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7= 4 ' , -
THE DAILY GAZETTE
Of Pittsburgh, Allegheny City and
oorm.lada in New York on yel
at 1 ill.
the ' collect ODi 11
S able gulre nie 'im
those of an: othei
ted at $180,5.75,000.
Tits receipts frotu
revenue under Unssv i
_lion will greatly exec.
A Titim. of mowers and reapers will
be held on Tuesday. July sth, at Western
Experimental Farm, Indiana, Pa. A large
number of machines have been entered
and a pleasant and instructive time rosy
be confidently anticipated.
WE nary received the second number
of the McKeesport Paragon, a new piper
started Miller most faverible circnmatan
ces by J Ai% Pritchard, Esq. It is editpd
with much care and ability and is a crd
it to the thriving town it ?presents.
Ox Saturday next the people of Illinois
will vote on the new State Constitution.
An organised opposition to it is in the
field, but the document is so well worded,
so just and concise in all its provisions
that there can be little doubt of • its adnp
Lion by a heavy majority.
A STATE • CONVIOCTION of delegates
from the countlei having a minority of
Republican votes Will be, held on the
fourth of next month in Philadelphia, to
take meuures to make their influence in
partisan matters more felt and to devise
a plan whereby party patronage may be
controlled and distributed.
THE work of thoroughly organizing the
Republican party,of Kentucky goes bare
ly On. but It is accomplished with much
difficulty in that stronghold of Demoera-
cy From present appearances the elec
tion neit August will develop, more
strength and closer organization on the
part of the RepublicaUs than ever before.
SOME enterprising people are maneuv
ering to get 'the Government to establish
a soldiers' hospital at Gettysburg, urging
the desirability of the place on account of
the healing qualities of the waters there
abouts. We wonder if it is not on the
prograinme. to sell the government the
large hotel built by speculators inasmuch
as Gettysburg don't take as a summer re.
SOME 9terfiriiing Bohemian recently
wrote and palmed off upon the newspa.
pera of the country a Very undignified
letter to which he attached the .name of
Vice President COLFAX, and roundly
abused "Oath" a Washington correspon
dent. Mr. Cot.r•tic denounces the card as
a base forgery, the Idea of giving the
abusive "Oath" such consideration never
having entered his head.
Tux lutecusu I.IX, it appeartuices are to
be trusted, will be abolished. The ar.
tion of the Senate In striking out of the
tai bill all the provisions relating to in-
comes will probably induce the House to
reconsider-sad receda-troni its formerac
tion to concur with the higher branch.
In doing away with the tax on Incomes
there will-be a deficiency of seventeen
million dollars to be made op by indirect
IN Illinois, Ford county especially; edi
tors are well protected against the, actilm
•of characterless melt for libeL A jury la
ter a long trial in whiCh eminent legal
talent wan engaged on both Sides, award
ed the plaintiff three-fourths of a cent in
damages. Not a very heavy•stim was that
to amend a damaged character, but in
most instances such an award Is full and
'just enough for those saready and anxious
to grow rich on damages obtained from
THE incitusfrici/ Bulletin, a neat quarto
paper devoted to the interests of Ameri
can industry, pbblished at Johnstown by
the Industrial League of . Pennsylvania.
has just made its appearance. It: is ably
edited, and no doubt will accomplish much
. good in the direction of protection. Thus
far the free-traders have shown great en
terprise and liberality in educating . the
- people In their mischievous doctrines, and
we are glad to note a step in the proper
direction to meet and combat the strength
gaining enemy to Ainerican labor and
CAMP MEETINOII do not appear to be
on the decline, but our. Methodist breth
ren are'more - tluta ever attached to -this
form of worship and . revival. At present
there is in progress a mammoth meeting
in Hamilton, 'Massachusetts, under the
auspices of the National Aisociation of
the M. E. Church. The camp occupied
comprises forty acres, enclosed with
high picket fence. Arrangements have
been made by which fivun SAM to 4,000
can be provided daily:With dinner with
out crowding. The attendance of wor
shipers and lookers on is said to be num
erous beyond expectation,
Tea Reading,notes; of i:isturday, notes
that the stockheldera sad leenholders of
the Schuylkill Navigation 'Company have
by almost a tutanlmoua share vote (133,263
lo 2082) 4 stifled the lease-of their canal
and works to the Reading Railroad Com
pany, for the period . o( 990 years at the
annual rectal of 053,000. Measures were
able taken to complete the transfer in due
legal form, which will be male• at once.
Front henceforth, therefore, the canal will
be °Wiled, and managed and controlled by
the Reading Railroad Company, though
it is probable that moat of the officers and
employes of the Natigation Company will
be reodned. •
Tax DANUBE PatficfrAt.mze or Roo
t:rants promlie to be the great European
rival of Petmsylvania. Stretching along
the Danube they have en oil produc
ing region which awaitidevelopmekt, but
which, although sarrounded by a people
bully adapted to the furtherance of its
production, already disgorges so much oil
that the home demand Is supplied; and
nearly sixty thee:mind barrels of it Were
shipped Into Hungary last year. This
hu been the result with a people dell
dent in energy,„ and with no other means
of transportation than common teams, and
the Danube afford. But now railroads
'ara bulbar% allLthrougit .the conntry, end
the attention of energetic Germane Is -bra
frig directed in thieembrjo - oil field, so
that a greatly inettastd production may
shortly be looked for, end there Is no tell
ing to what Importance thisregion may or
may not grow.
Tux WORICTIMMLN of this country will
derive • salutary lesson from the , trsde
ilOOl and &mutation in the oliconntries,
which are now numerous and plentiJul
as blackberries in July. The unrest and
discontent of the laboring masses of
Europe arise frail' the fact that wagon
are mocediaitly low, and mechanics are
barely able to keep soul and body to
gether, to say nothing of keeping fatni
-lies in , anything like comfortable drain,-
stinfeee. It is in competition with finch
oppressed labor that our free-tending pat
riots would bring the hippy and . well re
munerated tradesmen of this country.
Were their ends accomplished, labor in
these States would occupy no better posi.
tion than In Europe, and workingmen
would have full.' as much muse for un
rest and dissatisfaction as they have to.
day in Europe. 'Full and ample 'proter.
tion in needed, and to preserve the control
and prosperity of our working classes it
must be afforder by our law-maker* at
It is said that u the tenth year of the
reign of Nero, Route was almost dee.
troyed b r fire. ;or some seven or eight
a ye t h e fearful mfiagnttion raged furi
ously, wad ten out of the fourteen dis
trict., into whicii the city was divided
were 'completely destroyed. The Em
peror evinced a tender sensibility for. the
sufferers, and -slid every thing, in his
power, apparently, to mitigate their tor
ture, and relieve their distress. The im
perial gardens were thrown open for their
receptiob, temporary buildings were erec
ted fOr their accommodation, and pro
vinions were furnishedst a mere nominal
price. Nero seemed to be the very em.
Issifment of human sympathy and benefi
cence. But all the humanity be displayed
did not shield hint from the suspicion of
the people. He had already revealed his
true character. A man who had displayed
such inhumanityas to consent to the mur
der of his own mother could not easily
impose upon the tits people. It was Sllegeti
by the citizens generally, that ho as
cended an 'elevired tower and witnessed
with delight the. progress of the devour
ing element, and, untouched by sym
pathy, sang the .. Destruction of Troy."
Finding that he could not remove the
suspicion front the minds of the people
that he hid bean guilty of setting the
city on fire, in oilier to screen himself
from their ire, he originated and circula
ted the report.that the Christians bad ap
plied the torch, and that upon them should
be visited the punishnient due to such a
crime. The consequence was that many
of these innocent people were seized and
put to death by every conceivable mode
of torture. The most fearful sacrifice of
.human life was made "to giatify the ern
! city of a single man."
Nothing is farther from our intention
than to insinuate even-that we have Nerve
amongst us now. In this advanced age
of the 'World, amid all the superior en
lightehment and refinement of the latter
half of the nineteenth century such a
thing is not to be thought of for a mo
ment. We are far from believing, how
ever. that we have not those among un
who possess somewhat of the spirit.of
Nero, and who are ready to apply the
torch to our goodly Republican city, that
they may be avenged upoi the inhabi
tants for that leek of appreciation which
they have manifested for their personal
and official worth! Yea, they are ready
to consent to the murder of their political
mother, although she has allowed them
to imegibe the milk of official life from
het loving and loyal breasti for many
The cry of "reform" which these men
have raised, and pot into the months of
honest men of—the Republican party, to
echo forth, will notecreen them from the
just suspicion and withering rebuke of
the people. One of the most respectable
of those gentlemen ' , whose names have
been appended to they "call" said to the a
few days since, "That designing men are
at the head of this indeeppeendent move
,Twill not am ready
to admit it; but if we can sift the de
signers from both Bidet's of the house and
sweep and garnish it,ithat is all I want,
and I prefer fo abide with the regular
organization if -It will Only do the work."
From this it would appear that the prin
ciples and motives by which the origina
tors of the "call" are, actuated, are not
unknown to those *Lobe honorable and
influential names they have succeeded in
getting attachOd to it, but wt the ,
October election will Oast: thei rs for
the regular nominees, if they should ,
prove capable and reliable, as we have
every assurance they will.
The !nosing spirits among the bolters
have lent their aid to bring about the
state of things of which they now com
plain, and, Nero-like, having applied the
torch, charge the conflagration on honest
men, while they amuse themselves, as
they sit on the lofty tower of unprinci
pled selfishness, by singing the Destruc
tion of thO Republican organization.
Deka& est Carthago.
Every offence on the "criminal calendar
—depravity, vice, dissipation, drunken
ness, debauchery and_murder—is charged
upon the party which these disappointed
men are trying to shiver in pieces, because
they have failed to secure nominations to
offices which they have not the qualifica
tions to fill, or been ejected from those
which their duplicity demonstrated they
were unworthy ,'to hold. There is not a
usage against which they protest, but
they have lent whatever influence they
had to establish, and now to bide the de.
fortuity of their conduct, they hypocriti
cally appeal to the people to correct the
errors which they have knowingly tom.
We know that some of these men have
been disloyal to the party on former oem.
simile, and "whininglyapposled" to the Re
publican Executive Committee to give
them an opportunity to explain their die.
loyalty over their own signatures. Such
opportunities hive gone forever by. The
people will not tolerate men in office who
for the sake of a few thousand dollars will
commit themselves to any doctrine that
is promulgated, or privately tamper with
a case to secure a handsome fee, even
when a Dear Untie is interested in the
We have not a word to say against the
honest 'men who have given their acmes
to this new movement. We know the
object which many of them have in view.
It is a laudable one, although we would
have preferred If they bad adopted a
different course to secure It. Bat wo
have no respect_ for those men—the prime
movers in — the matter--whose
life during the past eight or ten years
has . betn' characterised by nothing but
ineensistencywho,having set fire to the
city, lay the crime at the door of Innocent
men, whose every effort is to secure re
'L s OBITUARY.
The t French conspirator, Armand
Barbee, died in
. Faris on Sunday, Jane
26th.' lie was from* early manhood iden
tified with the politics of Franee, and
Wu One of the leading 'spirits In several
great conepiracies. Before he wasiwenty
live years oldhe had been thrice Imi:dom
ed for conspiring against the Government
and the life of Louis Philippe, neither of
which charges, however, was proved
against him. Subsequently he was sent
one year to prison for secretly manufactur
ing gun powder. In 1839 he led bind
of one hundred conspirattna shouting
"Piro to &Pub/4m 1" through the streets
of Thule and captured a military post.
killing the conanindant. The people refus
ed to aid them,and the lesdersof the insur
gents were raptured by the pollee of the
city. Barbee. who was wounded, was
maenad the Chamber of Peers to
PITTSBURGH DAILY GAZETTE : TUESDAY NIORNING, JUNE
death, a senteaeeafterw,
'rds commuted to
lie l eerved nine
-Aria released in
and was chosen
Legion of Paris
bly by ttie-De.
years in prises, when
the ievoluttait of 1848,
Colonel of the tOreltth
National Unlade; and
the Comnituticatil Are
partment of Arnie
hitter body, he
May 15, Itemied
moderate mum. of ti
joined the Mourrection
by Hubert, itsspall and. BI
with them to the Heel ,i
was at-rmelt add taken t
Vincennes. The high cont
fenced him to transportaiii
wan yet no penal colony it
in Mont St. Michael, whet
several years. Ddring tI
he wrote and had publis
and eulogistic paper prate
deeds of the French sold
ernment, pleased with . . .
cloned the author and gave him his
liberty, a boon which he would not accept
at the hands of the detested power. After
being forced to quit prisonl, he returned
to Paris and wrote a bitter hitter on polit
ical matters, and announced that he would
no longer stay in France. e left for
Spain, and daring late Years ha occupied
himself In political writings.. e was a
true representative of the gunpowder ele•
went of France, being over ready to or
plode Into revolution. .
nrinc, lie went
Ville, where he
the dungeon of
at lionrges sen
n, but as there
o he remained
e Crimean war
. ed a brilliant
iTg the heroic
re. The gov
t te latter, par-
And tow comes New Mexico knockitig
at the door for admittance to a place iu
the union of the ?States, claiming the 38th.
seat. It is highly piobable that before
the end of the year her admittance will be
a thing accomplished. The name to ez be
assumed, Lincoln: will worthily counnein
omte the great President. The New
York Times thus speaks of the territory
calling for recognition as a nieutta, of
New-Mexico:was accquired by us front
Mexico, partly in 1848 by the treaty of
(luadaloup-ladalgo, and partly in 1643 by
the ao-called adsden purchase." It con.
tabss 125,500 square miles of- territory,
and by the last census it had a population
of 1 X1,516, of which 10,339 were Indians.
Nebraska, which is now ho youngest of
the States, was admitti in February,
1867, with a population o about 33,000, an
that on this score -no vat objection can
be made to the admission of New Mexico.
The mineral attractions •f the Territory
would have drawn thithe a much larger
'population than it now stains, had the
facilities of access been renter. Practi.
tally it is the moat isola•edportionof our
country, although it was ttled at an early
It is asserted that: tl e Spaniards ex
plored New Mexico as lo .g ago as 15:17,
and that much of the 'old and silver
which they obtained w ile Mexico 'was
under their dominion, ea. e from that re
gion. - Yet the mineral es of New
Mexico 'have never been eveloped to any
great extent, even since was acquired
by the United States. tiold silver. iron.
lead, copper, Coil, zinc and salt have been
found in quantities yielding profitable re
turns and eminent geologists predict that
ultimately New-lexico-Lor Lincoln—
must become one of the richest :mining
States in the Union. At present, the
great drawbacks to the development of
the mines, are the sparseness of the white
population and the presence of hostile In.
GURUS. The Navajos's, Apaches, Chey:
canes and Comanches infest the Territory,
and continually ravage and destroy the
property of miners. Until they can Ire
held in check it is almost hopeless to ex._
pect any great material developMent.
At present the Territory lame:bed with
great difficulty, Sheridan, on the Kansas
Pacific Road, being the nearest rail sta
tion.' The land routes, through Texas and
Mexico, are long and tedious; and ruin
railroad COMIIIIIIIiCitiOII is opened, emigra
tion mustle sloW. The proposed -South.
ern Pacific Road, from San Diego, will
run along the boundary line for a consid
erable distance-, and atfordan opportunity
for desirable connections with Texas.
There is no doubt that several lines of
railroad communiration will be opened in
a few years, and we mayexpect to witneiso
marreinea doc.lupro.out,..l st.os teso-ess
New-klexico can never become an anti
•cultural . . State. Taken as a whole. the
land is sterile, and tho climate la vary
unfavorable. The crops are liable to Fe
cut off at any time by extremea of tem
perature and by drouth. It must rely al
triad entirely upon its mineral resources.
and 'for That reason will become the twat
of a hardy,adventurous, and shifting pop
FROM a very interesting biographical
letter front London to the New York Tri
bune on the late Chem. Dickens, ire select
What IC called the Charles Dickens edi
tion was his idea and his, favorite, not on
account of its beauty or readableness, for
it is printed compactly in email type, but
on account of its cheapness. What
pleased hint was that everybody should
be able to buy s complete eat of his writ
ings, and so Le had them condensed into,
l think, seventeen volumes, separately
published and sold at three shillings and
sixpence each. He understood the Mar
ket, studied It and adapted the supply of
his books to the demand. He fold me
four years ago that the copyright of each
one of his books became every year more
'minable; that is, brought in more actual
money. It is to be regretted that there is
no really satisfactory edition among .'the
many that have appeared. I think it was
always Mr. Dickens's intention to issue his
complete works in a form worthy of their
place in literature; perhaps after what is
now called the library edition bad been
exhausted or the stereotype plates from
which it . is printed worn out; or perhaps
after the series had grown more complete
in his own mind, and better sathafia. . his
restless •erneser for work. He had as
little ocaort as any man to be troubled
by hostile criticism. If• it pleased the
writers. In Blackwood to gouda' their
tomahawks about his head, they might
indulge their fancy without hurting their
target. BM it is possible enough that.
Mr. Dickens disliked to be told that his
great powers were failing, and that he
had never done anything equal to Pick
wick, written at twenty-four. So long as.
there were people to UT be -could not
write up to his old mark, so long be would
Lave kept writing. He had ajust pride
in his capacity for work, and I doubt
whether. if he had lived twenty yeari
longer he would have thought hie series
complete, or if he ever would have dis
trusted his ability to otunpme a new ro
mance so long Bahia hand could hold a pen:
Tut following MAIM has been sent to
all bankers - and brokers on thin continent:
United States notes, series of 1869. Two
thousand notes, of ten dollars each, from
N0.113A30,001., to No. 113532,000., both
inclusive, were stolen from the Treasury.
No- $lO notes, of a number higher than
113,=1,006",_ have been booed. Please
look out for the itojeb inotes. . A liberal
reward Will be paid to w an person through
whose instrumentality the thief may be
detected. Hold parties presenting the
stolen notes, (if suspicions attach to them)
and in any case of presentation notify
L. E. Brt2iNEII,
Treasurer United States.
WARRINGTON, Jl2/10 14,1810.
A "81.ACKSMITII" writing to the Now
York Tnbrina on tho incometax pertly
"I have sometimes been no fortunate an
to bring my salary up to the point of pay
ing an n2o= tax, having paid one year
over sB4,3wit.lortWo or three years past,
mach to myregrit, I have failed to do no.
I am so anxious to be able to pay this tax
that I am willing to exchange salaries
with any of these soreheads whcee, doleful
eties fi nd ventiithe Trilmue, even to re
lieve the greatest sufferer—that particu
lar one who has the largest tax to pay."
Tun ?demille, Ky:, Bulletin nye:
"About eighteen years ago a gentleman
in this city undertook to dig a well on hie
lot, but attar getting down about ten feet
it caved in, and the enterpnee warn aban.
Boned It u lzard, th at a jug, contain.
Ingaboitt a n of whinky, was at the
bottom, of come decently buried.
Lest week the well was reopened and.the
jug brought to light. It contained just
three pinta of the ':critter: . w hi c h con .
noiseurn pronounce worth fifty dollars
per gallon. Its original coat wax twenty
Gonanon BAKER; of Indiana, has rr
tined to appoint delegate. -to represent
Indiana at the Capital Removing Conven
tion, to be held in Cincinnati, in October:
FAH GARDEN AND HOtSEHOLD
THE 1110 FIT.
I have often been atteMided to nay a
few Words to my fellow.farmera on the
kes and profit of keeping pigs. In my
circuit of observation I have noticed so
frequently, where pigs were kept at a'
positive loss to the owner, isles, with prop.
er management and At no great expense,
might make a certain number a source of
considerable income, In the first place
there are too many kept. I ant satisfied
that, SO far as my knowledge extends, two'
thirds of the actual number kept would,
with the same amount of food, mike a
larger weight of pork, of better quality,
and at less expense.
I know dairymen who winter a pen of
pigs nicely, feeding them well till,.proba.
bly, May, and then turning them out to
produre, and supplying their place with
what they call milk-pigs at a coot of
eight or ten dollars per pair, which will
consume in proportion to their size doub
le the quantity of food that those would
that were kept through the winter; while
the latter .filth their sudden transition
from an abund, lnt allowance of milk and
grain to a satfare of ,xrass
cease gwin just manlting to
along but cha ging their
ance from plu p, short-legged porkers to
what Horace tireeley calls "long pikes;"
'and when fall comen requiring double ths.
amount of corn to -fatten them that it
would have done had they lose kept
through the Buttoner a 8 thee had been
wintered, to say nothing o f the,losn in
weight, which added to the price paid for
the spring pigs, fully eats up the price
obtained for the latter when marketed. •
I have tried the experiment and know
whereof I speak. .Some yearn back I
adopted the rule to keep so many: igs
over whiter as I think myself likely to
have milk for through the summer, re
taining them in such condition that they
will fatten with a small proportion of
grain, and I find by doing thus I can
make as much pork from two pigs an I
formerly did from three; while they are
quiid, seldom. squealing from hunger, 1
which in a satinfaction of itself worth •
mentioning. — s-
I have no expensive structure for a 1
house, only a plain building of rough
boanht with a door a foot or eighteen
inches from the ground, in which they eat
-and !deep and are sheltered front storms.
'Adjoining, I have a pen walled in the
same an a barnyard, and there is where
the profits come in In thiti lien my pigs
make me so an average fire loads of ma.
'num each per year. worth at least two
dollars per load. Into . thin pen I throw ,
almost every rough substance that an un
ringed pig ran. work up—straw, corn
fodder, weeds;learee, hay, sawdust. spent
tin—anything in fact that will act. as an
absorbent; all of which comes out in the
spring and fall in a well worked-up con
dition: not entirely rotted to be sure; but•
theu I do not believe in the theory that
manure to be most valuablO should be
'rotten. When it is completely saturated
with urine and excrement, and worked
short enough for easy handling; I believe ,
It to be of the most value.
, Illy cefintate is that the pork that the
best of feeders make. , taking one year,
with another, costs , just what it would in
market at slaughtering time; and I doubt
if the figures ran be produced . that will
prove it otherwise. I therefor estiuutfe
the manure as the only.clear profit de
rived from keeping pigs: and where a
fanner fails to increase that be every
available means, lie loses tile .mly great
advantage he has in keeping pigs at all.
—ear. Germantoen Telegraph.
CHOWS IN THE SOON GOLD.
Crows are not the only birds tliat trouble
corn after it is planted, and before it is
strong enough to defy them, but they are
so active, knowing, and almost insatiable,
that we regard it as a mistaken' policy to
spare the few which may be, killed, In or
der to secure complete protection to our
corn fields from their ravages. Mr. C.
11. Rue traps crows in a way which we
tried last year with cothpfete success.
Ile saps he goes upon the principle that a
crow will go almost anywhere for an egg.
If lie cannot find 'a' secluded spot which
will answer his purpose, ho makes a sort
of a little bower of brush stuck into the
ground, leaving a narrow entrance. In
this ho makes a rough nest and polo in
some lien eggs. The sticks Must. stand
close and meet at the top so a crow cannot
get in except by the entrance: here a laced
trap is fastened by n curd. covered with
tissue paper, and thins prjnkled over with
earlit. We practiced placina cult for
erh.ore the cnorr, wilco be eats it,
will see the others. The first crow that
ales over will elnioet surely hi , the
and as ' , um, 10 caught. will Make the wel.
kin ring with his cries. This will draw a
crowd of sympathizers. The bird may be
taken out of the trap and fastened. to a
stake withltis wings tied together and
left so half a day. Ile will keep - up his
cries and not another crow will visit that
field that tear, if it be not more than ten
to twelve acres in extent. The crow in
caw no bones are broken, may then be
liberated, if the farmeris tenderdwarted,
or used , upon another field.
Last year an experienced. fruit-grower,
the owner of a no orchard near :Niagara
river, %%'eStern New York, wrote us that
in the care of his trees he had practiced
one simple method with eminent 811C,CCISS.
lie takes lye, from leached ashes, mixes a
little grease with it, heats it quite warm,
and with a' syringe _ throws it up into all
parts of the trees, branches and trunk. It
will eilectually kill all kinds of caterpil
lars, and .all kinds of worms that are
either infecting the trees in nests or run.
ning over the bark. Trees treated In this
manner were exceedingly healthy, beau
tiful and vigorous In appearance, possess
ing a smooth,glossy bark, and bore the
best apples in the country. The remedy
is easy and cheap.—The Horticulturist.
The. London Builder saps: A, hundred
and eighteen sparrows have been offered
upon the altar of science. The • contents
of the stomachs of the victims have been
examined, tabulated and recorded. Three
culprits alone, out of this hecatomb, were
proved by the unsparing search guilty of
hiving lived for the past twenty-four
hOurs upon grain. In fad, there were
three thieves out of . the 118: all the other
victims bad worked more or lose for their
living. Beetles and grubs, and.. larvae of
all obnoxious kinds had been their diet.
In 7 of the birds, infants of all age., from
the callow fledgling to the . little Becky
and Flapsy that just twitter along the
ground, hardly any but Insect spoglie were
The editor of the LfiortieHtlturist says:
"" We have known quite a number of in
stances=indeed, so often an to make it
quite a rule—that old orchards apparently
dying out have been brought back to
fruitfulness by the liberal use of woad
ashes, also stirring the soil. Potash is
the most important element in the suc
cessful growth of all kinds of fruit trees.
An old gintlemen told - a club not long
ago, that he had known a man to make
and Preserve an orchard of apple trees in
a flourishing and productive condition,
originally placed on.very poor ground by
sprinkling every year around each tree;
to the drcumference of the extent of its
branches,. half a bushel of ashes. We
consider this a very important Item.
Thin out pears where they overhear, re
moving every 'knotty and wormy sport.
men. There are some varietleadhat grow
In clusters and do not gene-Ai:By over
bear—from these the wormy or Worthless
ones only should be removed; but where
the tree Is not too large to manage, and
is not cluster-grown, no two specimens
should be allowed to touch, as they are
almost certain to becgrne wormy and both
are loin. Many persons, not acquainted
with fruit-raising, hesitate to thin out their
trees, bathe ground that the crop may be
diminished. This Is possibly bat not pos •
ltively true, If .the fruit is intended to be
fed •to pigs. But even should it be other
wise true sometimes, who would not pro.
fer to have ono bushel of large, beauti
ful, luscious pears, to five bushels, with
probably not a half peck among the whole
tit to put upon your table or send to mar
ket. —Germanforen Telegraph.
I.AIIOE . DAIRY PRODUCT.
At a•late Meeting of the New York
American Institute Fanners' Club. a state
ment was made and vouched -for by one
of the members, viz: that a farmer named
'Davis . W. Cole, of Herkimer.county, has
made from two cows, In one year, 1,200
gds - ofol factory cheese, which., sold for
1, and 171 pounds Ot butter, sold for
,40, making $289,40; besides using
bgtter, milk and cream in hie own family.
Two deacon skins and two renneta, worth
about. $3.73 are not included In thin esti-
mate, neither Is any account taken of pork
fattened os whey, or sour milk, while
making butter. Before turning to grass,
Mr. C. fed freely shorts, ihipstuff and
mange! worse]; he Cuts his grass when In
the Alit blow, or before. It is stated of
this dairyman that he is now living upon
borrowed time, being upwards of seventy
years of age, and is "not given to boast
ing," bolds welLsknowzt In his rteighboi
rta a matt of truth.
A little dry earth, either sa:mi . or
rubbed into the bair, Is always successful.
This is Nature)4 cure for horses, cattle
and fowls. Tliey.always cure themselves
when they have access to dry earth, un•
less too poor to wallow in it. •
Myron Babcock, Tarrytown, Pa., Revs
whale•oil is sore death to lice, easily
plied and cleanses the hide of the animal,
insuring healthfulness. Take one pint of
whale' oil (such •an we • need to born in
lamps) for a•full grown animal; part the
hair and pour it along the bat ft from the
head to the tail, anti the work is done.
The oil, in the Course of a few days, will
pans all over
_the animal's laxly and the
lice will be no moro,
PULLINO AT THE t1A1,7 RI..
There are many cruel and !dangenius
remedies given for breaking horses from
pulling at the halter or bridle. A safe and
efficient remedy la to do him with a strong
strap around the neck, to which is-attached
a strong rope.
A convenient w • for a buggy horse is
to'have a ring in t o strap,and leave it WI
the horse. Have-a rope_ in your buggy
with a knot on one end that will not go
through the ring,and when yoU want to tie
slip the rope through the ring. My eipe
rience Is that a horse will not pull many
'times oil such a fix.
MANAUKIII.NT OF A REA4INO MIME.
rl'henever you perceive:a horse's incli
nation to rear, separate your reins and pre
pare for him. The instant be is about to
rise, slacken one timid and bend or twist
his head with the other, keeping your
hands low. This bending compels hint to
move a hind leg, and of necessity bring
his fore feet down. lastantly twist him
around two or 'threw.times, which will
confuse him Very much, and completely
throw . him id!' his guard. Thu moment
you have finished twisting him around.
place his head in the direction you wish
him to proceed, apply the spurs and he
will not fail to go forward: •
(OLD AND EPARRUNG bODA WATER
Drawn from Genuine Marble Founts, with the
Genuine YELLOW MALTA SYRUP. fresh. Alset
the new American Byrne MONTANA, coradmitly
on draught. These iigruge are the Wiest :Immo
ever sold In Ametifis. 1 outage end there etnelll
Mee and fresh at
JAMES E. BURNS & CO.'S
%Share row will dud EISSENGEN. CONGRESS,
VICHY and BLUE LICK WATERS always wn
Do not tall to call and try them
This Is add in bulk Bottley bud by single gIaYY
Were the Main spring of a watch and every poi.
Von of the works become disordered. The human
stomach le to the human aystem what that elastic
pleoe of metal Is to the chronometer. itinduences
the action of the other organs, and controls to a
certain extent. the whole living machine. The
cumPariaon me) he carried farther, for es the
weakness or other. Imperfections of the main
spring is indicated on the face of the time.plene,
so also Is the weakneat or other disorder of t h e
stomach betrayed by the fete of the Invalid. The
complexion Is miles or faded. The eyes are den
tint In ioetre and intelligence, and there Ise worn - ,
arali ins expreision In the whole countenance which
tell as plainly ea written words could do. that the
"rod nourishing niton. whose °Mee it it to minister
to the want. of the body. and to sustain and renew
.11 Its parts iv not performing Its duty. It requires
renovating and regulating, and to accomplish this
end ilailettera Stomach Bitters may be truly raid
to be the one War nerd) at The broken nuiti
?ii r t b Ne o s f uti:cl a es ' v mar b474=.11 by
e and this le nne of the objects of the fannies
vegetable restorative which for eighteen years ties
been waging a . seesefl content with dmispitili
In all cumates As a epeelnc fee indigeotlon it
standaalone. When the resources of the pharrnao
.T , rr.h4rth.br:AßN;r4,7,4fai.'; t. `,=
of this wholesome and pehstable. yet powerful.
stomachic eines s a perfect end permanent cure.
diln all cases of dyepepeia. the neer is more or
and opou thls important gland. as well
an upon the atomach and bowels, the Witte,' act
with singular distluctoese, regulating and ratting:
orating every secretive and assimilating imp. on
which bodily and mental health depend.
367 Liberty Street,
IRON AND WOOD WORKING
Engineers' and Machinists' Tools,
STEAM FIRE ENGINES,
Woolen Machinery, Machine Cards
sarianufacturers' and XIII Sup.
pllea A constant supply on hand and
furnished on short notice.
Copying Pres Bes.
• BAR PRIMES,
LETTER SIZE PRESS/SS,
CAP SUB PRESSES.
CARMINE AND GILT PRESSES. •
WALNUT PRESS STAND. •
MANNB COPYING BOOKS.
FRENCH COPYING BOOKS.
NOTE SIZE COPYING OES,
LETTER SIZE COPYIN GBOOKS.
CAP SIZE COPYING B KS,
ARNOLD'S COPYING ID.
slums COPYING F LUID .
FRENCH COPYING FL D.
VIOLET COPYING nut!).
RUBBER COPYING sawn.
CAMEL'S HAIR COPYING BRUSHES. .
WATER BOWLS. CHINA AND IRON.
J. READ & SON,
No. 102 Fouith Avenue.
is has be . en In use for the lastali e yeena and Ter
u. :l l l . lr h. Al=lance to ale entlre feo , .
When run to Its full tspacity.lt all' seed • bushel
In . 40 minute,.
The Machine Is Cheap, /Simple. - Durable and
The Hopper I s adjustable, thereby adapting It to
all elute hard..
i l o s rd tb er. e bes ad t n. Ch .t erry w heeder la the Market. ' No
. JAMES BOWN ,
. Will be Pilled at
Cream Candies and Taffies,
And Dealer In PondlP. end D"...ti° 1Y du6
plain, m Catnaps. , Jelll Sauces. Caaps. Nuts. •
NO. 112 FEDEAL STREET,
Joplin ALLEGHENY. PA.
WARNER'! PILE ItIMBIDY hos neolto Mod
NO( ovto , to one Ow) to cure the U. 7 wutel Colo*
of 811.1. Itching or Bleeding riles. Thomiwboant
atillek4 amid loos Wiz tail on thelt droiort!O
and got ir#taxaws PILL . 111013 MT. It Is ar
t... 17 km 'the Illos;oad to not otoolozooodot
Otie. Limn. II hi. eared may aim of oni.
thirty run Irtandlog. Price $l.. rondo brim
ISO and 182 Federal =a
Er ANY GOOD BA ZEE!
At 75 Cents,
ill Size Lama Shawls,
AT SI 00.
OLORED SILK PARASOLS,
At 2,M., Doable Width Chene Mobslra IL dad.
At 12}c. Printed Alpacas.
At liht-. Fut Colored and Dark Lawns. • •
Al 11hc., 3-4 Bleached Muslin. a• great bargain
At (Pfc. nab COloreqi Calicos.
At ltbfe. Light' and Dark Prima. an extra good
Daman, • i
At Ifk, all the Best Makes of Calicos.
91.90 for 9 yards Merrimac Cadet:es. •
CinislEneres. Cottonades and Lln n Wills. . •
I'FitCALES AND C lINTZES
Gros Grain Pilsen Silks,
Plain and Plaid Japanese ;Silks.'
limns and Ptald Japaneoe Poplins,
Lawn.thenadines aisd Hernanlee
At Very Low Prices
180 and 182 Federal Street, Apegheny.
M rganste rn.&Co's
MtCRUM. GLYDE & CO.
,Etrdless of Cost!
Pongee and Silk Parasols for $1
'Shetland ehawls for
l'ag'.7,lkrglV" e Hose Lace
To at "
Hemstitched Handkerchief*. at
Linen Tn~pis, at
!lens• Jean inadrera. at
Omen [ld Glove, et ...........::
P. R. for nulls. at
Hoop Halals, at
Mil and convince prorate! Mei no other house
nen) g1y0.11.1 low 10 we do.
Nos, 78 and 80 Market Street.
HORNE & CO'S.
Clearance Sale of
A..'..CIFI„.I ., 7LONV:F_,R,
l'A 11 A SOLS, SUN SHADES.
Large Additions to Stock in
LACES AND LACE GOODS.
LEVI'S . FURNISHING GOODS.
SASH AND BOW RIBBONS.
SILK AND LINEN FANS.
} At Low Prices.
77 AND 79 MARKET STREET.
JOHN tVIVORKMAN 11. , RICIZARDDAVIN
Summon to WORKMAN. MOORS' P. CO.. emu
faeturara and Melees In
SPRING •k BUCK WAGONS.
41, 44, 46 and 48 Barer 84.,111eglieny.
ten is for en innten up sopa Mane and
Wort to ovninuMelltat .
• MITA Or 44 rglraln4.
Mara make of BARTINE PATENT
...a }UPC Patent Qate c h Stater and Anti-BeAttro
LL RIMARD HAV3s74eltld pitielimed , the le
tereet or Aber. and en. rf. score. In the bile Prin
or queen/AN, MOORE I W. the Intalareer
hereafter be maninued et the old Mang ender the
name end stele of WORKMAN It DAVE. - Orden'
LI ^ .WORKMAN ...
' ' • 12 N WO
lucw. A .... •
Late with CRUM' Natteual Bent. Plltabanru•
"HILL & •AD M'S
SEWER P CO,"
65 and 67 Sandusky St,,Allegheny,
x.,,,fi ne n n . pigmy VITRIFIED WATER AND
SEWER PIPS Pealors In CHIMNEY. TOPS .
FLUES and UTDRILIMAC OPRIZST.
O. G. rdoMELLEN Agent,.
Lni . 0, nt*.aoo'n ik 'Morrow.) I
MI7OOEBIIOB TO, KEA* : k XIBLUIEJ
.af re tow s ° f r iß t i s Oir e lt, ) 4 11
p°Acuf, 6 7PRE
Jobbing attended to iromPU7. -
No. 112 Firf4Avenue,
(No , tr Mattel 024e00 • •
.T9ket ' ' • . - nseILTRI3II. PA.
HOT AIR & CHUMMY FLUES, &c.
A brgiid toil worlakentecestailitrea
. • ICE •0 • AA/L.,
rirjraltUgHTS: Apeekgr a4.-
olden la Ws Um Ms u to
up for the 1 , 011.1101101 _ Irlifikki a 1
Malt to the •rark. 4
rural aods, shandiMei uua prim; Th....."
paroxuago Is scathed: • .
WM. A. izonsto...
351 River Ave., AlleghenV
180 and 182 Federal Strret,
A ldßcr STOCK TO SEt.E(T FROM
At PriresasLow gsf an be Found inywhrre
LADIES' ANI) 31 MB' PATS.
- Ribbons and Flowers.
Lace Capes and Shetland Shawls.
7 AT POPULAR PRICES
Parasols and Sun Umbrellas.
LADIES' AND , CIIILUREN6'
WHITE AND BROWN SUITS,
Ladies Whyte Tucked Shirts.
lard, Coders find Handkerchief...
I.4cu nod Embroidered Edgings.,
Hosiery. Gloves and roderweur.
At Attractive Prices,
180 and 182 Fedefal Street, Allegheny.
On:a Par with Gold !
WE NOW OFFER
Examine,our Goods & Prices
SHANNON & CO.,
. 1 .
No. 115 Wood Street
ING MILL _MEN
KE OT ICE !• •
The Ondent e nted has letter . patent if the Uni
ted States or the Improved oorstrocatun of
weathewnoard ins. Inside lining en d f wainscoting
fur houses. The weather-bcarding. I this patent
troprononent. being more particularly intonded for
recUmi use. and combines great durabintf .end
bonny. aPpananon end it Is so constatned 00
to entirely mm. the use uf Joint Btligf, _and to
Fre=II,,,,MVAT gritia t erVan .
e weather on the amber.
Inside won. nee wetheeettuo by MI. new
ar aeo n strafeed. 'an to form th. ionswo •
. the enlin.7 floorin g tbrtods Lune.
thereby isnreremting the showing oft 0 fotnta from
• 4.44eavirle aa 1 ar... ..27 .. ,•% " C", what
la " h Mairj a -.Moulded Weather-
_II ea eltponed nf the fnllnwlng territoriae Na
shop right, In Allegheny eountyylnr both patent..
To G. A. MotiOore. the Mgt% 'of the tonitory
wets of the river in Dahl CO.IY.
oQnSoranburgh. INnottass, the right for the TIM
• Pitts •
• I , Patterson k Co.. shop rights foe lima
SGVA nerd, Pittsburgh. •
• To Ales.MOChare. for the bOroasit of Melees.
Pallier et Rid, for nine, Second, Third and
• wards, etre! Alleghenr.
Heed Brothers, ap right at their mill In See
ward. easy of All wig.
Ininhasn, Saint C0....f0r the boronsha of
• ban and Etna; also the townstqw of Shaler
naws. are warned magnet Infringing upon,
r "I =gir . th'e sa w : d rie g if r t ro."4 e t
i tZig puti • egat d OZ •
1 C. ANDERSON.
Y THE GENUINE,
s POOL 'COTTON.
GEO. A. CLARK,
JOHN 'STEVENSON'S SONS
& CO., - .
93 Market street, Pittsburgh.
91.1 RD DOOR FROM FLVTIL)
Hare on band iii lbe latest oneeltlee In Flne
also Sliver Pleoes az& UMW. Plated Wan of
Vat.bVelears ' t h eltVeig Oß
In% io a
0 11 . = web. , Both Key and Pendant Win els oon
ner imrdea t tl' a ge n' al l ia '" W n a l tr Inm - rar.lV
,R . l- ;l7 o eiktregil P ett=ttiafrtri, ris7,f tad] Ides
retelitna and rernlatlng nee Wa ges. To tha
broach of our badness we WO speelal ears.
Orders by mall promptly tilled. Desbras of any
lords nt &Mar. by mall at. request.
C. D. ARNFITUAL L, 0. ARNSTIIAL.
ARNSTHAL & SON,
Virginia and Low
T bacco ./1g yl
Fine at Chewing and '
rs eirranno tri
DRY ' OW
tho , onShlT teaeoned In the
eoneh,er Planed. it the MA. ,
191 Sandusky Stavi, Allegheny City
Patent Stamp Canceler&
No. 41. S. Third !Street,
Geftend Ascii for State of Petuylvanla.
IrM,U2 °edam be Oiled tlinnuak alga tor this
FULTON'S DUO G ROOM,
ion LADLES AND GENT/AWOL
No. 9T FOURTH AVENUE, ow Wood Street
OPEN oN THIUIDLY. Jima 9th.
. • -
TO) . (1,0
,SE OUT OUR
BELL & MOORHOUSE,
21 Fifth Avenue.
ficii tc s
pA I L E Ytt°
12 1 .1 SeCHESTNUTST,
eleC6lolt 'elmen i st:
The reputation and experi
[once of 40 years, warrant us in
saying that our stopk. of Pine
Timekeepers of•the best Fujo-
pean and American - Makers
now the largest in the co n
try; and wei guarantee that each
Watch we. Sell, is finished with
great mechanical precision, has
all the late improvements, and
will run regularly, well, and•
Inquiries prempUy replied le.
Wain forwarded by Ya➢rau for aaproyal.
Dr. FRANKS, the celebrated ifwetnter on the
Eye, and blanufneturer of Pats& and Improved
Spectacles, bat returned to Pittsburgh, and Ls now
at the ST. CLAIR lIOTIIL, where he adjusts his
far-famed Spectacles to defective vision from an
examination of the eye alone, so as to salt equally
well by day ns by artificial light without fatigue,
from 15 to 25 years.' Dr. F. marbw irrofessiormily
consultad on ail diseases of the Hobart Eye,and
ban a large stock of his SPectieles aryl Eye Glasses
for sale. About 4.000 pairs of ttre'se Spectacles
were wild on Dr. Franks last visit inithe space of
three months, giving the most entire satisfaction
to all. as the medical gentlemen and citisens of
Pittsburgh have by certillaite testified.
Be particular and enquire at the Ladies . entrance
on Penn street for Dr. Franks offiew - ROOM 29
St. Clair Hotel. abibintTa
Trego's Teaberry Toothwash.
I. the most pleasant, cheapest and beet Dentifrice
Warranted free from injurious ingredients. •
It preserves and Whitens the Teeth !
Yullieltr " d n'd T a?s"thtchg Gomel -
Prevents accumulation of Tartar!
Cleans and Purities Artificial Teeth!
Ilan eopertor article for Children!
Sold by nilDrugmeD rugglsts. ts and Dentists.
Proprie le tor,
hr all A. WLLEION, Phlladelphlu
R. M. MeCCIWAN J. U. MeICOWN
ay/. RILAN TED AGAINST CLI &NOM OF IIEAT
DrAer OftritTr.Otnee, oral 39 FEDERAL
STREET, Allegheny. promptly attended to.
r' Refer by permission to Lyon, Shorb Co..
NI at. Park. Harney. McKee Co., Major .1. Dun
Baskets and Crates.
so.ooo IN STONE of the NOV , APPRONND
W. W. KNOX,
137 Liberty Street, Pittsburgh, Pa
ruieg DePoi. and Baskets at Prima.
ist y 26: 1-rtirtsF
SEWER CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER.
no jail= of Stony Pips noose Drains proradtil
OFFICE. DS and 67 SANDUSKY STREET.
Residence. 202 Fremont St.. Allegheny. JeD:YD
JOSEPH R. HUNTER
250 marrearrx" saatmwr
lecattemy of Mask Bollelogd
' • PITTSBURGH =
vi Imo boxes thAtien Cheese;
11101 boxes Factory; for We by_
141 FO4 000.
COAL AND COKE.
Co N NELLSVILLE
At their Mine; Broad Ford, Y. & C. - R. IL
142 WATER STREET,
SHIP TO ALL POINTS
B . Y . RAILROAD,
And Deliver in the City.'
Youghiogheny and Anthreette Coal
OFFICE : ROOM No. a, Gazette Building,
or Orders respectfully solicited. aplEsel4
YOUGHIOGIEENY GAS COAL CO.
TDU Cosepies ere now mewed - 4i furnish the
Dort Cod °Molds° or aunatisr..AT PAIR RATS
ottoe sae Tad W.W.1.. the Olcutell.vtlle DM.
toed Depot. Soot of TrOtreet. Pi %shwa.
Cheers addromed sether KW West Niwicoci.
Pe. . r ib b. promp
OlDtly attended to.
Charles H, Armstrongl
Youghiogheny and Connelsville Coa
And Atermleetorer of
00A.1., BLACK AND DESULPIWRIZND COKE.
DOWN AND YARD, isomer Butler and Morton
d.meelberty end Clymer etreeta. Ninth leartn•
*No. od MOAN ward, and
Mom O,P. it C. R. U. Depot. Second
Orden. tennl either of the above Mho., or ad
dressed" tome th 'mat Plltabarill O t ,Plll receive
Ce":Re Mo lept . plytor y, Wens . *
en. Smite. thuon 'l / 4 Mine,re
A Co,,Nlltolusll.Bteeennon Blueq c 0 ... Grail
OM 1,"&f.: ELVZI..2=7 , wt!II . . neo e r
co, .1. &Lyon C. 0., June Merebell Co.. AL
len. McKee Co., Onion Depot Notel. Connell.
Mlle IL IL;Penereleanta fL Allteny vuLee
COAL! COAL!! COAL!!!
DICKSON, STEWART & CO,
llavtaZeama.oa their Mae to
No. 567 Liberty Sj;reet,.
(we/ City 1611) szoorin moon. :..
An now leriq to sood YOUGHIO;
0111LITY LIMP, NOT d= b ose IMAM et the
lotreet rumba Woe.
All wears left MA/tetra:Me. oradermeed k. them
Ihrough the mall. will be atlemdad to promptly.
L t k
CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS, &c.
CAN NOV RE II All AT
MANI) 73 FIFTH AYE.
They are Isktof eteek..o will clout obt crawly of
Bnissels and Ingrains,
flat ev-t. Call own sod Ret the choke
Fine, iNledilun and Common
Our Stock Is the Largest we have
ever offered to the trade.
Bovard, Rose & Co.,
21 FIFTH AVENUE
New Rooms! New Goods!
We h.te Ilre"'"...ted the OPeelel! N•
Ever Offered in this 11. ket.
LOWEST PRICES SINCE
2'3 Fifth Avenue
Rednction in Pric
TO CORRESPOND WITH
No. 51 kir 113 AVENUE.
ABOVE WOOD BTREET.
1nipt9.04 . 155#3,1
SIM 184.108.40.206.111 15.1.11 and 110131.
MATTEmsm. reatber Bollards and PM:dm
norels Cushions. Combo Mauldlrde sad all kinds
of Upholstery root. Ado. dealers In ITtedow
Shades,. Bolt Greed and White rfolladds.Gorda.
Tunis. de: Partlesdar attention la Oren to tak
ing op. eleandag add On:AWL 'altering sad relay,
log somata. •
Our erode of clewing meet Le the only war to
which You cehfeel mowed that the cows we pre.
served and the goods thoroughly freed from ell
dud sod vermin. The price for lftar has tem
I r Ma eed. i redit Off .
wee. ell al (mead die•
ROBERTS,. NICHOLSOE & TBORPSON,
Upholdiren sad Proptietots of
Stalin Carpet Beating Baal;flatmate,
NO. 127 WOOD STREET,
mhraeeNem Filth Avelute, Pittabauth, pa.
Of all Colors,
ON HAND AND TOR SALE AT
ANCHOR' COTTON MILLS, •
mrz,,em Allegheny City.
China and GlasEi
SILVER PLATED 'GOODS. DINNER
AND TEL BE7B. TEA TIIATI3
R. E. BREED" & CO.,
'124 Wood Street
FRENCH, CHINA, FINE CUT GI,A,EI
MrThe Isrent manormeol..l Ne+ TOrk prices.
RIGBY, 'OUST - 44 CO.
N0..189 Liberty St.
0 74, 1 .1 t U n tl u tel i t a li ss at . 1 410 i ttr ig k .
PIATMVAIi . Z. •
The ettenttne ul.il reamrtnic c.a.to tee !Iss: ft*
line Is directed to our Stock, imported dt ts the best Europese roarteta well we are now
receiving . • freth and dreirable lot of the above
DE . WITI7I.IER - i
10 . 2.brillitIleg i r jilaltr Alt PIN'ATE DILIIA...
a.ICM.ha e phl ffaetarof mercury are ma pl=l ' .=
tol:Spersettonties or beadoel Wetheeee Le L. • . :
PotthOY.L•elting from Nelfrtbaso or other ceasee. :
the oaten produce some of the the'
Y blotthee. bodltr. weekneer.: In cow. . . .
esonettott.averston to .o moll these. &re .
of Mitre rrente loss of memory. Ml_. ha.
turns' en to es t thrl.ms, and Lally so the esz. . ,
eal eysteo muter
004 th erefore Imyrmdmat. aunfaita
ata. aimmanamair . • 1
Panama etslatcd alth theee or any caber dollop&
LoUlomaa or long sammdlaa . constunticeel pesesestai
Wald the Ikeeor • Mal; be er , Zells. .
•A partar- attention_eiree toed senate._ am.
plaints. Lesoorrbos or whites. Tebtheurereme._ '
tioa or Ulammackra of ==et . Oven rrentte. . . .
=ity Of 81L4=11.6.111 Wntl tjr 4 ii, - •
. t hlTeo " . .......irate ' s ' I Zel d i.?:tn u l ... r ehp loly of .f aireetem . i.° 6'4 , dat
me mart acquire greeter atm In that t,
Mart one In gemnal prentlen_ ... • • . .
Tb• Do•tor poo/ishe•• • maxima aitrophlat of MU
• penes that three a Inn erposlllon of venerealand
narrate abeam thee can be bad tree at
mall for taro stamps, la sealed aovaloo ,
sentence onstalae Instruction to the shlsenid.
Mmannalletla tu a
Oetarnane .the arectme as
their . .. ,
The maablistaramt; vntahmeg ten =phi Trat -
la • • When hilt Operverdent, to 'Mt
dlIW.•••• • opinion can ha obtained la Wing
Written t etas Mae. eon mealeamoen
50 r=r drf Marl er melreelasono twee. '
am, , a persoceJ exam
nommen nettle to Others dell,' Perma l ile=•'
r=ad, peal - far:tha :amonuaramtmarne. reek • •
there ars emu - manta oonneeted •111,a . .
theism promise with every modem •
la to recovery. Inehaltaß seal- . , ,
nalip Vapor a.. An 4..mAnpureo•Amonks..l.l' .
la ye Doctors own uumrder iftTail '
~It n =r...t a tedula
.., .1,4 . . y ..
. r . .
he lia "m irre oars Mrt. r m e 1....
rrra . Mto 11 I.: n. Oak*. Pla 9 US ...•
taw Hamel Plalatomelt.