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Cleveland morning leader. (Cleveland [Ohio]) 1854-1865, August 03, 1858, Image 1

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COWLES k
as Btipcrar atrssc.
c;o
TERMS OF DAILY AND TRI-WEEEXY.
IWlf mr wwet . lis. rW.
year, tonuail saliacrtbar. ...... $s SI
Vn-W.klr, pr week Sal els
- ui U
Dally for lra tkaa Om Yrar, M testa per
MHIk.
DULY MORMXG LEADER.
PVBLtfHX DULY, TKT-WCKIU.T KLV. ET.
Terms or Weekly Leader.
( lit Prupnrtiirs liar nriudad thai ft nsdactioa la t.We
prue of the LK Al'r.li would b .sent ac-Ul U 1U Mrous,k
well &ttlieatseres; and th.- lut-c, cctnliMij. mltwcd
tb rrtiou i the WF.KKLV 1-KA DKk. to sio-
,e ,ubtcnlrIuUN lK'1-LAR ASO it TV tl EATS
prrye-Jr. and ONW IHH.LAK U .nswolla The mim
Oder the ioUawiur UkdnremeoLc toelu.n:
M c-- i 3W cmm 9
iS - 17 401 50 4nw
30 . andjiuo
Alltaaoc ad:lre. F i treats xtrm w:U be cUar- d m
ci.r-op)ioCiuu.wheT0 tht nanse g b subscriMr u
ntut u it. At extra opT aliowod U the (iur IU.OJ
the Club lor bis truttbie.
Invariably in Advance.
ryPertom forwaniinordBrf f subarnptikn, witfcvt
a cMklt. uaetl But exp4 U receik any aLlmaUum.
TKUMH OF A1VERTISINJ,
BEVWED iSV ELDfCTD.
l a. i'l
fki, IS
7i l.U
l.tktt 1.30
l r. i.
l.V 2.LW
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2.d0 ! 3..I" J.5i
2.if 3,txi 1' 4.13
a.. 3 .H 4 uuf 4.75'
3.1M, 3.75! ..: 5.25
2.50
3.7S
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12.tr V i.lft i 56 m
3. , 4 75
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li.t tftl.au lH.yJk,
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trul;ne..f this IJkomteiTfp male .nie hquve.
ff.tllllllPnU L--it J :u,d p'artod in culniOifcpul
uMM-ae Ntioti.iHiMetbeurllmar nil.
YearlT Ai3nij-iitrftttrrtwitl urvleruod to apply
fltrtt'tl to ibe mmliUf Buwuefa oi tue AJrtirr; ali
hrt atWerUwuieiits aeni iu by tba aUverUstir will h
Nrtofrertin.and FiiWien, Military, Cbantabl
atiJ Keltci.xi 'S. 5it pel rem dtseotint.
Bukiue N-rfs in Kdiional Colamn will M charred at
tlv rate oi 15 wtiis a ni.e eah instrtKW-
All Transient Adertintnt, t. be paid fur in ndaanm.
Advert ir nteut- in lb Vf W ly, on tut t Ur.s, Ki u.re
.aiiarteM. Kuweudmlf.
Adrrrusetuenu tu Dr y an Weekly w It c Lai red &
itr ewttt. extra.
itf,mi i aj-J Deathi. nnt erreliarteti )nei, SSoenU.
ItilUul Vealy Awilii Jy fc po
Att'ys & Counsellors.
GEO. S. CLAPP ATTORNEY AT
LAW . ..I NKTAKY H'BUt. Oft or M. Bride
iiru Slur., Bert. UIi u. wCiat
WS. KERUUISH-ATTOKNEY
at Law No.t2 Superior SWeet, Clare laud, Oi
a;7 too l'J
UaOOKS. BOARDMAN & FOKD
1 A rrottS k VS AT LAW. At water buidmt. i.
wr. kbooka. w. J. aaaRbHAll.
teh
L W. FOf
WILLIAMSON & KIDDLE, AT.
If TdHNKVi Al LAW. Oifio fin. t. Miparior-
rmrbui Ohio. d WILLhMMlM.
jn21 A t- KlltltLk.
n ARLES 0. BALDWIN ATTOR-
ary inJ Cvwowlx at Liwttc 21 Supt.i r st-.over
i itTBa..k janlS dW
"Palmer & austin, attorneys
A. Al LAW, Otu nvcr raawirid Buit .
iVtl-.7
A S PE li, J . F., ATTORN E Y AT LAW,
XX Warrvn, . rumltuil Cuuirty, OhiA. Otbce. No. 6 1-i
Mat ketren. ?'"2:1I
UPAULD1XG & PARSONS, ATTOR-
O KKVS AT LAW. u&M. rrm 6irK, guperar-
B. r sfAULUixu, I.e. ruiojil
If h ( PARSONS. IToMl SiIm CiUiuiunrr. aac
Stoves, &c.
iium he A'bany Munuu; press J
A GREAT STOTE!
Twf BurIi ml Flaar Bakr4 Im l'J Haara
vnra 43 pouxd3 of coal
VKSTERDAY, WANDS & KIN-
uuTWO HARIlf LS ol Julian Ni.u f'.ciar, l.
I XVE HOLki. wili r.l-Torea Pinuxia irfCoai. la
"""STEWARTS COOKING ST0YE3.
Thfif wa. na)R alork in la. at-Hnia?. aud a
a lirwlirl dtirwic ih.dar. ami vara wrr in lltaslxra
lat e-aiws 'lit; l.rfwas lro;uT cnlfb I iliakrlul Itai or w
l.H4i hu:s. bu a a aiwo ax taut i rallr
A CKFAT -INSTITfTION."
aim) ran ila Bli h wora a. mme of the tuket's .tvens in
twirnt. Tin twail IS In le e.fn ltIlt. TfcK t lh. Clljr.
lba.rck orltfa davMli-'r-1 t'lm aamUt-r Lakuit.
EXPRESSLY Fog THE LADIES
of ahirhdtic aolirs -rill br f.ira.
THE STEWART STOVES
FOR SLK BY
JOHN 1NGERSOI.L a I'O .
ml If
s T o tt: s
AX1 KNAMELED ORATE3.
V L MARVIN. NO. "PUBLIC
l S-Ql'ARK. iiHHitl. 3m1- h jat recenwd ueU
fium ti.e uaUaiiALa Lory 4 mi Ute Urret aea IwU aiart
iiaenta ot
CNAMEI-t:n CRATES,
Kver hronrtit tn tl.n nnrket. He alwa-kei on liand the
lst. Mt-( tnl tnnsi Miprir.-evl sties l"lKklti attd
tUr kindi S To V U
Manu factured Express! fur this MarUt, And
arrantrd to girc perfect tmUtsfactaom.
He also t con-rant.,- tnnfil.?d with an aaanrtnient ol
aaii n re aud H " n nt ins ArtK and ! on
naod and aa-auict am a larrw srocl. oi i n, Ck'T and
ir tic. ail oi ).iru M 1"T AM ILL bt
b-OLi), at wbattSiUe or rrtatl. f-rcasi.
At Prices to Suit the Times -
A 1 kinds nfJOBBlN'G. FOOFINU. EAVE TROCtlH
IN(. Lr , fcr . irme inllu wjat workiuxn.iLe uauiter, aid
onSHOHT NtlTI' R-
Tir proof o. tb- piJdi J is ie tbe ehew iaf a4 tlta it nnt.'
-so pteasc call h-iorr pun-iiaauxe else tier at .! old aiid
Wjell kn-i-vn anil oi
p S R-a.'s Fteni HaT.el Cook Stov-s, two auea, $50
to $T5ara
W. I. M4RVfX.
Plumbing, etc.
91.
PRACTICAL HOUSE AND SHIP PLUMBER.
S 7 Park Raw. kark af UM C aart Ilaaar,
T MANUFACTURE AND KEEP
Aconstii'iy on ha -1 a r miL-tfte 3on innt ol Cocker,
Lead kd lma buti-i-K Tu'. Marh.e, Fiaju ami Kaucv.
C.uua Wai r.ariias. Water Clu-risc..i.n.oi. L.U h F re
Purn; i ii :thi- let dpfniln. Aia-k, L Waeteiaerk'o
Hjient Italian Sa KiUerer, aU.4 ail oilier ar.tr ies in Uus
liTi a-J ter twenty raim er;er:enre in thT bnvfc
ni n'it -nisn, and mt ! tkte la4 four rent eTirarl tn
ttte itnnoal tiMi- la U'Wn. t ie) OatiderU of ei mi
tiresau.factHM lw nil who ny invot ne wtltt Uctr iairjn
ace tikdraaU. Tom. riorw.t and luiu fUted wn w the
at st and mo aiipmrrd Ntrlr.
Or it t lathe r.iy an t couatry uroni:tW attrndri to.
Jirfas t xr .'ttiod witk neaiktaiai aud diaia:cli.
tet-l'. 1.-4
I'lfVflaBd i'lumliin Work..
ATWATKIi BLOCK. KOT OK St PE&IOH STR C ET
J. B Barnes & ( o
THE ATTENTION OF THOSE
uta4:ut to nse tne i tf u.ai tb
Water Works
aral.ad to the rmt taciai r M ua aaova aatabUatvAnt
oc muc avery carnpjan oi
FLUMBIXG WOEKS,
luclwiinctbciiitiiif opotf
KATHI1IG HOOHI8,
Hot Wator Fixtures and Fountains,
Tie r rppnetftn keep c mtaaljy hand ery oeamp-
liai tbe
Bfht FiaUhrd NambiBf Xatmals,
wrnotTirtHe wtaA penact work, covpniuig their Owe
Fountains,
ff ditfcrent intaa nnd pnttctaa;
BATUING TUB ,
Wm.L liaM Tinned Copper ant Zuw,
LcJ aj GalvttiizeJ Pipes,
tha ba4 aa4 latc iaaml
WATER CLOSET FIXTURES,
ITytraau Paraaa Glaaa Filler, Bnaaa aat
PI air 4 1'ara.a,
lncla.liarth.Pa'eat Slt Cl'nz Cwll rratlr tar:HlQi
1 auj l.ikly r.i""iaenjel Jut a 41-il A.ilf ; 4 E.t irut M
STEAM HXATIKG AFPARATCS
F.rWatinrweliiafm, Hotels. Stt, ke , wf the latent
i K rfVd kiwd, :t ur d wamnted t..ji!larii..
A Urrc nn-i ffc--ient arrm oi expeneared workojen kr(at
a astar.' it "tt ft iai , expraatii lo tiua to reparug iu rw
i it? .rk.
ParixMi'ar aHetrtinv t- ir.titej to their fibtief foriittinff
y HtlKL(i. I'Wl'LUN'S, 8HrS. nALOtiXS.
BATHING iALlMNs,kf..ii a periccl uonacr, and om
the aH n-'ierktit.r nln. hit2M
l'luiubinsjaud !teaiu ork
rLCHBING AXD STEAM WORK.
PLUMBIXG AXD STEAM VORK.
I'LUMBIKO AND STEAM WORK.
PLUliBrSfl AKD STEAM WORK.
PLUMBISG AND STEAM WORK.
i b amcaaat a(
.1S Jtl
J. . BAR.VES k CO..
Amtar Bldrk
Machinists &c.
H . KOBIGSI. W,
Maurx-tarvT tn all Ji-a,rf
SMALL HACHI. HY. LATHfcS. MnDKLS. .
Rolling lilli for JfWfltrs and Bmlisli
SEAL. AND OTHER PIK!!ES ate. ;
TURNING AKD FINIIO urNF.RALLT. :
U SairKjf iet. tMra BulktlaCF. ( Clilal d, O.'
Uat weoiUUHMlM. I AMa l,i
Hid Moriiin
eader
E. Cowles & Co, Pnblishers
OiBcc Xo. 5i Superior Street. -
TWnn 1 8fcl,l per waak la rity HaaaertWr
-llliUS 1 Fit. Dallara ar yaar taMaJl Maaarlke
VOL. 12.
CLEVELAND, TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 3, 1858.
NO. 185.
Clevela
MORNING LEADER.
The American Art of Taming Horses-Originally
Systematized, Practiced, and
Taught by John S. Rarey—The Mystery
of the Art made Public.
The Sew York Triiaae of FriJaj publiahp
what it claims to be the entire mystery of
Horse Taming as brought to its present .ute
of perfection by Joy S. RaBev, of Ohio, dur-
g tbe put ten jears, and iu successfully taught
by him in England and France, as well as in
this country. The pledge of sc-resy having
been removed from his pupils by Mr. Rabey in
consequence of the reprint of his pamphlet iu
London, the Triiuat has seen fit to lay before
the public a complete account of the system, its
principles, and its method, prepired, it says,
by an intelligent and skillful professor of the
art. This we reproduce for the benefit of the
numerous readers of the Leader, being satisfied
from a comparison of the article with Mr. Ra
sty's pamphlet published in 1856, that it is cor
rect and invaluable as a system of horse break
ing and taming. By observing the directions
of Mr. RisEV in handling and managing colts.
every farmer and farmer's son may educate them
into docile, reliable, and truly valuable horses
free from the timid, nervous, and vicious defects
that now so frequently detract from the pleasure
of using, and lessen the real worth to man of
the most intelligent and .noblest of the brute
creation. Ungovernable and dangerous animals
can also be subjected and reformed by tbe system
our ingenious and persevering countryman has
perfected, and which is now given to the world
a system that accomplishes its end with certain
ty by means principally of patience and gentle
ness.
lloise-taniing as an art is no new thing un
der the sun. The Tribune introduces Rabet's
system with a history of former different meth
ods, which we condense. A Moor in Spain, has
the brat historic borse-taming record. He flour
ished in 1703, and used aromatic herbs, a mys
terious wand, and unuttered conjurations. Xeit
in historical notoriety cornea an Irishman named
Sullivan. .He professed to tame the horse by
familiarly hisperiiitf in his ear certain bits of
advice. Ha became famous as the "Irish
Whisperer.' The gift is said to be herediUir
in the family. A vounger Sullivan has been
called on to exhibit his syatem in competition
with Rarey, but he has not. In 1325, a noto
rious horse-breaker named Bull practised a sys
tem similar to Rarey 's ia several respects. Tbe
North American Indians have long been famous
for sabjugating wild horses. Choking and pros
trating him, in defiance of his efforts to prevent
it, is the first process, followed by breathing ia
the animal's nostrils, and gentleness. James
Callan traveled through the United State in
1848, as a horse-tamer. His method consisted
in tying a sack over the horse's head, and he
was then led or backed about until he became
fatigued and fell down. In Chili horse-tamers
atch, pinch, whip, and worry the animal and
prevent him from goiug to sleep, and in about
two days he becomes so worn out and exhausted
that he sinks to the ground. He is permitted
to sleep two hours, and if still vicious, is put
through another similar course. The following
is the TrU'ne't account of
MR. RAREY'S PRACTICE OF HORSE TAMING.
The one principle which you must eu!.;ih
firmly iu your mind, and which is so essential iu
horse taming that it is almost the corner-stone
of the theory, is the law of kindness. Next to
kindness you must have patience, and next to
patience indomitable icraeverance. With these
qualities in us, and not possessing fear or anger.
we undertake to tame horse, wun perfect assur
ance of success, if we use the proper means
The horse receives instruction in, and by the
use f, four of bis arises namely, seeing,
hearing, smelling and feeling. You roust re
member that the horse is a dumb brute, has n t
the faculty of reasoning on experiments that
you make on him, but is governed by instinct.
In a natural state he is afraid of man, and
never, antil you teach him that you do not in
tend to hurt him, will that fear cease we mean
that wild, natural fear for you must have bim
ear you as well as love you, before yuu can ab
sorb his attention as much as is necessary to
break him to your liking. It is a principle in
the nature of the horse not to offer resistance to
our wishes, if made known in a way that he
understands, and in accordance with the laws of
bis nature.
In subjugating the horse, we mast make a
powerful appeal to his intelligence ; this can
only be doue by a physical operation. It is an
undisputed fad that the battles of all animals
(except such as are garnished with horns) are
locght by seizing each other by tbe throat. A
dog that has been thus held by his antagonist
or a lew lumuiiu, wu iriug reieaseu, is oneu so
thoroughly cowed that no human artifice can
induce him to again resume the unequal contest.
This is the principle upon which horse-taming
is founded.
Choking "a hrse is the first process in tam
ing, and is but the beginning of his education.
By its operation a horse becomes docile, and will
thereafter receive any instruction which be can
be made to understand. Teaching the animal
to lie down at our bidding, tends to keep him
permanently cured, as it is a perpetual reminder
of his snbdued condition.
It requires a good deal of practice to tame a
horse successfully; also a nice judgment to
know when he is choked sufBcientlv, as there
is a bare possibility that be might get more than
would be good for him. We advise persons not
perfectly familiar with a horse to resort rather
to the strapping and throwing down process
(unless be is very vicious) described below ;
this, in ordinary eases, will prove successful.
It is tbe fault of most people who have owned a
horse to imagine that they are experts in his
management ; while, on tbe contrary, many
professional horsemen are the very worst par
ties to attempt bis subjugation. Unless a man
have a good disposition he need not attempt
horse-taming.
In practicing the method exhibited iiVthe
above engraving, retire with the animal t be
operated upon into a dose stable, with plenty
ot litter upon the floor (tanbark or sawdust is
preferable) In the first place fasten op tbe
(ore-leg with the arm strap, in such a manner
that it will be permanently secured. Then take
a broad strap and buckle and pass it around the
neck just back of the jaw bone. Draw the strap
as tight as possible, so tieht as to almost arrest
the horse's breathing. The strap mart sot be
buckled, but held in a position to prevent slip,
ping back. Tbe animal will struggle for a few
minutes, whea he win become perfectly quiet.
overpowered by a- sens) of suffocation ; the
veins in his bead will swell ; bis eye lose tlvir
fire ; his knees totter and become weak ; a slight
vertigo will ensue, and growing gradually ex
v
hausted, by backing bim around the stable, he
will come down on his knees, in which position
it is an easy matter to posh him on his side,
when his throat should be released. Now pat
and rnb him gently for about twenty minutes,
when, in most instances, he will be subdued.
It is only in extreme eases necessary to repeat
tbe operation of choking. The next lesson is
to teach him to lie down, which is de
scribed below, in the account of the second
method of taming. No horse can effectually
resist the terrible effects of being choked.
It must be constantly borne in mind that the
operator must not be boisterous or violent, and
that the greatest pos.ible degree of kindness is
absolutely essential. When the horse is prostrate
he should be soothed until his eyes show that
he has become perfectly tranquil.
ANOTHER METHOD.
The plan described in the above engraving is
very simple, thoujh not as expeditious as the
previous one. Buckle or draw a strap tight
around the neck, lift a fore leg and fasten
around it the opposite end of the strap, tbe
shorter the better. In the engraving, for clear
ness, the strap is represented too long. It will
be seen that in this plan the horse is made
the instrument by which the punishment ia
inflicted. When he attempts to put his foot
down his head goes with it, and he thus
chokes himself: care should be taken that be
does not pitch on his head, and thus endanger
His necc.
TAMING A HORSE WITHOUT RESORT TO STRAPS.
Secure the horse with a stout halter to the
manger. It extremely unruly, muzzle him
Soothe him with the hands for a few minutes
until he becomes somewhat pacifisd. Tiiea
seize him by the throat, close to tbs jaw. bone,
with the right hand, and by he mane with
tbe left. Now forcibly compress his wind
pipe until he becomes so exhausted that, by
lightly kickins him on the fore legs, he will he
down, after which he should be treated as pre
viously described. Ibis process requires cour
age iu llie operator, and also great muscular
strength.
ANOTHER METHOD OF TAMING A HORSE; ALSO, TO
TEACH HIM TO LIE DOWN.
The horse to be operated npon should be led
into a close stable. The operator should be
previously provided with a stout leather halter;
a looped strap to slip over the animal's knee; a
strong suicingle, and a long and rhort strap
tbe first to fasten round the fore-foot which is
at liberty, and tha second to permanently se
cure the leg which is looped up. Tbe applica
tion of the straps will be better understood by
reference to the engraving.
In tbe first place, if the horse be a biter, muz
zle bim; then lift and bend his left fore leg,
and slip a loop over it Tbe leg which is loop
ed up must be secured by applying the short
strap, buckling it around the pastern joint and
fore-arm; next put on the surcingle, and fasten
the long strap around the right fore foot, and
pass tbe end t irongh a loop attached to the
surcingle; after which fisten on a couple of
thick leather knee-pads these can be putoa in
the first place if convenient. The pods are ne
cessary, as some horses in their struggles
come violently on their knees, abrading them
badly. Now take a short bold cf the long strap
with your right bond; stand on the lett hand
side of the horse, grasp the bit in your left
band; while in this position back him gently
about the stable until be becomes so exhausted
as to exhibit a desire to lie down, which should
be gratified with as little violence as possible;
bear your weight firmly against the shoulder of
the horse, and pull steadily on the strap with
your right hand; this will force Lim to raise
his foot, which should be immediately pulled
from under him. This is the critical moment;
cling to the horse, and after a lew struggles he
will lie down. In bearing against the animal
do not desist from pulling and pushing until
yon have him on his side. Prevent bim from
attempting to rise by pulling his head toward
his shoulder. As soon as he is done struggling
caress bis lace and neck ; also, handle every
part of his body, and render yourself as familiar
as possible. After he has lain quietly for
twenty minutes let bim rise, and immediately
repeat the oeration, removing the straps as
soon as be is down; and if his head is pulled
toward his shoulder it is impossible for bun to
get up. After throwing him from two to five
times the animal will become as submissive and
ahject as a well-trained dog, and you need not
be afraid to indulge in any liberties with him.
A young horse is subdued much quicker than
an old one, as his habits are not confirmed.
An incorrigible horse should have two lessons
a day; about the fourth lesson he will be per
manently conquered. If the operation ia re
peated several times; he can be made to ha
down by simply liftine up his fore leg and re
peating the worJs, "Lie down. Sir," which hs
must previously be made familiar with.
Tbe following rules will serve as a guide to
the amateur operator, and should be strictly
observed : First The horse must not be forced
down by violence, but must be tired out till be
bas a strong desire to lie down. Secondly
lie must be kept quiet on the ground until the
expression of the eye shows that he is tran
quilized, which invariably takes place by pa
tiently waiting and gently patting the horse.
Thirdly Care must be taken not to throw the
horse Uon his neck when bent, as it may easi
ly be broken. Fourthly In backing him no
violence most be used, or he may be forced on
his haunches and his back broken. Fifthly
The baiter and off-rein are held in the left
hand, so as to keep the bead away from the
latter ; while, if the horse attempts to plunge,
the halter is drawn tight, when, the oft-leg be
ing raised, the animal i brought on his knees,
and rendered powerless for offensive purposes.
The operation of teaching a horse to follow
a man, and also to cure him of kicking and
balking, should be preceded by the throwing
down process , and in bad eases by tbe choking
oners won, as tbe animal is thus rendered gen
tle, tractable, and officiously obedient to what
ever ke can be taught to comprehend. This
subsequent edoeatioual course is necessary in
order to render the reformation permanent
HOW TO BREAK COLTS.
The following instructions with relation te
tbe management and breaking of colts, and the
subsequent operations upon obdurate and un
governable horses, were originally written and
published by Mr. Rarey some three years ago,
and are an important part of his svslem, al
though coming more particularly under the
head of training, rather than taming. If a colt
is properly broken in his first encounter with
man, tha necessity for a method of taming, oth
er than that used for wild horses, would never
have been experienced, therefore these in
structions are peculiarly valuable.
HOW TO HALTER, SADDLE, AND BRIDLE A COLT.
In breaking a colt, we should first endeavor
to make him conscious of what is required of
him. Fettering him with a halter for the first
time, placing the saJdie npon his back, fasten
ing the girths, are all matters of paramount
importance, demanding the g eateJt degree of
patience, perseverance, and an intuitive knowl
edge of his idiosyneraeu a.
Before putting a halter unon a cult, he must
be rendered familiar with it by caressing him
and penuitting him to exnmiue the article with
his nose. Then (.lace a portion of it over his
head, occasionally giving it a slight pull, and
iu a few minutes ho will be accustomed to
these liberties, and then the bailer nny be fas
tened on properly. To teach him to lead is
another difficulty. Stand a hale on one side.
rub his nose and forehead, take bold of the
strap and pull gently, and at the same time
touch hint very lightly with the end ol a long
whip across his hind legs. 1 his will make him
start and advance a few steps. Repeat the
operation several times, and he will soon learn
to follow you by simply pulling the halter.
Tbe process of saddling and brid ing is similar.
The mouth of the colt should be frequently
handleJ, after which introduce a plain snat&e
between his teeth and hold it there with one
hand and caress bim with the other. After a
time he will allow the bridle to be placed upon
him. The saddle ran now be brought in and
rubbed against bis nose, his neck and his legs;
next hang tbe stirrup strap across his back, and
gradually insinuate the saddle into its place
The girth should not be fastened until be In
comes thoroughly acquainted with the saddle.
The first time the girth is buckled it should be
done so loosely as not to attract bis attention;
subsequently it can be tightened without in
spiring him with fear, which if fastened imme
diately it would most certainly do. In this
manner the wildest colt can he effectually sub
jugated by such imperceptible degrees that hs
gives tacit obedience before he is aware of his
altered condition.
THE PROPER WAY TO BIT A COLT.
Farmers often put a bitting harness on a
colt the first thing they do with him, buckling
up toe oiuing as iigui as 10 cy can draw it, to
make him carry his head high, and then turn
bu out in a lot to run a half day at a time.
This is one of the 'worst rtvaiahroenU that tuey
could inflict on a eolt, and very injuiious to a
young horse that has been used to running ia
pasture with hi head down.
A burse should be well accustomed to the bit
before you put on the bitting harness, and when
you first bit bim you should only rein his head
up to that point where he naturally holds it, let
that be high or low; he will soon learn that be
cannot lower his head, and that raising it a lit
tle will loosen the bit in bis mouth. This will
gtw him the idea of raising his head to loosen
tha bit, and then you can draw the bitting a lit
tle tighter every time you put it on, and he will
still raise his head to loosen it. By this mean
you will gradually get his head and neck in the
position you wish him to carry it, and give him
a graceful carriage, withort hurting Lim, mak
ing him angry, or ciusing his mouth to get
sore
If you put the bitting on very tight the first
time, he cannot raise his head enough to loosen
it, but will bear on it all the time, and paw,
sweat, and throw himself. Many horses have
been killed by falling backward with the bitting
on; their heads being drawn up, striae the
f round with the whole weight of the bodv
Inrses that have their heads drawn up tightly
should nut have the bitting on more than fifteen
or twenty minutes at a time.
HOW TO HARNESS THE COLT.
Y'ou should, by all means, hive your harness
made to fit your horse, especially the collar.
Hundreds of horses have been spoilrd by collars
that do nut fit as they should. A little attention
to this matter beforehand will facilitate your
progress very much. Take your harness into
the stablr; go through the same proeeas that
you did with the saddle, letting the eolt exam
ine your harness satisfactorily; then put it on
carefully; and after you have it all complete,
put on your lines; use them gently, as he is
rather skittish, until be is used to them a little;
then lead him back Bud forth in the liable until
be does not seem to mind the fitting of the har
ness to his body; then take hold of the end of
the traces and pull slightly at first, increasing
your strength until he will pull you across the
stable back anil forth; then bitch him to what
ever you wish him to pull.
TO HITCH UP THE COLT.
This should be done with great caution, first
letting him examine the buggy or sulky in his
own way of examining objects; then carefully
hitch him up; haying everything safe, let him
tart tbe buggy empty, and pull that at first in
that way; then get in, and let bim take it slow,
and he will not be near so apt to scarce, and
by degrees you will be making a good work
ing beast
If you want to have a horse that will be true
to pull, and that thinks be could pull a mountain.
never nitcn him to anything that he cannot null.
and after he is used to pulling, he just thinks
that he can pull anything, because be aiwavs
has, and he does not know anything about his
strength beyond bis experience.
THE KIND OF BIT, AND HOW TO ACCUSTOM A COLT
TO IT.
You shonld use a larje, smooth. seaiHe bit so
as not to hurt his mooth, with a bar on each
side to prevent the bit from DuIIin? through
either way. This you should attach to tbe head
stall ot your bndle and put it on your colt with
out any reins to it, and let him run loose in a
large stable or shed some time, nntil be becomes
a little used to the bit, and will bear it without
trying to get it out of his mouth. It would be
well, if convenient, to repeat this several times
before you do anytning more with the colt; as
soon as he will bear the bit attach a sine-la rein
to it, without any martingale. You should al
so have a halter on your eolt, or a bridle made
after the fashion of a halter, with a strap to it,
so that you can hold or lead him about without
pulling on the bit much. He is now ready for
the saddle.
HOW TO MOUNT THE COLT.
First soothe him well on both sides, about the
saddle, and all over, until he will stand still
without holding, and is not afraid to see von
anywhere about him.
As soon as yo have him thus gentled, get a
small blook abrut one foot or eighteen inches
in bight and ret it down by the side of him.
sooui w ue re you want to aland to mount bun;
step up on this, raising yourself very gently;
horses notice every change of position veiy
closely, and if you were to step suddenly on the
block, it would be very apt to scare him; but by
raising yourself gradually on it, he will see you
without being frightened, in a position very
near the same as w hen you are on bis back.
As soon as be will bear this without alarm.uu
tie the stirrup-strap next to you, and put your
left foot into the stirrup, and stand square over
it, holding your knee against the horse and yonr
toe out, so as not to touch him under the
shoulder with the toe of your boot Place your
right hand on the front of the saddle, and un
the opposite side of yua, taking hold of a por
tion of the mane and reins, as they bang loosely
over the neck, with your left hand; then grad
ually bear your weight on the stirrup, and on
your right hud, until the horse feels your whole
weight on the saddle. Repeat this sevenl timer,
each time raising yourself a little higher from
the block, until be will allow you to raise your
leg over hi croup and place yourself in the
saddle.
There ara three great advantages in having
a block to mount from. First, a sudden change
of position is very apt to frighten a young horse
who has never been handled. He will allow
you to walk up to him and stand by his side
without scaring at you, because you nave wont
ed hi:n tolh&t position, but if you get down on
your hands and knees and crawl towards him,
he will be very much frightened; and upon the
same principle, he would frighten at your new
position if you had the power to bold yourself
over li s back without toochuig him. Inen,
the first great advantage ot the block is to grad-
u ally accustom nim lo tuat new position in
which be will see you when you ride him
Secondly, by the process of leaning your
weight in the stirrups and on your hand, yon
can gradually accustom him to your weight so
ss not to frighten him by having him feel it all
at once. And, in tbe third place, the block el
evates you so that you will n .t have to make a
spring in order to get on the horse's back, but
from it you can gradually raise yourscf into the
saddle.
SUBSEQUENT EDUCATIONAL LESSONS IN HORSE-TAMING
SUBSEQUENT EDUCATIONAL LESSONS IN HORSE-TAMING--HOW TO SUBDUE A KICKING HORSE.
A kicking horse is the worst kind of a horse
to undertake to subdue, and more dreaded by
man than any other, indeed, it would not be too
much to say that they are more dreaded than
ail the other bid and vivious horses put togeth
er. You often hear the expression, even from
horse-jockeys themselves, ""I don't care what
he does, so he doesn't kick." Now, a kicking
horse can be broken from kicking in harness,
and effectually broken, too, though it will re
quire some time to manage him safely; but per
severance and patience by this rule will do it
effectually. When you go to harness a horse
that you know nothing about, if you want to find
out whether he is kicking horse or not, you can
ascertain that fact by stroking him on the flank
where the hair lies upward which you can dis
cover easily on any horse; just stroke him down
with the ends of your lingers, and if he does not
switch his tail, and shake his bead, and lay back
bis ears, or some of these, you need not fear his
kicking; if he does any or all of these, set bim
down for a kicking horse, and watch him closely.
When you harness a kicking horse, have a
strap about three feet long, with a bnck !e on
one end ; have several boles punched in the
trap;wrap it once around his leg just above the
hoot ; lift up his foot touching his body; put tbe
strap around the arm of his leg, and buckle it;
then you can go behind bim, and pull back on
the traces; you must not fear bis kicking while
his foot is up, lor it is impossible for him to do
it Practice him in this way awhile, and he
will soon lesrn to walk on three leg. You
should not hitch him up until you have prac
ticed hint with his leg up two or three times,
pulling on the traces, and walking him along.
Alter you hav practiced him a few time in
this way, take np hi foot a directed ; hitch
him to something, and cause him to pull it a
short distance; then take him out, caress him
every time you work with him. You will find
it more convenient to fasten up his left fore
foot, becauaa that is the side you are on. After
you bsva bad him hitched up one or twin,
you should get a long strap; put it around hi
foot a before directed (above the hoof aad be
low the paste m-oiot); put it through a ring in
your hamea ; take hold of it ib your hand ;
hitch him up gently, and if h make a motiusi
to kick, you can pull up hi foot and prevent it
You should use this strap until you hav him
broken front kicking, which will not take very
long. You should hitch a kicking horse by
himself: you can manage him better in this
way than to hitch him by the side of another
horse.
SUBSEQUENT EDUCATIONAL LESSONS IN HORSE-TAMING--HOW TO SUBDUE A KICKING HORSE. HOW TO BREAK A HORSE FROM SCARING.
It is an established rule in philosophy, that
there is not an effect without a cause, and if
so, there must be some cause for the scaring of
a horse. The burse scares either from imagi
nation or from pain. Now, it is a law of his
nature, that If you will conviuce him that any
ol'ject will not hurt him, there is no danger of
Ins scaring at it, no matter how frightful it may
be in appearance. To exemplify this, take a horse
thai is very easily scared at an umbrella; take
that horse into a tight stable where you can
have hisltention, take him by the bridle, and
hold the umbrella in your hand; when he first
laoks at it be will be afraid of it and if he could
he would soon be out of its reach, but hold it in
your bond, let hint look at it and feel it with
his nose a few minutes, and then you ean open
and shut it as you please, occasionally letting
him feel it with his nose, and soon he will care
nothing about it.
In the same manner you cm break any horse
from scaring at things that may look frightful
to him, log, slumps by the roadside, or any
thing that you may wish to carry on him. If
you wish to make a trial of this theory, just
take a horse into the stable, and let bim exam
ine the frightful object a few minutes after his
mode of examining things, and you will be per
fectly satisfied. We have tried horses that
would not suffer you to take an umbrella on them
shut and in nfteen nvnutes could open and
shut it at pleasure, and they will pay no atten
tion to it There is something peculiar in tbe
horse (though it is because be has not the fac
ulty oil' reasoning). You can take an object
that he is afraid of, take it only on one side, let
him examine it on that side only; do sot let the
other eye see it; he will be broken on one side,
and, as soon as the other eye beholds it will be
afraid until he looks at it and touches it with
hi nose; then he will be broken on both sides.
HOW LEARN A HORSE TO FOLLOW YOU.
Take him into a large stab'e or shed, take
hold of tbe bridle or halter with your left hand,
have a long switch or whip in your right after
caressing bim a little put your right hand over
his shoulder with the whip extending back so
that you ran touch bim up with the whip ap
plied gently around hi hind legs. Start him
up a little, give him a gentle tap with the whip,
walking him around the stable, saying to him,
"Come mlong, toy;" or eail him by bis name,
taking him around the stable a few time, hold
ing him by tbe bridle. After you have taken
him around this way a few times, you ean let
go of his bridle, saying, "Come mlmf. soy," and
if be stops, tap him op with ths wbip gently,
and in a short time ha will learn that you want
him to fodow you; then gradually get before
him, have him to follow you around the stable
in this way a few minutes, then he will under
stand what you want bim to do. After you
have taught him to follow in the stable, take
bim into the stable lot learn bim to follow too
iu that a lew minutes; then you can take him
into the public road or street, and be will fol
low you there, and in a short time he will fol
low you wherever you want bim to. Y'ou should
often pat him, and caress him, and give him to
understand you do not intend to hurt bim, and
he will soon like to follow you. Men often get
their horses afraid of tnem and keep them so,
and it is their nature to keep out of danger when
they apprehend it, after their manner of arriving
at cunclusione. The way nones arrive at con
clusions ia generally from experience.
HOW TO TEACH A HORSE TO STAND WITHOUT
HITCHING.
After yon have taught your horse to follow
you, stand him in the center of th stable, begin
at his head to gentle bim, gradually working
backward. If he moves give him a gentle cut
with tbe whip, and put him back in th same
spot from which he started. If he stands, ca
ress him as before, and continue gentling hira
in this way until you can get around him with
out making him move. Keep walking around
him, increasing your px, anil only touch him
occasionally. Every time ha move put him
back into the same place; go still farther from
him, if he move give him a cut with your whip,
place him back in the same place. If he stands
go him frequently and caress him. Do not let
him stand too long, but make him follow you
around in the stable. Then stand him in anoth
er place and proceed a before. Afteryou bar
him so that be will stand in the stable, take him
out in the lot and place him there, and in a
short time you can place him anywhere without
hitching. Y'ou should not practice him longer
than half an hour at a time.
ON BALKING.
If you have balky horse, it is your fault and
not the horses'; for if they do not pull true,
there is some cause for it and if you will re
move the cause tbe effect will cease.
When your horse balks, he ia excited, and
does not know what you want him to do. When
be gets a little excited, stop him fiv or ten
minute ; let him become calm; go to tha balky
horse, pat him, and speak gently to him; and a
soon as h. is over bis excitement he will, nine
cases out cf ten pull at the word; whipping and
slashing and swearing only make the matter
worse. After you have soothed him awhile,
and his excitement has cooled down, take him
by the bits; turn him each way as far as you
ean ; puil out th tongue ; sooth him a httle ;
unreia bim; then step before the balky horse,
and let tha other start first ; then yea esn taks
him anywhere you wish. A balky horse is al
way high-spirited, and start quick ; ha his
pull out before tbe other starts ; by standing
before him, the other start too. By close ap
plication of this rule, you can make any balky
horse pull.
If a horse has been badly spoiled, you should
hitch hira to the empty wagon, and pull it
around awile oo level ground ; then put on a
little lead, and increase it gradually, caressing
as before, and in a short time you will have a
good horse that wiil work without troubling
you.
Miscellaneous.
GEO. li SLOAT-AC.fi
SINGLE AMD DOUBLE THREAD
PHUT SLWIS6 IlCHIJES,
Price IS to SO DalUn,
, . . W K BRAMAW.Ar.at,
jgng Hf t K. l,HSui.i.,rSl .Cllaad. obm.
l.MTKD BT Alt.-. AND kokbttTS:
PATENT OFFICE AGENCY. OP
p.11. WeOU.llU.UM. Baa. atlM.chn.laat.uk
- ... . ( Bui:-ui i 1VHC lliimii
WllE TESTIMON Y OF THEKockT
-a.- lo una Burners. SiaM, BuiUl.ra, Captala aad
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An n ri-ii-f oft wwu, ;Siri is this binn. war
nan w. il pleddD myaeli u wmil Loa gtua. ol in. las
4ua.ii), cJu-aper. o a quarlT ol a dollar par cut. than UM.
caa M utuam.il tlaewaer.. .ad .l.atk ato, ol aur .liaMn
u-a,rouii ui cat. proouctaui.l.ir la auuitiaa, I am la
. vi jw uai i , nav. a
'"' "Sari a.ia 12 f..l wit-r. aiU a ttjor to luul on or
L.H; " " asarai. Mr
Jnual'Sa-ioaedtmlST ALEX riEMOVS
STA5WIX MALL iSFKESUim oALU0.t7
No. 166 SuDerior Street
MESSRS. ELWOOD A M p.o..,,n..
THIS MAGNIFICENT AND P0PU-
A LAB SALOON will b. eoawa.il, pronded wiik all
lk.w.nracirs tu. wou.aiul will n. tr.l a. mil.
and appro... , u Kpari.. An. Uo...! M
aureisa Gauu kepteuoalantl, ua bawl
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FHATCHER, BURT & CO., PKO
- rtf"1?" . PawMTnia. B alt, aat Waolnai.
aiul Ret
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Allu uji-avuuaaiuuall. .ui, propnrr. ,t uu
THE HW CASTTET
8 THIS IS THE AGE OF IM-
i-B- -'."Hlriiiau. tb. narMnuknia,.
a., ia .,iii tuat n. now pr.pan. u. luiaok a. ealir.
" " lb. Lnd.rt.k nc "a. .urru w aaTUi,
?aTLfr-T "V"5", " -faisaw, iaaaalaeta",
pw. tin ni.i.t th. ..tin wnk at lop. A luli laaalk
view eaabnluul with UM. i".ia
Tli. C IMiKriiainoa.ofth.rlooairandBMi.l.MMMiM.
-.-, oil.. Old at, I. of tJfllu " TU.rtX
.M.,bt. ana ar. fat awaeoarjant lll
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ilw.nirln, u. b Muuun.iM -"a- A sua
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'Vr; -aa. wiiiaad a awek la li.,, lalarvw I "SIT. J
aad .iaB.ainsfnfla.ias.lv.,. b.r. u,., Wil I bad ri-Zi
.ltel.uu.m,?. 1JAN LW LL'TY. 1'nU.naker
r,-"o an. si uibai: IS? n v u..
Trim L ai ? .
A FINE ASSORTMENT OF Gents'
Uw.ra. Vali..8alcn.l. and Trunk t ;"m.M
B HL'TTS 25 SuprriorSt.
TRLAKM! Till Via ?
TUSTKECEIVVT. DIRECT FROM
" BUTTS k CO ,
No IS Snomri - St.
pasturage 1S6& "
THE PASTURES OF THE PSr
A aularnlan. about UUacr.,. i. tu. d .... IvSSvT
V.IVr. wllbaoix-a ooaa aii.r alar la fmt- aLvaaaUSt
.W? T."1 t" r"shv aut.iled thai m, ..11
.Nov. lst,ls b.f iv.aotica ia wriliu at th. liawoT
w" ,lrwl : l aUo that lh.nud.raut.olw 7
no. u. i..u,. if uuiuuu, im way auras IroB or ha in. at ad
TajKMS .'lit cents pot wk. p raal. av.rv Mosul.,
ia '.aiirr. ua,. afiaaa'aaaat. an auda auh taa auh
arnberlortb. ariioa .ouwiaaa
Ai-Cl. al vav a.-, otst M.reaaM B.sk. SuramoTS .
il.V t wanca .aun. Bear
Alra,l . Co'sPivw ,'ouudr,, j brick dw.llia
k.ioal.ar.itr H.urnl.. S S STONaL
1 llVS I Ilk. I A ran I 111 1 r - a.. L a.. . - V
1 . .. ir. wrvajaj tjr (s
Xew Paintin; Establishment,
o ia. i uoik ojawre, me moor north of Kern
mmWt Store.
rpASCOTT A HOPKINS ARE
A- prepared to do Hon., Sim, Crrtar. aad Ora.av.ntal
PaislHUj-Iuuiatiasol Wood.. M.rtll... Ppe,nMl. ac.
Orders aalb-ned apj-.l. TASCOfT kHOKalsl
St. aVichoias,
BANK STREET
-THIS SPACIOUS, ELEGANT, and
W".'vi,ri'.,ru Sii'o "owaodwu.wipiiend-
" " ' ' ' " '., nnintli !,.
la rouo'-rtioa with it. aud ol l.te o. ta. ateaaur Nortk Mar
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sure cuaraul. of its unsurpa-ua-d caarsrt.r sow
Tb.lo.r.ofroodll.lnt;wilUnlthersatall. i, arul
Kned i. uuerc.taioaaU. si, I., a la. lniuria. ol Uv.
sa"oa- lalri dln. M
BCfJOOLEY'S PATENT
REFRIGERATORS,
ICE CHESTS.
WATER COOLERS,
AND
WATER FILTERS.
All ua, suitable k FajaiHea, Sloras aa Hot .la, for sal
ky
FOGG, ENSWORTH A CO ,
Corner Superior and Seneca Hts.
Paper Hangers.
W.
rALL PAPER AND WINDOW
V T SHADES Wa.in.1. il Bil-.t pneas tawnt
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au-3 .1 Sip.rier stret .
"WIN'DOW SHADES. JUST RE-
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Gold Band.
BoqiuU,
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Gothic,
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Also, BoJT aad Whit Hulhuvda, varans widths
M CARSON.
.1 Un .1...
Carpets &c.
C
ARP E TS
Crass Mats,
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Suaar Mala,
Oral Mils.
Adalaal. Rasa,
Brass. Us Buss,
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AND RUGS.
OcsaMata,
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Ek.l.toa Mats,
kaailla Raws,
T.Int Bass,
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Yeitt'lanCariMHia..
Velvat aad Brassala,
Thraa-pi .ad Ingram,
Cattoaaad Hen. Carvvatuers.
Al TAYLOR. UH1SWOI D k CO a.
CARPETS! CARPETS!
S RAYMOND & CO., At 63 Superior
MdrMatrw no nemmmf thtr krriul
(STOCK OF CARPETS,
ronwstiacof
KNoLISH ASP AMERICAN VELVET",
K'ULISH AND AMERICAN BRUSSELS
AIn tare PIjs aad Jagnua.; a laia aad aaauui'al
assortment.
i a.LT CLOTHS. AND nRCOUETS,
UK'OA MATTINGS.
CA.NTON MATTINU. -ftUOS,
MATTS,
Aad OIL CLOTHS.
CAnHI " arasllr raducd pfaaa, Bt
Than, la send of say af the ibova as mod artieln. will had
Ktata.tr uauraal t cad at a aapanar streM. rvsfot. to.v
parcaaaa. ana g. RAYMOND k CO.
OIL CLOTHS-On CONSIGNMENT
at Ms.aaiikc.srr.ra otvm at wlo ! . Crn-fi
H-Twar latvitad to call aivd xaauaour .torfe.
fta6 TAVLoii, amuwoiM H CQ.
Dry Goods.
SKIRTS I
ANOTHER INVOICE D0UGLA3
a- A- k SHERWOOD'S GENUINE AdiwsUUjM Baalia lsz-
asms kecitud by Exhrasa.
H P. KENDALL k CO.
1 8 5 8 .
- FOR THE
Spring lrade.
i d. wm & co
Are now offering an Extensive
Assortment of
XI GOODS !
SUITED TO THE SEaox. TO WHICH THET
INVITE THE ATIEsnoN OF PUR
CHASER. HAVING BEEN
sough r rok
CASH,
OUR CUSTOMERS WILL FIND
BARGAINS
lit CONNECTION WITH
YEn af.VaO EleEQmi.Xl
STYLES
A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT
DRESS SILKS
IN PLAIN AND FANCIES.
UIa VCIw S11VUS
ALL GRADES AND QUALITIES.
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS
OUR STOCK IS COMPLETE.
inen Damasks,
Vapkins,
Ztineu Sheetings,
aud
WORSTED DAMASKS
AT
Creat Bargains,
DRAPERY, MUSLLVS
LN
ACE,
MUSLI.Y,
AXD
TAMBOUR,
SOME VERY CHEAP JOOD
CLOTHS AND CASSIMERES,
SILK WARP CASHMERETT3,
LADIES' CLOTHS,
ASD SILK VESTINGS
Embroideies
AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES.
AND
WHITE GOODS,
ALL STYLES AND QUALITIES,
PRINTS,
FRENCH,
ENGLISH,
AND
AMEBIC AIT.
Merchants will find it greatly
to their advantage to examine
oar Stock. We offer great in
ducements to
CASH BUYERS.
II. D. KEADALL & Co.,
125 Superior street, 2 Public Square.
TTBRUARV axb. tlca-Jcan
T7NGLISH MADDER PRINTS'.
J-J CoobiMMJ si rles Ualufe Mmoit Caajeoc, liv bmt
fTi-.ftDU quaU-'isevcr .HorJ .stilus city, : n miiImbm
jllMrttiV((a.
. 1. HALDWiN K CO.
PARASOLS. MANUFACTURED
.zpres.lv for aaaad warraaiad ia ery restMw-i .oaa.
u tkia aaoraiur. an E. I BALDWIN a Co
1? LEG ANT DRESS SILKS.-Latet
Iraieltiwr, silks, Foaisxd Silka.
S. 1. BALDWIN CO.
QUAKER HOODS. JUST RE-
r.y ti m few emmm aon of White an-l CnloTad Sfcaaam
H JtL irs a to.
"T ' 25 So penar tr9t.
"DENGAL HATS.-Drkb Plaid Hat.
tor svpnac ara nuaai
. BUTTS k CO.
K aapenar Stress,
t'HOCK PRTNTSJnu ri.TT"
X Bila TAYLOR. GsUSWOLU k CO.
LACE AND MUSLIN DRAPERIES,
TO BE CLOSED OCT.
E. I. Baldwin & Co.,
TNTENDTNG TO RELINQUISH
Jl !hn hraavi. w irtviia wih enter naaa4 atr WkJiSU
UdkY, MAY Iua.toirirait4M-al o.
EMBROIDERED CURTAIXS,
at a rdoctini of aarlv SO dot rent from a mat pricea.
c WtiotrMio bay r as wall as iaa.il will tin., ilmaaax
eailaat oppurtuuity lo 06U14 iir U &reiu iu t iurte fosMta.
w-.ll y X. BALDWIN k CO-
FANCV SILKS Very cheap t 50
rta., per yard
MORfiAN a ROOT
"DLAClS DRESS SLLKs a LARGE
1 A rata, laateron. lotos BLACK DRESS blLKliaa-
been raceivfcl at 63 Superior St .
BLACK DkESS SILKS ara tatter, nnsh-er aad cbaan.
.rlhao eser. juxa g. RAYMOND k CO.
laMBK01DEKIES. We kre just
.&Haiii ipTficra) variaiv of
M us i lb sjaii (Jam One (.'-il -trt;
tto do l a-lanlaiTaa;
ij d Sett-,
.All of witch a will afar varr ebaap
afkW 8. HTMAlv k, CO
Drugs.
OAP Low's Brown Windsor and
r Soaa, Caavor. Ulvr-i-riaa, Mask aad Uoaay
raatoi c
I caauiaa aar
aal. br
k W.
SACKBrDER.
RUSHES-A fine assortment of
Hair aad C leak Brashes: alas, Tsttk Brush., oa Ivvrv
jcva. Bmlaloliora aiul Sandal Wood. Eorauls h.
lev a V.MCKKISII
LUBIN'S EXTRACTS A full tut
aWrUkot )U-t rckCUTttaJ. l-'rvMt4wf WUit IflMl TSaTIClw
gl ircrtuaKfy aMl toikM aUiu itr. at
la. E. W. SACKsUDKR
R. R. R,
HEALTH WILL, IN ALL CASES
foilow th aaa af UasJway' R H. KAOMalm. Tuar
are moa so stc or dtsaavMa, so wak, icntiia, wr cnip.ad
wit k ta:a r ta fir ia nits, bat thst Hmwzj Matr Hc.Mf.
lieoo.iiDff RajUsittw or Halattjo. as Hie aatura ut ua
d law- mmy rnira. wtil qun klT aud numl.T .-iirtr.
Ttea (CBketlMs cniiil oi HMlmv' K kebcl, RaaV
waj'k RcaovsvirMt l0Mt.att Ksdwar's Sv-caiaiura. -va
ot Uiesa riramiiss 11 imim ipnrnl ruiiUi powara wr
eTtaia (.iseosea. Ytrt tber sra oiker dlMskvas, wiMTaia
I he if coaitMrtaai Btwdiaaal pnipart.es ara tuiri , u4
whaa thin nwJ.if thsre u sifRrtBi IJ and iratnrh witb
to trie thtaMhil or dying rudT to Mistam tlvtU acUoa, Um
pallrut will Uva skvJ be restored to health..
A cat Dneases,
lnr.-mn.ait)0 Diaaaara.
MaViArvatis Disaats,
('iMMvTwt.vt Uiacaaca.
Srroiatuus Diseaaea,
CbnHaC lUswsars
STpttllllKr t-laaeSaara
Cookui utioaal Uiaaaaaa,
S)ii Diaessea,
Ji e rvoas ltsta-iaa.
iAactvoua AJiaassea,
R. K. Mfi-r,
McLirf ua Rlauara,
ktrUff kuxl MtuUCora,
Kc mm aaU Hearulatora, .
Hrr.OTklltaf Kt-sotTent,
Nr-OowavttlkK KTvMaX,
Kt'WvsLiikC KeisoitfDt,
krartrrnt aait lh I nlsian. ,
Rt-niaiDK Kiff-olvcoi,
KeMslvcnt, Kaital, kerulaiUira.
sUadv KeUei aa4 Kuutocm.
CONSTITUTIONAL DISEASES
Ma a dtamaaa that attttct tenaataM y are Uii-fitctl aa Hatr
rooms t'ruwi tUo di--asd bOiln-s oi si kly sirrs. SriotUla,
CawaaDpUsiB, SfiAiiu Vu srw aat.m io m cca..
aot ot C'sastituti. nil dif-a. Now, we c.ra aot kow
aa tr-rwraiK'US tua aoaa $ thorn dwrtiwi mr aw
beea etsllibtid in live svstfat, rorru ptina llie blood KsSw
wat's Hnt3VATiwi Kbolvittt will aradtato iroaa ika
bodiv ai taa afBictevi atvwry ranttcVe oi tiutaied dwpuaita.
aaii oil tike vaiua wua aew, pun and aeaUkgr blood.
CHILDREN'S D1SEASKS.
R,DW.T Rf.iovATiio H csolvknt atiould be k ailed sa
a biesataa; J every tnotiwrr, tLirtxytrioui ike land, wrwtao
talents aa SlirwJ witliSores, Huoton.kc. Tlu-se bawalu
itafa out ttaiu.ejulr) urn aaidktftr ot d.tte?a trs&amiU-vl
:'nea the rareat siork. A lew dot-as al tbe RFaoVsvyma
Rksolvkxt will aradicata avarf tiea at Uaa kikr sasataa4
lasara ilia csultl a aMMtad aad kaalUx bodjr.
ttJ It ad war S Btdv Rehaf far Headarhe, whetba
si'k or aorroua; Il baa attain, PajalTsta, Luaibaco. i'-omtX
HearaiaTta. Tooth -veil. d all Pol, vera. Swul-en Jotrtta
Ktdae CiHDDlaiata. Sarlat 'a.er. Pains aroana1 the wIJ-wr
Pletm?', Mtvlri, Hrinbura, aad Pwos rf aU k.nds.
asdwsv'a Heady ReuM will, ra a (ew auMwtaa, cAaasw
tbe Biiw-"uo soifrr to ).- o r,1",VQrT: w.t
u u R kSkiwsT'i Kamatinir Hewoi ttM, forth (WLTW
mi chronvr disrs--sBV-h as S.T.- iuoa and Spi.iLitic Csa
Dlaiatakt'oaaamitrreaDd tbar rffctnot tba Lai tra imA
TUroat lodurallva and KnurKemaeta of parti, rupCi
sad otbar diaswAw-a tf th- Skin, .Nooee, Tinaoi-s, Ulrera !
pep. ta. sod all atW diawsia amaj frout aa impurastaM
r'r'r Radwar's Beanlaten will core, eflvwrtalrr aati
nosdilTa Cott lrdifio, iBihinMtiftm ot taw
Bcwels, D-ieoua. Li"T Ct plaint, Di-vS of tbw
Hwrtaad KtaVoera, lnaatoCtwnptaiat-, Saiall Pot. Fatawta
Mesaies. k.c . mV Woeoevcrtbe sva- u oat or orOer
dose at Radwav's saaniaiora will wetora it ta iwfularitv.
No lenula sboaid be witboat them
U.B.U. aWaaaOiaaarcaoWtw DnJS'
OATLORO ft CO aa4 W. TISILm), .tU-m-v riti
W, Olwa, immMJim)

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