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In tLe heart's remotest chaniber,
Pencilled on its ruby walls,
where the light of days departed,
With a mournful glory falls,
T sore are many faithfnl pietares,
Upon which we love to gaze,
For they aro smiling races
(f the friends of other days,
This secluded, secret chamber,
Echoes music to the car,
Echoes music that we often
Almost hold our breath to ir
Voices of trhe loved departed,
Fill the weary heart with pirt,
As they coho sweetly, sadly.
Like some half forgotten at-ain.
The history of agrioultural oduca
e: tion in Germany is only one of the
chapters of the history of polytech
Iic education. At the outset the
agricultural schools wore for poor
peasant children. But with the pro
gress of thought and experiment, this
branch of education enlarged and ole
vated its aims, till it has become final.
ly to be tin honored and useful do
jfartmont of university instruction.
There now exists in Germany three
somcwhat distinct classes of agrioul.
t ural schools. The first are schools for
the education of pnotical farmers or
tarmti laborers. These solools provide
a winter course of theoretical instrue
tion, and, in most ases, send the stu
dents home to work on the farm dur
ing the summer education.
Those schools are of different grades,
the instruction in some being some
what thorough and complete, while in
others it is quite meagre and merely
elementary. They have doubtless ao.
complished much good, but they are
said to be giving away before the
multiplication of a highor order of
Tnc sooond class embraces what, in
America, would be called agrioultural
colleges, but which the Germans style
agricultural academies. They were
all, as far as I could learn, of some.
what early origin, having been estab
lished before the question of union
wit' the universities was started.
Thy were isolated schools, aiming at
a high and thorough course in all
sciences pertaining to agriculture and
at such practical instruction as their
modern farms afford. The opinion
was freq uently expressed to me that
these schools would, at an early day,
he united to the nearest universities.
The third class of agicultural schools
consist of the agricultural depart
ments of the universities. These are
all of somewhat recent origin, having
been established in conformity with
the conviction that grioultural educa
tion of the bcst form ought to be pro
vided for by the universities.
I shall give your readers the best
idea of the character of these several
classes of schools by describing one of
each class as they fell under my own
observation. But as this deseriptioin
will probably fill a letter of itself, I
ily use the space remaining in this,
to present some general views of agri
cultural education in the German
And foremost among the questions
which will be asked me is this: Has
agrioultural education, in Germany,
on the whole, been successful ? I put
this question one morning to Baron
Liebig, in his library, intimating to
him that doubts on this point existed
in America. The splendid old man
stretehed himself up, and with flash
ing eye, exclaimed : "The success ha.
been immnenac -." and then in proof of
the truth of his statement added:
"In Hlesse, for example, the value of
the land has increased three hundred
per cent. under'the improved method
of culture introduced by the diffusion
nf agricultural science. And this
increase has not come, as yotfr lands
increase in America, by increase of
population, but by the actual improve.
muent in the fertility of the soil. The
immense quantities of the artifioial
fertilizers, the phosphates and sul
phates now used in Germany, are evi
dences of the progross of agricultural
auienee. Lands, which were worn out
and nearly useless, have been renovat
ed and rendered abundantly produc
tive by the improved methods and
Mr. Blancroft, the American Minis.
tor to the Prussian Court, told me
that when he first visited Berlin, fifty
years ago, that city was In tile midst
of barren sands. Now it is surround
ed with fruitful fields and waving for
ests. Agriculture, science-t aught, has
transformed tile sands to fertile soil.
And all this the Germans claim as the
fruits of their agricultural sobools.
If another proof were wanting of the
noknowledged utility of these schools,
I6 eould be easily found in the fact
that they are being rapidly multipli
ed throughout the German Btates.
Men do not multiply useless Institu.
tions; but the agrioultural schools are
multiplying In great ntimbers. And
these Institutions are .inoreasing in in
fluence as rapidly as In numbers. The
scope of their course of instruction
an dthec value of their educational
influence are constantly inoreaing,
and as a consequence, their place in
public esteem grows more and more
p rem inent.
The German agricultural schools
have introduced two measures which
have hel pod greatly to increase both
their Influence and~ usefulness. First
they have organized an. extensive and
thorough systemn of agricultural expo
riments for the discovery of new truth
and die solution' of the great ques
tiona of eganltural seionoe. There
are n'w, oiy In Ge; many, thirty
.three ng. toultural experiment statrons,
fitted utp with the necessary laborato
ries, stables or fams, for qarrying fqr
ward careful 6eta of observations and
experdnie. both in soli buiture and
anlimal ht,b.andry. Tiie.o aktions aro
under t e direstIonf. of thoroughly
ttaihied chemista, who' 'kdeohow to
adjust all the oonditIons of e..oh ox-.
burimuuut and to teat with the ntmest
idety the retults. These esperimen
ora moot annual Ito disouss the r
>eriisieats and compare observati6 s,
ai well as to suggest new preblaes
or solution. The reports of tiese
nX-perimenlts,' carefully writtit ti ,
ire published in a periodical devoted
o this interest, and thus are offered
sonstantly to the agrioulturists of the
sountry. I had the pleasure of visit
ng several of these stations and 'of
3otioing the ingenuity and scientific
precision with which the experiments
ire conducted. Agriculture must
gain greatly in certainty and power
when the workers at these stations all
have had time to ripen their observa.
Lions and systemize their conel sions,
The second measure of wh oh ]
spoke, is the establishment of, a sys
tem of itinerating lectures for the
diffusion of agricultural knowledge
among the farmers. I did not learn
how widely the practice yet prevailed,
but in Baden the professors of th<
agricultural school at Veisbaden g<
out through the villages, and froze
school house to school house, giving
instruction to the practical'armers, it
plain familiar lectures, and it is said
with the happiest results. A double
advantage results frm this work
agricultural science is diffused among
the people, and the agricultural
schools secure a higher place ia the
The circumstances of Germany fa.
vor the success of agricultural schools
The general prevalence of educatiot
gives a large number of young mer
prepared to enter upon the study o
the sciences, and the number of wel
educated man affords the requisite
supply of qualified teachers. It
these two respects no country so wel
compares with Germany as the Unite<
States. In another important polo
we have a great- advantage even o0
Germany. There the minute subdi
visions of the lands often consigns the
farmer to a hopeless poverty and utter
ly forbids the free introduction of no
methods of culture. Agriculture it
the German States is not the chic
employment of the people. But thi
extent of our farms and the promi
nent place which agriculture occupie
among the industries, gives to the
American agricultural college a fie<
such as no European country affords
The Germans, in many respects
more nearly resemble the Amerieai
people than any other, nation on the
European continent. Even Englan<
is less like the American republio. Ii
the care of the government for the
education of the people, in the ab
sence of the spirit of caste, In the pre
valence of free thought, American
and the success of the German agri
cultural colleges affords no sligh
ground of hope for the success o
similar institutions in our own cont
.,. It. is true there are notable dif
re.ut.uos between the two countries
and especially In their agriculture
but the general principles which hav
been proved true for the one will b
found true for the other, and thus th
German schools may afford us man
useful hints for the conducts of, on
The story of Cinderella is familiar t
every one, and yet there are few tha
treasure it up as in any respect trm
But it has a foundation and a realit,
that reallvy need no (airy god mother, witl
her pumpkin and her rate, to malise a1
entertainmng tale. It is as follows :
"In about the year 1730, a Frenel
actor by the nan~se of Thevenaurd lived il
Paris. Hie was rich and talented buit hi
had no wife, and we may' believe I
had never loved any one, but gave ali
his affection to those ideal characters tha
he could represent finely en the stage
One day as lie was walking leisurel~
along the streets of Paris,-he came upo:
a cobbler's stall, and his. eve was at
tracted by a dain'y little shoe which la~
waiting for repais. Eis 1mainatio:
began imnmedliately to form the 1irle foo
that must fit such a little sh'oe. ~Ie ex
a mined it well,. but pnly to admire 'i
more and more. Heo went to the stal
of the cobbler again but could learr
nothing with regard to the owner of th<
shoe. This only increased his eagerness
and made him more determined to knou
to whom, it belo'aged. Dl~y'by dlay ls
was diuappointed, but he. was not dis
couraged. At last the little foot needed
tho little shoe, and Thevenard mnet the
owner, a poor girl, 'whiose pstents be.
longed to the humblest glass. Blut the~
ardent actor~ tilbught not of eastie Oi
family. H-is heart 'had' already pro.
nouniced the little one his wife. HgF mar
ried the girl with no qneation of giu
people ,would say, and ti joy' enqsi1
in hearing the tread of 'th light rimb
reot through his silent r-oms/'to pay him
for the sacrfice of peopk/'s anproval.
This is the true ato r of Ojinderella. andl
from which 'the chiltd-rgninne .sprangE'
Alred Ntorton well. c hslisn e
Miobile, and an ex-Confederate sade,
ommit ted snicide in th ,t city on te4
Inst. Entering a gun store, he iskcei
to be shown a piatol. It ,*aa handed
to him. when ho inquiredwhlatlknd.'c9j
yartrnidge was used, and, upopl em n
formied, had one of Ille cylinders loa led.
R e remarked, ''1w11l now try it.," atthe
lame time placing tlie touz*le leh~i
breast and flring Hie a
i4ying, "I recki6n I'll die n'7'n
'alImgslowlyeto the floor, di4 an foe
C0NPItt5oN6O AMVRD &~.~.W
pubihed soa &doeonn
oig his floti't. %utev, W -1Mf beh
been arrested, and now await. ril
Arre7 of idhijs esptble Citisens.
Sq9$tt 4Wolve..or fifteen of the meet
honpa ultrious, peaceable.n4 e
speota of our citizens were brbight
to town, hider arrest, last week by
Scott's armed (so-called) constaLles.
Not the slightet attempt was made,
by any of the parties, either to escape
or resist toir arrest. Notwitbstand
ing this, the- houses of some of our
most venerable cltisene-gray-headed,
unoffending and high in the esteem
and confidence of the community
were .rudely rop'gh1y. and , violently
ontered without oaue, and ransacked,
even thoughout the private apart
mente, from top to bottom. In this
vile outrage, the negto constable who
eoompanied the party, was the only
member of it who exhibited either
deceney or respect. A detail of those
things would stir the blood and quick
en the pulse of every respectable man
ii the State ; but we forbear.
When the arrestei patties wore
brought into town, the Sheriff of the
County, usurping entirely the funo
tions of the blagistrate, stood over
the desk of that officer, and in an in.
sulting tone and manner, without au
thority or warrant in law, dictated a,
to every bon4dsnan, rejecting some of
our most rospootabip an4 ressponsible
citizens, after having ordered "exces.
sivo bail" in the sum of $1,000, and
directing that each. party should give
two diatuno6 bonds for that amount,
And this was done when the-faot war
notorious that offenders of his own
ar ti and agan, have been re
leased on bond i nsignificant it
amount, and which wore net worth
the paper upon which they were writ.
ten ; and in the face of the still more
glaring and outrageous fact, that li
official bond, as surety for the thou.
sands of the people's money be han,
ales, was good for little or nothing
This ma--of wbose outrage of out
people, columns could be written-li
we may judge of his course, certaiolj
realizes the intense odium in which he
is irrecoverably held by the mass of
' the respeotability of the County.
This indiscriminate arrest of out
best citizens, upon the merest suspi
cion, is a terrible abuse of power, and
violation of the principles of liberty
even as professed by the party, and
c certainly will not be sustained by he
better class of Republicans. We
have been pleased to learn, and we
take pleasure in making known the
fact, that a large number of the more
intelligent of the colored poeople, d<
not sympathize wish this action of th<
State Government.-& nter Watch.
The Cuban agents at Washingtor
b are about to publish a statement 01
f the effect of General Cespede's procla,
mation regarding the destruction 01
- the growing cane. Up to this time
the Cuban insurgents have never at.
tempted to destroy sugar plantations
except in the east end of the island
where there are very few. In the
a right season, when there was a com.
' pany of Spanish soldiers entrenched
r in each of the sugar works, a band o;
twenty-five men was sufficient to fir(
the cane in half a dozen garrisoned
estates almost within sight of each
other. When dry enough, and be
fore ready for the mill, the cane-field
burn like coal oil. Accidental Birei
have been known to' spread througl
nine miles of sugar.cane in three
hours. The burning ordered, long
planned and systematized, will take
place up to within en hour's ride 01
Havna. One hundred thousand
troos culdnot stop it. When about
oehdred estates are burned, whici
will occur the first week .of operationi
the incredulous sugar interest will be.
gin to believe, and sugar will jmp up
ton per cent. at a time. A glance at
the memorial of the Cubans shows :
First, that half.the snar used in the
United States comes from (uba; so.
cond, that sugar and tobacao, give the
United States ovcr $25,000,000. reve
nue ; third, that the United . Statei
export $1 l,000,000 of provisions;
fourth, from $5,000A000 to $7,000,
000 of machiner.; , ffh, the profiti
made in the United States by sugar
refineries. The loss, to the United
States Is reckoned at a high fAgre, but
Is certalnly $50,000,0o6o or $60,000,
000, and that not for one year, but for
the next and next, and al Ipi ght have
been .volisd by geooggitIia,
Some' months ago an Inventor int New
York, while seeking some means of
making barreltstavca Impervions to
petroleum, aecidentally useds leee-of
msrble' o- wedge the barrel he was
experimenting upen, Into Its plaOe In
the vat containing the solution,. with
whtch he was trying -to gl1 the per..
of the wood. On-takcing out the mar.
bie he noticedthat It, was beautiftilly
stained, but threyr it aside without
further thought. About a month la
ter ho Pioked It upp examnined It, tried
to *hilea$ failejd, lkroks) with
a ham euistrdoi, and .l014 the color
had penetrated the whole mass. Thie
dIi:oyp Babe pu.4hpd op, an& It
sno ;liesa i :ls Agdred41f.
,ferent~fhues pan~be permaseggy jixa
Parted te s rble. .,
rie to mtny t6origin of wornp~and
see how new ones -are poinaed fromn
ye 9tyrrrprI4u no ouat
Drover vs. Fops
Dinner was spread in the cabin of
that peerless steamer the "New
World," . and a splendid company
were assetnbled about the table.
Among the passenger. thus preparing
for a gastronomia duty was a little
creature of a genius fop--deeked
daintily as an early butterfly, with
kids of oa iteproathable whtoness,
"miraculous" nook tie, and spider
like quizzing glass on his nose. The
delicate animal turned his head affec
tedly aside with-Waitah I
"Bwring me a propwellah of a fe
"And waltah tell the steward to
wub my plate with a wegetable called
an onion, which wit) givo a delicious
fliwaw to my dinnah."
While the refined exquisite was
giving his order, a )ully western dro
ver had listened with open mouth and
protruding eyes. When the diwinu
tive paused he brought his it upon
the table with a force that made
every dish bounce, and then thunder
ed out :
"Look here you gaul darned ace of
"i3ring me a thundering big plate of
skunks' .izards 1"
"And, you old ink pot, tuck a horse
blanket under my chin, and rub me
down while I foed I"
' The poor dandy showed a pair of
coat tills instanter--and the whole
table j >ined in a tremendous roar.
a sable Adonis, named Edward Chan
dler was up as a witness in a case of
assault and battery. The pugilists
were two: females of the same ebon
hue as Edward himself, and a little
inquiry into the cause of the disturb
ance revealed the fact that they both
claimed the dusky Lothario as their
husband. Both asserted that they
were lawfully married to Lim, and
the severest cross-examination failed
to disolose any flw in the statements
"Why, you rascal, you must be a
bigamist 1'' said the Judge, turning
wrathfully toward Edward.
"You've married both these wo
"Yes, ear, but dey needn't fight
'bout it dough I"
"Don't you know this is a criminal
offenee of yours ?"
"Sar," replied Edward, the whites
of his eyes enlarging, and looking ear
nestly, into the Judge's 'ale.
"I'll have to have you arrested for
"Den don't say no mo' bout it, and
T11 lie wil 'em both ;" rej'ined the'
onnplaoent Edward,.adjusting his hat
and walking leisurely from the court
trom.-N. 0. Picayune.
Qurr A SPECTACLE.-One of the
handsomest and best dressed gentle
men In the city is a worthy merchant
whose great personal care of himself
and his addiction to fine living has
procured him a rotundity which, while
it detracts nothing from his good
looks, utterly conceals from his own
inspection his extremities. The cir
cumstance wason Friday morning the
ccasion of, to him, a mortifying cx
posure, whilst others looked upon it~ as
an amusing spectacle. Before break
fast he invariably takes a morning
walk, and his urbanity and polite re
cognition are looked for by early pe
destrians with pleasure.
Dressing himself, therefore, with
great care, he sallied out. But
strango to say every one he met turn
ed theIr beads andi laughed, and some
ladies frim'the gallery of a 'resid enee
utver the'way ran screaming, .into the
"What did it mean ?"
At last hoe met a little boy, whose
Immoderate Jaughter drew from him
the indignant inquiry:
"What do you see about nse, you
little scoundrel, that every body
laughs at "
"WVhy, Mr. D-, you've forget to
put on your p.M..'.
-Overwhelmed with shame, the old I
.gefitlettuan herfied ineo and eagerly '
sought out the mirror. In his haste
he hLd carefully adjested his attire,
but had indeed, forgot his pants.
N. 0. 'Pkayinri. '
ALKE610 rBALE.-DO Qtfincey says
that when he first purchased opium, It
W4 llke discovering that pleasure
ooa1 be' bought by the bottle and
6b 1itidyby the rules of ligq~d meas
ure. Te Newt York Medical hooety
Is making known the fact that some, -
thing very like this has been doine in
the di eory of the at'eatthetio knoy'n
eud, fdreshing sleep ensues, from
whioh *be patient awakes with the ap.
ptteand resilient spirits which fol' e
lew the sleepof .health. It is said to (
besmuperjer io etler chldthform and a
arhi and Inay ?e taken with wa.
eh mee or orange-pieel. It is
&ud to heierItmonts of Dr. Lie.
t~~g~ 9 Brih,yQ pr#brught i
en~'tl cop r re .we b g
Dt. Jbody. the exeo to o
th.eunall quantity brought by~r J3.
tbo~ ~s on~ n te Unuts n
The "CAROLINA FERTILIZER," is mac
nd is pronounced b? various chemists, one ot
Peruvian Guano in its Fertilizing Properties.
not land and sea animals, and possess qualit
it. We annex the analysis of Professor Sho]
"L.BORATORY OF TILE MIEDI4
Analysis of a sample o' Carolina Fertiliser,
tolstoire expelled at 2120 F,
rganie Matter, with some water of combinal
'hosporio Acid-Soluble, 6.96 Equ
nsoluble, 0.17 E
ulphnrio Ao'd, 11.01 Equi
ulphate of Potash,
ulphate of Soda,
On the strengths of these results I am glad
We will furnish this excellent FERfTILIZE
TO ilE WORKING CLASS.-Wo are
ow prepared to furnish all classes with
onstant employment at hume, the whole of
lie time or for the spare moments. Busi
toss new, light and profitable. Persons of
ither sex easily earn from 60o. to $6 per
tvening, and a proportional sum by devot
ng their whole time to the business. Iloys
ad girls earn nearly as much as then. That
ill who see this notico may send their ad.,
cress, and test the business, we make this
tlparalleled offer : To such as are not well
'atisefed, we will send $1 to pay for the
roublo of writing. Full particulars, a
valuable sample, which will do to commence
cork on, and acopy of .The People's Lite
rary Companion-one of the largest and
ast family newspapers published--all sent
ree by mail. Reader, if you want perma.
ient, profitable work, address E. C. ALLEN
k CO., Augusta Me. nov 17
FREl TO BOOK AqENTS.
We will send a handsome prospectus o
>ur New Illustrated Family Bible to any book
gent, free of charge. Address NATION.
1L PUBLISHING CO., Phila., Pa. Atlan
a, Ga , or St. Louis, Mo. nov 17
A GENTS WANTED-For how to i ahe
the farm pay. A snre, safe and practi
~al Gnide to every Farmler, Stock ltainor,
]nrdonor and Fruit Culhurist. By this
)ook yearly profits may be doubled, land
tncreased In value, poor men made rich,
nd hlonest labor rewarded. Etnglish and
ler-man. Every body buy it. 600 sold in
few townships. ilundreds in a single
ownship. Agents can find no better work
luring the Fall and Winter. Farmers and
hir eons can each make $100 per month.
lendl for cirouhnr. A ddress Zaior~un, Mo
unnY & Co., Philadelphia, Pa., (Cineinna.
i, Ohio. or St. Lonis, Mo. nov 17
PICTORIAL FAMILY BIBLE
///IE MOST' Contains more thlan 1,000
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AND) tions ;60,000 Rloferences, Di
PIt OFI/'.A- rections for t he Pr.aftable
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OF A LT C hro ,ological & Genealogical
BO0OKS. Tables, Tables of Measures.
Voights, Coins, etc., a beautif,ml Family Re.
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It is pronounced by competent Judges to
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'OTT ER & CO.. Pub'ru, 014 & 017 Sansom
1., Philarielphia. glo+ 17
EPE]! I J'XBEE I!
'ie Most Popolar Juteulle Magaiine ia
TOT HING SROTI6NA L
NO'IIlNG . BOT4ARIAN I
11w u t~rs~4 el TIlI -zJi~
RFlAD foi' ha Mt& yoar, ~wm6Be
4mes and money t'rQ 'sprt itt before the
st of NovenmbqvrdiltliobifO thexNovenma
or and Deocemiber N1bs. of( 8690 Pree.
Ttta Lttrt Lt0ournAL his *a largor olrou.
tA~flohtah ay other Juvenile Mlagasine in
as world Mt d is beo ter yovth the 164 h
lan' &tty -bthey' tlaaipb~hed.
esattbi:4o t immeaire '*ironltiom we
renbe ofurnish it. at thi i ow'prilbe of
'no D)o11r 't -Year: Single numbe'; 12 1
otioritie niow;Meu b cn*
0 golstAddrepp Ardrah It, 8*wawj~& 0
9,ent i Wt
et froux the Phosphates of South Carolina, -
the best Manuros known, only inferior to
These Phosphates are the remains of ex- IP
tae of the greatest value to the agrioultur-.
AL COLLEGE OF 80UTII CAROLINA,
ion expelled at a low red heat, 16.60 t
valent to 11.27 Soluble Phosphante of Lime.
iTalent to 18.48 Insoluble (b tne).
24.75 Phosphate of Lime,
valent to 2,3.05 Sulphate of Line.
to certify to the superiority of the Caroi. .
C. U. SI1EPAltD, Jr.
R to Plat anrs knd othern at $60 per ton of e
GEO. W. WILLIAMS & CO.,
[UNEotr'S G UIDE.-Tho Real "origi
..nal." 22,000 cold. Tells how to
Ant, trap and catch al animals from mink
o bear. $10 Ianning screts. 64 pages,
wrell bound. Every boy needs It. It will
pay. Money refunded if not satisfied.
Jnly 25 et q.. post-paid. Address HIUNTElt
3C CO., Publishers, Hlinsdale, N. II.
SObl1ETIllNG in tho Star for Everybody.
Star in the West, 1870. An 8-page
Universalist family weekly, giving current -
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year in advance. Premium to new sub
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vILLIAn ISON & CANTeWfLL, Cincinnati,
ODhIo- nov 17
1TAll SP'ANOILis H3ANNElt.-It, still
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Racy. Ledger size, 50 columns. Wit, u.
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0OMMON SENSE !! !
A NTED-AGENTS.-$20 per month.
un to sell tho genuine and Improved i
C3OMM ON. SisNSE F A MILIY 81-;W'ING MA- 1
oear. 0in taing Sof rts. aymaes.h
faml ounl "Evry oy Sneth" I. dt anyll
m Agny. Soerfndur ciroars. isfie- .
wary ofct. inoringer. i A ddress hlUxToln
k CO.,BsM., Pbihr, ittsburghN a.,o
st oiM. nov 17
0J tV iER h et 1 70. n USpae.
Wnilelid mfrmwlr wethkthe giamn cmunt -
ofAfuel tha any oAtherL $2 0vpe
FLL ER.N WARREN &L Cin.,
wAe, bNTSate evenywer tch aoth
RAcymLera Kitting cun.i, hu-nl
satial Flatn- Kvnttinogaine overyn
enued.oric O$2y5, Wl. knor a,0 wholeh.,
-pterlnte f. AddecitnAna ntN ANd
IrNG BANNERC, I otnedl, N. IIs. r
ovs 17ny 7
R(O AP8N SENE D i ,!
o tho shellto al the aarknomproved
UIe.pec u oly 18.o ret itnde.r
mderfcted fgintle Thid y th xopou,
mre seig of'rchine of mrthe daymakes trhea
kwpnindg vr ttco bedoe ogn an a
vhier-bfor,0 ingoatldy and to tylnndIcn
rtice, adat . ow is theub li ne toitake
waehor inrineod.d. LAdrres, Musio ~
oo., Bostcert as.Pittsbug, thu, o
4.Lous, M o h elg novse17
Willed~ foei for Anufctuhe tao aelouat
of fue than anyetir Stv
Troysoa a N.arY. C
d-Vescitve pampbls setfre
A GETS anda evrwo r to sel the
(1Aec n KntigMcie th ol
MASON & HALN I*A 10
Wien I4 tER 9uVitiyp
rgans, the Mason & Hamlin Organ Cr.
'spectfully refer to the musical professi n
anorally ; a majority if the most promi
ant musicians in th country. witlh many
r eminence in Europe, having given pub
o testimony that the Mason & Ilanmlin Or
ans excel all others.
A circular containing this testimony in
ill will be sent free to any one desiring it,
lao a descriptive circular, containing full
articulars respecting these instruments,
Ith correct drawings of the different styles
d lowest prices. which are fixed and inva.
able. Address the MASON & IIAM.IN thn.
%N Co., 596( Broadway, N. Y. ; 164 Tre
ont. St., Boston. nov 17
fITlIOUT Spootatcles. Doctor or Medi
Scine. Sent post.paid, on receipt of 10
a. Address . B. Foote. (anut her of Aledi.
vi Common Se.) No. 120 Lexington Ave.,
>r. East 28th St.. N. Y. nov 17
WA Y with uncoufortabllo russes.
Comfort and Cute for the Ruptured.
eut post pald on receipt of 10 cents. Ad
ress Dr. B. It. FOOTE, No. 120 Lexington
vo,, New York. Mow 7
PItE MAGIC COMO will change any
I ored hair or heard to a pormanent
lack or Brown. One Comb sent by mail
r $1. For sale by Merchant, & Druggists
enerally. Addresa MAQse Coit o,
pringfield, Mass. nov 17
to $200 pv Moulth paid to Agents,
eJ salary or commission, to sell our
atent White Wire Clothes Lines. Address
udson River Wire Works, 76 Wm. at., N.
., Chicago, Richmond or Mewphls.
110 IHow I made it in six months
J 1 Secret and samplo mail free
. J. FULLAM, N. Y. nov 17
LBS GOOD BUTTERl-Mado from one
g:allon of milk, without drugs. Send
5o. nut stamp and get recipe with full par.
culars. Very valuable. Address N. M.
INTON, Wilmington, Ohio. nov 17
e ' A DAY.-83 new articles for
e) Agents. Samples free. H. B
HiAW, Alfred, Mo. nov 17
'he Purest, Best and Cheapest
SOLD BY ALL GROCERS.
SK your Doctor or Druggist for Sweet
Quinine-it equals (bittor) Quinin.
I'f'd by-S-xAns, FAnn & Co., Chemist,
few York. nov 17
RED JACKET AXE
a better than our regular shaped Axes for
hese reasons: First-it outs deeper. Se..
end it don't stick in the wood. Third-It
loes not jar the hand. Fourth-No tine is
rasted in taking the Axe out of the cut
ifth--With the same labor you will doot
hird more work-tzhan with regular Axes. -
ted paint lies nothiung to do with the goodI
unlities of this Axe, for all our A xes are
'ainted red. If your hardwae store does
ot keep our goods, we will gladly answer
liquirles or fill your orders direct, or give
ont the name of the nearest dealer who
eeps our Axes.
LIP'PINCOTT & BAKEWE LL.
ole owners of Colburn's and led .,acket
OUR MOTTO IS
TO X IL .ALL~
loth in quitlity and quantity of Goods, as
ur A gents wIll testIfy, being thme Oldest
Iouse in the country, selling each article
or One Dollar, shipping all goods the clay
he order is received, having a large stock
a select from of first-*class goods, bettght
xpressly for fall trade ; and to satisfy all
hat we are reliable, we give below (refer.
nce by permission), JOnnAN MAnont & Co.,
Igo. S. WINSL~OW & Co.,;i Bos'roN SiI~vnn
lr.Ass Co.; Lin & 8nURPAn
P. 8. 8end for eircular. 'Address E AST
IA N & KENDA LL, 26 Hawley-streets, lios
an. P. O. Box E. nov 17
OR11 Ladles Private Circular of 8 Inost
. useful and indiapensable articles ever
wvented, address MAOaM DuvArLT., P. 0.
oxn 2488, N. Y. City. nov 17
)R. WHITTIER,9 WyVie St., PItt s~h
.Pa., of .Union.wld, teputation, i is
Il venereal diseases : also, seminal weak.
ses,'Impoteney, &c., the result, of self..
buse. Send 2 stamnps for sealed pamphlet,
Spages. No matter who; failed, acats a .o
onsultat Ion free. nov 17
OR01DS OF WISDOM for Young Men ora
Flthe Rulling Passion in Youth & Early
f~ahood, with Self help for the erring
ad unfortunate. Sent in sealed envelopes,
'ee of charge. Address flowAnn Assooc A.
ox Box P., PhIladelphIa, Pa.
Wo Axo Coming.
HE Great Original Dollar Sale of Dry
Land Fancy Goods, and wIll present to
t. pistaon sendIng use a Club, aW
1ik Dreus. Piee of eheetlng,
Send for Caf alogue of Goods and sample,
bdolivleed to any uAddress free.
J. 8. IAWE8 & Co.
ty 30Federal 81,, Boston, Maes., P.
~I,.i.---.Sjiaples glion en,, application for
1,000 Southern Grown .Fru Tre#sfor Sale.
PP'I,E1 FRuE8 2 years old. 6 to 8 feet
L hIgh itha a- well formed erown at 2
78 feet.*otn J9.9 p rise4 09/O~per
9 9 0 0 eet, hlgb-- prioo
na 99sGrayoVinee, .Bttawberry
gue sent grats to a'pll:mntn.
I Whi9 Lead. Jgbt feeelfd.'
N3ja~ OMASTBR A IR I?,