Newspaper Page Text
THE OUT CAST.
Bleak winds of winter, sobbing ,and moan-
Pluck not my rags with your piless hand;
Here in the darkness, cold and de palrting, •
Homeless, and friendless, - and stamping . ' I
Stand, - • _
Seouned by the white icy 'lips of the teM
, pest,.- ,
: I wander forlorn on my desolal way, \ •
Forgotten of earth, and, forsaken of , heaVen,
Too 'frozen to kneel, and too 'hungry, to
• ' I
Look at the stately and palace-like .1
That line with their grandeur the Pathivay
FanCy the trightness and warmth a the
The plenteous board with the wine and the'
. bread •
1 ee the beads, bbwed with a reverent mean
A blessing is breathed o'er the sumptuOus
• tare ;
Will it rise to, the ear of the pitiful Father,
Or die of the cold,- like the vagabond's
Bark midnight. The time from 'the church
tower above me
Drops solemnly down, through the. whirl
of the storms ' • -
'lf one could pass through the gate .to.the
Could sleep there, and dream was light
(Al and -warn),
Give away, cruel bfts I let me through to a
refuge ! • • •
Gave, away ! but I rave, and the fierce
winds reply ;
"No room in this , house for his vagabond
No room in his porch for an out-east to
No room in his 4welling—no mum in the
• No room in the prisonfor hunger's no
there room in . the bed of the river I won-.
De down by . the:pier in the ooze and the
Mock on \ Z\tauntethig I. I can laugh back an
• . An hour, altd. your , bitterest breath I de fy ;
Since inirs shut , me out of God's hose among .
• I wilt knock at the gate of His hOnie in
the sky !
GREAT, MININt4 CENTERS O'
Dotted over the western half of America Are
a number of small mining towA, whose histo
ry is one of great interest, and whose growth
has been marvelously rapid. They are the hul
lion*producing centers .of the globe, the sources
..from whence flow annually millions of the pre-
:pious metals ; the strength tithe. nation, and
the productions of its sinews of t war.
Virginia City beads the list. lite annual out-
put of gold and silver is now about $28,000,009
and its one great mine, the Comstock, has add-
ed about $180.000,000, in eoin„to the wealth o
till; world Bince:lB6s--thellate of its dis\covery
About 8,000 miners are employed tin this vein,
which is opened by over 100 shafts. and more
than fifty miles of levels, The most ex
pensive as well as the finest mining machinery
made is used in Virginia City, and all modern
appliances for cheapening and rendering easy
the labors of the miners are employed.
Salt . Laite is already the center of a large and
rapidly growing mineral field. l Abotit. 47.000,-
000 worth of metals are anntially exported
from that city, of which lead forms a consider
sbie proportion, ranking, in this item, tits the
second lead center of the West. But its rail
'road connections commands the entire meialic
Production of Utah and Southern Nevadit 4 and
is also attracting considerable of s
the- 7 trea,nire
exports of Idaho and. Montana. ‘, The - 04: is
sot far distani when Salt Lake WiThreceiie fur
refinement and 'shipment, thousands of tons of
base metal from the Montana galena mines, be
side the productidn of the mines of Little"Ctit
. tonwood, Bingham or' Oplier '; all the exports
of 1 2 ,:ioche and Northern Arizona and a large
business froth the districts of Eastern Nevida.'
It is not too much to expect, that befog the
end ot the next decade the, , exprts of precious
and base metals through Sa*ake will reach '
$30,000,000 Yearly. '
Denver is the third , great i - Mining center of
the West. Commanding twialhundred miles of
the eastern slope of the Sierra Madre range,and
so located that by proper, railroad connection it
can 'each the production of ;Netio Mexico.
zona and Wyoming, it has no , riealin its own
clear field and can doubtless maintain its posi
,ai long as its blisinesa men:._.retain
the push and energy that is' tow_ theli,great
characteristic. About $7,000A00 in' bullion
passed through Denver ; lasi seven-eighths
of which was, produeed fiotoCOltirido tikes;
The whole - of this goes di re4l;ylitil, 01,n4 Is an
- item of considerable size*-thi Will Street'
money market. The districts of which' Den
ver is the center, viz'; . / Boulder, Clear Creek,
Gi)pin and Park counties, are ctt e with kthick
\er network of veins than is to found in any
other part of the West. and 'these of s , 'must
permanent and reliable quantity. The annual
production of these veins, now six millioW will
be increased in the next fi ve years, to ten mil:
lion, if the ratio of ineritase merely eaushi r
what it has heett nin and '75 4 *fore \ the
present year is over, it is almost censor that
works will be in operation
in the city, drawing its .)re supply not, only'
from the districts named, but from Roalte,San
• Juan , Northern Mexico, and Northern Colo
Eure.ka, in Eastern Nevada, will probably be
credited thiy l ;ear with prOduption of gold.
silver and le worth between eight and nine
millions of doetrs, and,as immense awounts of
ore are itz sight, (some estimates' have \
high as 50 million,) this yield will doubtless be.
bteadily continued. Piodie,its. the:*"be"t
ern part of the same. State, has exported` not
less than two million and - Austin ' abOut as
much. • •
Georgetosvri Sod _Central are the two great
mining:ounlim 964 e ettsferi 'ifpeOf
, the Bier
rlt Nevad a range„- each hivineprOduced during
tie 7,r al.kon4voo. Williun 'of theinfecim i ts pipet - "
"IN. ROME; 'DO:.*Ab - THE - ROM
The lOve , ot imitation ieemcto_be 0 1?! , ,,Pf the
aentlii ill' (Mr nature. took
the'little:childijast beginning to talk, enter
ing Upon the task 'of mastering nv?ther.
tongue (a work which Well might disehurage
him if 'he tint itne* magnitude,) and be 'de
pends at 'once upon the aid; need
all hislife through, as well as in its l opening
to imitate those arobnd him.
Then, as he, 'grOwiolder,s - se, see it even in
childish gaines ; the , little shop, with,lts small
array of broken . toys, withered apples, or paper
cigars at so many . pins apiece, in boyi imita
on of papa's liirger shop ; while the little girl;
as welii:With her dolls and,paper houses,is only
personating mainnia, on it snialler scale. Thus
we find this coritmon trait in every age, class,
and conilition of life'f but while we Itirw bow
numb we are dependent upOn it, we cannot
help seeing that'W.e:are in - great cang(x of car
rying it to excess,
"In - Rome ; dO thd.Roinansdo,"ii: a good ,
motto-at Mines, but, alwaYS' carried out, will
plunge us into 4.sea of diflleultis;from • which
we shall find it bOpek - si
,esealie ; and
yet how few there are whO, in Rome 4 dare not
do as Romans llt is, a *strong proof of a
young mares courage and independence when
he can stand up among .his:compauions; per
haps when the intoxicating'nut) is tinged upon
him, by the hand of some fair is a
strong prootof his manhood, we rePeat, if he
then hasi the' courage to answer "N d.”. Some
there - are who•can do this; but how Manioth
ers, failing back. upon this much alai* -.watch
word,' yielding day by day. to the influence and
example of those about 'thorn, find themselves
bound at last 4iY fetters stronger than iron,
and:tut:we - fatal than captive, in man's hand ever
"In Rome, toas the Romans do." Scarcely
a day Passes - but we' hear these words, or see
ihem,carried out in : the lives of those about us.
Asks, that hard-working, middle-W(18a woman;
with her 'little children and her daily inereas
leg-burden of household cares, why it is that
her work is so hard, and ten to one the answer
should be (whether she will acknowledge it or
not,) that it is 'the dresses and overskirts, the
flounces and furbelows, the extra household la
bor and display that the . iso-called
that the nineteenth century demands, that is
wearing her out, sapping the vital ,springs of
her existence,: and hurrying her rapidly out of
the world in her ceaseless endeavor to keep up
appearances, and look is well as her neighbors,
with perhaps a little larger income than hers,
appear to do..
We loudly proclaim England to be "the land
of the free 'and • the home of the
. arave," and
boast that not a slave breathes u pon. our' soil ;
but look at the rnatter . in its true light, and are
we, not more' or less in' bondage, slays to that
inexorable mistress, fashion ? DoeS.she decree
that all . the hair shall 'be - Combed away from
the face, brushed over rolls or cushions, or
massed in an indwribable heap on top of the
head, forthwith' all her' fair devotees.hasten to
obey . '; or does her next freak demand high
combs, woe to the woman who eliresto diso
bey her tnandates, and wear her - hair in a style
suited tod her face ! She -is at once branded
with 'the title "old maid,"cr cried down as hay
tug 41 no style. "
And in regard_ to the gentlemen, laugh 'as
they may at the whims of Dame Fashion they
• too bow. their necks, tb the yoke,,though per
haps cloaking, their autnnission under a show
of contempt for her laws ; in fad, we don't
know but 1114 are harder to please than the
everr—for where will you find a lady,
who p Will fret and hiss" over au ill-fitting collar
or badly ironed cliffs as a man Will ? Or is
there any husband, or father who wo uld: be
willing td take his family to a theatre or con
cert dressed in tiv fashion "of twig or three
years sgo ?,
So nprte of us can very well afford to laugh
at another, or we may too' soon find that the
houses 'we so inucl4ride ouraelve,a on as shield
ing us item the,coMments of our neighhorsare
made, as well ig theirs, simply of glass, and
learn that we must be careful hop . we throw
the stones of Criticism at others, while we too,
merit the same thing ourselves ;, for, rebel as
we May against the dictates of Dame Fashion,
we full often find ourselves - driftingwith the
current, and 'aptly learniug the lesson—"ln
Rome, dots the Romans dpi." i•
Well, there might. be worse things ; and
when the tide acts in . the , right direction it is
all very well. , tittle; for instance,: it may be
as unpopular to drink from the Social glass as
it Once'was popular to pass the wine
cup on all occasions of mirth amil festivity ; or
it may 'really go out ot style for it!tnan's power
and influence to he maintained h' the number
of thousands that hp can rail his own, rather
than his own inorai worth,' . •
\Then, indeetkit would, be happy thing to
set men trying to . imitate each ;other in' the
pursuit of good and noble ends ; and. even
when a good cause is 'little unpopular, If but
a few are firm and true to their sense of right
by standing by it, othera soon kiln them, and
it gathers daily .more and . more "adherents, 114-
,filling thus our motto in ; its highest . tense, as
we strive to imi,tate each. outer. inwhat is high
eat, noblest, beat
Let us all. remember that we are born to
,trouble, and begin-the world weeping. 'Though
the creatures Of sorrow, yet we do not realize
the fact till we *twee in life. Arline young,
we plan for the future ; we.begin our, career
with tha intention to do something and ja-he
something. We start , out with a view io
eomplish some object., to gratify some peculiar
ambition,end thereby mach : a .certain degree ol
\fame and honor But- hosi‘ few of us find life
what welmagined 'lt WOUhl he I; 'Pow few 'Of
us do 'as ,weintended flow reit of us are ev
er what we intended whe,and expVcted '
Though we may start , out with 'bright pros.
"time ; and` may acquire wealth ' , and time, y et
are,pil ,more, le s s disappointed in the
happ`itla. earl believed, theylirould . 01/ us ;
:Nothing is exiiktik what' We !tad t`xf ) !Oe'd
lindit tithed. We are iievet ,
SatiSfied pith th e
preienti :,our pleasures' are , iti thifu-
ture, and yet we never reach them. The itn
certainties of life have occupied the pell - of the
essayist and engaged the attention of the'inGe
wist, ; nay, Liley nave even hints - tied - thenies
for thichapters of the' noVelist and the Peneil
of the artist What subject was ever mare
suggestive or prolific. •
CONDENSED r HISTORY OF STEAM.
About 280 years B. Hero,of Alexandria,
formed a toy ,which exhibited some ot the
powers of steam, arid Was, mow d ,by its power
A. D. 450, Antheus, on architect, arranged.
several caldrns of Water, each covered with a
wide bottona of a leather tube which rose to a
narrow top,whieh pipes extended to the rafteis
of the atto:ning builth ng.
,A fire was kitidied
beneath the` cal(lrons, and the house was shak
en 'by the effects of the steam useendiug the
tubes. This is this first notice of the power of
steam recorded. •
In 1543, June 17, Balasco De .Garay tried a
stearaboai, of 209 tons With Aolerable success
Barcelona, Spain. it ,consisted of
,a caldron ot
boiling water, and a moveable wheel on each
side of the-ship. It was laid aside as impracti
cable. A present, hoWever, was 'made to Mr.
Garay. • d , -
In 1650 4 the first railroad d or tramway, .was ,
constructed at Newcaitle-ort-Tyne i . • . i .
The, first, idea of a steam engine in England
was in theAlarquis of Winchester's "History of
Inventions," A. D. 1663.
In 1710 Newcomen; made the first steam( en
gine in England.
In 1718 patents %ere granted to Savery l for
the first application.of the steam engine. "
In 1764 Jotues Watt made the first perfect
steam engine in Englan&
In 1736 Jonathan HuHS' set forth the idea of
steam navigation. -1
In 1778 Thomas Paine first proposed this ap
plication in America.
In 1781' Marquis Jouffrfiy constructed one. in
In 1789 the Wiiliam Typington made a voy
age on the Clyde canal.
In 1802'tbis experiment was completed.;
In 1782 Ramsey propelled a boat by steam to
In - 1788 John Fitch, of Philadelphia, navica •
ted a boat by a steam engine on the Delaware.
In 18034tobertlton first began to apply
his attention to steam. "'
In 1793 Oliver Evan;a native of t'hiladelphitt,
constructed a locometive steam engine to,tray
el on a turnpike road.
The first steam vessel that crossed the"Atlnn
tie was the &mush; in the month of June,
Isl 9, from Charleston to Liverp6ol.
WASHING DAY IN GERMANY.
As **siting day In Germany only comes two
or three times a year, it is a great occasion.--:
The woman of the house, assisted by others,
vanish into the cellar during the first daY,from
which they interim, at evening with great bas:
kets piled high with wet, clean 'linen, mid) , to
be takeri to the ;bleaching field. This ' field is
about halt a mile from most of the house's, and
is the property of th town. It is a point ot
low meadow hind extending out into the river.
'At one side is a : little 'stone hut, in which a
man and dog pass the night guarding the
clothes. In the center of the field is a stone=
curbed well. Hiper in the evening the clothes
are breught on' tracks, trequently drawn by
large dogs, and here in the' cool of the day,they
are spread upon the grass, sprinkled with large
tic watering pots, and left for the dews to fir.-
ish what the soap suds have ikon. Oh a
' bright morning the •Various groups in the
bleaching field make a very pretty' picture
The peasants, with old handkerchiefs or veils
tied over - their heads, gay stuff dressei,and. bare
feet,run abuut between the long `rows of snowy
linen, or stand on tip-tue .at the lines. , 'others
stand awaiting their turn at the well with wat
ering -pots on theirlheads,.or at the tub's up to,
their elbows in the rinsing water ; one refresh.
es herself with a long drink of water froM an
uplifted jug ; a group of women sit 'in the
shadow of the stone but eating their. breakfast
of black bread an.d, sausage, while the children
make themselves nseful by chasing stray pieces
which the wind whisks away, or ornamentally
turning somersault& and playing leap frog.—
Everything is stirring and fresh and pretty to
see,, and invests even the practical washing day
with an aureole of poetry. • .
Some typographical errors are tunny. Iti a
New York paper recently appeared the words
"This Port Said , is," was rendered "This`Pat
said, is," and "Put' out - the flag," appeared as
"Pat cut the hog." When Wl'. Taylor's poem
on Burn's centennial was telegraphed from
Chicago a few years ago the first fine, "Heart
of lead.' can this be dying ?" appeared In the:
papers coupled with the operator's warning,
"Robert Burns is Poising by, heart of lead can
this be dying 1" Horace Greeley wrote at the
hetof an editorial " i William H. Sward." and
it. °la me out "Richard the Third,l" A. New
Haven editor wrote "Is there balm in Gilead f"
and alio , surprised at table next morning to
read, "Is there a barn in Gulifiird VP The sen.
tence "Americium, are generous and fbripvine
was recently transformed into' 4 Americans are
Ger Mans and foreigners 1" A. re _ cent lecturer ,
in Detroit wished to announce; his subject as
".The Friend of Society." It appeared hi print
as the "Fiend-or Sobriety."
It customary to, throw all the blame on
the poor compositork but such blunders are
often caused by the ahominable manuicript of,
people who are too lazy to. learn to write a
plain legible , band. ,
Religions communities, of all kinds; are tor
ever running, to 13eed, in" Pharisaic formalities
and - eternallimS, 'pun, middle-40d vic es , co y.,
ctOwingss, case, iitaitty, are, forever Creeping in,
cold and'slow - , to Ali up the void of the ehbiag
flood of iasslon.• I
:Fait and , thi .- “tiass are idsapitrabie:
btoss is ills,thejiitit
tha • • - - •
,_',' i - ;'.t', !re''i,:f-
8 , 18
,- - -(11MAIL IIEartAVION ' ii ii id;
01116 ba# attainedl in all:part6oftho country ati
1.. Orviii -t-tiia:::'l3o4A-:-Medie'iiie,
'and the - • rge'humberCd testirpenials which are con-,
stantlypcing receivedirom persons who have beeh ear
ed by its Use, are conclusive- proof of its great valtia,- 7
It is recoinmended by physicians aud'apothecaries.
a Brood-Purifier and . Health-Restorer. it haS no equal.
..Vegetine is not prepared for a fancy drink made from,
poor liquors. which debilitates the system and tends to
destroy health in s tead' of restoring it.
CANNOT BE EXCELLED.
it STEVENS _
Deals hin—l most cheerfully add my lest imony to the
great number you have already received in favor of your
great and good,piedleine. - Vegetine, for I do not think
enough con be said in its praise. for . I was troubled laver,
thirty ye4re with that dreadful disease. Catarrh. and,
had each ibad coughing. spells that it Would seem as
though l i cenid never breathe any :more. and Vegetine' ;
has cured me ; and Ido feel to thank God all the time
there is sp good a -medicine' as Vegetine; 'and I also
think:it nue of the best medicines for coughs and ,weak
sinking feelinga a* the stomach: and advise everybody
to take the Vgetine. for I can assure them that it is one
of the best medicines ever was. •
• - MRS. L. GORE,
Cor. Magazine and Walnut Ste..
- • Cambridge, Nes.
E t 3 acknowledged and 'recommended by
bi a and trpothecartea_to be the beat purifier and
of the blood yet dlicuyered, and thousands
ita praise who have - been`iestored to health.
rt from a practical chemist and apothecary.
BoeTort,Jan. 1. 1874. "
Bin— This is to certify that I have sold at retail
( betties) of,your - Vegetine 4lnce April
and can truly saythat it has, eitiCtn the best
ion of any remedy' for the complaints for which
mmended that, I ever sold. scarce!) a day
I •ithuut some of ,my customers testifying , to its
n themselves or their friends lam perfectly
tof several cases of Scrofula Tumord being
Vegetine alone In this vicinity.
-Veryrespectfully, yonra, _ •
153 C do
it is rec.
\MAI.' IS .
Bo \ wrox, Feb. 18, M.
[ 7 : it :—Aboat one year since 'I found myself in a
ondition from general ,debility. Vegetine Warr
recommended to me by a friend who had been
efitted by'its Use. I procured the article, and
ng several bottles. was restored to health, and
Trued its use. I feel quite confident that there is
tine superior to it for those complaints for
tis especially prepared ; and would., cheerfully
end it to those who feel that they need some
restore them to perfect health. • - •
pectfully yours. IL L. PETTENGILL „ f
Firm of B, M. Pettengilt &
No, 10 State St., Boston.
S HEALTH, STRENGTH,AND
aughter has received great benefit from. the use
Vegetine. Aer declibing health was a souree of
hziety to all of her friends. A few battles of the
• restored hey health. stren.gth and appetite.
N H. TILDEN;
llniurance and Real Rotate Agent,
No. 49 Seare Building; Bosten, Sias*. '
above piain Wit honest statement conclusively
thequick and -thorough cleansing effects of the
TINE in Scrofula.
WINE is acknowledged •by all classes panda
e best and most relbibie blood purifier to the
19 1876.--4 w
Id by alt Druggists 4v,erywhere.
losing out Overcoats for .cost
No. 33 Court Street
w have !list returned from the (ty of Ncw York
purzaastuo, Argo and well selected stock of
FALL' AND WINTER 'GOODS .
1 kinds bOughtfrom first bands. we are now pre
to offer goods at prices that will satisfy the clot
nyer. We haire also added to our large stock o
Gages, an • 'Ai. -talk of ,
en and Boy's` wear. Wo are now Prepired to
will give ne a call as -we have firsl class workmen
ed for the season. , „ . - •
Los and gentlemen, you will please call and exam
our stock before you purchase elsewhere.
tnkful for past favors. we hope for a continuation
tt same. We. remain,
G. & A..bownity,
hanitou, April 9s. 1815.—tt.
Closing ontr Oitercoati for'` '
coat , `' a
_ • . 313171 : 761A3E r r ir r . .i . :
Would cal) attention to bin 'New Stook of
F A LL -
t. AND 1 1 WINTER . GOODS. I
R ea OD B
DIES' DRESS GOODS, BLACK
D COLORED ALPACAS
NEW STYLE OF PRINTS,
AWLS, WATER-PROOFS, FLAN
ELS, BALMOR,AL, AND HOOP
SKIRTS, VELVETS, HOSIERY,
AVY WOOL GOODS, CARPETS, 011
OTUS, PAPER HANGINGS, BUM
LO AND LAP ROBES, FURS; HATS
AND CAPS; ROOTS AND. SHOES,
STEEL, STOVES AND
greatvanety t and will be gold on the irtas
°rabid terms;and lowest prices.
ew Milford. May Ist, c W
Olossn t Ova rciiatg co a t ai „
eap John's: '
A,"4.7 ti; ' i•tt
Beat Calicoes M., ota.vor yor4-14-4: 1 10ap
'• 1 le 41114:-; .17-11.4!1`;'Lr
SUITS FOR ALL
:pow on sale, fn-new►
• . .
. . - .
il',, -,, ,...'k , , .i:',4'.;.: - ._.:. , i.-'•''...
.ALL SAND WINTER GOODS,
STAPLE & FANCY DRY : .(iOODS,
BOOTS & SHOES, READY
Dress Donde, a good asatent. ' fitints, All t
'and. fancy patterns In th .market. 'Whit e ,Guotia
great variety. • - '
;LEACHED . AND UNBLEACHED
SHIRTING,„Ca T.TON.ADES ;
DENIMS; T1Q11.% . i s
• • • STRIPE . •
• SHIRTING; • LINEN. -
TOWELING, CARPET WARE &C.
- POOTS - cg , 8 MORS' .' •
The largest stock lo , town. Pint, doe,' 'goods at ion
prices' tbau can be, bought _, of anylother puttee in the
all the %Oat - styles:: •
a full-line, and good goods well made and 'trimmed.
Call and Examine
my stock bctero.Porc!ussioA feee
where. I will not be undersold for the same quality al
goods, by ar.) ono in or out of town. _
Butter shipped. , Prompt returns at the )iighest mur
cet price, sales guaranteed, bills cashed As soon as re
New Milford. June 24. 1875.—tf.•22
ARHUS TAKE NOTICE 1
Batt market price. paid in Cash, fot
. .CORN, RYE, AND 941 4 .1,
. . .
at the Montro se steam lit 11.: C .
- D. A..• WWI. Superintendent.
lifort4ore. July 14.1870.-.-tt. , • :•• : •
Ak GENTS 10f e!egant OIL cun.cYoe,monnted,e►ze
for $9, or 20 ford Chromos of every'descriptios
Bw4 NATIONAL CUROMO CO Phila.. Pa
MARRIED PEOPLE-24w invention. Just what red
want. Reliable and durable. Mailed on receipt of
A.ddreas Dr. Montan & Co.Aliddletown, Conn. T
AGENTS WANTED Medals and Diplomas Awarded
for ,11VitilsiikN99 PICTORIAL BIBLES
Illustrations. Address for new circulars. A. J.
ROLMAN & CO., 830 ARCH Street, Phila. ' Bw4
, Ageete wanted for the Great
• ,CENTENNIAL HISTORY •
100 met. low price. quiek roles. .E.zira terms. P. WW.
Ziegler & Co.; 518 Arch St.. Pella. •
1 1 000 Agents, Teachers. Students, Nen and Women.
wanted to sell CENTENNIAL GAZETTEER of the U.
S..shows grand results of 100 eons progress. A wbi4e
Ltbrar7.--(Botton Globe.)—Not a luxury, but a nedet
sity.-Tanter-Ocean.)—Sest. • elling book • published.—
Good' pay, Wait gen. agt. In city 01 MOO. Address
'81r41! J. v. MeCIIRDY & CO.'. rhila..tPa.
AC EN TO WANTED . FOR OUR NEW AND I IL
LUSTRATED CdNTENNIAL MAP OF
Petittlylvania, afro other )daps and religious and Hii
torteal Charts. The best selling articles of the day.—
Address, H AASIS & LUBRECHT, Empire Map sod
Chart Rs tabli sbmeni 107 Liberty Street, N, Y. Blo'
G I'VE . k , 'We are giving $65 Sewing Machines
Hunting ease Watches, Velvet Vests
and Black Silk Dresses, free with our Greenback Put*
r. Send to Inventors Union, 14
Greenwich Street, New York. 9
110SVCHOMANCY.or 80171, CHARMING. How etch
et sex may fascinate and gain the love ar.d affec
tions of any person they choose int , tautly. This sim
ple. mental acquirement all can possess. free, by mail.
for 25c. together with n marriage guide. Egyptian ora
cle. Dreams, Hints to Ladies.Wedning Shirt&c.
A queer book. Address T:W1J.1.1.41# & CO...Paba.
W AN T E nAgente wanted or the beat selling rsts-
Utionary Packages in the world. It ewe
tains.ls sheets piper. 15 envelopes, golden ;Pen, Pea
bolder! 'Pencil, Patent Yard Measure, and a piece of
Jettelry, Single package, with pair of elegant Gold
btone sleeve Buttons, post paid 25 tents, 5 toe $l. „This
package has been examined by the publisher of tbe
DxbocitaT and found as represented—worth tbt men
et. '" Watches given away to all agents. Circulars fn.°.
Bride & co., 769 Broydway. N. Y,
. ' 8
WELL'S CARBOLIC TABLETS.
PUT UP ONLY IN ULVIE BOXES,
A TRIED AND SURE REMEDY..
Sold by Druggist: generally, and a
Johnston, Rollaway Co. • Philadelphia. Pa.
‘t' , Farm of Your °
The, Beat Retntdy For Hard Times !
ramp , non ESTEADS
-; „, AND. VIE • •
Best and Cheapest • Railrad Land
• Are ea the Line of tbe • ;
UNION .PACIFIO RAILROAD, •
ISecrurie R allecomst =contr.*
IPM) inforoution sett, /MEE to Inputs of tboWalid.
Address, O. F,
9, Land Comer IL P. ft. ,'Omibit; Nebraelot
1814! . ' ' W E 1 NOW P: 2,87. 1
To Ifieldiran, one of the fommost, flourfabiag
healthy Stales I
WIIAT FORP •
To boy a Farm cut of the
One Million.- Acker"
of line farming Janda' for sale by the: Grand Rapids
ikapdians R. R.
Strong Solle,_ Ready Markets, tare ,Cropo, flood
Schools,. R. , R, runs through centre of grant. 8•4111-
tnents ail along. All kinde,of Products raised. Plea*
of water, timber and building materials. Price hers
$4 Ao $lO per acre ; . one fourth down, balance. cow
• Illirtiptsd for illustrated pamphlet, full of facts aad,
figures and be convinced. Address
W ' . .Ai 'iIOWAItD, Contaer._ ,
ISA.Luo-w _ Grand' Rapids,. M
P. R,. PEIRCE, See'y Land Deputy. No. V •
THEGREATEST SELLING CZNTENTIALE
Mere, great Ottea and • juaunfitaintera,wehlth fitiao-
ketalikanteirnal loaprovoatenti, free taloa* woudartal
aeltiotomeate i Naultapi 410Miattee, *Daum* curtail.
il • "arc ASP NDtp _VON of Oh iiii4o4:4l( La s h
I t s ,it....,
... 4 ikt4, 44/14.alae• tow itrleaLaßtmta. waste t',
e ~ . .“ - Ventialopr Altd7sa. ail 841 841911. :
- , • - BC, Phil*, .C.A,' . . c.- ~.7,1e-$
Dauchy k Up.
100A0RE ,ad (1111 f t l Prpu laz 11404114 la nib. ftMIL Rold-
• , ' tuililt r i 11 T r....+o'.l.notto 21-ei. 61,01,381. f. CNN
CENTENIMAI 31.4114.1.11 it,•l 4lts O rnu.
sob- , ENIII . , TIN ;lay . renavirt P.z.1,. Ll 4 v , ,,, 1 ;y 1 .; ri ct 6, t ,
Piiciltoril„ Ih4:111 7 Z.- lus t.
GROUNDS BUILDINGS, Ptr:t" Z ' I
) t Luti ' 'P., 14 p.V.0.1118
AND PHILADELPHIA "2:.;4-;.. talTal'tttg.%t.
MADE FAMILIAR TO: ALL imubl . ts° """""
Those desiring atoned" ibr Cities. Trisrne or Consuls*. skims,
tosuitaut k CIL. Trgrase.es on Wood. Lithogriolbers A Pie.
liskern, S.W. nor. UAL tk. Works,. Si., Flan.. trend rbr nisnsgot
COUGHS.. COLDS, fIOA'RSEA'!4BSB,
AND ALL THROAT DISEABFdi •