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aO!fSIEm DE PARIS."
IX-aiti Ttb ntoB r Fmnre-Tbe
Story of M. Iitadrl-h.
CorrMpondenc of the Louden Daily Nnrr .
M. de Paris is dead I do not ppeak
of the Prince who takes his title from
the French capital ; but of that sinister
person, who, according to Joseph de
Maistre, Is. after the Priest, the main
stay of social order, of political tran
quility; the eilminator of the rankest
weeds of humanity ; the terror of the evil
doer, and yet an ohject of loathing to
the just man; the executioner of Pttris.
M. de Paris made his exit from life's
etajje on the morning of Good Friday.
Death gave him hut a short notice,
lie was, when returning to his house in
the Boulevard Heaumarchats from
hearing a &tabat at St. Eustaehr. taken
euddenly ill, nnd died some moments
aner, just as 1 e reached home. A few
days previously he had expressed a fear
that he would prove the victim of his
recently ext?iided sphere of official
duties ; for in point of fact, since M.
Dufaure Itecame Minister of Justice, M.
de Paris had a right to the style and
title of M. de France. "Within "the last
ten months he had to do the work of
the eighty-four departmental execution
trs, whose posts M. Thiers abolished
from motives of economy. A dread'
ful arrear of business fell nm his hand
la consequence or the closing of the
Law Courts in tlie invaded depart
mcnts. Lemettre, the Tronmanu of
the Jsorth, was the last person M. de
Paris stnt out of the world. Three
days before he presided at the triple ex
ocution at Ohartrcs; and on his way to
the l'as tie Calais he assisted at the le
capitation of a woman M ho had aided,
in 1871, inmurderinga peddler, and then
attempting to lay her crime at the door
of the Prussians. From a fear that if
Lemettre Mere sent by rail from the
town where he was convicted to the
scene of his crimes, where he M as to lie
executed, the train conveying him
might cross that of the Prince of Wales,
he and M. de Paris, attended bv four
oendarmai, M ere locked up in a prison
van, and sent jolting for thirty miles
oisianceover a roujmly paved road
Tills dismal journey greatly fatigued the
headsman, who, when lie made it, M as
last seventy, and had exercised his
ghastly calling fifty-four years.
inereai name or M. tie runs Mas
Airaable Marie Jean IlapUste Heind-
ncn. Jie Mas an Alsatian, and the sou
or the Public L.wcutioner of Toulon,
where he made his debut on the guil
lotine at a quadraple execution. That
(according to Joseph Ie Maistre t, instru
ment of public health was thi n infinite
ly more clumsy tliaii it now is. Fifty
years ago sionu inipassiinuiv ana mus-
ularixiwerMcre the qualities t-hielly
looked for in an executioner. The fu
ture M. de Paris osscsscd these pi:ili-
tiesma rare degree, together with
faculty for mechanical contrivance and
a strong ambition to KTfe-t Dr. (Juil-
lotmo's invention. Cauning, in the
" Anti-Jacobin," spoke of touching
"Mith fairy hand the frolic pit. " In
his time it required a great amount of
muscular force to get through the execu
tion of any one Mho made a struggle
for life. Jn the Itest of cases nothing
short of a strong tug at a sort of cable
brought down the cold steel knife ujkhi
tiie patient's head. The new decapi
tating machine of the Koquette Prison,
constructed to replace the one solemn! v
burned by the Commune, has all Heind
rich's successive improvements, lie
christened it "Jacqueriue," and took
an almost paternal pride in pointful out
its jKrfiHtions. When the sphere of his
duties became wide as the Uwndarics
of r ranee, lie bargained with the J'or
auct that, whenever lie should lie sent
to preside at a provincial execution, he
was to take Jacqueline alnnir m ith him.
An eminent member of the French lkir
took me souu years ago with a party of
American young iadi-s to see. as Paris
lions, lleindrich and the ancestresses of
Jacqueline. M. de Paris then lived in
tbe rural suburb of Valois Chamiierret
He inhabited a pretty and very retired
villa in ISuc du Bois, just skirting the
i arii ci euiiiy. 1 lie garden M as sur
rounded byivy-eolorcd walls. Some line
old trees shaded a corner of the bouse.
lleindrich loved turf and line art, and
Mas when we invaded his domain,
M-atcring a close-shaven lawn, in tlse
t-ntcr of which stood a marble cupid.
l ne mischievous little goi was in the
act of letting an arrow fiy at a itymjih
some yards distant irom Jnui. M. de
Pans seemed liewildered at the sight of
the visitors. The writer of this letter
was introduced as a iktsoh wantin
wmp guillotine statistics for a licnevo-
leiil Hocieiy, and the young ladies as
mere curious sight-seers the daughters
of an American Judge. Our cicerone
informed M. lleindrich that, leing un
able to see the i hani'cr ol Horrors in
Blue Heard's castle, they Mere deter
mined to have a eep at the monster lie
had rendered so auroit. 'Ihis compk
m.'nttold. The headman, M'lio at first
looked very surly, liecame merely
stolid. He was u very tall, muscular
f.-llow, Mith blue, t.ermau eyes, thick,
fctmight, ask-eolored hair, heavy face,
and sniggisn movements, lie ainit
gizol in very good French for Uing
caught in his Hiirl-Meevcs, and asked
permission to leave us for a moment to
dress, In-fore taking us to see four cast
otf guillotines that M ere standing in the
coach-house. Meanwhile he lieggcd us
to step into his drawing-room, where
there was a piano and an easal M ith
jKiints and iKtiiit-bnishes lying near it
An old servant who stole out of an ad
jacent kitchen during the master's al-
s.Mice to chat Mith the strangers, w ho
Informed us that they were lionght for
the young lady, then under a disguised
name at the most fashionable convciit-
sc.hool in Paris. The "young lady"
was Jleindiich s adopted daughter.
She knew nothing t" her putative
lamer s protession. m here was also
young gentleman" at the Prince Im
t -rial's Lycee, near Va lives. Before
tiie master of the house returned, the
garrulous crone managed to enlighten
u 4 as to his domestic arrangements, and
the manner in which he Mas siimmou
d from his household gods to discharge
his public luiictions. A lancer brought
1dm the summons from the Parquet In
variably at nine in the evening. Hor
rible detail when the fatal missive was
received, the headman, after ordering a
solid repast for three in the luornin
in order to strengthen his nerves, went
into the coach house with an assistant,
Who served him lor a gardener, to op-o-ate
on.n calf, m hich lie kept for the
purpttsc of rehearsing. Th headsman
returned, wearing his official suit of
black, and a m bite cravat lie did the
h .mors of the coach-house with quiet
else- offered to send for a calf. M hich
he said would cost him nothing, m here-
iqion to t;-st some recent iinprovcnr-nts
lie naa t-nectcd in his instrument. One
of the questions put to him by me, in
my assumed character of a m'ctuU-r of
a iienevoleiit WH-iety, Mas, whether he
thought the separated bead continued
t live after it rolled into the ba-ket
JIc ponderol a lew minutes, as if to
collect his memory, and then related
instances M hich went to suport an
a'dirinatjve answer. Jiis exie-rieiiee
M;is very extensive, and he thought lie-
had U-tte-r data to go upon than no mat
ter what member of the Academy of
Science. How many persons had
passed through his hands.' One hun
dred and thirty-nine! For a iiioiiu-ut
1 he idea crossed my mind that lleindrich
. might le haunted by the heads of t hose
be bad the most trouble in executing.
But he appearc-d so unimaginative-, not
to say coldly stolid, that I half credit
what he related to us of a woman's
head making a faint ci.'ort to spit at
him, and the violent contortions of
OrsiTii's facial muscles, lleindrich took
a pri le in bis ' borough know leilge of
his business. In jKiint of thorougiiness
to com are small things M ith great
he w as in his M ay a Mohke. What do
you think of an executioner following
Vel)eau's lectures to make himself
nwjuaintcd with the exact locality of
that iHiut of the spine eliscrilied" bv
French anatomi-ls as the vocud v'taif
On the eve of Tropmann's execution
M. de Paris :issel tlirce hours in the
parlor of the Governor of Itoquotte
prison, chatting on professional matters
M'ith a croup of French journalists.
The conversation happening to turn on
the tortures inflicted on Chinese ami
Pcrtlan criminals, M. de Pari" said : " I
liave read of what thev call in China
the torture of the ten thousand bits of
flesh, "which consists of cutting a living
man into mince meat. But the brutes
engaged to do the work are so grossly
ignorant that not one of them knows
exactly where to find the join t. "
lleindrich obtained the post of public
executioner of Paris against 552 com
pstitors. He had a fixed salary of 9.0
francs a year, a "gratification" of 150
francs for every execution, an allow
ance for cabs and calves, and for coffee
ana Dranay on tne mornings on which
he exercised his odious caUing. e&'-yr
America the First Industrial Power in
From the Philadelphia N rth American
The Boston Dailv Advertiser claims
that this republic is now the first or
nearly the first manufacturing country
in the world. This claim is a Urge one,
and will startle most persons who
have bee:, in (hehabitofratingEngland
t ranee, uermany and Austria ahead or
ns. But the strangest part of the
business is that it is literally true, and
that most of our countrymen have re
mained ignorant of tile fact. Our pop
ulation is now as large as that of
Austiia, Germany or France, and larger
than that of the British isles. Two
things, we think, must ba generally
admitted with regard to it : this popula
tion has a greater productive power
than that of any of the countries named,
and also a greater consuming capacity.
Tbe latter proposition is proven by the
fact that this republic is the great lead
ing market of all Europe. Our people
live better on the average than do the
average people of aoy other nation.
Hence they require and consume more
of every thiug. They earn more money,
and they snd more. An regards tbe
first propotT't oa, it follows that our
productive power must be greater for
various leasons. First, our area
of laud suitable for cultivation is
unmeasurably greater and cheaper,
besides being better drained by naviga
ble waters and covercl by good rail
ways. Therefore the crops must be far
greater, and must le more invaluable
for the purposes of commerce, as in
fact w e find that they are. These crops
are the raw materials of industry, and
their cheapness stimulates mauufac
tures aud mining upon a great scale.
Second, our mineral wealth is vafctl
beyond all European or other riTalry,
aud covers almost all known metals or
minerals used in tbe arts. Of these our
products have become immense, aud
although in special lines we are sur
passed by otlier countries, as in tin by
Wales, iu iroa by Eoclaiui. etc.. yet iu
the aggregate our products are ahead of
rivalry, loir J, tliehome market being
almost bou'idless, there is a leady
demand everywhere for auy thing that
can be produced, so that the induce
ments to engage in the productive arts
are univeisal. Fourth, the average
American, l-eing better paid, better
clothed, better educated, belter fed, and
iu every way liettcr provide" I and caied
for tliau any rival in Euroix. cu do
moie work and show more actual re
sults. Thrs is seen eTery where iu the
coi dition of the country, our pregrt ss
being wholly the wrk ol our own hands
and sgaihsl the most formidable com
j titiou and opposition.
It is truly ob-erved by one o' the
leading English wrihrs u fsditical
economy, lhat very much of what
passes under the besd of agiicultural
production really Ulnigs to manu
turers. Th' in tbe cace with flour,
which is gram ground in a mill; wit'i
cotton prepared for market, which has
tieen sutjected to oj ration of the cot-ton-giu
; with ugar, which has been
pnnluced from Hie cane by a sugar-
mill, aud wiili many otlier ai tides
which have to Li3 suljccted to various
processes befoie they become staples uf
com mere. Ice canning of fruit, the
preparation of crapes for distant
markets, the packing of totiacco, the
mauuiauture of butter, c:eese, smoked
provisions and a hundred other things
are ase-Ieaiiy indu-strial processes us
the making of iron, cordage, lieeu or
murdin. Bpaiing this in mind, let any
one look over the united btates, ex
amine its lirotht ic.us crops, the quaii
tities sent to miket, and the proce-ses
they have to pss through, and it will le
seeu that the cli iu above made fortius
country is not au idle one. The saw
milli alone, if taken in mass, would
make an aggregate mere tliau equal to
some oi the largest lines ol Jiritish iu
dustry. N-ir must we overlook the
rude iudu-sr.es connected with the pro
duction of suca articles as naval stores
rosin, tar, pitch aud turpentine, the
preparation of sumac, the grinding of
sorghum lor molasses, etc The pn-
visiou tiade is one of ihe leading items
ol both foreign aud domestic com
coerce. Yet ordinarily it does not rank
as a majjutucture, although the pro
cesses are clearly industrial, aud involve
millions of capttal.
But our industrial production does
uot attract so much attention) as it
should do, for the teasou that its
markets are chiefiy at home. Tbe con
sumption of the coor.try is enormous
In carjiets, hardware, agriculture! im-pletneub--,
railrotd engines, iron and
general machinery, we consume im
mensely, but we make the greater
part of what we use. Now if to this
class we add the primary products that
we export, and thai have passed
through some stages ot manipulation
it will lie t-een that this republic is
really tbe first, or nearly the nrst, in
dustrial couutry iu the world. tSomuch
is this recognized in Europe, that man
ufacturers sometimes migrate hither,
with all their capital, bands orgautza
lion. Their customers being here, they
get as near to them as possible.
ITEMS OF 1XTEREST.
What a little child!" said a Xiiend
'All!" replied Hood, "his parents
never made much of him. ' -Josh
Billing- says very truly
1 You'd be tter not kuow so much, tliau
know so many thing that aiu't so.
If Christ bumbled himself for our
nature, we should humble ourselves
to honor His name.
What word is that in the English
language the hrst two letters of v hi
s'gnny a man, me nrst three a woman
the first four a great man, the whole
a great woman ? Heroine.
It i only iu this country that such
cxtravaga:ic3 is practiced as the em
plovmcnt of the richest silks for the
ordinary purposes of street and walk
. voung lauy requested to le re
leased from her marriage engagement
on the ground that wheu contracted
she b( lieve i her lover a "duck," but
since found lnni to le a "goose."
"Never In critical upon the ladies,
was the niaxin oi an Irish peer, re-
maiifioie lor hn homage to the sex
"Ihe only way that a true gentleman
ever will attempt to look at the faults
of a pretty woman h to shut Ins eyes.'
A Pai-M-e of Allohabad ("Citv of
"t.. ni, if:.. l l. .
omi i, luuuoMuii, nas ill ins posses
sion a diamond M'cighing about a hun
drcd carats, the value of M hic h M e dare
Steel, the English sculptor, ha3 rc-
ceivcu a commission u III.IKO a bronze
duplicate of his statue of Sir Waller
Scott, tor Central Park, New York.
A "Knife and Fork Club" has been
started in London, to cultivate the art
of cooking among the middle and lower
classes. A truly philanthropic move
"How to choose a wife," is one of
the most common and attractive head
ings in the Salt Lake journals. "How-
to get a divorce" is the favorite in Chi
nnoxviiie nas nad a suit lor the Pos
session tti a gold ring, claimed by two
young ladies as the evidence of plighted
"troth, from a yoimg man who has
proven faithless to ioth.
A disapixMiited lover in Tennessee
avenged himself upon the false one by
blowing up her pa's smoke house dur
ing the" marriage ceremony, darkening
the sun at midday with a volcanic erup
tion of hams, sides ana shoulders.
The Saturday Ucview thinks that
among the lost arts it is painful to have
to reckon the art of writing prayers.
1 hat art, it affirms, only existed m
England during a few years ol the six
teenth century, and it has lKXn going
down eve-r since.
A coi respondent of the Cottage Gar
dener says: "A shriveiieu comet on a
Spanish 'cock is indicative of internal
disease, and is a symptom of " hlacn
rot, " to which this breed is subject, and
from m hich they never recover. "
There is a fatality, a feeling, irreafsti
b'e and iueviubta that has the force
of doom, vli idi floiost invariably
compels human U ings to linger around
aud haunt ghost-like the spot where
some great and marked event i.as
given the color to their life-time; and
till the more irresistible the darker the
that r-i Hawthorne,
FARX WORK FOR MAY.
From the Maryland Farmer.
riant corn, and when it is ud and
out ot tbe way of harm from birds and
worms, plant abundantly of pumpkin
seed. Also, we advise that an acre or
more of the best land be selected to
plant Lima beans to run upon the
corn stalks for support. In this way a
fair crop or Deans may be made with
out detriment to the corn, if the land
De as it 6Douia De, ncn, well cultivated,
and the season prove not unpropitious.
Beans command a high price in winter
and early spring, when vegetables are
scarce. They are easily gathered and
threshed, making the crop very profit
able. They are, after being soaked and
properly cooked, as palatable as when
eaten before they are ripened, and
hence they are in great demand. "With
the aid of drying houses, they may,
like other vegetables, be gathered in
thegreen!state, and in the winter thev
are almost as fresh as if just taken off
Do not turn stock too soon on clover,
and when you do. beware of hoven in
cattle, particularly in wee weather. As
some guard agaiust it, be sure to give
them plenty of salt aud ashes. A
hungry ox in wet weather, turned on
rank clover, will be apt to have "cerebo
spinal meningitis," aud " milk punch'
will not save him if he has drank freely
or co;fl water.
Srock of all kinds, especially colts,
should have a feeJ of corn at least once
a day, though they be ou clover, as it
requires sometime to the system toac
commodate itself to a change from dry
winter food to green summer diet.
Such a change often products hoven,
flatulency or colic. Ashes and salt
iu equal parts are excellent preven
tive for such diseases. These two
articles, with an equal quantity of
plaster well m'xed, form a Hue dressing
broadcast for corn, at the rate of five or
six bushels of the mixture jtr acre.
The last jf the month, those who de
sire to increase iheir amount of winter
provender, ejugiit to select a portion of
lauci auu enrich it, ana sow millet upon
it. If the bay or straw crop is short,
we advise sowing millet, for it is sure,
if properly sown on good land, to pro
duce well. The seed is good for poultry,
aiiti a:s is laiiemug to stock, but we
should never sow millet in preference
to com broadcast for either soiling or
provender for winteruse. Our venerable
cotemporary says iu his April number
that it is a Southern p'aui, and eiuotes
from a Georgia correspondent that "a
little more than an sere sown in drills
three and a half feet apart, last of
Mart-it. yielded from the.-third week in
Apnl until ihe S;h week in Septenilier,
siji.i-i-i,t to keep eleven head of stock
e ri . . . . ....
jat. i oe wrner mv he cut t ten r
eleven tunes, and brieves it would
have yie tied iuort hied it been cut
oftener. Oar co temporary actually
seems to oeheve this wonderful boai
Wei', my friends, we do not !e!ieve it,
ami won't, and don't ask you tot'oaiiy
such ridiculous tiling. If such is the
ca'e, and the wii.er is uot hoaking.
why all we have to do in to cut mil et
aber thirty days from ita Iteing sown,
and as ofteti as possible, and it will
feed any amouet of slock. In Georgia
it must grow as fast as Jonah's gourd.
It is aditiercut arie'e from what we
have known as millet if it is in ex
istence we hoe ail our eojle will Iry
it. Only think! one acre ol thin lmd.
manured, will kee p fat eleven l ead of
stock or one hundred seres will keep
1st mm. v,-ixl ii'ijuisl" as dominie
It is such wild statement that render
"book larmiiiji" ridiculous in the
eyes of stnsib'.e, iri:(icnl men. What
do Ixilrtiii-N and farmers, who are prac
tical meP, say about iniilet? WTe be
. lieve ir, likeoa'sor timulhy, will lear
out tine idling, once or twice at most.
Ihe corrsvnd.'i:t referred to must
have mistaken l ie-erne for millet. Ou
very rich so.l lucerne will bear cutting
rnsov umes a year.
KCTA-BAGA, TUKNIF A NO SM'EUKS,
Are woi thy of consideration, aud at
Least a small space should le devoted to
each, the ground should lie dressed
with forty or fifty loads of tdal k ma-
cure pltt wed deep aud harrowed well;
then a dressing of three bushels of
ashes, one r-f plaster, and three or five
of sa t, well intermixed, and s'twii per
acie, li'iu harrowed in. iu ten days
auer neavy cresMiig e,r some
fertiliZt-r, Fay lifteeii bushels of fine
ground ijoues, or four hundred pouutis
of any good preparation of super-
Firrt of June sow tiriPs two feet a part,
woik ojien, aou seep cieau and grass
free from weeds, a lowing the plants
to stand apart not nearer than ten lo
fifteen inches Hi the row. Your crop
w ia negooo, ami your laud perruanei.t-
ly improved, wntie tne product from
each acre will yield enough manure lo
eun'ch two more acres, besides either
milk, butter or meat, to pay highly for
ooui tne expense of fertilizing and
culture of the crop.
jveep uie leds clean, and nrenare
for planting the last of the month if
possible. 1 his crop is of great moment
now, particularly such eorts as suit the
.trench market and the German
mamer, where, owing to their late war,
the prices have considerably advanced,
with a brisk demand. To make to
bacco valuable as a crop, the laud
should be a light 1 am. made very
lich ami well prepared. The crcp must
lie planted early, well cultivated, kept
irom worm", ami topi low and randled
carefully, iheoeds ouht to have been
dresved with at least five hundred
pounds of Peruvian guano and if so.
af good manure for top dressing the
plants as cau be used, is well rotted
stab'.c manure aud leached ashes, well
mixed and sifted, then sowed heavily
or broadcast before or during a rain.
Sheep shearing may lie done after
the tiheeiith, during warm weather. If
a cold rain or stormy weather comes
soon aler this work be done, sec that
the sheep are housed. There is often
much cruelty attendant iijioii this
work, and the master should see that
it be avoided, and that these tender
and harmless animals be treated with
geutleuess and kindness.
Potatoes are au iudieiisable crop,
and should now be planted; at least a
(Kirtiou of the land tit lie devoted to
this crop, should lie planted this month.
Land cau hardly be too rich for the
Sweet H)t.toes should now lcset out,
by drawing the slips from the plant
led in damp weather, and setting
them iu hills or ridges, under which
strong manure from the stable should
be placed.. Ttm little attention is given
to this popular arid delicious vegetable.
It is easily grown, and yields more to
the acre, bringing also a better price
than llu Irish potato. As a rule it is
a very profitable crop.
Good habits are better than gold. A
wise business man will give a iKr
man having no bail habits credit
rather than a dissipated rich niau.
The following illustrates this fact :
Horace li. Clallin. a proniinentmem-
ber of the Bald Headed Club, is as
quaint and humorous as he is keen
witted and rich. They tell the follow
ing gtod story about liim: "On the
loth of February, about 5 o'clock.
Chaflin was sittiug alone in his private
office, when a young man, pale and
careworn, timidly knocked and enter
ed. "Air. Clafiin' said he, "I am in
need of help. I have been unahle to
meet certain payments, because cer
tain parties have not done as tlu-y
agree! by me, aud would like to have
rl,(KM. 1 come to you because you
were a friend to my rather, and might
be a friend to me. "Come in," said
Claflin, "come in and have a glass of
wine." "No." said the young man.
'I don't chink." Haveacigar, then?"
'No, I never smoke." "Well." said
the joker, "I would like to accommo
date you, but I don't think I can."
Very Me-11,'' said ihe young mau. as
he wss about to leave the room. "I
thought perhaps 3011 might. Good
day, sir." "Hold on," said Mr.Clsrlin;
"you don't drink?" "No." "Nor
smoke?" "No." "Nor gamble, nor
nothing of the kind?"' "No, sir, I am
Superintendent of the . Sunday
school." "Well," said Clsflin, with
tears in bis vo ce nnd l is fyes too.
vol shall have it, uJ three times
the amount if yeu wish. Your father
let me have S2,r.0 i once, and asked me
the same questions. No thanks I
owe it to vw "" lather's trust."
.. . 1 jdf .
since the virgin soil in nearly all the
older states is becoming exhausted, the
problem of fertilizing how to obtain
the most economical and efficient ma
nure for all soils and crops is one of
great importance to every agriculturist
Experience has demonstrated that
stable manure, properly composted and
cared for, is the very best general fer
tilizer that can be used. But the bulk
and the expense of transportation if
it could be bought must confine its
use to the supply that can be produced
at home, or obtained very near. With
system and care this 6upply can be
largely increased by gathering, at the
proper season, everything of a valuable
nature that can be fermented and de
composed, and storing it in a conveni
ent place for use. Every animal shou'.d
be made auxiliary by being kept in
stables, yards and pens, and the ground
floors of which should be kept covered
with vegetable litter. As often as this
litter becomes soiled it should be re
moved and placed in a pile (under cover
is best), and fresh litters spread on the
floor. The liquid being rich in ammo
nia, it is important that care should be
taken to have it all absorbed and pre
served with the litter which furnishes
the carboniferous element. There is
some art and skill required in order to
generate, combine and preserve the
most valuable elements in stable ma
nure. The raw pile will not ferment
during freezing weather. But in the
early spring it should be removed to a
suitable place to form into a pile about
four feet high to ferment. This pile
should be covered with a layer of rich
earth, or what is better, if to be -had,
ground plaster of Paris, to absorb the
gasses, ammonia, nitrogen and carbonic
acki, as they are generated during fer
mentation. One ton of properly com
posted and well cured manure is worth
several tons of such as has lieen allowed
to evaporate its gases and leech away
its alkaline salts and phosphates.
While guano and the manipulated
fertilizers furnish only a portion aud
mainly the stimulating elements, well
composted stable manure contains ad
elements of vegetable groM'th. When
the manure pile is too small to fertilize
liberally the projected crop. Miiat it
lacks in size cau be made up in strength,
by the addition of the alkaline salts of
ammonia, potash, soda, etc., witn goon
bone ami plaster of Paris. These ma
terials when combined in due propor
tion form an artificial guano destitute
of the carboniferous element; and if
this compound of guano alone is ap-
filied to worn out soil, where the c ir
onifcrous or vegetable matter has lie
come exhausted, the plant cannot
licrfect its growth and fruit, although
its early life may have the appearance
of treat vigor.
When stable manure is scarce, or not
to le had, a very gtssl substitute may be
made with dry muck, or any line veg
etable compost or mould, by the addi
tion iu elue proportion of the aliove
mentioned mate-rial, or genuine guano,
and proiierly incoritoratiug them with
it. Lime and ashes arc most valuable
ou sandy soil, but should lie applied
separate, and never mixed with stable
manure or fertilizers, as they lils-rate
aud volatilize the gasses, ammonia,
Those who have plenty of money and
little inclination to learn the "reason
why" in their profession, will always
be good customers for manipulated fer
tilizers; but those who would thrive
and leave their farms more productive
at the end of life than they were at the
leginning, m ill study the science and
practice the art ol agriculture, and ex-
jierimeut in manipulating their own
fertilize! s at honi 11. W. Ulsley.
Managenifiit aud Feeding Stock.
From the New Filmland Farmer.
I have bad ihe care of cows for tbe
last forty years, and never hail a e-ase
of abortion. In the first place, I en
deavor to have their diet as uniform as
liossible. summer and wiuter. I put
my "ows in the stables about tbe first
of November, aud feed with a variety
of plants, berd's-grass, red-top clover,
water grasses, brakes, shrunk cabbage,
wild wormwood, alder leaves and such
other plants as they get iu the sum
mer, 100 numerous to mention.
I turn to pasture about tbe middle of
May. A portion cf my pasture has
generally been new land, furnishing the
sweetest of feesl from cultivated grasses,
with low, swamp grasses ; also a
variety of browse, such as chestnut,
maple, white, red ami black oak, white
and black birch, ash pine, hemlock,
alders' sweet fern, shrunk cabbage,
wormwood, low laurel, not the poison
laurel, &c. Water gushes from springs
and runs iu a sluggish stream through
the pasture, so that the cattie can have
it cohi or warm ; and 1 nave noticed
that they sometimes drink the one and
sometimes tbe oher showing that
thev like a variety of water as well as
Cows kept on such a variety of food
and water, not allowed to come iu till
three years of age, which go dry two
months previous to caiviug, that
suckle their calves only a day or two,
will seldom have any trouble from
I have often not allowed the calf to
suck at all. Tie up the cow at once and
milk ber, and feed theca f. The calf
may tot do quite as well, but the cow
will be more quiet, bellow less wheu
turned to pasture, seldom have sore
teats, and the calf can lie put in the
same pasture with the cow, if I raise it.
As a general thing I have taken care
of my cows and milked them myself.
They have been treated with kinduess,
and knew nothing of being kicked,
whipped or pounded. I never bad a
kicking cow, and when I see notices in
the Farmer of such animals I almost
wonder that people are not ashamed to
complain, as I think there is no need of
having kicking cows, ir properly
managed. 1 have generally raised my
cow-s from calves. From the first I
treat them iu such away that they like
to lie handled. When I milk a h?ifer
for the first time, I soften the teats
with milk, legin very moderately aud
ami as easily for the animal as possinle.
If she steps round, I talk to her sooth
ingly; but never strike or kick her.
They will soon learn that they are uot
going to be hurt, and will stand still. A
heifer once calved when I was away
from home. I went out iu the evening
after getting home and miiketl ber in
the lane, for the first time, w ithout
I have never fed much meal, or
grain ef any kind, or roots, as I have
uot made a business of selling milk:
still Ihavekeptoue or twocows during
the winter for milK lor Ihe family.
Selling milk may proliably lie made pro
fitable where larmers live near a village
or city, ir tuey uo not live too high.
But if meal ami roots are freely used
for the sake of getting a great amount
of milk, it will tend to injure the cow
unless fetl systematically the year
round. It is like feeding a hore all
the grain he will eat, autl then working
him to get pay for it. It is far better
to leed a horse good ha3 with a little
grsiu and work moderately, as lie will
last much longer, aud be more profit
able in the long run. By high feed
cows are liable to disease ; but if judi
ciously fed and kindly treated, there
will lie little trouble from abortion or
M. L. GOODALI-
A Well Educated People.
A novel and most interesting experi
ment in the field of elementary in
struction has just been resolved upon !
in Saxony. Hitherto, as everywhere
else, so in that small, but highly de
veloped kingdom, the youth of the
lower orders, upon being apprenticed
to a trade, have been left at liberty to
forget the little they learned at school
Attendance at Sunday-schools and
evening instruction provided by the
State and charitable societies were
perfectly optional. By a law just pass
ed this liberty is abridged, and com
pulsory attendance at eveuing schools
exacted for a period of three years.
AWuresays: 'This is, we believe, the
first time in the annals of the world
that an attempt has beeu made by a
State to extend the education of the
humbler classes beyond the merest
rudiments, and after they have enter
ed upon the business of life. Saxony,
already the best taught portion of
Germany, will by the new law be
more than ever in advance of her
An ill-natured contemporary says
that Rhode Island goes for narrow
guage railroads because she wants both
rails to lie within her own territory.
USEFUL BECIFES. -English
Poddiso. Raisins wel
stored but not chopped, one pound ; cur
rants, one pound; chopped suet, one
pound ; one-fourth pound flour, or
nneiy cram Died oread, three ounces 01
sugar, one-naif ounce of grated lemon
peel, a blade or mace, ouo-natr or a
nutmeg, teaspoon ful ot ginger, six eggs
well beaten. Work thoroughly to
gether, tie firmly in a cloth or allow
ing room to swell and boil two'hours.
An Ant Trap. Procure a large
sponge, wash it well and press it dry,
which will leave tbe cells quite open.
Then sprinkle over it some fine white
sugar, and place it near where the ants
are most troublesome. They will soon
collect upon the sponge and take up
their abode in cells. It is then only
necessary to dip the sponge in scalding
water which will wash them out dead.
Put on more sugar and set the trap for
a new haul.
To Bake Meat. Tn baking meat
that the oven ia of the right beat,
so as to bake quickly without scorch
ing. Rub salt, and, if desired, sage or
other herbs upon the meat, and put it
in the dripping pan wtth water in the
bottom, so as to absorb tbe ju!ce of the
meat, which would otherwise be dried
and burned upon tbe dish. Beef
should be cooked rare," other meats
thoroughly. When tbe meat' is taken
up for tbe table, set the dripping pan
on the fire, remove the extra fat. add
more water, and make gravy for fried
meat . .
A Good Breakfast Dish Four
eggs, three-quarter of a pint of new
milk, aud a piece of butter tbe size of a
walnut, salt and pepper to suit the
taste. Beat the eggs, add the milk and
butter, and pour all together into a hot
frying-pan containing half a spoonful
of fryiugs. SMr constantly for three
rr four minutes, wheu it will be ready
for tbe table. Quite a nice flavor is ob
tained by making it after frying ham
or fresh sautag s.
A Relish for Breakfast ou
Luscii. Take a quarter of a pound of
good, fresh cheese; cut it up in thin
slices and put it into a spider, turning
over it a large cupful of sweet milk ;
add a quarter of a teaspoonful of dry
mustard, a dixit of pepper, a little salt,
and a piece of butter as large as a but
ternut; stir the mixture all the time.
Have at hand three Boston crackers,
finely powdered or roiled, sprinkle
iu gradually; as soon as they are stirred
in turn tbe contents into a warm dish
Tongue Toast. Grate the thin part
of a cold boiled tongue, mix with it
two oeaten eggs and about a cup of
cream or rich milk. Put the mixture
into a small saucepan and shake it over
the fire untiil hot, but do not let it boi
toast some slices of stale bread a fine
brown, butter them well spread quick
ly with the tongue fricassee, and send
them immediately to table arranged
side l-y sideona large warm dish. Ham
toast- is made iu a similar way
graien or enopneu ic-aii nam, or any
kind of meat chopped aud mixed with
Spring Clkanino. Sim tie salt an
water cleaus and preserves mattind
more effect uall v than any otlier method
Tepid tea cieans grained wood.
Oilcloth should be brightened, after
washing with soap and Mater, with
skim milk. .
Salt anil water washing preserves
bedsteads from being infected ly
vermin; also mattresses.
Kerosene oil is the best furniture o-J
it cleanses, adds a fine polish, srul pre
serves from the ravages or insects
To get ritl of moths aud roaches fiom
closets ami bureau drawers, shrink!
powdered borax over and around tl
shelves, aDd cover with cleau paper.
Experiment in Feeding- Horses.
The Lokdon Omnibus Company u;
six thousand horses. To economize in
feed is an important matter, and lias
led to several tests, the result of which
Is recorded as follows :
To each of three thousand horses
they gave a daily allowance of groun
oats sixteen pounds, ground hay
seven and one-half immiikIs, and cut
straw one and one eighth riounds
the hay and straw lieing cut int
pieces about half au inch long, an
well mixed up with oats in a lilt!
water, and so making twenty-six
pounds offooodfor each horse. And
to each oDe of their other three thou
sand horses they gave a daily allow
ance of whole or unbruised oats nine
teen iKiuuds, antl uncut or whole
hay and straw thirteen mu mis, with
out any water, in our old-fashioned
way, making thirty two pounds of this
fooil for each horse. Aud M-hat was
the result? WHy, it was soon distov-
ered that tbe horse which was fed 01
the twenty-fix iiounda of ground oat
remained in as good a condition, and
could perform just as much work and d
it just as well, too, as Uie horse did which
consumed thirty-two pounds of food as
aforesaid, thus showing a saving or six
pounds of food per day iu favor of
bruised oats and cut hay and straw.
which if valued at five cents per horse
per day, amounted to the neat Utti
sum of 300 per dav
We believe, upon a fair trial Alsik
clover will recommend itself favorably
to the farmer, and Mill be preferred to
the red, whenever it can Ie advanta
geou-Iy grown. This year it has been
cut f-ix feet four inches in length, and
tne average length ot one acre Mas fou
feet. Our stock prefer it to all othe
clovers, and the afterswatli does not
salivate our horses or cattle. It should
lie sow n with timothy or stiff grasses,
to hold its fine growth up. It will stay
green until after harvest, Mhen it will
Ik? as green as the timothy, nnd not
turn black, as our red clover, when cut
late as timothy is, after being left stand
ing until after harvest. It can also bo
thrashed with timothy, and the seed
easily separated, and it also acts as
flavor to threshed timothy and all can
be led up without M-aste.
Alsike luxuriates in tlamp soils, and
will not freeze out, as the red c'ovcr,
can also lieused as well as a fertilizer,
as it yields a heavy succulent matter to
plow under. It also has three times
the amount of roots that red clover has.
Alsike can be sown in the fall with
timothy, at seeding time; and on al
most all seed drills there is a grass
seeder attached, to sow grasn . seed.- es
pecially the Y illoughhy drill, Mhich
lias a grass seeder ami guano attach
ment combined with the errain drill
Three quarts of Alsike and three quart
of timothy make a very good seeding
jor an acre. G. DcUz.
California's Biggest Knjrjrrt,
How much we owe to California! Her
precious metals have ennclied thou
sands of our fellow-citizens, and Lave
proved the raaiu stay of America in
times of national pecuniary embarrass
ment. Iler mining industries have
given employment to myriads of me
chanics and laborers. She is the Isnd
of promise to the fortune seeker. But
the Golden State has lately sent 11s a
new treasure. Her hist nugget is Dr.
Walker's California Vinegar Fittkus
The health-giving principles contained
iu tins curative are a more precious
boon than cold. In all affections of tbe
liver and stomach, remittent and inter
mittent fevers, rheumatism, and pulmo
nary diseases, it may be relied upon.
As a blood depurent and invigorant it
is unequalled, pnrifyinsr the circulation
ana infusing new vigor into the debifi
It conquers that most un
yielding of all complaints dyspepsia.
and we know of no otlier remedy that
can accomplish tliw. Its entire free
dom from alcoholic spirit, which retards
and neutralizes the effect of any mtvli-
cine, and which forms the basis of many
of the psendo bitters and tonics, doubly
enhance its value to the sick. The pa
pers of the United States vie with one
another in doing honor to Dr. 'Walker.
We, too, add our voice, and nay all
Lonor to the man whose science and
skill have enabled him to draw from the
vegetable kingdom such a bal.sam for
My Friend, stop that terrible cough,
and thus avoid a consumptive's grave,
by using Dr. Tierce's Golden Medical
Discovery.' For enrinfr all throat, bron
chial and lung diseases it has never
been equalled. Sold by Druggists. CG9
"The Best avd Ch safest Haibdbess-
dtg in the world." Millions who have
used Burnett's Cocoaine, and who now
make it a constant appendage to the
Toilet, confirm this expression.
Da. 8. O. RrcHAKDsos'B SaxaaT Wnr
Bittkrs. A pharmaceutical preparation Try
a regularly educated physician, is one of the
mast pleasant and valuable tonics of the
day. Persons reeoverini from protracted
Illness, or those who at this particular Mason
of the year ore subject to Jaundice, habitual
constipation, or any disease arising from a
disordered stomach, Uver or bowels, will fled
In tbe Sherry Wine fitters a Wend more to
be deal red than gold.
Sold by all Druggists '
The advertiser having been permanently
cared .of that dread disease. Consumption,
by a fclmple remedy, Is anxious to make
known to his fellow-snnVrers tbe means of
cure. To all wbo desire It be will send a
copy -of the prescription, (free of charge,)
with the directions for preparing and using
the same, which they will find scat crnta
for Cokspsiption, Asshma. Brokchjtis.
Ac. Parties wishing tbe prescription will
please address .
Rsv. EDWARD .
2M Houi h 3rd Street, Williamsburg, N. Y. .
Nome IUtane. The number of Charter
Oak Htove made and sold last year by the
Exoolttior Manufacl urinft Company, if piared
lu a lion close together, wouklstreich out for
a distance of sixteen miles.
Omaha lft-al Enterprise.
J150.000 in 3000 Cash Prises will positively
be drawn in open public May 30' h. In aid of
Mercy Hop!tal. Endorsed by the Governor
and Stale authorities. Ticket $3 each, or
two fort5. La-tehtmee. Address Pattks Jr.
Oaruvbic, Omaha, Nebraska.
' From a Volume or Evidence.
Solomon snw, a merchant, and proprie
tor of Hhaw-x Cotton Mills, at Quuicy. O.D
son county. Tenn., says: "Your H unita
rian BUitrn' 1 truly an Invaluable medi
cine. It has cured promptly many cases In
this section, where the Throat and Lun
wee Involved. We want no ether Cough
Medicine, uh as is ppnerally gotten up to
htnubuti the people. Your Balsam is the
only reliable inwiiclne lor the disease it pro
fesses to cure."
Makkfikli 4 Hicuek. Mmphl. Tenn.,
' SPITTI'fG OF BLOOD.
This frlchtfui symptom of approaching
Consumption Is -peetiiy checkt-d and pre
veuteu by the ueor Maustlelii's Hunicariitn
BiIhsdi, which heal the affected inenihra:
and reMiore-t those vita! ornans the Lunes
to H nonml and healthy condluou. Kfc
ME.UP.EIl THIS, Spittiu or B!oo.l always
arises from a tendency to tuberculous dis
ease; and if not checked at the outset, will
sooner tir la'er terminate in death. The
Hungarian Balsam hat proved itself equal
to every emergency, arTrding prompt relief
iu all cases where Buoh symptoms have
ma sick abe uisntAnii and knot no
But when if U stated as an nnimpesched
and nniiopescbable tact, that IheHC.NOA
KIAN BALSAM OK I-IFEls a certain core
for troughs. Colds, Influenza, Asthma, aud
all the complaints which are considered the
ttraiU omrimnl fatal pulmonary diseases, the
skeptical leader may indulxe In an Incredu
lous smile. But the statement Is susceptible
of em pie proor; It l-t holdly and confidently
made, aud contradiction challenged aud
defied. .-. ,
JlA3Firi.D Higbee, Memphis, Tenn.
t Stole Proprietors.
The Engines of the Buckeye Engine
Company, at Salem,' Ohio, are almost
without rivals in the chief elements of
merit. We purchased ouo of them,
five horse power, 1 from their Southern
Agents,, John T. Dale & Co., of Nash
ville, Tenn., and have never seen any
piece of machinery work more satisfac
torily. For economy, simplicity, dura
bility, speed and smoothness of motion,
it has po superior. Wo advise all pub
lisher! everywhere, who desiro the best,
cheapest aud most economical Engine
in the market, to order the Buckeye of
Jons 1. Dale & Co., of Nashville, Tenn.
We live unJer a new inedieal dispensation,
vers- different from that under wnicu
mmiT of on r forefathers died. The sick are
no longer Weil till they faint, nor gorped
-iih tiierrurv. nor prodi rated with violent
cathartic, nor blistered on their shaven
heads. Kver since the introduction of Hos-
tetter's Bitters, twenty years ago, renovation
and restoration, not depletion and prostra
tion, have been the watchwords of the Judi
cious portion or the profession. The re
mstrkshle success of this famous vegetable
meventive. invigorant and corrective, .has
worked a complete revolution in the general
treatment of disease. At first the dogmatic
mtiuhers of the faculty would not believe in
it "Wlint !" they exclaimed, "cure liver
complaint without mercury, chronic rheu
matlstn without calchlcurn, fever and ague
without quinine! Impossible!" But the
most ob-itiaate incredulity must yield in the
end to practical demonstration-. From that
time to the present dyspepsia, biliousness,
intermit'ent fevers, muscular disease?, ner
vous complaints and constipation have van
ished under the operitlon of thegreat specific
inatlt-asl ninety per cent, ot the ca-wln
which it hasheen nstHl as a remedy for those
ailmeuls, while as a preventive of all mala
dies geneiated by change of climate, sudden
revulsions of temperature, epidemic poison
tn tlie atmosnhere. and nnwholesome water,
Us beiK-liclHl eCects hve been so obvlons
aud uuilonn as to secure the most perfect
confidences i's properties as an antiuote,
safcguaid and cure.
Fob one cf tae Best Book rjatalog-.ies published
sendaSceutsUnipto Alfbed WiEBEJt. Jo. Ii9
Central Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio.
TH2 OLD RELIABLE
ft . KM!
FOR THIRTY-TWO YEARS
Has been tested In every variety of climate, ami
by almost every nation known to Aiuericnns. 11
is the almost constant companion and Inestinmhle
friend of the ntiSHionury and tbe traveller, on wa
and land, and no one should travel un our tAKtS
Oil KlVJiiW WITHOUT IT.
Run-Siller vas tla first and is tfcs 0d7
. ... 9
Plnce the PAIX-KILI.ER was first lntrodiio.il
and met with ncli unsurpassed sale, nianv l.ttii
niPiits, Panaceas, and other remedies have lieen
onVrttl to the public, but not one of tuem has ever
aliamea me iruiy euvuiDie siauuing oi me l am
WHY H THIS SOf
tr bt because Davis' Pain-Killer la what It claims
to be a reliever of pain.
ITS MEHirS AKB UNSURPASSED.
- Ifvou are suflerina: from INTERNAL PAIN
I iv. my or thirty drops In a little water will alnut
innuvuuy cure you. jnvni is uuiuiug w etjiiai 11.
I n u tew mutuen'j it cures
Cr,ir; CRAMPS, HEART BtTlr.Y.
JtlAbr.lHHA.nrNKNTXRY, tLVX, WI.VU
. J,V Iff BOWKLN, HOUR HTOMAi'H,
I)YM'KPtilAaA HICK JiAIAVJl.
I n welkins of country where
' FEVER AND AGUE
f-revail. there is no remedy held In (treater esl-m.
Kvery housekeeper xliouiii V-s-p it at band, toep-
.ly it on the first attack of any pain. It will give
&:.llhiamoi jr reuf!, auu mvf noun, oi nuiierififr.
In not trifle with yourselves by testing iiiitrien
reiiii-du-i. lie sure you call for and ret the ce iiiiin
1-A 1 N-KI LLKlt, as many worthless iiiiKtruins are
aitempliHl to to Mild on the areat refiutatioti of this
valiuthle meuictne. infectious acvwuipany tin a
Price 23c, 50c, and $1 per Bottle.
J. X. EAERIS & CO,
Pnifirirtors for the Southern and Western btates.
ic Sold by all Medicine Dealers.
U i. m. villi-. Kwin, Peitdleloo A Co- Utlerer fc
ikiIit. ::iriviiie; it. A. jiooinnoo ce cm.. Ij-iii.
v il i.-. k j. ; 41 ulovlt. ludley A Co., cw Urlea i
Ju'C a?id Marine.
W(dc Insurance Co.,
Of J as7iville.
Cap Hal, $200,000!
Ojficc in tic Compajijs
SO North College St.
John Jjitmsden, ZPres't.
'J). 7i. .Tofmson, Sec'.
V 1 1 I Kxcinsive ti
ill I 1 J In ever;
Y Paid Canvasslnr A cent
territory. New mon orolv
every falmlly to entire satisfac
tloo. Aaeiilm Ira.:
t. Ac re Kit;u e u.
1IH John SC. X. Y.
Cube Patent and Manufacturing Co.,
131 wrt Faartk Slrart. Claoaaau. u.
Fvbtiibarmof tfc - UfrmyruaAK
VVMmmaa.- la n. ediuoa.
aa4 CerHaa. ml II M jmr meh.
F.mtTS praeimd, Jfovna Mad, aa
portal altrattea givaa ta Samtls Ma
cmihm and to designing aad parfcetiag
aw and uitrfc-al lnvavnoaa aad Ma.
nnnr. Woo BaaviMa, Circa
Ur aad aailgaamta for aalllaf pavata
fOralilMd I rder. SpeelaM Caoiea
f awr papar scat Iraa M aaj addrcaa.
Queen of the South
WHEAT ASD GOES
ft accessor to ISAAC STftAUB.)
143 Water Street, U Baet ElM,
. CISCI55ATI, 0.
Bead for ClroiUr. ' F. 0. AM"-. Sas 1013
Patent Sheet Iron
Fire, Water, Wind and Rnst proof; only Iron roofing where the sheets
lock with tight seams, without cutting the iron; also, providing amply
for expansion and contraction all ways of the metal; no nails, screws
or solder used. Made from charcaoal iron and sold at boiled iron prices.
Orders promptly filled. Send for circular. G A. SCOTT Cincinnati, O.
(The Unman Tele-grann . The nerve
are telegraphic lilirei operat-d by the brain ; but
the stomach, tbe great vitalizer of the system,
disordered, the whole nervous organization Is r
tially shattered. Tarrant's Kflcsvesrent Zeltzer
Aperient works wonders in cases of nervous debil
ity arising froindispepsia.by retorinif the stomacn
tohs normal condition, aud keeping the bowels
SOLD BY ALL PRfOOISTS.
N. SID. PLATT,
PRISES T3 CH3IH:
05.Y.I;I!j Shirts fbr$lS
16 Ihsc-riiills S'uirii fur $13
rertiitnn aa J Prices, teat free oa applicatiua.
Full Stosh Gents' Furnishing Gscds
Tone DUtrib'tiel by tin
UNDER TIIE AUTHORITY. OK AX ACT
passt-d at the last session of the legislature, for
the benefit of the Agricultural and Mechanical
Isocieliea of the Slate.
First Grand Singlo Numb
For the Improvement of the Fair Grounils, will
take piuce on
Saturday, Juno 1 1872
CREEXLAW OPERA HOUSE,
Me'HipIiis at 1 1 31.
Full CcrUHcal Kliarest. .- OO
Halves. 2 SO. luar(rs 1 2
lO.OOO Vumloi'M Onl-I
351 Cash Premiums!
To he iiaitl lmnic-liatety after the D:.,:ril.ut:on
It Is earnestly bopetl that this motlwt call on the
public for assistance will meet with that henriy ro
sjMtnw that Ihe justness of the cause rluiuuuds.
ITeui'um of ".imi
" ' 1,
Preminiji to Ix IHstribtitctl
'on form ily to Itw.
the ItiauM of I:rLctirs. In nuiimcrniinir tins
heme t" tht ni.hlu. iromi.H that it linll liotiir-
riHl out in jrniMt failh. Ttu hi eh churiirter mnl
Mim'tiiic f the maiiaprrr will he a Mitt t-
ru'iir trtmranice thai iTie-t fa.tr m-M will cuulrul
It is hoirf-1 awl exported that this whnie ill
prove a finanrial FU.tv?':, as every 'I. liar will h
appropriate! in lnnMinjfH ait'l in.provin the
pnutih, to -men a leirrtea to remk-r lUeui a smrre
of pride to every ciii-n of Memphis, tsiieluy couft
ty, and the surrounding coi miry.
Explanation of the Distribution.
Numbers from I to 10,ft the Ra.m n:imNr
being on the C'ertiliitvleM are printed on separate
nlipet of paper, which are each encircle! in tut,
and are pla-red in a rImss cylinder. The id I're
miDDi in accordance with the schednle above, are
also printed on earaleKlip of paper, and e-wta en
circled in a tube, and all ace then placed in another
las cylinder. The cylinder are both revolved
and a number s taken from the cylinder of num
ber by a tMy blindfolded, and ojie of the premiums
Is taken from the premium cylinder, by a boy like
wise blindfolded, both of w hich are ex luhlted to the
spectators, and such miintr w ill he entitled to tne
premium; and this operation will b repeated until
,'M number are taken from the number cylinder,
and 4 -I premiums from the preuiiuui cyliudcr, to
The Managers will enter down each number on
their books a taken t'rora the nu inner cylinder,
and tbe premium to each as taken 1'ruui the pre
The Distribution will take place on the day and
commence at the hour named; there will be uo
poHtponement whatever, and all the premiums
must b distributed.
Through the kindne-xs of Mr. J AS. A. McCLrRE,
the Memphia Aeut of the A irrieultiiral SeTety,
who is now In tbe city or Nashville, and wi:i re
main until th drawing, will have I'll K TK'KKT.S
FOR SALK AT McCLURK'S Ml SIC STOKtC,
'o. Union Stnvt. at a desk wt apart for that
purpose. I'ersons livincr out of :ishvllle who
desire tickets in the Memphis Drawing, ctin send
the money for certificate pr Kxpres or Iteyis
terel Ielters, or Tost Office orders, at the risk of
the AsMxdation, and immediately upon the lwtri
bution taking place th otlictal numbers wUl be
forwarded to each correspondent.
All orders must be address to "Agent oft he Mo:i
Shw Atcricultural and Ashanieal "nx-teiy. care of
ames A. Mci'iure A. Co., So. 9i Luiuu fctreet,
JuHN O. BALl.KXTINE, rresidtnt.
Leon Tkotmoalk, cretary."
TlIOMA.H K. HlTatVS JVRS POI.KMAX,
ToBldU WoLK, V. O. VHlCON.
RAKE CHANCE FOR EUSINESS
Rapitily Hronlng City of 3Iennliis.
WIMSKI.TA FIRST-CLASS DRFO STORK i?
the city u( 3lmihit itiHiii; a tmslnt-fw nf iivit
Il'iO.ini a yi-ar and irarte Innvaini;. atisfactnry
n-a-ons Pfllinir. Nunt but a cuA customer ii-i-U
aiiply. 1'ricf ll,(Ut Address
!W Madison P;re-t. toinpni!. Tnn.
15,000 A?para?as Wants.
PONOVKR, o TfanoM, at i pc-rlin: atAprrltm;
vy liiant Wh-tp. 1 vwrs oIt, l .Hi i-r tn); $10 tier
tmn. STKA H'HEKKY PLA XTs-Wllw.n. V l-r
m; ( ha-.. Downine. rlii; Kfimu-ky ?Hi (-r
Wttx. Mam mouth 1'u stkk Rsi-bkhhv ?Ji ier
liim; 1)m tie, w-nef-a. anil Mipuii. per lit).
COXrllKDOKA lK VJM-S, 3 years u'.ii, 15 jwr
111); nnper lou.
Art.lresa JTENRV F. VAIL,
niarJ t-w FVeorul ;t. I onWville. K
I. 8. MAR YE. P. A. liUAWMK.
3IAUYK A UKATTXER,
jeV ttorneys nt LaAA,
No. 175 Market Street,
CHATTANOeti A, TENN.
Tliey relt-r, by permission, to tho following sen
IIa?. AttrHtRAi.n WmfirtT, late Jvitir? Snpri-me
t'olirt Tennewwe, Meniplii.
Hon. J. W. f. W'at-mv. Ilnlly Sprins, Ml-w.
Ilov. y.t. I.yns, Ihfcimpili'.. Al:ihattia.
IIox. R. ". K MN'UKK, Pres'l. Cuurt of Appcr.la
':n.Jihn R (ioRtv. Atlanta f!ercln.
A ftpir, vlnhl. heavy yieldins Sprlri; rrnln
laptel to any rhriHte. It may le wiweit till June
th. fiewripllve 4"irf-ulur3 frrp; mnd hr ne.
Alflrnfw J. W. II'IVKK Smith "voo Ul-h;tfl,.
GUCNIiT CO' XIY, TENNESSEE.
SCAS0X OF 1872.
The IItl will bo open for the nr-ttrnni(.AiliiHi
oruuesis from Jl KLtlo OCIOf.Kit
CIIARGKH I'OR BOARD.
Bvthe Fhiy. (aflO; Bv the Wwk. :"-': r.v tlie
Month. Vua 4'hihlreu ami ServauLt J ! a 1 1 I'ru-e,
antl wrunlfnt; t Kofm cwi'tipM-!.
Resident Physician, Dr. J. D. WINSTON, of Sehville
Airii!enrrtiniTeminl' have hwn nuule fT t-tuh
tniVHriv aul Trnt y Nir, P;r-M'nir"T " ih s
roil l e will hit ve the ajivir: h'tttantmr tuil
niil ni riman. mi'l niMkutir rto-e rmiiM!'M, w.ll
urrtvt Kt the Sininrrs behre iiiL'hf. A I n.1
111 fUw (t'liiit-t'tuuiH iiM vi. TtiUaliontai aril
OTATK fF TKNrssK!.-itf: 'i:v i'ttrT
AT I'HATTiVUN.A- tffifwr A- ' o ... .'.
H f. liirvniit I, h ri-tal orh r f -i t '"'irt mi
thl rfiisi I will on iUf I'ttt MAY ?I
. fcX at the wart h.usp of A itiin. r;:i" v
Co.. corner Wh ati I Vrfkt st.. I h-tttaii!M'j:. I '-n-
n4-s. the nrtirHTfv pit-rh in ti!i-:.ii,'tn-it
Inir of a nrxn ut tf Tviy. Kixrniv. Ma iris. ei
Two Printine IreH atel iit.ile no .- irt t tf
Statiouerv. The mnerial K aiiMii. for a hrt
newwimper. anl a thoroimhlv e.niprl jh oth-e.
On of the pi-jM-i in a ne-.v i '::npU'ti Prenn, In p1
feet onler. IurhjiTH can hu v the whole, t.rany
part they may (iejjre of the nmt ri'.i.
J. A. 1 .1 I.I'M f,i.ij, v. a. .1,
Chattanonea Tenn., April ji.
XTA MKi- Picture A vent. A neatn everyw brie.
11. retaMetl lr one. npi -tanm.
WHITNKV '.. Nnnvfrb. Conn.
Vti CeH MM U ii. W. WrfHl-HTH, rMTMChUH,
MY KT k R Y f Ky seni i n tr s a i ui r h'rih. I
will Kend von a eorre- pirtur nf your f:ture
ttMonnd or ie. witb nanie and f;tt of marriar:
drewi l C. CTTLEK. Bt -liil.Onha!?. llMfr-i.
U'EKKLY A ITA t'AUFuRXIA - n I a I tri
" original ani teletie! matler. Hcfther wuU lull
and reliable market report. fcutxscripUon. one
year, ;5 ; mx mon t ha.
han Fraticuco, Cnl.
M and liEBBASKriANOS
roil KALE BT THE
Barlicitoa & Mo. River M. Co.
MILLIONS OF ACKF.S
On 10 Years' Crp.!it tt C v?r tt. Inle rr s-t.
No jiirt of prlnctpnl dn feir two rean.anj tbence
onlv fine nimh velv ii'7:nd in full.
PROliHTS win r'iv ..r lnd anl lmi;rovcnient
within the limit uf iliet -ee.-rc.ii "-r"tit.
6" Better term wer never oiTertd. are not now,
In1 prulialilv never a ill lie.
CIKCl.-l.AK-s elvinif full particulars are Minptied
at-atia: any wihinc v Induce others to emtirrare
whd tfcem, r to fi'nn a crliiy, ere L.vile l lu
for all tt . y fcaul t-j dinr-buse. A iply U
GEO. H. II ARKIS, 01 ' CoTir. r.
For Iowa Lands, at 1. M.- Xif
Mat tot Sebrtulut Lands at Linco
OPEN EVERY NIGHT
Only First-CLiss Place of Amctise&l in lit Cifj.
lVRINa the Exro iox -
rrnic t d db i.i,
V. S. RUSSELV,
GS NEK All SOUTHSSN AGEKT
'KussfH & t'o.'s Cflcbratca
THBESHKIG M CHINES,
O I o,
nroffli Kti-1 Waremom.Rth Street.
I fj;i i- k . T3X nTlc c x- s , ?
AnrMaiifacturera of aU.kimli of 33 .
EXTRA CAST STEEL SAWS
lneltnl!n Cimilar Sasv, with Patei.c Inserted
Teeth; Kulid T;th fii-iilar Kw. Mill. Mil lay.
tiling ai.'l ('runs-'-ul Hhwh; M;tielrela Oiiuimina;
Mrwliine. A-'-., it tlhca) Wareri U l atll U
0M street. Near York.
Rnrs a Genuine Walttiaji
Watth, in S oa. coin ailver
liaatiaa caa. 8rn4 for oat
avw liltiKtrmted Pnea List.
I tre. or WalUuua Watrhaa,
li..lU Praa.Siwuclai. Plai
cld Kids, tiold Cbaiaa.
SnhThvajaa Clock'. LadiW
Wavche. A a. C'F.Tfry ar
ticle wamn ted . tlouda teal
krnnna C. O.D .aQbieet,
(if dirtil, to aiaaiiBateia
act aprtval before (avinc
I. P Baraea a Ira, Jeweler,
Dr. Hurley's Agns Tonic,
PUB ELY VEGETABLE.
Ar;ssi:, No ITerrar ia its Caapodtlca.
TOenre.no pay. If directions be followed. No
l:im:'-r in takin?an oveMiw. we pm no
puinns iu our medicines. u K hollau a. aui-
Or. Hurley's Popular Worm Canity
f really alt It claim to be A SPE'-'IKIO re
I mnvinL' all worms from the human viscera. J'o
luimirut eiri-ls from iu nse. Children lo-e it. Nf
lllllv.'-r TM L-'VIIIT :l" ev.r.rwe. f.l'I'Vr- POV
Infant Soothing Syrup
rillfE In;lisn.n'a.le remeily m the nursery. N
I more use f:r laulunuui. paririe, Rtteninn
Iroi. or other strons on,nis. No hal efl'iK'ts from
the iw nf rVuhriMflc'.H. IleAlih to the chiM. rest o
the mt her, an., a rlfr cuuacieuw to the vemlor.
( km's a irrrr.K.
Dr. Seatroal's Elixir of Bart aai Iron
rPII K sreat Tmiic and Apiietizt-r. ONE DOLLAR
I A MOTTLE.
li 6'Atl for w.le by TtnipcM-t Everrwhere."5a
J. w. SKATu i t.t.. m.prietoni.
f.nvif rr. Kt.
Dp Unrlou't' Svrnn nf
tiuiiuj a ujiu ui uuiouyuiiuui
vitii iudiuc u ruu.
nHIS Pn-nnratiiin has Ion? been recoirnized by
J tlie muMt eminent minds In the medical profea
s:.n at tlie most reliable, warchinir and harmlesa
aiiemtive wiiliin their reacli; and as a HLOOD
I I'HIIIKK it certain It Ktatida witliout a rival.
ON'K IMH.LAR A HTTI.K.
Dr. Hurley's STOMACH BITTERS
S trie renu.lv. par exrtJIenee, for a. I dba-ases
I artsiiiK from debility, disordered stomach. Irwa of
aiip--l'le, torpul liver. iudleetwn, anda'l mivtreff
aiinienis, where a srntle and (u rmuiienl aiiiuuiant
arid ton k- Is refiiiireii. I'leaaaui lo lake.
Ti"tl . It A. MilTTI.F.
X t IKRItUK.-H tmn Keli't far Y
X' . l-u -.rHaliie It, -porn fit free. A ddrcs
H'TVri! Aii'ii-i iTi'is. Ptifla l-'lp,iia. Pv
IfltOK-flPK PocKrr Knifk. 4 Mmlea and
ii.WN.mi-. or X furl. Tims Pi khcf. Liberty, Intl.
b. N. U.
KY. LEAD & OIL CO.
rouat-KLY BASLrrr, leokabb a co.
maxi rArrraEn or
GET THE BEST.'1
W rlaim for our not only that it i alrletl.T
para hut tlmt it bfw a decree nf IwarM ami
whilrnm not eoiialert l,T antr. t'nr ale hf
rlt-ai'-ra jrcnemllv, anl in liuantttien at our fac-
lory, vttt. rtinin r-treet, ixHjisvuie, aj.
J. UASLtTT, l'rea't I LK0HAUJ), Ste'f
HAYANA ROYAL LOTTERY.
April 23, 1&7 7 2i 23, Izz9 8 tti28.
ca-JioJ anJ oil Information fatnlnhe'i by
J. Ii. PKSAfiLK1,
Ti Pt. IVer Mre-t. New Or leant, IJ.
1jnk.r..-v.xn ton a spmiuk.v
A lull t ':t alou'iie of our St.Tiuliiid Ml.-cel
iHiee iitnl lilr.stinlil Jnvriile llH.k., ur iiel-
iiwn j n tuvc uiKit Jias-iiiiiii-, twin uy
l.r:i:,Ui:rUtDA IiILI.INflitASr. rnhll-ber.
l. :iml 1 1 Itreeti Mreel, lorn.
Kill", ftlt ;eiiii'.ti,nii.4 may tie rmn!.
fc Z3o ar.vMi toil
A. 15. MONIIOE, Jr.,
CS I'ninrefM Street. Boston.
a mnr.K im mnp, ,!
1 -rrt tine ol 1 lie best H'ik CwaiuKuea ptin-
!.--. AiMrrsa A. VAH1U;.N, Jio. lit LVuUal
i'.tnw, 1 'nrinmiti. I I'ulo.
! V iX I VI double Actin?.
W 4 1 lffl. HiH-ket Plnnirera turn
s ;i-i f-r t irciihir.
al.ey lucliuie (.'a.
HAM KI), Male sua Ke
tea e. ti two new avticle. aa aale-
- r l. i.r, atut ie leil in ewrr familv. Hamplea
li iiy 1:1. i:l, v:th teruw t clear Iiln per
TI.:k i : ii aiit -n riipru. jr IuthIiu. l,i:t tlieT
e-w Mriuiiut n-il ni.rlt. l:-vlr, if yam aalit
ua.ii' ai I l.'.iioriitiie emplaiyinent. aeoal oil
' na'.n- a i.l r-l "I'i'-e aalre-na. anal nwive full
jMr.ia-iai.arx, will. ianii.e fre, lay return mail.
- ' - -. II. I1ITK, vr. .eV Jerrcy.
l.K.NTS WAXIKIl fur th beet money-
Ii.tikine r.oOrv Ir tlie fiehl. The IJr anI
r, nf tj il.V. It. l;. I.KK. with a full r-c.r. of th
n;if'L 11M niitl l.erttie Ua.fM if hn l M t' V!l INS
1 S A i;M-: hv a tlwiiu-Titftiit-,, Mjthern J-iirnal-
J ft- li.Viif In. Ie i !;Tekiven full of f;u-t-4
uf iTii-re4 nev.-r f r nitMtIi!. Iic MDii
'Si!:r'p ii)(s.ev Knr.ivltrr. Pri'-eM
A : C.r It. l ar-H llo.VK Pll H f A M the
N.w Mail'!; P'-k nf F.'in.l v .ViN-ie. M value
i ;'ieie .f-. 1 .ii.-tain: who have ftaved money,
lit ii ! ,f. j . ! U'V. 11 ;e helet Mamp ir ciri u'iir.
I M l:'Vi:tiIN- an-t !w f rl. Tiof till
. .Jt , - 11. -4 .1 . , nr ni. t!n. sit
- :''- ?-r 1--1 liar tlie llua. lir lerj
-.1. .a -I. '
:. T: u.k.
r-l. 1 tu V-T.
To Ccfnty ?nd Hualcio-IOfficsrs
FiSiil Iroa Mm Gospsiiy
Of Canton, Ohio.
f i'iiiin..r: n. l.ulM TrrraifThl Iron r.ri'l:r. f. r
lvhii.il 'aainir ti-e. Tbe a-wt only fra.au tat '"
rr e.-ii. irja.re than woavlen brl'lTea, anrt ai prae-
i-.lv In-letni'-tflhV. Ne eTperiM for reea'n.. By
lrevl:i Wieuu-lers!a-nel. 121-111 fr.r the SfHitM-rn
iv.aiea, iiian. Dra.rxiAHiit. are., will ne rurzuduea .01
any lenrth tf -pan frim 3) reel to feet
fH.NK tl. HIUHT.Cli--
riairirar Utter are not vHe Fancy Droit,
made of Poor Ram, Whiskey, Proof Spirit anal cfuaai
Liquon, doctored, tpiced, aad aweetened to plea thi
taste, called Too;cs," Appetfun," Rotorera.
&c, that lead the tippler ow to drunkennesa and rnin.
but are a true Medicine, made from the native rw:
and herbat of California, free from a)1 Alcoholic StianuUnt.
They are the Great Blood Planner and a Lale-cinr-.
t-;Lm pm sM.t. t, : 1c .,
- . . . '.-ui.ii.aa 11.4
Svstem, carryint; oil ail poraoooas nutter and reumir. ;
the blood to a healthy condition, enrkhii; it, refreshiue;
and inrifroratins both mind and body. They are ca-..
of administration, prompt in their actum, certain ia thcx
nrKiiits, afe and reliable in all amw of Hiase.
Ka Peraoaa cam taka tlaeae Hit ten acrnnt
ine to directions, and remain tutu; anwe!), pnKiri.-.,
their bones are not destroyed bv mineral purson aa-oil. ,
means, and the vital organs wasted bcyuud t1 ) ..l
Dyaptipala ar Indlsreatlon. Headache Pa
in tiie Slaouiders. Coughs, Tightness of the litest, Di
xinest, Seur Eractatiooa of the Stomach. Bad Ta-tr
m the Mouth. Bilious Attacks, Palpitation nf the
Heart, Indammatioa ff the l.uns. Pain in tlie refloats ail
the Kidnevs, and a hundred (Kbcr pa-ntti! svmptotm,
are tbe oupriiigs of y.peria. In these cuaiipUitats
it has no equal, and one bottle wilt prove a betr-r guar
antee of its merits than a tencthv aaiveniement.
Far Female? Caaaplaiaita. m yoiin or e1 '.
rnried or single, at tlie dawn of womaiilMMMi. aw ata
tnrn of life, these Tonic Bitters display so decided an
influence that a marked imnrovcnical is suou jKrceje
For Inflammatory anil Chroale tl hew-
mat lam and Giut, Dysiepsa or Indiccstion, Biiici
kemittent and Intermittent Fevers, iiseases uf the
Biood, Liver, Kidnevs and BiaHilcr, these Bitten have
been most successful. Such Diseases arr. caused by
Vitiated Blood, wh ch is renerally produced by dcrauf;.
ment of the Digestive Oreans.
They an lieeula Para;atlT well as
Tonic, possessine; also the pecuiiw merit -f acting
as a powerful acent in rlievmc. t'ongesiu or Inaam
matioa of the liver and Visceral Uraos, and in Uaieais
For Skin Diseases. F.ruptions, Tetter. ?ilt
Rheum, lllaaches. Spots, Pimples. Pustules, I'oiis, Car
huncles, Kimr-worms, Scald-llead, S.re Kyes, v
sipeias. Itch, Scurfs, Discoloratiaiosof tlie Skiu, Humors
and Diseases of tlie Skia. of whatever name nr nature,
are literally dir? tip and carried out of the svstem in a
abort time bv the use of these 1!. Iters. One bottle in
such cases will convince the most incredulous vi tavir
Cleans.- the Vitiated IIlfMxI whenever yi.-i
find its ire: . lies bursting through tlie skin in l-imexi.
Eruption -. r Sores : cleanse it when yon find it ol
structed ! aliucrish in the veins : cieanse it when il is
fuul ; you. . alines will tell you when. Keen the btuud
pure, and the health of the system will m!ow.
Urateful tnoaaanaja praaclaim ViNacta Pit
tkrs the most wonderfal Invigorant that ever sautaineal
the sinkim; system.
Pin. Tape, antl other Worm, liar Vine; iu
the system of so many thousanrfs are encctualiy de
stroyed and removed Sars a distinguished phvsra-1-osist:
There is scarcely an imlividiiaJ uion th taceajf the
earth whose body isevemt fmrn the presence of worms.
It ia not upon the healthy eiemciats of the body that
worms cziM. Imt u;xn the disease-t humor: and slimy
deposits that breed these living monsters of disease.
No system of Medicine, na vermifuges, no aaathe'.m.n
iucs, wiU face the system bom worms lie these Lit
ters. itlechanleal Dlsenaea. Persons enra-ed in
Paints and Minerals, such as Plumbers, Ty-setter,
Gold-beaters, and Miners as they advance 111 lite, w.ll
be subtect to paralv.ts of the BoweK To etiard aKaiat
this take a dose of Walkkk's Viksgak lliTTEasia-ice
or twice a week, as a Preventive,
Billons, Keiuittent, antl Intermittent
FeTera. which are so prevalent in the valleys of nor
rreat rivers throni-hout tlie United States, estiecially
lliose of the Mississippi, Olaio, Missoain, l!:iuoas. Ten
nessee, Cumberland. Arkausas. Red. Cialorado, llraros,
Rio Grande, Pearl, Alabama, Mo!i!e. Savannali, Roan
oke, James, and many others, with their vast tributa
ries, thmurKHit our entire country during the Summer
and Autumn, and remarkably so during seasons ol
unusual heat and dryness, are invariably accompanied
by extensive deranieements of the stomach and hver, and
other abdominal viscera. There are always more ox less
obstructaams of the liver, a weakness and irritable state
of the stomach, and irre.it torpor of tlie baiwds, bein
docked up with vitiated aceuraulations. In their treat
ment, a purjrative, exerting a powerful n.t!iiem-e upon
tivese various oixans. is essentially neressarv. There m
no cathartic tor the purpose eqnai tn Da. J. Waucau's
Vimkga IliTTatas tliey will speedily temove the
dark-colored viscid matter with winch the bowels are
loaded, at the same time stimulating tlie secretions of
the liver, and generally restoring tlie healthy functions
of the digestive organs.
Scrofula, or Kin a;' at rirll. White Swellings,
Ulcers, Erysipelas, Swelled Nsck. Goiler. Scraafuia-iM
Inflammations. Indolent Inflammations. Mercurial Al'
fections, O'd Sores, Eruptions of tlie Skin. Sue Eves,
etc, etc In these, as iu ail other constitutional Dis
eases, Walkcr's ViNca BiTreas hare shosrn thrir
great curative powers iu thj most obstinate and iutrac
Dr. Walker's California Vinegar Sitters
act oa all these cases in a similar manner. I'.y purilving
the Blood they remove the cause, and bvi-esoiving away
the eifacts of the inflammation (the tubercular deposit.)
the arreted parts receive heaith, and a permanent cure
Tho properties of Da. Wai Kir's Viksraii
TtlTTKas are Aierient. Diaphoreiic and C.inutaaative,
Nutritious, Laxative, Diuretic. Sedative, ..uu'.er Irri
tant. Sudorinc Alterative, and Anti--iiious.
Tho Aperient and mild Laxative pronertiea of
Dai. Walkrk's VixauAn IIittexs are tlie best safe
guard in all cases of eruptions and malignant fevers,
their balsamic, healing, anal soothing properties protect
the humors of the fauces. Their Sedanve neepetres
allay pain il the nervous system, stomich, and bowels,
either from inflamm.ition. wind, coiic. cramps, ckc
Their Counter-irritant influence extemls throwihout
the system. Their Diuretic pniierties art on tlie KiJ
neys, correcting and regulating the flow of urine. 1 heir
Ariti- Bilious properties stimulate tlie liver, in the aecna
tian of bile, and its discharges through the biliary ducts,
and are superior lo all remedial agents, tor the ctue aj
Bilious Fever. Fev-r and Ague, etc
Fortify tlio laaxly against rlllease he ror
fving all its fluids with Viaecs! Bittkhs. No ri.
Hemic can take hold of a system thus forearmed. T V
hver, the stomach, the bamels, tlie k dnevs. and the
nerves are rendered disease proof by tins sreat imi--orant.
IMrrrtlons. Take of tlie Bitters on going to hetl
at night from a half to one and one -half waiae-giaslui:.
Eat good nourishing faiod, such as Ivet steak. mull:
chop, venison. roaM beeC and vrsetab!es. aiad ti
ont-door exercise. Tliey are composed 01 purely vey . l
able iligred'amts, and contain no saairit.
rWALKKK. Pron'r. II H. MelKKS A ID A r
Druggists anal (V.-n- Ai;ts., San r raiaciacoai.d New i'--!
ST SOLD BV ALL DP-I'IGISTS & PE A " "
TO MERCHANTS !
Jos Griffith & Sons
lit Main Ntrret. I.onlnilllas. Kf.
FOa miCE M.-4T Of
GUNS and PISTOLS
KeUlle Cartridjns, Gunpowder, Caps
Fishing Tackle. &c.
Parker' Brooch Iaoadina: Gutji.
ft. W. vnK. riVTII AUU OLIVK HTn..
HAINT la'CIJ. - - MIHHOl'KI.
JoslTilAs Joiviea. Prsnldelil.
JOHR W. Ji'llPfcO Maunit'K f'uclp'l.
-flaloirties and t'iraulars niaileal freas. Af-
dte-a. lnui;iMir I'rlucipal.
ra9 1-No van t ion
.Wil J. rtru-rrie.
Qncfa fily Wrtrrfi
To amy than tlelrew
AND BEST QUALITIES OF
AND AI L KIXDH Of
12 anJ 614 KORTH MAIN STREET,
- 'vHl of ttt
Exelsior Irtctiiriiii ftmpaiiy.
p 1 r $
waul' JX 18. aaajijeacnate.