low. Ires Addtots.
A I) W.iKTHI*I.I>* All). Ilsntood.Usas
NEW YORK BOSTON, AND ALL
NEW ENGLAND POINTS
TVm oa>; roUahis 1-lss mustsc ioiMtr, lbs limmi
ssd Ass Mrkasas of P-tot Jsdrtl. lot s lit, Moal to
aosss ,ssr* P/tossl Assl of MtoMMM Isaac Isiosd
iv-oaA I OS.. Ms* si tons mar 33. Narth
Ml.rr, Pool af Js, Mirrrt. Ilslli toss
d... . >i A P. *t„ sriltl*, la Asms, at •
oVlarb assl asitlM. latsliakw as lltos I sals
ttoa*un frtMto lbs Baabm A Pm.ldssss H K Uo*M.
Cut liussn sr.A Osliatou A roan*. si II P. 91.. sol.
to, mm busi-4 lbs nisss —i is Us. Is, app sod la
Mas York oi u toil muraiac. obood si oil mtooi (laaa
Tieksi* ua sli putu* ns itoto I ins loa sols si all pnsslaal
I.a .si i token, 11*44*4° ehaakod Uuuaab Ask ton
Tlckala ttatotoaauurws La*
1 W PILKIJM. Use Pass An
I> I Bsaoora. Pr.s°<
to 1 i) a da, si touts* ls.su asaiod (Mil sodtana*
slf3fra Adirau 1 m*K AUU , Aoywlo, Mato
$6 to s2o?^'
15 Oau sill i.sr teariflilt sk'i first 3 gsnsltoa.
Iss Isdrac AAdsa IT KM. Mm VU.IasA, a. J
IJratotaMa, fiss.nia axart • nnnaosas aeweeiesfeA
• toaad. sA. men sssiod a I Uirtu, Kris. Pa
to A Vk AT* Ufa. A (lias, tosa.ukJS liaQii
Ns to kaiil and ua/U /. is iua Hollar iksa
lo id AAdrss. K OODI.I k.R AO ) a ulaafa
A I.KM a HMTI-n. Tasaot, Mill Mi.uraaasA
I'boaaM tm Ml. K sous;, a tot mall.ngaljsMJfla
lialtntlttll (JtobaiMal aba . 37 Ksaassai Sa . Ssa Van*
A KOKTI'Mt ma bo mate mkwl t or tea.
A Onmbanattaa (araUaa ParUaaUia f-ao a term*
J K m iU.EfI. Manor* KawtlaoUHj. Wymote*-
t nmrnn A " *■< '■ -umtenl Hamate
■ I Ir ll TV teUtom at pro port; —ate b, K tarlawai
All nil 1 U —*• ■** 11 ParUonlaia U CM
_ I jaiaaroa A tKteTmtl < >.•
/tkMM "H r KKOia um
Hk / / Mate ate rornate, la Itoti m MM
U> I I tmma ate OUTFIT r AAA litea
~ f ftTMBBIT * IXI . ixmo.MtlM
/MAP A A MONTH - mate ooor;
y '|k|| wbara W.m ate Bm
lOZtfll cam fanitaun ami fraa item
!*■*■ WottTH ii>• >. v
- _ ate HaMi teauiateteate
11 || 111 ■ ouatel.; enrol Palutern ooj,3l.hat
f| IMIMw: ' > Park-aUit lr CiL
VI IUIB lat Waetolßotno M.. Cteeago. ill
I>K>Nk l.t AMI A MII.ITAKY A< AItKMY
I krurr, I'raa. Ho paaa teplmlirf 111.
Tbar- nab t< alloc > a la I Hall ate Mints* Aaaiaawlaa
Ua C. .in ate Knsi.oh Hrascbm fr iMreaian
app ) 1. UN. THWI MVaTT. Ptm.P M A.
\ r Ot M own Uteam la all eniam, to abaw oat watt
palo'od ae canto* Hatfla, Item a nbamarrapb
M *c lima tie tea H Jtaratl. fI.W a roar
Mailt aI MI w.rk and papa', lam la aeon la. ate, II)
at. 1 ( InHI K hTT \li >" Krto coant.Pn_
MM Kmilai. rairtamaarj, Kaarlaallm.
Itcrai Utarmlaa. Maamarto*. ate ixraara Gnida
aaawlna bow all Bat aai mat faactnato ate aaia tba Mm
ate .taction at an; paraaw llaj atom looted i; AIM)
Hi moll Mr. Hon: i . I lit! S lit. te .Phil.
Malta from tea Pat an I " K are later" ( ampwadllwa.
will roeaat. '.! allacite b| Uia wotem . proa, 3D aaait
WOT poond la note In prtatlat tea. popor.
J. K. toil. t. Ml Ann Ml.. N. Y.
W S2S - S3SSS
Mote. Coaateote TXBBW
m~rt'arO. Ino Wite. <wnkaa. ~I l"l' ■ teaaaaa
1M I nou>iM warms. Halt ki.miiit.asi urn
AKiWCI nnV Tw P*"'**•
.11 M til J I 1< M Trsw.psrcot
I aria, ooniaUnlns a Bcana wboa bald U) lbs flptit tip
tjaalant i. oael pool paid I r 23 aswls Ipa t. I uaa
M I No 1M card printer haa ibatua- Acacia waited
on tat Ilk- <~.M Prim or. Ufk Hoi D. Aatuate. Maaa
**t* STATU rAIK FIRST PRKMIUMB IK ■ £
iI) m.-ntea aan aoordod Kailla' Hat aam I O
Horn liar I art and Polar.t Mat bod tar Mowiac ate
n tank I'll liar or Ntrao Tbaaa i odt a (armor aowr
traa kaows ka dupor.aa wit:, w.m teste morlu Iwam
know Pom dalwt frwa A J N.IUaAOa .PnuHarct. Pa
ft 1.1 A C -Tba abates*'. la lbs world- Importer.
1 riA'a prtaaa— larpwoi Gompsair la Amartaa--
otapto a rile.a pla lam ooanbadp Trada KaliluU)
tnaawatlnar Apwnta war lad aoarj-a hara- tarn ItetßOa
mania don't waaia lima oaad lor rlrralar ka BOH*I
WKU>. 43 Vaooy M.N V P<> Bat I*HT.
CM'AHTIIMOKK (11.1.M1K. Too MlMa from
> PtaUadaipata I'adar tba oar. at Prion da. Ulam a
teoraagt l .iUtetate Rdacaitas to troth aaiaa. who bora
paraaa tea aam wttaw "I attej. ate raaofaa tba aam
Mi tag Tidal Flpeoam - leeiodlt* Tol'lao. Hoard
Waahlac. IW of R ata, ate . p.t.XI k Yaar N Klfa
Itbamm For Oatel<wa. atrtod fall portsoalora mto
Coma of Mod;, oie . addrorn KpVtW M KioIU
Prwaddonl. Kaarthm w. t)ol.a. HalawaraOa. rtklk
A BOOK for the MILLION.
Quatrk. Huptnr* tlpiumliabat, Oc . KANT AAA aa rraa.p
MA mm fc.l—A Ha
f\ AGENTS WANTED FOR THE GREAT
It talk loaf or than oar . tbar book aowr paltllabte
On. Aaront mid Hi topioa lo no# dnr Bond tor oar
•ttrnlnrma to Apnula NanoaoL Pt'tLlAWPd IX.M
rant. I'htltenlpbln. Pa
A Great Offer
of 1(11 www nte nrood.bond PtANilo aid
(IKtIANIto a' IrM-rlnoo latkrn.ofaAarW I.
Tr K\ aa laorr arlrra Ihnn *>rr I rlorr
wffrrral. Nww 7 1.1 Wriaaw Plwwn <m 017 A.
Hoard and kklprrd. Trrwtn. fata wad
■1 maiitl) nnlll pnid. >r<a A Oriair M
MI aw ilriaia CD book dwarfs aditaal. mar
rwwird./• *l*s f4 rk, ">d fi wnaiki;
■mill paid lllo.irated I ntalaaara mollrd.
AtlPNTia WANTKO. HOKAtlf WitkAA
A HON*. 4NI Mrawdaawt. New Ywrk.
Htppteroana from tea |V<bao aorbatim raparla Tba
eoapiaia aorm.-aa ora la I. la aal orlmad odltioa.
salt'lad tiiod TlMlwaia. Jootowi Raaaro or Imlta
tiroo kill Pawns. Papar oorw. 91 . Ki'rn Oloth. ®*.
Mailwd on rwcoTpl ol prtoa II .> BUI ordorad tb- Brat
man Lb Kalnta aad ainnnrt bt; It Aw>ta anil AA tw
I INI a waak 1,,d0ma.) br ("h dsl Jan Work ora of orarj
rams ti.KNT* U aStKI oowro-har. lot tela
and oar now Hook. S(MN t t KItWITIEN OP
TUP HI HI.P. 3i i'atoa 91.A0.
K H TKKAT. PahUabor. BOA Broadag;.. T.
r O TJ T Z • S
HORSE AND CATTLE POWDIM,
er prrrwttt IHiiiw
DR. J. A. Hliritw AN rrt<rclful!T ooMßra lb*
kfllirtnJto twnarr of imi-rHnii lni|<olor* wlw orf fdßf
aN'iit the r„un'r; ■.riling mutation kftpHaiirwk aril pol
looou mliture • cnrHitp ootnpoMW.ffiPdiiwtuy Pfj"
iro4inf to fumlah hto nwthod. id ewlinitnnglM
lnnii(l canning irr p*r*b'<r injure tA> the unfortunate.
He hM ngrntci, nor ha* he ever inatrwcUM any one in
Ma haalnrm Hr. Mtrrnian i n<m in I lilcago. Blurt
t hoar intrroatrd tnav r,-tiau'l htm In prrton. and rtaplht
hrnrßtofhlart prrltiirr and rrmrdlrs. for hit addrroa,
arr I'hlraKi* pai.rra. Principal offlcr, 1 Ann Mrcet, Nrw
York, lliwlsa. wilh llkrnrw. of oaaea bctoro and aflcr
cut. mailed on rrcnpl of 10 canta
810 MOfiß PHYSIC
No m r- nauMaUag.barnlng l.iutmwata L
aud A Hoi metiia f r rain aud Sina, bot a gratfal,
atnih ng 4*tieroal appiloailon. aucn m van
be had by the uee el ( •IlißN' Valiaii' I'liuiirra, tba
fre iiet and m wl apaedjr imlb reliever In the w r.d.
hltgreat remedy co&tlU of Voltaic or G dvanlo P atei
rtreft lly •ttach**d together and imbedded to a I' roa
PUetcr blgh | ruftHraid. forming the COra
tte agent ul Uln x*niury. It la ag- uvle aud ootialant
oloool; and o. nllnnonal; arplird h, Ihaodh .ton of tha
Plaatar. and Ik rapahla of rtfocbn* maiant rat-1 and
patmauout HUM In lha in al diatraaainai caaaa 11 hronM
aitamal allmanta, aud In dtarvam oilflo.tiiiK 'n a dlt
ordarad nonunion of tea slavtrlual or r.ta Ulna forooo.
It la nn .urpaaeed oa a prompt n 1 snr. rrmedi n
Rhanmal am. Nsarali a. l - r.l;-l, ( rampa. s Vltm'
Danoa. Sciatica. Hip U.nm dint. Spinal Ador lona,
Natrona I'alna and 1 Hi' a 1 m>. Kpllapa; or 1 1 pro.
raadtni m m Sbncka to in. Nr roua Sjin< Hup
taisa and Sniiw. Fractaraa. Hralam, Oonlualona.
Waak Muaoia* and Joluta. Narn.ua aad Faabla
Muacn-ar Action, Grwkt Soiaua.e aud Pain in
pari of tea bod;.
From an Old Pby ician.
Otmllrmtn— 1 harwb; car: If 1 hat for cavei al rrsra paat
I hara nard tha VoT,TAW P ma in m; praoiloa. and
bara narar known team 10 .11 In affjraiu( apaod; rallal
In thuaa iawi for whloh 1' ; ato rooommendad Th-r
ara not a quack noalram, uat a rrma.ltal okaut of rmi
ralno. Var; Uu ; loara,
W. O. COLLINS, M. D.
BDCkkroBT, Ms., Mt; *?.
Sold Xavsrywbere for 25 ConU.
J1 2*C?m . "S°- mad aa tn canta for
•*• lor alx,or Sd.Xd tor Hral-ra. and •• will
latom mail, oarofall; wrapp-d and War.
WfSks A FOTTML Bomrn. Mam.
• 11 'a aatr (told * lass —* !■■■" *\P"
aa.'aira crssss. A inkd laa * jtoo. asas—a sf ktoa
, l*aa sod A lasts, ibsoi namll. Bsc'lsalod, —* *<a-
Is.at tsaMdlaa aaaat toa aa.4 la maitilkas .tstmUm
14k.a lUas f. a low Aosss af
Tarraot'a Seltaer Aperient
Will esnr a# aalafaltf Mw saasa ot abs . srt. aad
as.s As,., b ana lbs. at ataa rssrt af nfirtoi
_mill BT Aix mwoomhn
Tern MCMT ErrNcmrß EITBUBAX
UniuafT EVKB OPPBBJU) TO
TU PL BUC.
OucmPa Brtwoß SOAP enraa wtth
woodmnA rai.idjtjf all Local Piaa—
u* lrrUktloo >d lAe Hkm, raw-diee
utd preventa lUtrunutlumt and Gout,
rraxiPM Daodniff, Prevenu tlx Hair
from Falling Out and Turnlng Graf,
and la the beat poaaible protection
•gainst diawaxe oommunkated by con
COKPUUIOBAL DBrarra are pEa-
MABBM I T kCMuVKD bf ltd ÜBC, and It
eierti a mot BBarnrrißO IKPI.i>
Knee upon the face, neck, arm*, and,
indeed, upon the entire cuticle, which
tt endow* with KKMAIUUBIJI PCBrrr,
PAiiitoßa* and aopmm
This wKxrastsmt and covmraarr
mtcirtc ebb DEB* CKSKCBSBABT TUB
OCTUIT ATTSBOiBa hnlpkar Bitla.
It thoroughly disinfect* contami
nated clothing and linen.
PHYBIOIABB AD VIBE ITB USE
Piucca, S3 AJID 00 Cum m CAU,
PIS 808, (S Ciui.) TOR and $1 SO.
XL l| pwrcbasla, tha isrft rakts at •• aaaW
jftw* gt uftjpto Vtm QUoßlltj
" Hlll's Hair tad Whiake
Black ar Bruwa, 60n
c. i. cunivm
The Wonders of Modern Chemistry.
SanspanM rt 13 Asaalß.
t kaafM as Maaa taA Pall u Thtop Oaßp
Uitsr a/Vat fata* • Past . lasaa af
TllF GREAT BLOOD PrRIFIEB.
I Oaou ssArtks. Alsatopaanaia X ssskat. Itapast.
IBS.S "'4l mil . iscrsss. sa j boilutst of Assa ami tons
ll* >'.r.t" t i iaaams instil, (ts.os.ot. rotisk (sa
load, too toil SHU a- octoUnas or wolarttaak. -"A db
lotos, osias sod uadMbutmA stoop, sasksa tr sb ami
'Y'ftaarosars-M.s of opoia, toiwebos pHaolsa: tbs ski.
loaks rtosr sad tossm.,. Tim arms ciisacod Imasnstai
Ms -.. >JA, sppssfsoca bus atosr s.mrrf ot stodmt
asl *. tool pito'Oii lto.il fittot Iks btotoksr ibrnark Iks
sroOirs s ii. ml psa vc sroldtm. lulls or ao ■i (T inom
(BU CkAkla Of toXik*>eWSto
A. Msrkod d.isiusttoa of qosatttj 1 ftaotmo at a
latulaaisit toioitt, dls, tisivrn. II sdliitod Iksl oa. ..
onto osnsli ... ol poroisssal Ml lanwasmil towtt
oiktoitod lo ttoo ao-isiio* alsi.dt. and loaoummJ hat-
Ml) lap Mod m tba sowwal inkWUM
k TsltoM Uops oa Ibs okita t.l lim spas. soA tbs aasr
tb, ssflt-m aptssna<* id tba tkia cksadoA to a slas,
li.Jj, sod bsiltbf • k*
A T -ma s linM, lioia sal ot mHwrsiad taatoi or
latoarttoa aill Ii.p frtal Iso.Ai la rtpatmmaUma
lit., lbs tomato i ioaio s< assa !• • loapt, ob
oolls.toriaol.i.aai.idptoo.lotmloa toood. dlialiiltbkto
<f IMliSi). norafmioao 4smataJnca.ssi srasapik
IbrioubsiX <us t,.lots, si-Psstoo of ambt tssOt ss'
pstM sod Iss.:.'to <•' so.lnsm so and lbs soktos. toa>.
sbcmlAsas. mu . rssssi. idrd ssd cbUto. ssaso . f
000.0-01 toa . to.-A i rati. 114 4aA psautttan • f aoafb sa
tenvto A .os f sisi-to Is um tuu, t to. A.i itosso dutisa
"t it ss*ritrri u*> >.
ui., now t<4-.sof isis'wltto liosltt. alii sptstoi sa lit
al .to la. if .m. la s rsitoik sad p -j. Aasam a ill A.
adotob. sad sit I met sod tnpoia d. ■.., sods*.
im.s .noon. lisrd.i.it.ps.su- . too tomolsoA sam/sad
tba I aa-usd tssdo so..A sr.A (mailt; umars. (sat
sons, m ptulais svras. cbntoto kbla An mm ctsdaaW
'"s'V'.T.'s— Sa-a 1 too spt'oia toss toosa ss.'toaloA. sad
karoo lf" ksi.tto. romsos kvlhiasis .las ptoses
am ooasttisasi la lbs slaiil H,™ i-.nUa.B~<c*i
ad losmasrssasaHi MiA-of |Vta,.< batsaoeaaals.
to aid In 1 nbil dtopotoiod la 1' Baaas, j Ist*. (U
osotosarsrtak of tbo km. iab.ls. tpi...! eanokbtoa.
ismbattoas. ahua ssa-ium*. s u-.ao tolas, ale . Us.
AKM*P%KI.t.IkN ai3 i-oo lu tb-ao A.
o. u sad aikarmiaam (bo nmi of tbo Abmsoo Inmo las
"jr* 1 ! hooo b ar* tskme Itooto a tob bHio for Uw oar.
to ttmmtr. (otonla. .0 %pbll. * diss -sss. k..aoto
slow task Im lb#cars, " fori h01t..,- sad pad Ibsir 4.-1
oral basils hapomito. Ibsir A.** sad as chl lam saMiii:
arotos I - mil If ll* oo u is s sura Sl4l Utsi lbs rato It
.11 Ml 11 ait M I boss dlm.oa ttoo pal mot opbor mm
sits- wstol I ho.lra* of lb# A tamo* It ac* ltosrtl>-
if aot orr-sioA sad An.si foot ih.tolo>to.ttsit tarv.l
sod souttt 10 and. o"m lb# kiatoliwMa Inrn
so tbs *l**irihlt.l.lt>a.-<H l-y-'l
- fosi Hs'lsr " rssrt bo -r toa . id civs bolls# sod Is
|Tbmdlto. stator h son •- _ , . ,
Tbs 41s. 1 pot* of I • • t- a-o.lt M In dt.sa.os Ibtl
ikisoW-s Aool I" O'iii—i 110.1 01 lim Le- ei sod
Tot-rrsk -m I'M ••* • •;'. N Ik id >" •
Wswii m. Iktosn*ru -,itol ka*oi..-i* f (to- ktooa;-.
IMsbstso. lb • -at* ifv* -mi a- nlansous o-.a-l o
f,*>loi wbstar.ibsio-.hsvoi il.irsl.ikauomit
auto ibsimiV lo.af. -i of 05.04 lb* I Uuwylol.
AMsolr.sc ■' • v- ' 1 iSAor srA m I coamof 1
Asmmx'-a of t.-m Pun.im sod k Am;*, 14 farobi
MatillsrT..rtol 'ri .ftosio
It. to 10 is.o-sla-.b, A: an ,m #ll #.j palirAA a rs-ia: H
dona;, In too* asl* **f.r> i-vtomt*. and I* to'-*.* s
of ttoo h'4* In A 'A tfap Is. r '"tia"-ni t ik
in mTCh 111 tt Is in la* • tew f' tes i f
JBsi s m tb* '* I * ®k'ttti4w %
mrvrb id • • emf li ur e> pin -ti Is lertam
atmtoio 1 ..'.s-t rouod. t-o'k-nAo# ttoo oto nl.tuas-1
and lis' . a - f*too#>. k It . in --a. be too. b.-s
sll tbs • of . ik ro spa.** rot o0 tr-.m fits
■Bf.trta- t - Its soitsffm.alurat . imtnstßr.
ssonoi. m in# b-tmlots lo * 000 It # and ...
sti.t, .m s • HUB crsst tataod; alsaAs sIJV# la Its
"fa l'totTiaJm*-. skto A asms* ttost rtatr o-m I# oa**"*
boa tombloA wllto. s Isa d.osa trill lo m-oi cooso. sod s
Ma bottlos ka tb wm 04415.5i0.1 lonas. aurh 4 Jwr
"S? rasTrlsd trllh chirm 1 - AMistss tboold porrtoos
a pasksca ooalalnlnc 00* s-tsn bottlm. Pnc. Will
no. d-or Uto poi bsif r-oooa butllos. or e I pakm
Us. Sold to; Artist*!*.
WIIX irrosn IXSTAXT EASE.
INFI AMMATtOB or TUB KIT>?tKTO.
I>-FI.AMMATK>! OF THK I'-l IDOm.
INFLAMMATION OF THK BUtfklS.
IXINiiKSTIoN OF THE LI'NOH,
SORE THROAT. HUTUTLT BRKATHINU,
PALFITATION OF THE HEART.
HVSTRRII.S, I'ROt'P On-HTHERLA.
HKADsCnr TikWIIAI UK MFMPS.
COLO CHILLS, AO UK CHUXS.
The tppUekOna of tb# READY KKUEF to IH-
P#rt ot |.vut# h#r# tb# i>#tu m difficult/ #ilt mil.'
•Jlttrd (M and eomfrrt
d- 1 lftisVwrwpA —*• * fw
m-imnaU, t.ur# tKAHhi. BfAObA, MitU hlVa
AI M. HEARTBURN. BICK 11KAOACHK. DtA H
RHKA. HYSKNTKRV, IXILIC. WIND IN Tl.i
BOW Rut, .uid l INTERNAL Pll Nb
Trmr.lsr* til-aid t's.) csi-r; a tn.itla of K.LI'-
WAV'M ft ICI.I KF aim ttosm, A low dr.-p-.io va;
will pi*root t'okuast (to patois from cbsaga of asior.
IT IS BrriKß THAN FRENCH BRANDT lltt
HIVrKR-S AN A STIMULANT.
Price AO l otus. Sold by Orncslata
P#rf#ctly tAntffesM, #l#r#atlj eonted with ew#et jr*r
marf#,r#(ulnt.puiit}.cU#Uft#aDdetr#OKitk#A. K %i
w AV'f* ril.la*. tor tb# #ur# of all dinon p of th-4
Stomach, H -woU. Kidao VB, Hiaddvr, Nnvtei
Iie*sM. Haadacb#,Owllpetw,CoHva##a. luikw
Uon. P/epwiHiia, BtliousaoM. Rilit*u Fwver. IdII ium•.*.
titvnof tbo IWwwW, IM#*. and all lWan*#ia#iit of •*-
hleiT.al \ tc#ra. M'arrnnt#d to #ff#ct a puaitiTo IN*
Purvly V#(#tal>l#, ooulai**ii.g DO iu#rcui/, mii*rai .t
Jet*' inue dnifi
** (HiMrre the fallowing grmptome 1 mulling fr* u
Dteordre of tb# I>irrti< Organ* _
Co>nßt.)>*tioa. luw.ud Ps#n, FUIUIMI nf t" 1 1
tb# Head, Acidity of th* Stomach, Sanwsu. Hf#rWi .
DttfUkt #f Food, FUHDMI or W#;gbt lis IL. SUMl**' ,
Sour Kmctatiooa, Sinking or Fi it'#rtn# at tu* Pit
tb# S'.oti .ch. Swim-ilng T th llntl HwtardandP
bcult HroatbitMl, Fi>itb#rtoc at ton Hmft, CbtAt,** • <
Suffocni-K Nanaatiima raw I.t a Lylc* Pomtti#J>!'*
mm of V'doi. Dote or Weha Fwf u# tli# Sight.
aad Dull Pin Ln tbi H*ad, Defidnncr of P#ret'trail
Y#U#wnraa of Ibt Rkio and Ky*a, fib io tn# Sid*-.
(*h#at. Limb#, ana Suddau Flaab## of U#at, Buruim# 1 1
Afrw d<aos-f RAnWtTW PlM.Nwill frooth .
•jsisoi Ir. m 1-11 iho l.ro nsumd dUordors. . Prioa ,
ipul* per Hub. SOLI> BV DKLOGISTS.
Read " FALSE AND THUIi."
Soad DM lotformunib to ILADWAY A F'V . No
32 \Yitrrrn >r r ut, Nrw lork. intonaatu I
wwrtb tbc>uM-udi * 111 l># e#nt yob. .
N T N U No tt
WHB-. W HITINO TO ADtRKTISaEf,
( l"lVpf** 1 NS Bto tiltolb'