Newspaper Page Text
THE BEWS IN BRIEF.
Tho steamer Italy from IJverpoal has tt
rived t New York- bringing 863 immigraut
. paaaeogers, of which nearly 600 wtre Italians
la an extreme state of deaUtatioa. The
aathoritiea at Castle GardoLs are in a quan
dary as to their dmpoai'.km, and averthat tla
-. are as a general thing suable to earn anything
. after arriving, and that at present ther are
. withoot Beams of any kind. Several of the
immigrants were taken to Ward's Island
where they are supported ty the city. Other
- easels are now on the way with large numbers
of Italians. jU nearly as can be ascertained
they are led to immigrt to America by the
promises of agents of a eo-eaQed oooonization
society. The Italian government is also re
ported to be not nnfavorable to a general
The commission appointed to inspect the
Minnesota division of Northern Pacific Baii
' vroad prior to its acceptance by the government
bave made a favorable report ts the Secretary
of the Interior. Mention is made of emigrant
booses 'at Brainard, Clyndon and Dnlnth as
constructed with furniture and cooking h ten
sile for the free use of those intending to set
' tie on the company's or government lands.
The snow fences, water stations and telegraph
lines are considered ample for tbeir purposes.
The report covers a distance of 223 miles.
Paris is again convulsed by a vote of the AsM
Memory, ana rrenenmen are evidently getting
ready to go down into the streets and throw np
barricades. The army is under JJcMshon,
and he considers himself under the Assembly,
. not under Thiers. Meanwhile, the German
army watches, and KapoUon, at Chiselburat,
Eleven men have been killed by the Modoe
Indiana thus far. Mrs. Brotherton and son
defended a house three hours, and the Indians
. fled. The eon was rescued next day by the
-. soldiers. All the families are now in forts and
can protect themselves. Troops are on the
way to exterminate the savages.
A. T. Stewart, it is said, has purchased the
frround lately occupied by the New Haven
Bailrord Company, in New York City, for the
purpose of erecting thereon a building for the
accommodation of young men similar to that
which he has just built for working women.
The Eco newspaper, published in Sancti Es
piritna, Cuba, announces the arrival there of
ten bloodhounds, to be used in capturing ne
. groes still remaining in the mountains near
that city. The hounds were purchased by or
der of the Artitiiftstiirig General.
Patent Office reports are no longer issued in
the style of the former annual volumes,
in accurate, and several years behind the dates
of the patents they describe, but in an offi
cial gazette, which is published within three
days of the letters patent
The Journal At Paris gives the following
figures for the French army daring the coming
year: Total effective force, 452,170 men, of
whom 213,044 are infantry, 60,044 cavalrv. 54,
308 artillery. 8,000 u equipages miUtairsa,' 29,-
J70 gajtdarmes, and 14,604 miscellaneous.
X Florida letter reDorta the fatal shootin? at
r EQisviUa of Xonard James, colored, James
Barr, a merohsmt, and his clerk and coiwin
." John Barr, by two- desperadoes named Wid
' gate and CssroS.''. The affair caused excite
ment. - :
The insurauoe loss by the Boston fire will
exoeed 52.Q30,0CG, being about $4,000,000
more than the early estimates. The difference
is PrinciDallv in the firnrea of the Boston com-
pinies, the losses of which amount to $27,700,-
There are 57S widows of Revolutionary sol
diers still receiving pensions. During the
ear 33.838 applications were trail ted for pen
sions. Altogether, the Government has 32,229
pansionern, to whom it pays (25,433,578.30 a
The recent Indian troubles in Oregon wore
more serious than at first reported. . Three
men were killed. Seven women escaped and
walked nine miles to a settlement. Further
outbreaks are apprehended.
The Board of Education of Patterson, N. J.,
bave voted to allow colored children to attend
the public school nearest their residence, in
stead, oi requiring tnem to attend the colored
school in a distant part of the city.
The Chief Signal Officer announces that the
display of cautionary storm signals at the
different lake ports will, on the 15th inst., ba
discontinued until the opening of navigation
in tne spring.
Secretary Bontwell has informed the commit
tee ef Ways and Means that he in-ends reviv
ing the syndicate nd disposing of another in
stallment of th new loan, unless Congress
takes some action in the. premises.
The President has sent to the Senate several
hundred nominations of persons appointed
during the recess of Congress. Jsmes L. Orr,
of South Carolina, was nominated as Minister
HenrvBocers was hanged in the yard of
Kings County Jail last week, for the murder of
Officer Lkmohoue. Just before the drop fell
he fainted and dropped into the arms of the at
Judge Durrett, who is to give, a decision in
the Warmouth-Kelloeg case. New Orleans, has
received a number of letters threatening his
me in case be decides in lavor oi the Gover
The daughters of Mr. Greeley are unwilling
to receive subscriptions by the public for their
personal benefit. They will join the move
ment to erect a statue to their lather in lros-
Foboeman O'Brien, who was convicted of
the murder of Samuel Cunningham in July
last, has been sentenced in New York to be
banged on the 27th of February next.
Mr. Ward Hunt, who has been appointed to
the Supreme Bench of the United Plates, to
11 the place resigned by Justice Nelson, is a
jTommeut lawyer of Utica, N. 1.
The Cincinnati and Indianapolis Junction
railroad has been sold in pursuance of a de
cree of bankruptcv against the company. It
was bought by McLaren for SI, 000,000
The Chief Signal Officer urges an established
organization for the officers and men of that
service, owing to the rapidly increasing extent
ana importance or their duties.
The Republican journals of Paris declare
that the Assembly does not represent the will
of France, and 'demands its immediate dis
Gen. Creswell, in recommending the pur-
cnase tnoreor py the uovemment, estimates
the total value of telegrapliic property in the
United States at twelve millions.
A Washington dispatch says the Committee
on Ways and Means will report a bill abolish
ing all internal revenue officers except collec
tors, thus disposing of about 1,700 officers.
The Dublin Synod passed a resolution re
cently, by a large majority of both clergy and
laity, in favor -of the revision of the English
The indications are that the abolition of the
franking priviloge will be brought to some defi
nite consideration during the present session
Congress baa unanimouBlv passed, for the
relief of Boston, a measure the counterpart of
the Chicago Relief bill, except that it does not
exclude lumber from its operation.
Horatio Seymour has accepted an invitation
to preside over the National Prison Reform
Congress to be held in Baltimore on the 21st
of January next.
The cigar-makers of New York are signing a
petition to Congress asking that the tax on
borne cigars be abolished or reduced so as to
encourage home manufactures.
Munn t Scott, the Chicago elevator firm,
recently expelled from the Board of Trade for
putting false bottoms in their bins, have been
indicted for swindling.
Graham, President of the Walkill Bank, on
trial for embezzlement, admits using large
amounts of the bank's money, but claims to
have paid with Tweed s checks.
Two of the sons of the sexton of Dr. Tal
mage'a church. New York, has been arrested,
charged with robliing the money boxes to the
extent of !WQ. The pilfering 'has been car
ried on for three months.
Vice-President Colfax bas been offered the
editorship of the New York Tribune, and holds
the matter under advertisment.
Tbe hs of the burning of the Bushwx-k
Aveuroo Railroad 8 tallies, in Brooklyn, was
f 7iO(Vt Seventv-five norms were burned to
The portal regulation requiring double rates
nasbprrpaid Letters will probably soon be
Utr. Fronde win pay no furUxr attention, be
sya, to FaUsrr BsrteV attacks, but will adhere
to has original morse of lectures.
TX B- KarcW. of tbe St. Louis IT-aick,
pawr a darner to abort! two h rained news boys
ond KsotUarks, om thanksgiving day.
CyriJle Wob has atm-ptad the challenge of
Xaarrsre? to (far a pxase of t-'ards lor a
stisrayxad roe ai4 c arado. January 2.
Karfaard fcmci. aarelter nunmsi of tbe
Mwnari, bas arrived. -x Nas-
ac ewafchtJiiBxsjt of Cbaa.
KJ akvi ai
TW laroxaMii: iaoafc at Ba,w to
U- M1" "a' ar4i to xfre caatvacs aaaaar tbe
Tfc Oas v Imaral kcbt fcaro asm i s i
aTwclTViI i i in tic;t tniirTi troaa
Tasm ba swac a 4m;asvt to Sae Xasa4raa,
la srat aw
-i -fc-t. boa
baVssw4 lmaa from Tram.
Caiitta aol kr f-Sum era arsv cra&ha
tiLa la w lisli an iu 0vw Ufa i
. - .-. 1 J ml Fl
ma:j Lsns etukaa. wfc wr sviU !W to
tbs arrival t4 tbe infer.
TW a. Jo. fVw Jw-W Ra
rvwass Cuatft sa Nw Y vt, H . t .
)tM lambsT kaWvJ tb IVpU
ya of to p-wc u tW wa -
J Dr. Van , " Orleans, tbe fa
MM WT(, iS W
Wad is taw taa wb -saatoT Aru-a with
ffinm - aaJ ba awjme la Sb La.
Ii ta fwopnasj to arwjf a pnbt't aonutot.t
Vahu & c Csoeiaa. wwe uesu'esl
V? few haw woes. Lm eixwrn.
TV r"rrr fcrtQ Jksvifsaaai CVovwys
iwv lajBgaa "was rwneatTT snr
TWrw m " j" jj",?
toss sa ttoat or.
lanair. sa tb IVftwa-
Hew the BaaumwM arrii4-Th law.
perial HowssfcaM-Tti aVrrerelgm's Cfcai
aetsrs. --.--;;. : .
At an sure wherr Eneliah bora are bur-
Buinpr their studies at Eaton or Harrow,'
tne JLmperor of China has taken upon
himself the responsibilities of matrimo-
my. I he telegram wnicli proclaims
tLe fact is brief in the extreme. We
are merely told that .".the Emperor of
China waa married at Pekjn, ' on the
ICth cf October. There was no publio
ceremony outside the palace, beyond
the procession to bring the bride thither,
and the whole affair passed off very
quietly.'' The prosaic terms of this
announcement are an accurate reflection
of the mechanical nature of the con
tract. Even the email, degree of free
dom which, under the stringent rules of
Chinese etiquette, is accorded to pri
vate individuals, is forbidden to the
Son of Heaven. In strict -compliance
with the laws laid down in the " Ritu
al a," tempt jd, it must be added, with
no small amount of political jobbery,
the officers appointed for the purpose
select out of the millions of the small
footed inhabitants of China one to be
the Empres&y Her future husband's
tastes are no more considered id the
choice than if he were a lay figure, and
should the laxly prove herself to be, as is
sometimes the case, the " better horse,"
he lapses into a nonentity, and takes
refuge in tha fascinations of his harem
from the worry of public affairs. In
these fascinations lie the principal ob
stacles, to the imperors of China pur
suing a career of usefulness and honor,
especially when, as in the present in
stance, the occupier of the throne is but
a boy. s
THB QTPEBlAIi HOUSEHOLD.
As there wa3 no court newsman pres
ent on the 16th of October to chronicle
all that was said and done within the
palace, and as the " Rituals " are silent
as to any special form of ceremony on
the occasion of an imperial wedding, we
must take it for granted that no more
intricate service was performed than
that required to unite a Squire Chang
with a Alias Lew. But with regard to
the constitution of the imperial house
hold the above-mentioned "Rituals"
give us fuller, information. The num-H
ber of wives and concubines is so ar
ranged aa to form a series in geometri
cal progression with three as its com
mon ratio. Thus, by law for the
" Rituals " have the force of law the
the Emperor is compelled to take onto
himself, besides the Empress, three la
dies as petiles fennnes of the first de
gree these have already been selected
for his Imperial Majesty nine of the
second degree, twenty-seven, of the
third degree, and nine times nine con
cubines. With equal precision the va
rious duties of these ladies are minutely
laid down, and not much more latitude
as to the choioo of his companions ap
pears to be allowed to the Emperor after
Lis marriage than in the original selec
tion of the members of his household.
For instance, no matter on what terms
he may happ n to be with the Empress,
tie is obliged, in compliance with an
anciej.t theory, sanctioned by Confucius
and billowed by the approval of the
wisest men of China, to seek her society
alone at the recurrence of every full
moon, and only thin As the moons
wax and wane, rules equally stringent
meet him at every tarn, and unless he
be strong enough to throw a3ide his
Ritualistic trammels, he must submit to
a life of dull routine. But while the
" Rituals " present such an abject pic
ture of the Imperial liie, they provide
abundant and varied occupation for the
inmates of the harem. Th) numerous
sacrifices, rites and duties connected
with the internal administration of the
palace, apart from all political intrigu
ing, leave the Empress .and the three
principal pet if r femmes little time in
which to be idle. To each of the nine
petite femmes of the second rank is
told off a " squad " of nine of the eighty
one concubines, for instruction in all
the arts and accomplishments which
adorn female life in China, in sacrin
cial and religious rites they take part,
and they attend on the Empress when
she receives visitors. To duties of the
same kind is added, in the case ef the
mnk below these, the superintendence
of the women servants of the palace.
From each of the eighty-one concubines
is annually expected a certain amount
of plain and embroidered work. On the
occasion of the funeral of the Empress,
they hold the wings which decorate the
coffin, and on the decease of any great
personage within the palace, it falls to
their lot to wash the head of the corpse.
One more thing is required of them,
compared with which every other duty
appears as light es air to their tact and
persuasive powers is entrusted the re
sponsibility of suppressing the jealousies
which not unnaturally arise in a house
hold consisting of one hundred and
twenty ladies and one lord.
THE SOTEREtGKS CHARACTER.
Of the pcrsanal character of the young
Emperor little or nothing is known out
side the yellow-tiled walls of the palace,
He is said to be childish in his tastes
and amusements, and if this be true,
surrounded as he is by all that is calcu
lated to foster idleness and sensuality,
the prospect of the future before him is
not encouraging. The stuff of which
the Emperors who foanded and estab
lished the present dynasty were made
seems to have disappeared with the
urgent necessity for constant and vigor
ous action. It is tlimciut to recognize
in the last occupant of the throne who
before he was thirty died, it may be
fairly said, of a too yielding obedience
to the Rituals " a descendant of men
like Kang-he or Kirn-long, each of
whom ruled the millions of China for
sixty years, and. dvinp, left monuments
of their literary and administrative abil
ity which will lost as long as China re
mains an Empire and its language en
dures to px the intelligence of those
who attempt to pry into its mysteries.
Suiall Pox Kcmedj.
As small pox is prevailing, more or
less, in various sections of the country,
the following remedy for that disease,
first given to the public bv a correspon
dent of the Stockton (Cal.) Herald, i
may prove interesting, if not important:
" I herewith apix-nd a recipe which
has been nsed to my knowledge in hun
dreds of cases. It will prevent or cure
small-pox, though tho pittings are fill-
in":. It is as nnfa'ling as fate, and con
quers in every instance. It is harmless
when taken nv a well person, it wui
also cure scarlet fever. Here is the re
cipe as I have u.-ed it to cure my chil
dren of scarlet fever; here it is as I have
used it to cure the small-pox. When
learned physicians said the patient must
die, it cured:
Sulphate of riic, one prain; fox-glove
(digitalis), one pain; half a teaspoonfull
of Ptigar: mix with two tablespoonsful of
water. When thoroughly mixed, add
four onnc of water. Take a spoonful
every hour. Either disee will disap
wr S twe'vs hours; For s child.
KB? slier iv-e. a-vortUng to twir ar-.
If vnu value :vlvir and experience,
nr this remdv for that terrible disease.
Oae of the rriacipal desires of Gener
al Van Bcvr. tbe dlgat appointed to
tbe Vienna Exposition of ls.-i, is to
wrt tVw, in all it eomrlets, an
rfxr'-boase. This has to-n
tHe rqaet ft t"e Austrian lrcvemnwnt,
wirJv, it wi 1 be rrwefnherej. ha but
rwat!r t-a this mattT of ejocat-oo
A of' th? haoda f4 tbe rlery and
r4xrv! it 6tkr tbe custrol of the State.
For f Cat hoik- a etc try at Attstria,
IV rar-ttr with the charc r this tenh-
r-t, aiaJ tlar 4 ibbor&Brvs will which the
k fawc of arcalar edocatino,
ntw tak.i. m naintained. shows the
tnpwtanr that is attached u it in tbe
exr of tV Fairror and hia nwravl W.
It i a cfrr tliia? to the Austrian Got
rmmTf. ""V-raixiwr th iwpoctaaoe
of acfTspJijnx it thoroughly. nd
t snrM hr ) fmrtp of tlvir rowrrfnl
neiluor, Praaetia, that the most inu-lli-frrci
army "?' tiw l.t, tH- Austrian
hare lt vitti'd artiest csrisid'Tiion and
!' virions nn'i U tlo bmx1! lest
avfai4ion to thrir in'e-i.;u Hnce
thi dwir that oar ouinton cLool
liooxr, and tlw syaUta upon which it i
f.oo lvl. alxHild I aan"ly represented
and fully explained to the people.
Effect wf. Fertilizer! la Dlffereat Sea-
. .-.". tens. ;
The editor of the Boston Journal of
Chemiatry; in giving the results of his
farm operations the past season, says m
, One of the most interesting facts which
this exfeaordinary wet season has
brought out is, that fertilizers applied to
soils in dry summers without appreciable
effects, are rendered 'available in those
that are wet. The plants upon which our
fertilizers have been epplied during the
past year, when the rain-fall v has been
so deficient, produced wonderfully this
season. The fertilizing substances hawe
been lying dormant in the soil for the
want of water to render them soluble or
to hold them in solution, and this year
the conditions have been favorable for
promoting the changes, chemical and
mechanical, necessary for plant food to
be made available.
Owing to the ' dry weather the past
three years it has been difficult to conduct
experiments with manures, and reach
anything like reliable results.' Hun
dreds of farmers have been misled, and
have condemned as worthless manurial
substances which had positrvte value,
but which needed the usual meteoro
loglioal agencies to render them assim
ilable. Farm dung and stable, manures,
as well as chemical fertilizers, have
not exerted their full influence upon
soils to which they have been applied,
because of tho absence of rain.
This season they have been thoroughly
subjected to the action of water, and
crops have been benefitted by the dor
mant manurial agents applied two or
three years ago. Manures are not lost
which do not act promptly, unless they
are blown away by winds, or are washed
into brooks in sudden and violent
showers, which sometimes fall upon the
baked earth in summer. If they re
main in or upon the soil, favorable
seasons, which are sure to come, will
force' them to give np to plants the food
they contain, and the husbandman re
ceives his returns in abundant crops.
The most pressing need in most gar
dens is that of water. Soil, manure,
site, shelter, aspect, all, as a rule,
have been more or less planned or pro
vided for; but water has been expected
to drop down from the clouds. And if
it does not, how many gardens have to
go without it, or nearly so ! Go with
out it 1 what does that mean? It means
hard, sticky vegetables, stunted, leath
ery fruits, and small, withered flowers;
for water is the life, the very substance
of most garden crops. As well try to
make bricks without clay, as to grow
succulent vegetables, lucious fruits, and
fresh-scented flowers without water.
And yet water is not exceedingly -soarce,
but most recklessly wasted in nearly all
our gardens; it is treated more as an ene
my to be got rid of, than a friend to
help in every good work. It is carried
off buildings into sewers, swept off the
surface into the nearest ditch, and the
earth is tapped in all directions under
the garden that we may be rid of it.
The whole or greater part of the water
ought to be saved np for" future use.
The rain-fall throughout the greater
part of the country is not sufficient for
the majority of our garden crops. Some
times for months, during the most try
ing weather, we have no rain. By stor
ing our water we could regulate, and to
a great extent equalize, distribution.
Common sense would tell us to open the
lower cisterns, whn those in cloudland
were closed or exhausted. But to do
this, we must store water in a more
wholesale manner. We say store rather
than raise water; for spring water, un
less exposed for some days to the ame
liorating lnlluence of the atmosphere,
is too harsh and hard or the nourish
ment of plants. The only water taken
care of now, is the little that falls upon
our roofs. All that flows from deep
drains is wasted, when it ought to be
collected in huge tanks.
O.vk hundred and thirty-two students
were in attendance last year at tbe Mich
igan Agricultural College.
. Thb sweepstakes prize at a plowing
match near Darlington, Wis., at which
there were 10 entries, was awarded to
12-year old youth.
A correspondent writes to the West
ern Flcavter that taxes are very high,
and prices of crops unprecedentedly
low, and between the two the Kansas
farmers have a pretty hard lot.
' Aocordino to the Gazette, Dover. N.
H., large quantities of Baldwin apples
are being purchased in that vicinity for
couth American makets.
The farmers of Contra Costa, Colora
do, hive gone into the business of dig
ging wells and erecting wind-mills for
irrigating purposes. The elitor of the
Antioch Ledger, the other day, counted
ZD wind-mills between that town and
A whiter iu the Iowa Homestead of
fers this sensible hint to new beginners
on the prairies : .When you commence
improving, don't go at" it blind. Take
time keep your eyes open as you pass
over the country and see how older far
mers have succeeded in making them
selves and stock comfortable, then
A reverend genthmm at Newcastle-
on-Tyne. England, is glad to have found
a reason for commending the wasp. ' He
says this Kenerallv malitrned insect
proved very serviceable in his hot-houses
the past season, clearing out the mealy
bug even leaving ripe grapes untouch
ed in pursuit of this great pest of the
". Is evidence of the fact that the dis
tinction between root and stem is a mat
ter of circumstances, Mr. Meehan men
tions tuat it is not uncommon to see in
our mountians the earth wash or fall
away from trees, exposing the roots,
and these roots take on themselves in
time the rough bark and all the charac
ters of the regular wood of the tree.
The students of Roget and the Greek
roots have in their search for synonyms
for the horse disease, made a striking
panorama of vowels and the consonants.
Here are some of the euphonious pseu
donyms by which the malady is already
ticketed : Hippo-malaria, the ephinmc.
hippozemosis, typhoid laryngite, hippo-
pat hie, epizooty, epizootic-epidemic, epizootic-influenza,
horse-aphony and hip-
poetcetera. X. Y. Tribune.
The blood and refuse from slaughter
ed he js and sheep should be saved for
two purposes : First, to smear over the
trunks of young frnit trees by which
rabbits are effectually prevented from
injuring them ; and, second, to bury
around the roots of the fruit trees or to
mix with earth and make garden manure
for use next spring.
To prevent mischief bv mice in or-
charcds, whether plowed or not, the
grass around the trees should be care
fully hoed away for a foot or more, and
the loose clean earth should be drawn
or heaped np around them. In differ
ent parts of the crchard, but away from
the trees, aheavrs of straw or cornstalks
should be placrd. In these the mice
will gather, and they may be destroyed
in large numbers by placing some ot rn
meat nmeu Htuw. j
Armcc Plowing, At no other sea
son does plowinr of heavy soils help so
much to cnjightu and loonen the ground
as late in autumn, and if at the same
time some of the deeper soil, that has
rx before been distnrbej by the plow
is turned tip, new fertilizing matter is
added to the land. The exposure to the
air and the frequent change of freezing
and thawing, pulverizes ana aisinte-
rratee this new soil in such a manner J
that it nerves as plant food in a short
time. "Coder no circumstances, bow
ever, ahonld the plow go aiore than oae
inch deeper than the land had been
niowed Itrfore. If more subsoil is
hronght to tbe surface at one tune, it
will often do more barm than good, nn
(esn very large onactitiea of manure are
applied ia the following apring. - To get
the most benefit, the colds -boald lie
plirwrd in narrow lands, with keep and
oprn dorp farrows, in the direction of
of the alope. so that the anrface matter
may run off readily, without washing.
nlowvJ in tha Fall will in 8twine
often lie two week sooewr ia cattOition
'or plowing than whoa Ful plowing has
been omitu-d. Fur ery licht and thin
plowing it is not to be recommended ;
iik--wie for wv!-rround to ba planted
with corn, we prefer not to plow relor
Spriug. S. Y. Ttibv?,
TIL KNQ WJFBSS TBZRK.
0. D. rtaattoa satdt He Bvint poem caa i
lit beauty, tbs tallowing- Unas, from tbs I
Pale star, that vrttb thy soft, sad Unt
Came out npon mj bridal era,
laavs a aoog to sing toaagtrt,
Befors thou takeat thy ntoornfnl leave, '
Sines than so softly time has JUrrM
- That months hare almost stiwusa lttu bom,
Aixl I am like a little bird -
That atept too long among the flowers.
And waking sits with waveieas wing.
Soft singing 'mid the ahadea of awn;
But oh, with sadder heart I ais
nag oi one wno aweua m uei
The winds are soft, the clouds are few.
And tender thought my heart beguiles ; -
Ji floating np through mist and dew
The pale young moon mam oat and emjlee.
And to tne graea raeonnding ahoreJ -In
ail very troop tbs ripples crowd.
Till all tbe ocean, dimpled o'er,
- Lift np its voice and laughs aland ;
. And star on star, all soft and calm, .
floats up yon arch serenely blue ;
. And luet to earth and atieped in balm,
Hy spirit float in ether too.
Loved one! though luat to human sight, :.
I feel toy spirit lingering near, .
And softly a I fed the light ' ,
That tremble through the stmosphers, ;
A in som temple's holy shade, .'
Though mute the hymn and hush'd the prayer,
A solemn aw the oal prevadee, - k .
. Which tell that worahip ha been there; .
- A breath of inoenaa, left alone, .
When many s cenaer swung around.
Which thrill the wanderer like to one
Who tread on eoneecrated ground,
I know thy soul from worlds of bilas .
Yet stoop awhile to dwell with me,
Hath caught the prayer I breathed in this
That I at lact might dwell with thee ;
I hear a murmur from the sea,
That thrills me like the spirit' sigh ; I
I bear a vote oa every breese.
That make to mine it low replies , .
A voice all low sad sweet like thine ;
It gives an answer to my prayer,
And brings my aonl from Heaven a sign
That I will know and meet thee there.
IU know thee there by that sweet face.
Round which a tender halo play ; .
SOU touched with that expressive grace .
That made thee lovely all thy day ;
: By that sweet smile that o'er it shed --
A beauty like tbe light of even,
Whose soft expression never fled
Even when its soul had flown to hesven ; "
111 know thee by tbe starry crown
That glitter in thy raven hair ;
Oh I by these blessed signs alone
JU know thee there, 111 know tbe there.
For ah t thine eye, within whose sphere .
The sweetest of youth and beauty met,
That (warn in love and aof tnea here.
Must swim in love and aoftneas yot.
For ah ! its dark and liquid beams.
Though saddened by a thousand sighs.
Were holier than the light that streams
Down from tbs gates of Paradise
Were bright and radiant like tbe morn.
Vet soft and dewy aa the eve,
Too aad for eyes where smiles are born,
Too young for eye that learn to grieve.
I wonder if this cool sweet breeze
Hath touched thy lip and found thy brow,
For all my spirit hear and sen
Recall tM to my memory now ;
For every hour we breathe apart ' -
Will but increase, if that can be,
Tbe love that fills this lonely heart t
Already filled a full of thee.
Yet many a tear these eye must weep,
And many a sin must be forgiven,
Ere these pale lids shall sink to sleep
And you and I shall meet in Heaven.
The Rains of Boston Their Pictures
que Grandeur. -
Gathl Correspondent with the Chicago Tribune.
" " Pass, gentlemen !" he said, and, in
another minute we were under the rope,
and in a perfectly quiet and abandoned
piece of wide street, right opposite the
great new post-office. It was Devon
shire street, and all before us were the
ruins and the low flames, covering
many acres, and very striking and pic
turesque as they still consumed in the
dark night, illuminating the wretched
ness of each other. A rim or frame of
other buildings, scorched but erect,
girt around this great crater of flame
and void on every side but one, and
there we beheld moving lamps of green
and white, dropping along the harbor
on vessels, or shining down the bay,
and, by the palpitating flashes of great
coal heaps, we could see the water it
self, and some masts withdrawn from
the danger of - the ignited wharves.
Where the streets of the burnt district
passed out of it beyond, a wall of
blacker shadow, still revealing some
perspective of things plain to be seen
along its reflecting side, met the view ;
but the tall remnants in the foreground,
bearing their martyrdom of slow fire,
absorbed nearly all cur consideration.
The ruins which I saw in that more
narrow space of desolation were'more
imposing, drawn closer together, than on
any like piece of ground after the
Chicago fire. One very high chimney
high and thin, like a shot tower
rose on a slender stem of masonry to
the fullest perfection of its former self
every brick in place ; and along it the
fire far below shed from every side
such equal illumination that it looked
white as ivory to the very tip. It might
have betn one hundred and fifty feet
high. Flanking this chimney vere
several porticos of iron coin :nns, sup
porting a tier or two of granite blocks
apiece, the granite rounded like great
bowlders ; but the effect at a small dis
tance was that of a number of Grecian
orders surveying each other after some
ancient sack and waste. The corners of
brick structures, were two walls, meet
ing at right angles, buttressed each
other, stood more frequently among the
if maining witnesses of the city ; but in
the distance there were r early the whole
broadsides of . gables chipped off the
eave?, and sharpened up in profile, and
standing there unsupported like th3
spun of higher mountains farther back
and invisible. The eye at one time
could grasp thirty or forty of these
shaggy, or slender, or nondescript forms
of masonry tottering in the black
he wens, polished with light to their
s unmita, and often reddened there with
coals still slowly wasting, as if some
sacrifice was extended to a barbariun's
deity. Below this higher stage of ex
ceptional trophies of the town, a lower
stage ol ruins rose to a more inteise
illumination, and far more numerous
than the first ; and still below the eec
ond were hundreds of clumps of mere
heaps of tumbled masonry, choking the
flames and flues of each other. At last
where the outlines of cellars gaping
open, and lurid with the winter's coal,
all on fire at once and emitting gases ;
and, in these cellars, the gas pipes
twisted off, burned like the taper bear
ers of the Nemesis who had done and
was enjoying this thing. . "
Behind us the great Postoffice. tie
finest building in New England, and
never yet occupied, stood empty,
through all its open windows taking il
lumination on to light its iron skeleton
which stood straight and unwarred.
while the Mansard ribs abc-v" the cor
nice stood also revealed against the
brightened air. But in one corner,
near the head of Federal street, a col
umn in the second floor was split
down the whole face of the shaft, and
the capital was spoiled beyond recog
nition ; and as the eye v mdered still
higher np the building it was evident
that much of all the granite under that
corner pavilion had split like the quar
ries of Quincy under the querrymen's
There.' said a fireman standing
near, who had been silent as ourselves
in the first awe of his arrival, " there is
the wall which saved the postoffice. But
for that brick wall next door down
would be Mr. Postoffice at this minute!"
Ym. Tike a trreat winff reached Tin
to cover it, an enormous surface brick
wall, belonging to a private storehouse
which bad all perished except this wslL
stood parallel with the postoffice, cover
ing the back of it, end only a narrow
iu w The fire, burning down
Mild street, and down Congress at the
same time, flashed up in the granite
face of the postoffice and passed by to
attack it in the rear, where the store
house nearly touched it I lie store
house fell, and the united columns of
the fire fonirht around this piece of
startling wall, and leaped over the top
of it, and peeled the granite corner of
the postoffice. But the trick curtain
stood like a fortification, the fire swept
amucd farther and retreated along ln
dell and Oner streets, nearly to the
custom bouse ; and there Mood, all
blackened, but faithful still, the trick
waH of the private citizen guarcing
the Oovernment architecture.
A li'rral Ham; correspondent says he
M. 1 A 1
turns small onions to gnoa account oj
planting-them in the fall in well pre-
pareu wus. m . - -.
be fit to pull and bunch for market, and
cabbage or potatoes may aiierwania w
r- - Tt nmnl mliatf afJorA-
J in smaarfiwis cwsea ty the nee of Dr. TTask s
UscnetM? tkntnweA &as not wiry
propi thai tt cmntaia Mafrartista. but tbey
T. IHi sTTui ii Wuxlorln Paina. Xearahna,
rva iltliai imv, " an anw - ' -
rl ef, ami eoutipned are will urualij
pa a mnaanani ror.
ivfruteaact la this papsr.
We wish to make a plea for the pit.
Storing vegetables in the .house cellar
saves tune and a little expense, as ) com-,
pared to pitting them in some conveni
ent spot oat of doors, but these advan
tages are dearly paid for before spring
by those compelled to breath the exha
lations of a decaying cabbage, beet or
turnip. Even where there is no decay,
vegetables thus thrown into heaps will
emit a strong odor that surely finds its
way into-every nook and coraer from
cellar -to garret. If the cellar is unusu
ally warm, then all the worse for the
inhabitants of that house, and all the
better prospect for the village doctor to
run up a nice little bill. It were surely
wiser to make the trifling extra outlay
necessary to pit these vegetables now,
than to "subject yourself and family to
the discomfort of breathing bad air all
Winter, and of possible loss of health.
When once the experiment of pitting is
tried, it is sure to result in the perma
nent practice of storing vegetables out
side cellar walls. ' ;
But if you must and will store vege
tables in the cellar, at least do not, un
less the cellar is very dry and cool, store
them before the beginning of steady
cold weather, and then remember that
it is of the utmost importance to give
all the ventilation possible, day and
night. Ten barrels of fruit or garden
stuff are spoiled by too much heat and
dampness, where one is destroyed by
frost. It is a pood rule to let the tem
perature in the cellar fall to the freezing
point before closing doors and windows,
and then to keep it as near 82 "degrees
as possible, ,"' . . , ,
Keep the Cattle Growing.
The most successful breeders , of
horses, cattle, sheep or swine know from
experience that, although they may
possess the breeding animals, they will
not be sucessful in producing superior
stock if a continual gro-rth of young
animals is not kept up. in order to begin
in time at this indispensable preparation
for success, the brood mares, cows, ewes
and sows are most carefully and suitably
fed while with yonng, and as soon as the
young animals make their appearance,
they are taken the greatest care of, the
dams being suitably fed while sucming,
and. when the young ones are weaned,
thev are not sunnosed to want for food
or drink a single hour. By this means, a
continuous or rapid trrowth is kept up,
and the animals attain a large zize and
heavy weight at an early age. When
breeding animals are not properly fed
ana comtortaoiy sheltered m winter,
the bad effect of such treatment is not
confined to their own want of condition
it is shared by their progeny, and can
never be remediated. When young stock
are not fed well and comfortably shel
tered in winter, their growth becomes
stunted, and, no subsequent amount of
Rood treatment can repair the damage.
Young animals may suffer for want of
proper provender in summer and
autumn, as well as in-winter, and when
this happens it stops continuous growth,
and prevents ultimate success in the
objects of the breeders. Working
Farmer. ' '
A DAtRYMAS says ropy milk has in his
herd often followed the free feeding of
bran when grass is failing.
The Hew York Weekly Tribune Ae;ricul-
- turally Considered
The Weekly Tbibcxe, now more than thirty
years old, has kept np with the progress of the
age in improvement and in enterprise. It de
votes a large share of its columns to Agricul
ture as the most essential and general of hu
man pursuits. It employs the ablest and most
successful cultivators to set forth inbriof, clear
essays, tneir practical views of the Farmer s
wort. It reports public discussions which elu
cidato that work ; gathers from every source
agricultural news, the reports of the latest ex
periments, the stories of the latest successes
and failures, and whatever may tend at once to
better Agriculture, and to commend it as the
nret and most important of progressive Arts,
based on natural science.
There are hundreds of thousands engaged in
diverse pursuits who own or rent a "place."
and give some portion of their time to its cul
ture and improvement. The Weeklt Tribune
shows them how to make the most of their
roods and their hours, both by direction and
example. . No information equal in quality or
quantity can De eisewiiere obtained lor the
price of this jonrnaL
The Weeklt Teidcne appeals also to Teach
ersSradents, and persons of enquiring minds.
by the character of its literary contents, which
include reviews of all the works proceeding
from the master minds of the Old or of the
New World, with liberal extracts from those of
especial interest. Imaginative Literature also
claims attention, but in a subordinate degree.
" Home Interests" are discussed weekly by a
lady specially qualified to instruct and interest
her own sex, and the younger portion of the
other. No column is more eagerly sought or
perused with greater average profit than hers.
The News of the Day, elucidated by brief com
ments, is so condensed that no reader can
deem it diffuse, while given sufficiently in de
tail to satisfy the wants of the average reader.
Selections are regularly made from the exten
sive Correspondence . of the Aailt Tribune
from every country, ana its editorials oi more
permanent value are here rep: oJuced. In short,
TrfE WeEklt Tribune con. mends itself to Mil
lions bv rainistcriug to their intellectual wants
more fully than they are met by any other
journal, wniie its regular reports oi tne cattle,
Country Produce, and other Markets, will of
themselves save the farmer wno regularly notes
them far more than liis journal s price.
TERMS OP THE WEEKLY TllIBCNE.
TO MAIL SUBSCRIBERS.
One copy, one year 62 issues r . 2 00
live copies, one year 52 issues 7 50
TO ONE ADDRESS. ' TO NAMES 8UBSCB1BEB8.
AH at one Poet-offlce. All at one Post-office.
10 copies. . . $1 2o each. 10 copies ?1 ao each
20 copies... 110 each.
SO copies ... 1 00 each.
And an extra to each'
20 copies 120 each.
30 copios 1 10 each.
And n extra to each
0"For Clubs of Fifty The SEin-WEEKir
Tbibuke will be sent as an extra copy.
Address ' The Tribune, New Tork.
Terms: Cash in Advance.
A rsTsicAN who Healed Himself. If a
railroad director were lashed to every locomo
tive, there would be fewer railroad accidents,
and if doctors bad to take their own physic be
fore administering it to their patients, fewer
people would be poisoned. Dr. Joseph Walker,
of California, took this course when he first
compounded the famous Vinegar Bitters which
now rank as an inestimable household remedy
in all parts of the United States. He healed
himself with this specific before he offered it
to the world. Ho introduced it with a simple
statement of the manner in which be had dis
covered itsvegetablo ingredients and been cured
"while wandering, sick , and poor, among the
California tribes. He stated what the prepara
tion had done for himself and a few sufferers
from dyspepsia, biliousness, rheumatism, lung
diseases, and many other prevalent disorders,
believed him, tried the new restorative and
were more than satisfied with the results. In
this way the sale of tho Vinegar Bitten began,
and we mention the fact as an evidence that in
this age of intelligence and inquiry, nothing
that is really valuable to mankind can prove a
pecuniary failure even though it may lack the
help of capital, and bave to fight its way
against powerful opposing interests. Within
two or three months after its introduction, the
article became self -supporting, and it now
yields a magnificent annual revenue.
The Weekly Han.
Only $1 A Tear- 8 Paces.
The Best Fajcilt Paper. Tbe Weekly N. Y.
Son. 8 pages. 61 a year. Send your Dollar.
The Bzkt Agricultural Tapeb. The Week
ly N. Y. Sun. 8 pages. 1 a year. Send your
The Bet Political Fapeb. The Weekly N.
Y. Sun. Independent and Faithful. Against
Public Plunder. 8 pages, f 1 a year. Send
The Best Newspaper. The Weekly N. Y.
Sun. 8 pages. 1 a j or. Send your Dollar.
Rmiilihi NswkThe Weekly r. Y Son.
9 pagos . 91 a year, foenu wur aammut.
The Best Stot Pafeb. The Weeklv N. Y.
Sun. 8 pages. ;' a year. Send your Dollar.
The Best Farhiox Reports in tbe Weekly
X. Y. Sun. 8 pages. 1 a year. Send your
The Best Mabket Befobtb in tbe Weekly
N. Y. Sun. 8 pages. 1 a year. Send jour
The Best "vttlx Nfcrosrrs in tbe Weeklv N.
7. Sun e pag,-a. $1 a year. Send your Dol
lar. The Best Pate; in Eveit Kesie.t. Tbe
Weekly X, Y. Sun. 8 pages. 4-layca-. Seed
THE Sf New York Cltyv
Diseased Lnros abb Oaran-T o A
ruin in Tata Cocxtbt. Tbe sodden change
Kg of rtber baa dona much to give nse to
Corvnmptiim. But there are thousand rJ
rams bo twins; It rm bv tlwir "wn imrnlenre.
sack as wearing damp clothing, and going
from tbe warm room into the cold air and
rbeckinff the rrptratinn, which causes brita
tki of tbe tunc, and then matter or phlegm
Till rolled, wiurh nature will trr to relieve by
cooKhirg it tip, to pttral pustules from form
ing.' If nature Am im raws the matter aith
rn ami stop fcia inflammation, tubercle
in sorm form, u4 rtnwmpUxa U1 soon
fullow. AOso s Lony Bab-am will ear and
rrevsnl tbnaMa of case of Consumption, tf
4 U oclv Uketj In time.
For aaie t? all Prmrtwu.
CoNscwnosc For the oar of this distress
ing dinean ther aaa bean bo medieiiM Tet dis
covered thatem show more evidence ot real
merit than Ai'xjr's Ltrw Bauist, This un
equalled expectorant for earing Conanmption,
and all diseases leading to it, such aa affections
Of the Throat. Lunsa. ami all diie es of the
Pulmonary Organs, la introduced to the suffar-J
ingpunuc aiter uamenis ior tne positive core
of such diseases by the medical faculty. The
Balsam is, consequently, recommended by phy
sicians who have become acquainted with its
- ' ' ' s
Btxptovs or Lrrs Costplatnt ajci or some
or thb DmBASsB) Pbodocko by it. A sallow or
yellow color of skin, or yellowish brown spots
on face and other parts of body; dullness aad
drowainesa with- frequent headache ; dizziness,
bitter or bad taste in mouth, dryness of .throat,
and internal heat ; palpitation,-in many cases
a dry teasing cough, with sore throat, unsteady
appetite, a raising of food, and a thoking sen
sation in throat ; distress, heaviness, or bloat
ed or full feeling about stomach aad sides,
pain in sides, back or breast, and about shoul
ders : colic, pain and soreness through bowels,
with neat; constipation, alternating with fre
quent attacks or .diarrhoea ; piles, flatulence,
nervousness, coldness of extremities; rush
of blood to head, with "symptoms of apoplexy,
numbness of limbs, especially at night ; cold
chills alternating with hot Bashes, kidnev and
urinary difficulties ; female weakness ami irrig-
uianues, wnn auuneas, tow spirits, unsociabil
ity and gloomy forebodings. Only a few of
the above symptoms are likely to be present
in any case at one time. AH who nse Dr.
Pierce s Oolden Medical Discovery for Liver
complaint ana its complications are loud in its
praise. ScJd by ail druggists everywhere. 601.
t ' " -
Kurus CBAFMAH, oi AdDertj, joainei, had a
stiff leg bent at the knee, limbered and
strengthened by the use of Johnon't Anodyne
The proprietors of Johnson' $ Anodynk Lini
ment, Paron'$ rvrga&Te Pill, and Hheridan't
Cavalry Condition Powders, have published a
reaaacie ana instructive pampniet, wnich may
,U9 naurce at tne stores.
Da. Jatxk's Expectorant is both a palliative
and curative in Lung Complaints, Bronchitis,
Ac. It, is a standard remedy for Coughs and
Colds, . and needs only a trial to prove its
worm. . . .
The analysis of "The Queen's Toilet"' for
the Complexion, mads by Professor 8. Dana
Hayes, of Boston, proves it to be iree from all
poison, ana a truly valuable-preparation.
4 . . .. 1 i i i .
A handsome Christmas present to a gentle
man will be a hundred Elmwood Collars. They
will last him a year. , . All first-class furnishing
Btores can supply tnem. . .
Am Established Remedy. " Brown's Book
chial Troches" are widely known as an estab
lished remedy for Cough, Colds, Bronchitis,
Hoarseness and other trocbtos of the Throat
and Lungs. '
Why Kndau-e What Is Curable I
"What cant be cured most pa endured'" aay
the proverb; but indigdsiKin can be cured, and
therefore tt b tne merest stupidity to endure it.
Dyspeptics have certainly a right to continue dys
peptics to the end of thalr days if they choose, but
as it js not supposed that any rational being pro
ten phya'cal torment to ease and health, the prob
ability b that If all suffi-ren from indigestion were
convinced that an abaoulute. Infallible remedy for
their complaint ex feted, they would with one ac
cord resort to BL We most emphatically declare
that such a remedy does exist, and that Its name b
Hostetterl Stomach Bitters. The record of its auc-
cest extends ver a period of more than twenty
ycar,audltb fearlessly alleged that during tbe
whole ef that time it ha never failed to afford per
manent relief ia any disorder or derangement of
the stomach that wit aot organic, malignant, and
incurable. Tbe testimonial that m to esiabilxh
this Important fact ran b counted by the thous
and, stomach complaints that bad been aKgrava-
icu dti mini uisivxara oi an aieiary rules, jind in
tensified aad rendered chronic by medicinal treat
ment or drastic nursadon. have in hundreds il in.
stances been cured within three months by the sys
tematic use of Ibis celebrated itomachic and lucr
ative. It should be renieuibertrd that weakness of
tor iiriiive organs involves many other aliments.
iuiiuunutfam D-uiacDe. nervous aeoiiity, spasms,
palpitation of the heart, rush of blood to the bead,
nausea, vertigo, and sleeplessness are among i
concomitaatx and remil-i; and for all these the
great veireiaie lonte n a apecinc it act nnt npun
the stomach, and through the stomach upon the
secretory and nervous svtemsnnd the bonreis. Us
general enect oeiug always genial and benenceut.
A Happy Family. We have often heard the
remark that li'you want good sweet bread in tbe
lamuy. you must nave a good-natured and even
tempered cook to make it. As an additional aid
we would recommend tbe unrlvalpd charter rtuk
Conking stove, which will Insure the happy owner
utnouty m mtn.-cwa!. paiaiaoie meat, out also
contented and cheerful wie.
DR. A. TRASK'S
FOB THE CUES OP '
Dr. Traalc was engaged for twenty yean in
a course of experiments upon the medical prop
erties and power of vegetables, separate and
combined. At the age of seventy years be suc
ceeded in presenting to the world, as tbs result
of hi experiments, a combination of Vegetable
extract, the power of which in removing dis
eases is nnequaled- in the annals of Medicine.
J la discovery consists m a combina
tion of these powerful Vegetable Extracts with
Electricity or Magnetism in the form of aa Oint
ment Certain, It ls,t1aat the remarkable and
Unprecedented success which has attended its
application in the cor of diseases, stamps it st
once ss the greatest discovery f tbe age, and
calls for a trial and close investigation of its
It never falls, while- there remains suf
ficient lite to restore a natural and healthy ac
tion to the capillary vessels of the body, and
equalize the circulation of the blood. By this
means a controlling power ia gained over the
most malignant forms of disease, which cannot
- be obtained from any other remedy.
Such la tbe -sower -or this combina
tion, that it penetrates to every portion of
the human frame; every bone and muscle, vein,
nerve and ligament is searched out and made
sensible of its purifying and heeling influence.
Hence it copes as readily with internal as ex
ternal disease. -
Nnmeroas laststnces are on record
where this remedy has restored health to pa
tients so near the grave tba the most powerful
internal remedies failed to produce any effect.
Such has frequently been the case in Inflamma
tion of the Bowels.
No patient ever need die with this
disease where the Magnetic Ointment can be ob
tained. For Inflammatory Bbenmattsm
this Ointment is the most complete remedy ever
ror jjipninena or mirra sore l uroax
n nloetvnlae easea oat of n
hundred, it will afford entire relief to the worst
cases of Nervous Headache in thirty minutes.
For Nervoaw Diseases this medicine ia
of immense value;
- Aflectlona of thm Spine, Rheumatism,
Lameness. Ulcerated Hon Throat, Bronchitis,
Elenriey, Croup, Colic, Cholera Morbus, Agne in
the Fnce or Breast, Bums, Scald Head. Scrofula,
Salt Rheum, Erysipelas, Inflamed Eyes, Fever
Sores, Sons. etc. will be Immediately relieved
by the nse of Dr. Trash's Magnetic Ointment
P. Bassd I, Sox A Co., Propr's, Buffalo, N. T.
STRONG AND PUKE RICH BLOOD-.
ISfl KKAME OF FLEMH AND
WKIGHT-CI.BIR SKIN AND
SECURED XV ALL.
Has anade the saest astsafehhia; Cares t se
a. Hick, rapid a re tbe changes the Body
nderaees, aader the Inflaenee ef this ,
. iraly VVoaderfai Medteiaetbat -.
Every Day an Increase tf Flesh and
Weight ii 8een and Felt.
The Great Blood Purifier
Kverydron of the SA IMA PA MIXTA K RE
SOLVENT communicates through tbe Stood,
Sweat. Urine, and oilier fluids and
id juios or me
System tbe vig-.r of life, for It repair tbe wastes v.
the body with new and sound material. Scrofula,
Syphilis, Consumption, Glandular diseases. Ulcers
In tb throat. Mouth, Tumors, Nodrs in the Glands
and other parts or tba syitean, 8ora Eye. Hum
morons discharges from the Ears, and the wio-st
forms of BkJn diseases. Eruptions. Fever Hon.
Scald Head. Kin Worm, Halt Huetm, Erysipelas,
Acne. Black Knots, Worms ia tbs Fiesh. Tninors,
Cancers, In the womb, and all weakening and
painful discharges, Night feweats, ijoss of Hperm
and all wastes of the lire principle, are within His
curative range of this wonder of Modern Caiemts
try, and a lew days' use will prove to any person
using it for either of these forms of disease its po
ten t power to core them.
If the patient, daily becoming reduced by tbe
wastes and decomposition that la continually pro
gressing, succeeds In arresting these wastes, and re
pairs the same witb new material made from beal
thv Mood and tnl th.SAK4A FAKILLIAN will
and does secure a cure is certain ; Snr when one.
this remedy commences it work of pnrtdcation,
and succeeds In diminishing tb lossor wastes. Its
repair will he rapid, and everyday tbe patient will
feci himself growls, better and tioiiger, the food
.sw .z r" . . -rrrrv" r"r ..mg- Hut mi
weight Increasing. -
Not only doe the BASSAraaiLUsS ResoLVKirr
excel all known remedial agent In tbs cur o
Chroaic,8croniloaa,UoaatKnttoaaI,and Bkia day
cases; but it is the only poatUvaour for .
Kidney and BlarlT Complaints, -
Urinary, aad Womb dl.fi it. Gravel, Diabetes.
Dropsy, 8ioppe-e of Water, aad Incontinent, ot
Prise, Bright Disease, Albomlaaria and la all
cases wber. there ar brick-duM deposit, or the
waistl thick, cloudy, mixed with anbstaace Ilk
:b. isTilt. of an egg. or threads Ilk walla auk. or
there k a morbid, dark, billon arpearanre, aad
whit. boDduaa deposits and wbi tear at a
pricking, bnmln v-isim when, paaalng water,
and pain la us small of the Back aad along tbe
Turcrr ef 12 Years' (Jrowth Cured
hw Sid way "a Bcsoivcait.
. PRICE f 1.00 PER BOTlLB.
sa a pvaa
wit in imn TVw Wir,
Warranted lamt all lawasa
ror mf w"im. Aad for
Mti w a niasa is aaiy fcr the
tol Kul un sc. enr. chair si.
w. Y rarest. 4
WatertBf Beet. v '.,-.'
THa winter ot 1872 will bis remember
ed by the bee-keepers as one of the
most disastrous experienced. The causes
of the loss of at man y bees are well un
derstood, or is supposed to , be, namely:
the'large amount of honey dew gather
ed by the bees in the fall of 1371. This
honey was stored in the cells and sealed,
and did not sour, but it had a tendency
to physic the bees, and caused dysente
ry. The only remedy for the disease
if disease it can be called was weather
warm enough for the bees to fly out as
often as once in two weeks. Apiaries
protected from the cold north winds by
buildings, fences, and even those situat
ed in valleys where the bees could fly
out in the middle of the day as often as
stated above, came through safe and ' in
good condition. Bees that were put in
cellars wintered badly or perished.
Many hives that were taken out alive in
the spring soon died.- Their abdomens
were extended to their fullest capacity,
but they made no attempt to fly, even
when tie weather was warm; they seem
ed to understand that they could not
raise their bodies from the" hive. . These
stocks soon dwindled away, leaving
plenty of hooey in the hives. The only
sure remedy is to remove the honey
from the hives in the fall, and feed airup
made of granulated sugar. I have used
this kind of feed for fifteen years, and
speak from experience. I do not ruess
that they will live upon it, but I know
that this kind of food is much better
than honey gathered late in the fall. I
put about two quarts ana one pint h
water with six pounds of sugar; boil
few minutes; when cold, give it to the
bees. Most any bee-keeper can devise a
way for feeding his bees. All that is
needed is to have a box, say one that
will hold a quart; make, it . as light as
possible with nails; then run some hot
melted beeswax in the corners on the
inside; make a float to fit inside the
feeder, and small enough to allow for
swelling, so that it will raise and fall as
the feed is put in and removed. This
feeder can be used with or without a
cover. Glass is best for a cover when
. any is used. Fill it early in the morn
ing or just before dark, at night :
1 don t tlnriK it pays to feed new
swarms unless they have the hive one-
nalf or two-thirds full of the comb.
. Old stocks that have their hives full of
comb, and but little honey, should be
fed. American Bee Journal, i
.. The en chs re b who has charge of the
improvement in the Tennessee River
says he cannot do much with an appro
priation of one handled and sixty thou
sand dollars. The job will, take live
A REMEDY FOUND AT LAST!
It Will Cure Your Cough!
It Will Meat anil Cure Consiiiiition !
That Cough, -which yea
Br rewult In ratal
ratal C'owaaanpttaa, lc
some nrotunt Kenned- is
i BM waed.
W hy aaertfice your life when
your Disease can b fsrM so
. quirk, and at so asaaUl a
WHAT "WELL KNOWN DRUGGISTS
Ox TENNESSEE, SAY ABOUT
ALLEN'S LUNG BALSAM.
r?rRiK8riKLO. Tena.. Sept. 13th, 1-Ci.
-Please ship nsslx dos Allen's I.ung Balsam,
We bave not a bottle In the store. It has more
reputation tSan any Cough Medicine we bave ever
sold. Have own in the Drug Uusinesa ti yi
we meaaju?! wnai we say. -
Very trulv yours.
WHAT THE DOCTORS SAT.
Drs. Wlloon and Ward Physicians and Druggists,
write from lnireviiie. lenn;
"We purchased Allen's Lung Balsam, and It sell
apldly. we are practicing unysicians, as wen
Druggists, and take pleasure iu re-ommending
areat rented v. as we know this to be.
Physicians do not recommend a medicine which
has no merit ; nai luey say aouui
Allen's Lung Balsam,
Can be taken as a fart. Let all afflicted test it at
once and be convinced of its real aueriu.
It is Harmless to the most Delicate
TT CONTAINS NO OPIUM IN ANT FOEM
Call for "ALLEN'S LCNO BALSAM." and
shim the use of an; othtr Balsam, unprincipled
men may decelvo you with worthless prepara
Call For Allan's Lung Balsam!
J. N. HAEEIS & CO., Proprietors,
. CINCINNATI, O.
It is sold by Medicine Dealers Generally.
MOTHERS I MOTHERS ! !
MOTHERS ! ! !
Dont fail to procure Mrs. WINS
LOT8 SOOTHING 8YBTJP
FOIl CHILDREN TEETHING
Thu vin&ht nrenaratmn has been used with
NEVER FAILLXO bLCCEtW IN TflOUUANDH
It not only relieves the child from pain, bnt in
vigorates the stomach aud bowela, corrects acidity,
and rives tone and enemy to the system. It also
Griping In tbe Bowels aad Wind Cwlle,
We believe It the BEST arftt SUREST REMEDY
UTHt w. p.r.l in all eases of DYSENTERY
AND DIARKIKEA IN CHILDREN, whether
arising from teething or any other cause.
DctxMid upon it. mothers, IT WILL Ol YE REST
TO YOCRMELVEH. and
' Relief aud Health to your Infants.
BR SURE AND CALL FOR
"Mr. VInslow's Soothing Syrup."
Having liie tac-imileor-CCBTD3A FERHIN8."
on tbe outsid wrapper
, Hold bv lirna-gtsut ihroochont lbs wrorM. .
lyKOCTEI &: GAJUHiK't),
i , Ujttr . Ollvo Soap
is made from the best materials and nicely per
fumed. Sold at price of ordinary Soap ; buy It
you w ill nse no other. CnM-ers bave it.
CASH PREMIUMS FREE!
Twenty-one Thousand Dollars
Distributed :7iext Atri!. ree, amons the .! fub-
acrio'-r of the
IncUwe .2.U) for a year's Miox-riuiloo. crseiitl lor
full aerticulars. Extra premiums for Aent.
Address rina. su.i-..i.'.
Kentucky Stte Lottery.
Legalized by an act of the Legislators.
The flfost Liberal lottery Kver Drawn.
Only 7,140 Tickets anal 3,080 Prises 1
To be draws De. 2stb. IsTS, in Covington, y.
One Capital Prize of $25,000
Prise f4.OOOI 13pmaoia)2
Prix mf -
3.080 Prises, amountlns; t
knMW, iUvaslS. U'JJtie.rs ?-
" ... . .1,. ... wit h. iui K.J.
.1 th time named under the sanervisine or
The drawings will he published in tbe New orh.
Chicago ar.d Lwihtville papers. -
We will draw a similar scheme the last -stuniay
ef rverv mooth during tbe yean IH7J s nd l7i.
Rmit at onr rUk by post-ofllr Money Order,
Bevlstered Letter, Draft or Express.
end for a circular.
Adtlreas. 031 IT If. MMMON 1 A CO.
Hum H7, Covington, Ky.
DR. RAD WAYS'
Pe feci PflrpnTe aai Eeplaliiii Pills,
nerteetl) talrl'S. eleganUy coaled wttb wu
gum, purg... remlate, pnrlfy. clewase snd ireria
rd. IMIiAAVk FILIji, Wiethe rare nf ail rtM-r-Irrs
o t h W om tcb. IJvw, Howels, Kidneys. Blad--!r.
Nervwa Diiwums . Mrada-Ie, koiisiisnn.
'tivenSH, Indigestion, Dvsppsia. ill kto-m.,
Hiimms. TyiNin, an- Tyonnid Vrvsra. Inrlamma
um of thf Hovrlv P11rad ail Dfranr-menta of
ihe liurnal VHreta. Warrm.ild lo elfeit a puw
live rare. Pumly VVgetahle, eataials( B
cntv. mlnenus, or del-ienou4 drasm. ,al '
ariHjservs the following avnipsnaaa resolHnf
uvea smirden or khw vimttve ' mcai-
Mnrdersef la Dtlve (wnaiie: ,
llpalMni, fawsrU ftls. Ful!r-aribe 111 MO
Haa-I, Jtchlttr of woawit, : N"?T
mra. oismat ofrood. Fallness of uaigM m
liM Mtomaeh, Mvwr Erwetatlwa Hi" I a or riny
t. Ilurrlvd and DinVnll run ng. '"'"'I
lbs UmmM IMInnrf nt PirrartM, Telain lira
of taa aula aa ' r-aia I"
Li-.'-, aad ?lal?n JS-Z rrfl'l
IK rMk A w ansa of RAD W ATT rll.lM
will ma tbasywa fraa. ail M above aamed dis
mm. yrmm imB par Bs ld hy all
"fclf'uALSR AND TRCat swad aa to
awTuaaiBssRADWar A CO.. Kx Warrsa h..
N. y. AajtaaMioa rsrt thisasaiai WUI a seat
i. 11 A ' ,N
T-TAVE been SOUD.
They Have Given
They Have Done
UOEE aii BETTER WOE
Are More Easily Sold,
Pajini aBetter Prolit to His Dealer,
'.t.' ' - . :
Cheaper to Use
Than any Cooking Stove
NOW IN THE MARKET.
Wholesale Dealers IA an kind or '
B BI ALl.
VLIE STOVK DU.VIiUUS
The only Reliable Gift Distribution In thecaontry !
: L. D. SINE'S NINETEENTH
GRAf,D AKmIIAL DISTRIBUTION
UT hm Drawn Wednesday, Jannary
.' 1. I0T3.
intvuir s eoLii t
AMHKA.M hlLVKK I
FTVF PRIZrOF1.000 each
TUS PRLZKS V Su la
One Hpan of Xatrbed Horses, with Family Car
riage and Silver Mounted Harney, north
Flvs Hcrses snd Buggies, with H!w Mouutwd
Hsrneiu, worth rw etscli. -Fivs
Fine-Toned Bswnod Fianua, worth smo
23C0 Gold and XI ver Lever Uiimiux M'alchcs i.la
all.i worth from 1-0 to ch.
Gold Chains, Wlver Ware. Jewelrv, etc . etc.
KnnfarofUiftg95,OOOI Tichets Liasit
est ta 1IMI.OOO.
AGKNTH WAN I ED to srll Ticket, lo whom
liberal premiums will be paid.
Single Tickets fci; Six Tickets $10
Twelve $20 ; Twenty-five $40.
Circulars containing a full ll-a f prises, a des
cription ot llie manlier of drawing, and oilier in
fer nation in refer-r to the distribution, wills
sent lo any one ordering them. All letters must
te addreed U
mais oi-rica. L. D. Box ,
101 Weat Fiflb St. Ci.NCiXA ATI. O.
THE NEW SCALE
27 Union Souare N. Y.
UEuQiiiitealy tie lest Sonars Piano niaaa
Bend ror Circular w ih lilustraUons.
Prices TOTtgiTig froi 250 to 700 flote
rery Fiano "WAEKASTED for fiva Years.
Missouri State Lottery.
Legalised by Stats Antnorlty Drawn and
la Pbll.fa t. Loni.
Grand Single Niimber Scheme!
Class M,to be Drawn Dec. 31st, 1872 1
5,880 Priaea, amonntlna; to ,30O,00O.
I prise of.
1 prise of.,
I prize of.,
I prize of..
SU0 prlztw of.
f Kia-s of.
t prises D'.
an prizes ot
SiS piizes of.
1I Dri7r-S of.-.
s prizes or.
- 4 prizes of.
2u prizes of.
. lul ,
to prize of.
1 IM prizes of..
. - 10 1
Tickets 10. Half Tlckete U. QiirtersV.".
Our lotteries are chartered by the stale, are al
ways drawn at tho time named, and all drawimm
are under thesnpervlston of 1 worn ennimlssUiners.
TbeofUcisi drawlna-wiH be pubike.l In ibe Kt.
Louis pat-ers, and a copy. of. tho drawina sent to
purchasers ef tickets.
We will rlraw a siui:;j scheme toe hut day of
every month dorins; tbe vear PCI.
hem It at our risk bv Post rhca M nney fjrdi ra.
Rea-lstered Letter, Dra'ft or Rs-n-w. Hnd w c-r-ralar.
Addres M UKHAY, Ml LLElt A X
Post -office Box 34-tS. bt. Louk. Mo.
R R. R
Cures the Worst Pains
05E TO TWENTY MIHUTES.
' NOT OPTE IIOTJU.
arrxa bkjlpixo tbis ADVasTrsaaiKXT
Xeed any one Suffer with Pain.
Radway'a Keady Selief is a Cure
for every Fain.
is vas thb rtas-r AJtD ts
that Instantly strms tbo most sxcraclatlna- nslna.
ailay inflsmmatloas, and cuiea Conaeatlona,
whether of tba Longs, fuooiacb. Bowels, of otUet
giandau crcans, by ow application,
IX FROM OKI TO TVTESTT M IXCTES.
no matter how violent or icr-jclatlnr tbs rsUa
Ibe IUf ttUMATU:, Boa-rldd-a. Intirm. Crippled,
Nervous, Neuralgic, or prostiated with dlieaas
EADWAY'S BEADY EEXJEP
WILL AFFORD INSTANT EASE.
atlon of th KldBcya,
laflssnmntion I ha Blastdor.
sntlon of tho Bowels.
Chroatloi nf also I.nnara.
ore Throm, WliHcaU Ureathlasr.
Hyalarleo, Crsss, Diathoria,
s swrs, a nun en a a.
as-ansocsso. 1 lBeBr,
wiai s. aiiia, apte s niiia.
Tbe aunliea tlon cf tha TtRADY xKMr.f loth
Dart or sorts where the nain or difnirulLV azlsta will
arivrd ease and comfort.
Twenty drops ia half a tambiar of water will la a
ffw moment eurs Crarrps, M'aisms. Sear tilttmach.
uea.wM.'M, Tlci Tf - .,- -- Jt-ii, Ma rvwaierv.
lone Winn in ia Bowels and all internal -siaa.
Travelers BBuuld always rarry a boiLia of KAD
WAYft BKAUY BELrEx with them. A fw
dropi in water will presrent ' -jkneas or pains rrora
cbaoge uf water. It is bauor tana JTrsttch Braady
st Bluers a stSatiilaat.
KF R AND AOTTEcnrvsl for fl fry era f Thero
b out a remedial agent In this world thai srlll cvtro
era - and J giie, and all other Malrrtoua, sUIMtm,
KA lV." A YH PILLalsoqnlca ss KADWATs
bom. v euow. am otnor r overs ai 11
Wrlv I arse Ilium raBM Pi asTlptrrd Prieo Lnt lo
PrmSla. Mnrte. MaTrsleaad Brvra-Tmdig BlSea,
abut lun, Herolvers. Ktslois Ac., of erary kind,
for men or bova, at tery low pi Ices, Gnu, at Wifav:
whlrh cost IX-Vt -a -sut mi receipt of f eoata.
draas HY. Hf-SJAMIX. 'A. Lovta. Mo.
fffr rf A TW AXD ORil JIH veer low. folly
l)WI t warrnBied. rtrad fur circular, p. U.
haldsla, Im lnaail.O.
LVRRIATK-s. Mead stasaa
t I j ir. Fraak. tt dgeum. X
vat by anafj mi nawtnt of ortro fVrTnf".a
htooaqj Cat, tnmks. hra. tuiUp4s)
, 1 0,11.1
1 S7f .-
71aesar llttsr ara net-d vile Yanev Dfflac,
made of Poor Rum, Whisker, Proof Spints and RafuaS
Ligiwrs, dscibred, spiced, and santtwed ta pleas Jm
S-4C Cilled " Tonjcs." A open Mrs," " iUsinran,
Ac., that lead th boplcr an n dmafeeaaess md iaii.
but are a true Medicine, made front in muin rooct
and hef bsof Caiiiorma, free from aP Alcoholic Srinw'sunk
Tbey r the Great Blaod Fanner aad a LiW-er. aa
Phncipla, a Perfect Renovator and Imrixorator si' tb
Svttenv cairyini ad all poiwaoa' suits and nat
the biood a a aaalthy condition, enikhitf it, rnabiba
and mvipwatint; both mind and body.- fUcy ara a
af adraraistraiion. prampt ia their action, eerua ia tfca
resn!ta fc and ntliale m a.4 funaa of disrar e.
Person can take the Bitter sum -atg
to dirtctioaa, and icraiui ionfl aweiL ptwvio-J
their boots art not destroyed by anneni ponoa vtrt.
and Cm vital orsdaa wasted beyond tU soini
Dyspap4a of Indlarsstion. Headiche. F
m th Shouldrra. Cossha, Tihiaa of tha Ums(, , 1I.
siacss. Soar Eructvort of lb jMamach. Bad laste
m tn Mooth, aiiws Attacs. Pnnanoa af :lt
Hsrt.lntflratrnnooof tbe Loans. Pais in rrKW oi
the Kidaevs. and a fcondred other painiui avplo-.
are the ousprings of DyspepaU. Ia tlnoe topU:a.
it bu no equal, and on bottle will pwii s bctr -antes
of iu astrits thaa a lenihv adertissat.
Far Feasalo Coasplaiwta, as yoant or oal
r-.mcd or us: Is, dw of woaawbooJ. or the
turn of life, thsss Ton. Bute display sa decided so
mduence that a aurked improvement is saoa. pcrrep-
t or Inflammatory and Cnvonlo Bin-
mallsas awl tuat, Urstwasuar latfcaMioa,
Rsmitlent stm! Intermittent Fenrs Lweasrs M
R ooA IJvrr Kidnoir. snd KI.tLW ilia. Bitters
beea mmt succeviful. Such Diseases are caused by
Vitiated tilond, ah-ch is (enetaiiy pradaccd by aeriurr..
They ara n Uenila Pwrsjatlv as wall nd
Tonic. pussn; also the pecuii a aierit af acting
as a powerful stent in aliening Cont;asttuO f Innass
mitksi of the Liver and Visccnl Urgus, and ia V'unws
For Rklu Diseases, F.nnxionA, Tettsr. Sjif
Riieum. Itiotchis, Simms. Pimpies, Pastaies. Boita, t ar.
hunciea, Rin-worm, Scald-Head, Sore Kye Kry
tlpelw. Itch, ScnrtV, Ihsciuiminas of the Skin. Himior
and Diseases at tlie Skin, of whatever aarau or aatme.
ar btcrally dim np aad cwrieJ out of the system m a
short time bv th; m of lliess Bitters. Ots bmtie m
such cases will couvincc ills ma asedWoas of that
curative encoa N-
Cleans the VlllateU Blood wheorrer yoa
Cnd its in pontics burvin? through theskiain Pirns .
Enip'i.ss, or Sores: clea:Ae it whew yoa d M ab
st rue ted and sluc-;tsh in the veins ; cieansj it whew iin
ruul ; your seelinss will te!l you wfien. Keep th bieod
pare, and iIm health of the svsteaa will $Uow.
Orotefnl thonsand-s proclaim Vtsau.tx Bit
Ts Ui roo. woudcrhil Ipvijuraal thit ever sastauaed
the inkin mien.
Pin. Tape, nawl other Worm. lorVinf in
th arsient of so many ibnas-incK are edectaslly da
stroyed and removed Says a dsnnctushed JyKt.
ojist: riKrei israicely an individual soon the face of lh
earth whin: body is exempt from the presence of avsrms.
It is aot apoa tlie hinlihy eleaeenls af die body that
worms exist, bnt upon the diseased humors and slimy
deposits tlut breed Ihr.jc living monsters ef diieasa.
No system of Msdiciue. so ver au luces, aa anibeimin
iac wui ire lb iyut.1 from worms u thes Bit
Mechanical Disease. Persons ersvaced la
Paints and ilmrrjls, such as P.'nmhers, Type-sstiers,
tiold beaters, ami .Miners, as the advaac hfe, will
be suukci to pualvsis uf the U'nveis. To cuard atavast
tuts take a dose ol A'ai kss's ViNSt: Bittsssoocs
Or twice a wacl:. as 2 Preventive.
- Bllloaa. Remittent, anil latfcrmltienf
Pevers, ahsrh are so prevalent ia the vaiievs of enr
prcat rivers ihrooshuut the I'nited S:ates, esperiallf
timse of the Missisvpi.i, f Miio, Mi-mri, Illinois Ten
nsssee, Cmnbr-riaail. Arkana. Rr Cnlorado, Braio.
Rio Unr.ile, Pear!, A abama. .Me.Ie Savaanab, Koua
oke. James, a.-d miny others, wiih law va4 Mibota
r:es. throughout our entire cotmh-y dsritt tbs Somraer
and Au'um.1. ar.d remarkaUy during se.tsom of
anusual beat and drvness,. re invarlaWy n-rnmpsnied
Lv estensivs dfratierments if the staraach and liver, and
ather adominai viscera, fhcre are aivnvs more or lass
o!ntr"ctiuro of the liver, a weakness and irritable slats
of liie Muoucli. and srrit torpor af die bowels, beinc
c!.gstd ap with vitiate accumulations. In tlicir treat,
aseui, a parjtative, ear rim; a poweifiii ialiuenc? apoa
thnc variou ort ins, a e-Ksitially necessary. There 1
no cJlliari c in tlie y.rrirMc cinl u l J. tfAUtsa's
Vivicii RiTrsa-. as tlies will snerdilv remeva the
dark-ornred vivd matter with whiih the boweis ara
loaded, at the sari time siuaolatiag the secretions ei
tlie liver, and gersralty rrto.u; th bsaiUiv funcnas
of tbe digestive co;:Mn-
Hcrotnla. or Klnsj's Evil, Whit Swellings
Vicars, hyaieias, Sweiied Neck, Goiter, Sciofnlous
lil4amaution-s Indolent Innarnmaliia, Mercari.il Af
Sectious, (."Id Sores, EniiMians of tlie Skis, Sors Eves,
etc., etc In liiese. as 111 ail other canstitntioul Div
3MS, Wl csa's ViNca iliT-rass have sliavm there
crest curauve power? 114 the must ohi'imic and latiact.
Ir. Walker's California Tlnejar Blllirs
act on all these assts m a similar asanner. by aantyint
the Biood thrv remove liie causa, aad by resolving awsy
the e riscts ot the innammatioa (tb tubercular deposits!
th auected parts receive health, aad a perraiueut car
Tho pro pa rile of Da. Vai.w.'s Vincas
Pitts as are Aperient. Lhlwestic aad Larmmative.
Natntiona, Laxative, Lliursur, Sedativev-Coanter-lrri-Unt.
Sudnnbe. Alterative, and Anti-Biliooa.
Tha Aperient and mild Lasative properties of
Ds. Walkss's Viivscas lltTTaas are the be- safe-
cuard m ail cases of cmptiims and avaiieanal feri
then blsamtc. beaiitiff, and sonthisc pn-f-ertie-i pm
the humors of tlie Uuces. 1 hsir bedativ pr-a SJ
allay pain i tlie nervous s-stem. stomach, sod boa
eilher rrora wsamiriitiort. wind, co'ic. cramps.
Their Coonler-Irritant inrliienc e-t tends IhrrscrN
the iv item. - Their Diaretic r-ronenies act an lb Kul
rjeys. ctrrecti5 and re-jnialin the flow ot' nrine. I heir
Anti-Biiiojs pr.--ries siimuiate tlw liver, in the crs
tino of biic. and Us diw.hir--r, tlu-oor;h the biliary ""e'-'i
and ar soperim- lo all rr-rocdial aceats, the .- ol
ltiliMi Vvtmr Fever snd Af-i stc
Karllfy tho tMsrly aarainst dloeaso bv part J
fvm; all ks Hinds with Vin-t.is Crv-raas. No m-t.X
der-tic can uke boid of a . stem th is hireamwA Th A
nver, the UMXh. tbe bmels, th k-dneys. ann ina
nerves ar rendered disc-?-proof by tlus treat inrig-or-int.
Directional Take of die Bitters on co.n In ld
atai'fatrrom a half to one and oac-haif wine-slassi-ill.
E.U fond njunaiuns fiiod, sack as beefsteak, sia-'.nn
chop, venisoiK roan beet; and ve-dables, and ok
out-door es-y-cise. Tliey are tnwpoed af paraiy vc-1-ab'e
ing-rdnts, aad conuin an spini.
J YYALKICri- ProoV. K IL MeDOSAI.D CO.,
Dru-i-.sisai-dli.'-n. A -is.. Sis rraaci-coauu New Vovk.
SO- SOLD BV Ai.L IRi;'iSJ S DE." "
SrHenck's Pnlmoaie Sjrap, Uitt&
Tcnio aad Mandrake PUIa.
Tbes ara the only medicine that will enr Pal
Blunuv t-onsumDtian. ilr. Mcbenck st Pbilsdel-
I phia. has been In constant practice ror ever thirty
I year.i continually esaiuiulnc Innrs, aad know hi
niliifcilnes, ir properly taaen, win cvra i unwiur
Kl tlon. His Mandrake Pills claaasa the liver ami
I 'ao ! stomach; his beaweed Toole dissolve Ih (bad.
' o I MlNiuiaxestheeisulncof tbastomacb, and aklsdi
" u t s-tton. His Pulmonic syrup npso th maiuvr,
' Si I and natura throws It oil without say asertaw.
9 I Par asie ay all Omar lata.
THE QUEENS TOILET.
For ImproTiB and Bcantiijiag tin Com-
Tan. Bunborn, Freckles aad ail XrnpUon on tb
: ThainreparaUoaUtbooolyosaof lUelaaswhleh
topiwratred from a Paraiciaas Paawcairrioaia,
and of which a booa-Ude snalyala accompaawa
aach bottle as a rnaranteaof KB
PUKITf AND OKSUniBSKSS.
Printed on th wraoper of every bottle I lb Sl
lnwlnccertlncslo rrnm Prof. & Dana Hay, mats
Assayer and ( bemiet for MsiairhmrltSi
Das. S. 8. Frrria 8o : . m
Uentlemen -Th Q-men1 Toilet." racet rod from
yon ba been analysed, with th following r vaults:
This is a purely vogetabl nruanratloo. Rw from
aoUMxraus raatcrrals, or Inlurioaa subs tan oss of any
kind; aad it m oom posed of tagrsdiesiia haviag
kaosra roorlont aad hmltnprourtln.
Mespect fully, S DASA HATCT,
Prlo HJOb oar Rottla. Bold by all rrmraist
I EES tnaaisaas,cHiCAio.
k js s wtnimmiava,Celsua. 1
p. a. anxsHa a 10. ?oa
1no $250 per montm ro2r
male.olntrndwrlhe;KSt-INr IMFROVKlIt l)M
dMUN HENNB FAMILY SKWI.M1MAI IIINK. This
J M senilis will stitch. Item. HI, turk. quill, cord. In mi.
Q braid and embniider in a nsat sapenor manner price
ta. only W r'ullr iM-enaedaadwarranied mtavavram.
(as W will pay (lis rartv RttH-bin llual will sew a
stronger, more bvauuful.ue ssor elasiie srsm than
Boors. II makes tbs 'kbwtic Lork Hirlrh.'' Evevr
second stitch ran be eat. snd still ibeekMbeaimut Nv
S tmlleu span wlibst Uarinx l. W spay A cents from
fl to tit per nnsah and expenses, or a misision
fon which twfe that smounl caa be msde. Addram
.rsi.t llMH A Co.. Bosiisi. Mass.i PUtsbarg. fa
Chicago, lu.; or St. Louis. Ma.
1823. JUBILEE! 1873.
Better thnas Ptctnra la tho
NEW YORK OBSERVER
The Ureal American Family Sewspspet.
IIDXKY K. XORW ah CO J
3 7 Park Row, Mow Tor.
SEND FOR 8AAMPLE COPY.
Boot bv malt fbr to eta. K. " POOTK. at T.. '
140 siinartot A- ?fow York City.
CHKKP.-WKBB XirTrTnOWTW rOR M La
i- UM. II. unuwx. MiUbravh. liocl
Q "X rpf. w pT day. Areola waas
?J M.f O , . Ail ciaasea of wnrk
lug people of aitlicc sex. yowag or a4. asake note
money at work fur as, ia their soar axranmts, ar
all the lie. than at anything ai.se. Partlmiars
free. Addrasa U. oTlNOM dt ta. PurUoud.
TIT a sswrrm For osr Giant fll
" a-S AAAAV r4 Beoh aw lhe Wat
Ml TALO USD.oy :! W.ICWbbb.
A 1TPH 1Q '! P-c at
oCT W. tth ru tlanaasli. O.
Lixfcsswt cr;sd sad - swci- siful pay
iba aga. I'oaonltailno w paaiphia frsa.
wvila. Jam paMssaaa asr tn
wao swoev rmva iots
Waotass uf pagvo J
KACH sTKCK-Acras sraaasa.
is. Ha. noa Sad.
sio TO orrJT;'
A saw 1 srasard
Aeo. A. H. JtLAIIt A A,IW. LaaMk. Ma.
1 a AI sG sia'oTii'yaisiV
raab, toaagaeawttb as at worm. I 'J" ' ,
anvri snd nwaas saMV a. Uiwl.1 a-
"117" RtV. WftrtTXU Tt A-VKaTsga