Newspaper Page Text
A Distinction with a Difference.
A prominent Radical journal, in sum
ming up the prospects of political repre
sentation in the coming Congress, does
not hesitate to admit that the division of
the next House will depend vary much
upon the action of the present House dur
ing the rest of this session. The admis
sion is significant in two respects ; I. It
is a virtual concession that the course of
the present Radical Congress has not
found the indorsement of the people ; for,
otherwise, there would have been, .from a
Radical point of view, no reason to sus
pect any great changes at the next elec
tion of Congressmen. II. It is not less
a concession that the Radical politicians
must change their tactics, undo to some
extent what they have done, and respond
to the demands of the country in the lit
tle time that is left to them, or expect re
pudiation at the hands of the people.
No one familiar with the peculiar nature
Of the Radical politician will believe for a
moment that he will consent to modify his
own views in deference to those of the
Sxple whom he is supposed to represent,
is education has been in a school that is
altogether different from that which used
to be regarded as orthodox fot a repre
sentative government. He has no idea or
a duty toward constituency, and much less
any idea of serving the interests of the
whole people. As he is now, his states
manship is almost as much tainted by
army absolutism as is that of a French'
minister under the Napoleon regime. He
has become accustomed to regard the suc
cess of the Republican party as assured
under all circumstances, because of the
close party ties of the war, with its ac
cessories of " loyalty " and army contracts.
That the acta of the present Radical
Congress attest this, is sufficiently con
firmed by the radical admission we have
instanced above. That they will scarcely
be modified d urine the rest of the session.
may be inferred from the indisposition of
the Kadical politicians 10 open ineir eyes
to the progress of political events. The
people have demanded a relief from tax
ation, and their representatives he ve re
fused to head them. They have demand
ed especially a relief from the high tariff,
and the response has come in the shape of
a deceptive modification, which leaves the
matter fully as dlstasteiul as ever. They
have demanded a final settlement of the
vexations that grew out of the late war,
and they find that Congress has simply
allowed the unsettled relations of the
Southern States to remain as they were,
while it has devoted its time to the cor
rupt sbservience of private interests.
The Radical newspapers, which, like
the one quoted, are forced into admissions
of the incapacity or dishonesty of the
men whom the Radical party has sent to
Congress, will strive to make the people
believe that their demands may be satis
fied by the election of other men from
the same organization. But it is extremely
doubtful whether they can succeed in this
purpose. To elect other mn in the same
party would be to approve of the party
management, and the newly -elected would
simply be encouraged to pursue the same
arbitrary and high-handed course as their
predecessors. Such journals au the Hew
York Time8,the Cincinnati Commercial, and
the Chicago Tribune cannot continue to
denounce the management and leaders of
the Republican party, as well as many 01
its strongest principles, and then hope to
rebuild it with the aid of the same prin
ciples and men who will conduct them
selves in a similar manner. There are no
longer the strong ties that held the Radi
cal party so closely together during the
war and the subsequent struggle for uni
versal suffrage, and the denunciation has
been too just not to produce a total, revo
lution in the political sentiments of all
men who are anxious for such a remodel
ing of Congress as will secure the people
ana their true interests at least a fair con
sideration. The true meaning, then, ot the New
York Timet' prediction that th'e Radical
apportionment of the next Congress will
depend upon the closing acts of the pres
ent session, is that the Radical parte has
seen its most prosperous days, and that,
hereafter, the people will be more likely
to vote on real men and . issues than the
mere partisan distinction made in aneleo-
Chicago Times, June 14.
It is becoming a matter of grave doubt,
whether the present Congress will afford
the country any substantial and adequate
relief from the exactions of the iniquitous
tariff, under which ail our commercial and
industrial 'interests are groaning. The
condition of public sentiment on the tariff
question is so well understood, however,
that it is probable there will be something
of an effort to satisfy it, by the passage of
some one of the short bills which are now
pending, and which will effect a large re
duction in the duties of a few leading ar
ticles, and somewhat enlarge the free list.
This will be a sort of " tub thrown to the
whale," but we very much mistake the
sentiment of the country, if it will be sat
isfied with anything less than a complete
revision of the whole tariff, a liberal re
duction of all duties, and a proper adjust
ment of the tariff on all dutiable articles,
in order that all interests may be made to
bear their proper proportion of the cus
toms. Congress' has now been in session
six months and hab literally accomplished
nothing, and cannot with any propriety
adjourn until It has placed tariff, taxa
tion, and finance matters generally, upon
a satisfactory basis. There is a partial di
vision of sentiment among Republicans
on the tariff question, and consid
erable wrangling among them as
to the meaning of the resolutions
on tariff matters, passed by their national
conventions. We will not undertake to
interpret their platform for them, but if
there is any justice in considering the ac
tion of a political party for the purpose of
discovering its true position on any
question, the fact that the Republi
can 'party is a high tariff party, and
that, when forced to a plain and une
quivocal declaration of its position, it
will so avow itself, is scarcely open to
dispute. For the present tariff, with all
its odious and oppressive provisions, and
all its demoralizing and paralyzing effects
upon the commerce and industry of the
country, is the work of the Republican
party. In its support of a high tai it
has gone to greater lengths, and pushed
duties to a further extreme, than the old
Whig party ever dared to dream of. The
history of the Republican party in favor
of the most extreme rates of duty, is writ
ten in indelible characters. If that party
ever succeeds In closing the eyes of the
public to its past record on the tariff
question, which has been so conspicuous
and decided, it will only be by reforms of
a more general and sweeping character
than any it at present seems likely to in
augurate. ine rtepuDiican party cannot plead
lack of information as an excuse for not
completing a revision of the tariff, for the
report of Special Commissioner Wells,
and the investigation of the House Com
mittee on Commerce and Shipping, have
given full information on the subject of
the unequal and oppressive operation of
the tariff laws, and the extent to which
they have embarrassed and crippled com
merce and industry. Of the twenty thou
sand skilled workmen employed in and
around New Tork a few years ago in the
construction and fitting out of ships, not
one thousand are now employed, and of
the two thousand apprentices, not one
hundred remain. Our iron trade Is so
crippled that the iron-masters of Pennsyl
vania are seriously considering the ex
pediency of closing their blast furnaces.
The chief carpet manufactures of the
whole conn try have fallen into the hands of
nmn fiv men oniV. mo uunes on me
materials which enter ' into the manufac-
tnr of clothing are such as to render
high wages'a mockery to the working
man A nrl the American flag, which used
to be so prominent in New York, has
given way to the British cross, the red
and gold of Germany, and even the tri
TTranre And Italy. Afid yet there
onr,noro tn Ka an inclination to put the
HUIVMD WV w - -
with some half way measure,
and but for the Democratic minority 111
Coneress. It Is doubtful If the country
could look forward to any relief what
Chicago Democrat, June 5.
When the Republican party acceded to
power it promised to " restore the govern .
. . !. ....:.,. Af ttio (athora Thin
ment to the purity of the fathers. This
promise has not been fulfilled. Even
since the confusion, excitement and excess
of the war have terminated, the govern
ment has been constantly administered in
a wasteful and profligate manner. Indi
viduals are constanly and rapidly growing
rich from the public revenues at a rate
which leaves all previous extravagance
entirely in the shade. The salaries and
perquisites of many officers are of im
mense value. The public expenditures
are more than double what they need to
be. A large class of privileged persons
are living in idleness on the interest paid
by the government on its indebtedness,
and comparatively little is doing in good
faith to pay the debt and relieve the
people from this mighty burden. The
President lives in a style approximating
to monarchical splendor, and the ceremo
nials and appointments of his household
resemble the parade of royalty. All this
at the moment when the country is en
deavoring to recover from the waste and
ruin of the war.
Step by step with the decline of sim
plicity in our government proceeds the
increase in numbers ot the class ot tnnrt-
less and destitute people. National pau
perism keeps pace with national profligacy.
This aristocratic magnificence adds large
ly to the cost of all the necessaries and
conveniences ot me. What tne omciau
robber gains, the laborer loses. What the
Uovernment pensioner taxes, tne poor
man gives. What tne privileged class
demand, the people surrender, each from
his little hard earned store. It is all a
system of robbcrv. not from the rich (for
they have the means of self-recompense),
but from the unprotected and unrequited
poor. Tne sad and disastrous effects oi
this abuse are seen all over the land by
the observant and discerning eve.
The Administration ol the United o
Government, therefore, is now, in fact,
false to the first principles of republican
government. It is not a republican gov
ernment at all. The republican name is
a mockery. The government is not con
ducted for the benefit of the people, but
for the enrichment of a horde of political
fitvorites. It takes from the people the
fruits of their toil, and distributes the
spoil as rewards for partisan fidelity and
service. Such a government, we repeat,
is not republican it is substantially roy
alist in fact, only a contrivance to extort
money from the people for private use un
der the forms of law. These are not pleas
ant truths but the truth must be spoken
at all times, whether it is pleasant or not.
iV. T. Express.
Hard to Bkat Carpet.
The Kitchen Game Poker.
The Place fob Lawyers Sioux city.
An agreeable person is defined " as one
who agrees with you."
Theatrical Man. The first walking
gentleman i Adam. Fun. ,
How to get the exact weight of a fish
Weigh him in his own scales
A Tax as murderer wants his execution
delayed because he is in poor health.
Something that most people would like
a little longer strawberry short-cake.
The Boston Journal says : Decoration
Day with the ladies lasts the year round."
The Washington Life avoids the faults
of both mutual and stock companies,
4 firWMVaCiTW AfiVQ WnmAli TT1A aTP 7PrV C
Somebody says women make every good
street-sweepers when they are trained to
The tickets for the grand ball given the
Boston excursionists in San Francisco
were $25 each.
Four boxes govern the world the car
tridge box, the ballot box, the jury box,
and the band box."
The President of the oldest Life Insur
ance Company in New Tork is insured in
the Washington Life.
A ytneg ak-he abted old bachelor says
he always looks under the head of " Mar
riages " for the news of the weak.
It is said that the reason there are so
many muttonbeads in existence is to be
found in the fact that such a number of
children are " perfect little lambs."
A worthy missionary in India says that
his congregation had not yet experienced
any trouble from the pew system, as they
were accustomed to sit on the ground.
A foolish fellow advised a friend not
to marry a poor girl, as he would find
matrimony without money ap-muwors
" Goose," said his friend, " I would rather
go up hill than down, any time."
I say," said a Yankee to an Irishman
who was digging in a garden, "are you
digging out a hole in that onion bed t"
" No," said Pat, " I'm digging out the dirt
and leaving the hole."
A Washington belle says : "In walk
ing up a long room when the women who
don't like you are looking at your back,
there is a moral support conveyed by
Paris dress not to be derived from the
firmest religious principles."
Lovers of tobacco are now designated
" Tobaccophagoi," and the gratification
their tastes in this regard, which ignorant
people call " chawin, or " smokin',"
henceforth to be known as " Tobacco
A rich old uncle who had two nephews
left his will as follows : " To my nephew
William, I leave my whole fortune, be
cause I know he will bestow it on the
poor. To my nephew Albert, I leave noth
ing, for the same reason."
The Rev. Peter Cartwright, of Illinois,
having been an itinerant Methodist preach
er for sixty-six years, and a Presiding
Elder for fifty-one, has become feeble, and
says he " can't preach any more ; all he
can do Is to talk."
A traveler who has crossed the At
lantic, tells a story of a storm, when the
rain poured down in such torrents that
the ocean rose ten inches. "There's no mis
take," said he, " because the captain kept
a mark on the side of the vessel."
In the' old time a Connecticut pastor
declined au addition of $100 to his salary
for the reason, among others, that the
hardest part of his labor, heretofore, had
been the collection of his salary, and
would kill him to try to collect $100
For the night sweats of consumption,
leading Parisian physician employs phos
phate of. lime, in daily doses of from thirty
to ninety grains, with success, it is said.
This suggests that perhaps a limestone re
gion is a good place of residence for
A Touho gentleman recently found
himself in company with three young
ladius, snd generously divided an orange
amongst them. "You will rob yourself,"
exclaimed one of the damsels. " Not
all," replied the innocent ; "L have three
or fojr more in my pocket !'
the other famous vforks of Mr. Dickens,
I . .. . . n,. t- i i.
This great novelist,- whose sudden
death is announced herewith, was born at
Portsmouth, England, February 7, 1812,
making him fifty-eight years old at the
time of his death. He was the son of
John Dickens, a retired naval paymaster
and journalist. Charles was put to study
for an attorney, but at about twenty-one
years old he tired of the drudgery of his
calling and took to journalism, being at
tached at different times to the True Sun
and the Morning Chronicle. It was the
latter journal in which appeared those
sketches of low life in London which
made the nom de plume of their author
" Boz " so popular. His first published
book wss a collection of these " Boz "
Sketches, In 1886. This was followed by
in tne toiiowing order : The ncawica
Papers, 1837 ; Oliver Twist, 1838 ; Nicho
las Nlckleby, 1839; Memoirs of Joseph
Grimaldi, 1840 ; Old Curiosity Shop, and
Barnaby Rudge, 1841 ; American Notes,
1848; Christmas Carol, 1843; Martin
Chuzzlewit, 1846; Dombey and Son. 1848;
David Copperfield, 1850 ; Child's History
of England, 1852; Bleak House, 1853;
Hard Times, 1854; Little Dorrit, 1857;
Our Mutual Friend, 1864.
"A Tale of Two Cities," "Tne uncom
mercial Traveler," and M Great Expecta
tions " appeared in All the Tear Round, a
weekly miscellany which Mr. Dickens
conducted from 1850 to 1859. Indeed,
nearly or quite eveTy work from his pen
has first appeared in one journal or other,
i serial form. Besides the periodicals
mentioned, Mr. Dickens edited, lor a
while, the Daily News, a Liberal paper,
which was established with him as editor-
in-chief. In fact, he has always fratern
ized cordially with newspaper folk, and
was, in style, instincts, and affinities, very
much a lournahst
Mr. Dickens made, in the course of his
life, two voyages to America the first in
1842, from which resulted the " American
Notes," and the American pictures and
sketches in ' Martin Chuzzlewit," which
have excited so much unpleasant feeling
in certain classes ef minds in this country;
but which are now generally admitted to
be "palpable hits," and by no means as
severe iu the way of satire as some pic
tures which Mr. Dickens has drawn of his
own countrymen. The second visit, in
1868, will be well remembered by every
reader of this notice. It met the most
flattering demonstration which this coun
try has ever made to any foreign person
age since Lafayette.
Charles Dickens was married, and has
a son of his own name, already of age,
and possessed of a considerable dramatic
talent, It is said. Owing to uncongenlali
ty of temperament, Mr. Dickens separated
from his wife some ten years ago, after
living with her twenty years. The terms
of the separation were satisfactory to both
parties, and the cause implies no improp
er conduct on the part of either. The de
ceased author had amassed considerable
wealth by the success of his writings and
readings, and lived in elegance on Gad's
Hill, near London (the same made histori
cal by Shakspeare's play of "Henry IV."),
in the very same house, of which, when
passing it as a boy, he had said, " I will
have that house when I am rich. The
cause of his death was paralysis. Chicago
Accumulating a large fortune by his
literary labor, Mr. Dickens was ever ready
to contribute liberally to those benevolent
enterprises designed for the benefit of the
literary and journalistic profession. Kind
ly in his feelings, manly in his instincts,
unostentatious in his charities, and never
forgetting the friends and associations of
his early days, Mr. Dickens has left be
hind him an unblemished reputation, and
a name of which his countrymen may
well be proud.
But as we stand bv this ODen grave, and
hear in imagination, the clods falling upon
the ottffin lid which hides from our view
forever the form of Charles Dickens, it is
not so much the man we think of as the
author. We did not kriisw him fas to
face, our hands had never clasped his, and
so far aaphysical personality goes, he was
and is xafias a myth. Yet in that "touch
of nature which makes the whole world
kin," he was and is oar dear and familiar
friend, into whose heart we have looked,
whose hopes and fears we have shared,
whose tears and laughter have been given
to us, whose priceless heritage we, and
those who' come alter us, may enjoy
always. What immortality is there, or can
there be, like-this? Victoria might die to
morrow ; her son would reign in her stead,
and we should remember her only as a
good woman who had worn a crown. Na-
rjoleon. Alexander. Frederick William and
Francis Joseph might be swept from the
earth by the same thunderbolt, and saving
a panic In the stock market, and a revolu
tion or two, their decease would have no
particular effect, nor should we waste
sigh over the royal victims. But here is
a plain, untitled English citizen, with no
illustrious ancestry, no drop of princely
blood in his veins, no political power to
make him famous, nothing, in fact, of that
pomp and circumstance which usually ac
companies successful ambition ; and yet
wherever the electric messenger has
flashed the tidings of his death, the soul
ot humanity throbs with a pang of sorrow.
in the heart ot the Australian herdsman
in the shanty of the emigrant on the slope
of the Rocky Mountains ; among the jun
gles of India and upon the islands of mid
ocean ; from the China sea to the Pacific ;
from the Cape of Good Hope to the Arctic
circle, on every spot of ground wht e the
mnglisn language has penetrated, there
will be mourners, honest, unselfish
mourners, for the dead. Yet how
little, how very little, of the great
novelist has really died t The myste
rious brain out of which sprung so many
phantoms of light and loveliness, the
heart which breathed into them the
breath of life, the busy fingers which
gave them a local habitation and a name.
these indeed are still and pulseless, locked
in the cold obstruction of death; but what
are they compared with the throng of his
deathless children The father, being
mortal, has only paid the debt which
mortality owes to nature ; his offspring
being immortal, can never perish while
the solid globe stands, never fade while
stars shine. He is but a piece of senseless
clay now, ready to crumble back to kin
dred dust ; they are as fresh, as fragrant
and as young as tne nowers ot spring, and
no summers sun or winter s frost can
touch them with decay. " Little Nell,"
" Paul .Dombey, " Agnes and Steer
forth," "Micawber" and "Dick Swivel
ler," and the host of bright creatures
whom we know and love so well: these
live oh until the end of time, and while
they live the bttter part of Charles Dick
ens can never die. Missouri Republican.
USEFUL AND SUGGESTIVE.
To Clean Matting. Put a double
handful of salts into a backet of cold
water ; wash tbe matting, a small piece at
a time, rno it wen with a coarse cloth
avoid treading on the matting until it is
Cologne Water. Take one pint cf
alcohol, sixty drops of essence of berga
mot, sixty do. of lavender, sixty do. of
lemon, and sixty of orange. Cork np and
shake well, and it is fit for use. This is
cheap, and as good as any.
A correspondent of the American
Agriculturist, in illustration 6T the en
durance of the thoroufihbrfft horse, says
one ridden by him during the war was,
at one time, on duty 64 hours, cairving
a weight of not )e8 than 2(H) pounds, hI
mofct absolutely without food, and watered
not more than three times, yet he came
into camp by no means exhausted.
" A Choice Pudding. One quart of
sweet milk, one pint of bread crumbs,
one teacup of sugar, butter the size of a
hen's egg, yolks of three eggs, a nanorui
of raisins, flavor with lemon. Bake half
an hour. Then beat the whites of three
eggs, with two-thirds of a teacup of sugar,
' vi a a: h ut. aliirhtiv
pour over the pudding and bake slightly
A writer to the American Institute
Farmer's Club gives the following method
to exriel sheen ticks : I feed sulphur. It
not Only keeps them off sheep, but drives
i "t t lis t ml.rJ i n
them. I feed it with salt well mixed in
equal parts, at the rate of three pounds of
sulphur at one feed to 100 sheep. Then,
after five days, I give another dose, the
same as the first. Before I begin dosing,
I let them get salt-hungry."
To kill cock-roaches, mix equal quanti
ties of red lead and Indian meal with mo
lasses, making it about the consistency of
paste. It is known to be a certain exter
minator of cock-roaches. A friend who
was troubled with thousands upon thou
sands of them, rid his house in- a very
few nights by this mixture. Put it upon
iron plates and set it where the vermin
are thickest. Be careful not to have any
article of food near by where you set the
Sheep Dips. Sheep dips, containing
arsenic or other metallic poisons, should
be used cautiously and not in excessive
quantities; and although arsenical dips
are probably more powerful than the dips
which contain no mineral poisons, yet the
latter are to be preferred for more reasons
t han one. Several cases of death amongst
flocks and herds are reported in England
as the result of the use of sheep-dipping
mixtures ; but these have been dips into
which arsenic, &c entered largely.
When Not to Eat. Never eat when
very much fatigued; wait until rested.
Never eat just before you expect to en
gage in any severe mental or physical ex
ercise. Never eat while in a passion, or
while under any great mental excitement,
whether of a depressing or elevating
character. Never eat just before taking
a bath of any kind. Never eat just be
fore retiring for the night. Never eat be
tween regular meals. Herald of Health.
To Curr a Felon. To cure this pain
ful thing, or rather to check it or nip it
in the bud, the London Lancet, high au
thority, says there is nothing like the fol
lowing : "As soon as the pulsation which
indicates the disease is felt put directly
over the spot a fly blister about the size
of your thumb nail, and let it remain for six
hours, at the expiration ot which time,
directly under the surface or tne blister,
may be seen the felon, which can be in
stantly taken out with the point ot a
needle or a lancet."
New Law and Form Book.
If there is anvthing in the world of which
it should be said, " Get the beat or none." it
ib a i.aw anai arm dooi jot general use. w e
especially commend to our readers, therefore
tne advertisement oi jion. irranklin Uhamber
lin's new work, to be found elsewhere. It is
ajirat-class subscription book, published by
c. xiannaiora s uo., Cincinnati.
Hbarth and Home for week endiDg
June 25th contains the first of a series of sketches
entitled "Jethro Throop's Night Thoughts," by
John Thomas (Petroleum V. Nasby). The great
humorist, will take an honest country boy to the
city, conduct him through the usual experience.
and restore him to his home a sadder and wiser
boy, satisfied that' the peaceful, honest and tern
perate life of the farmer is the best and safest
that can be lived. This as a lesson greatly needed
at this time, and Nasby Is the man to teach it.
The Atlantic Monthly. Table of
contents for July : The Alarm-Bull of A tri, by H
W. Longfellow; A Shadow, by T. W. Hlgginson; A
Woman's Pulpit, by Elizabeth Stuart Phelps:
Drives from a French Farm II. by Philip Gilbert
Hamerton ; Equal yet Diverse, by Bnrt Q. Wilder
Joseph and his Friend VIL by Bayard Taylor
An Ex -Southerner in South Carolina, by N. S
Bhaler: Oldtown Fireside StorWa, by Harriet
Beech er stowe: Criminal Law at Home and Abroad
by Francis Wharton ; Tke Shipping of the United
States, by E. H. Derby ; The Tour of Europe for
1 in Currency, by Ralph Keeler; Thai Swallow.
by Celta Thaxter ; A Day's Pleasure, by W. D
Ho wells ; Reviews and Literary Notices. Fmj8.
Osgood A Co., tV Tremont street, Boston
Haas. $4.00 per year; two copies, $7 00; five
$16.00 ; ten, $10.00; single number, 35 cents. For
every club of twenty subscribers an additional copy
win oe lurnifcneu grans.
Otjtr ToDse Folks. We Girls, s Home
Story, Is continued in the July number, followed
by : Farmer John a poem by J. T. Trowbridge
Bobbie Malcolm, by Lulu Gray Noble ; Planted
a poem by A. Q. G.; The: Strange Adventure
Jnan Fernandez, by James Parton: The Mason
and the Tent-Makers, by H. S. T.; The Babes
tbe Wood, by M. L. Bolles; Samuel's Cream
poem by Gnllbert; How to Draw I. by Charles
A. Barry ; The William Henry Letters new pack
et by Mrs. A. M. Diaz ; Frankie a poem by
F. Gerry; Prise Kaaays: The Evening Lamp : Our
Letter Bo. One fall-page, and many smaller and
appropriate illustrations are given. An excellen
number, and the publishers announce equal attrac
tions for August. Published by FTB3.D8, Osgood
Co., Boston. Mass. $'2-00 per annum: an extra copy
for every Ave subscriptions. The Atlantic Monthly
and Our Young tofks, f 5.00 per year.
Godbt's Lady's Boost. Qodky com
mences his forty-first volume with another of
Bne steel plates The Bnttercup Verdict,"
splendid fashion-plate, and a be&Btlful wood-cat
illustrative of "Backing a Trunk," printed
handsome paper. Tbe extension sheet contains
great variety of designs that will be fonnd of ser
vice to his patrons.' 1 ho work department con
tains numerous articles of fancy work. There
a fine collection of readable stories and other
matter in the literary department. L: A. Godiv,
Philadelphia. SS.nj per year.
Bybky Satuiday. No. 26 for June
gives a continuatioa of "The Mystery of Bdwln
Drood." by Charles Dickens, with 11 lustration.
contains in' addition a large amount of miscella
neous reading matter and several first-class en
gravings On the Derby Road; At the Opera;
Twilight ; Edwin Booth as Richellen ; The Dread
naught Hospital Ship ; a fall-length Portrait
Thaophile Gentler; Done np. Fields, Osbood
Co., Boston, Mass. S5.C0 per annum.
THE BEST AND ORIGINAL TONIC OF IRON
Phosphorus and CaHsaya, known as Perro-Phos-phated
Elixir of Callsaya Bark. The iron re
stores color to the blood, the phosphorus renews
waste of the nerve tissue, and the calisaya gives
natural, Aealthfal tone to the digestive organs
thereby airing dyspepsia tn its various forms
wakefulSSBs. srenaral debilitv. degression of bdIt
its ; also the best preventive against fever
ague. One pint contains the virtues of one ounce
of calisaya. and one teaspoon ful. a grain of
and phosphorus. Manufactured only by CAS
WELL, HAZARD So CO., successors to Ciawtii,
mack B uo., New York. Sold by Drngglsts.
Attbb thirty years' trial. Perry Davis' "Path
Killer " may Justly be styled the great medicine
of the world ; for there is no region of the e
into which It his not found its way, and none
where it bast not been largely used and prized.
Moreover, there Is no clime to which it has
proved Itself to be well adapted for the enre of
considerable variety of diseases: It is a speedy
end safe remedv for bnms. scalds, cuts, bruises.
wounds and var.ous other injuries, as well eafor
uysiutery, uiarrncei. ana oowei complaints gener
ally ; it is admirably suited for every race of
on the face ofths globe. It is sold by all medicine
ueaiexs. yy ,
BatcSielor's Hair Dye.
This splendid Hair Dye Is the beet in the world,
the only true andperfeet Dye; harmless, reliable.
: no dlaaoDOintmcnt : no ridiculous
tints ; remedies the ill effects of bad eyes ; invig
orates and leaves the Hair soft and beautiful black
or Drown, sold by all Drngglsts and Perfumers,
and properly applied at the Wig Factory, IS
street, new rosx.
DhrWs Catarrh Snuff
Strengthens Weak Byes Improves the Hearing,
Believes Heaaache. Promotes E-rnecloratlon.
Cures Catarrh ta lbs worst forms, and sweetens
llreath. It contains no Tobacco, is mild, and
a pleasant sensation and beneficial results
gal wno appreciate A Clear Head." Sold every
where by DrnTlBt.
aidobb at Whthbbtell, Agents,
lot William St.. New York.
tW See adv-t of Victor Cane Mill In this paper.
The Life Sustaining Organs.
The two organ which minister most directly to
the anpport of the body, are the stomach and
liver. In the former the first process of digestion
takes place, under the action of that powerful
solvent, the gastric juice. Thence the food, con
verted into a pulp, passes into the daodennm,
where it is subjected to the action of the bile or
gall, flowing from the liver, and of the fluid pener
a lea ny tne pancreas, or sweeiDreaa oi me system.
I These secretions separate the nutritions portion
i from the rest, and It Is then taken np by the ab-
sorbent vessels and conveyed luto the channels of
circulation In the form of venous blood, while the
waste matter Is discharged through the bowels.
Unless all these processes are duly performed, dis
ease of some sort Is Inevitable, and the best of all
medicinal agents lor preserving or restoring the
tone and reenl at! nr I he act! on of the I hree organs
tone and regulatine the action of the three organs
fthe stomach, liver and Intestines! bv which the
three-fold work is carried on, is Boetetter'a Stom
ach Bitters. Indigestion Is generally accom
panied by constipation, and the gentle cathartic
operation of the Bitters is no less Important In
cases of this kind, than Its tonic eflect npon the
stomach and biliary gland. Beamy of person as
well as health, depends in no small degree npou
the reguTsnty of the excretive functions. a sal
low comnlexlon. a thick ocaane coarse skin, a
tainted breath, rnsh of b'.ood to the head, loss of
memory, headache, and extreme mental depres
sion, are the nana1 accompaniments of costlveness.
A course of the Bitters will Infallibly relieve, and
finally banish these obnoxious symp'oms, while
invigorating the stomach and promoting healthy
action in the liver. This genial vegetable stom
achic and alterative, strikes at disease in its Dri-
mry sources, the assimilating, secretive sad
expnlflive organs, and the cares it effects are con
sequently thorough and complete.
An Interview between n Duets? nnd his
Pnlient. Tlir months Air Mr James Heurr Iled-
dlnrf, of 509 Grove street, New York, was, as he sup
posed, not lax irnm omn a aoor. xais pujBiw.u w,.-
alierett a sklLlul one-hatl given him up, pronouncing
his c ii. plaint atrophy. He was tearfully was tea ana
dehirtated. had a constant naln In hla rutht side, ate
scarcely enoucb to keep a baby alive, and was much
had a constant pain In hla right side.
inrhtnk.RnmhBhrftllTh and WM m
det reed In spirits. At this Juncture, a clerk In the
..UilUneeTit where tie had heen emnlovftd TterBDaded
course of plajctatigx Birrxna. Lat
his health being quite
him to trv
week he returned to buslmss ;
The other dav. on his wav home, he met the pht alclan
who attended him. when the lollow ns converaatio-
neenrrert Whr"' nld the doctor : u IS this TOU ?
Even ho." renl'ed Mr. Ked una:, nui.-tiv : you rr not.
sorry to And yourselt a fals, prophet, I hore r " No,
my dear lalfow ? Howwaalt?' Mr. R. told 'he story
ofhlsrer.ov ty, Cascr'blng It wholly to ths Hitlers,)
ar.a is wiuiqe to counrm n verDaiis or oj humst wueu-
ever applied to.
1 vou do not feel well you send for a doctor, be
calls npon you, looks wise, scrawls some hlero-
aica npon a piece oi paper wrucn you uuie vo
lg store and there pay 50 cents to $1.00, besidee
the doctor's fee. for a remedv nine times out of
ten not half an pood as LIT. Morse s LFDLAK rtoor
Ptxxs, which cost but SS cents per box. Do
you think the former the best, because you pay the
most for it ? If you do, we advise you to use, Just
an experiment, the Moan's Indian root
Ptuji. Thev are nrenared from a formula pro
nounced by the most learned physicians of our
country, to be the best and most universal of fam
ily medicines. The Monss's Indlah Root Pius
cure neadflche. Liver complaints. Indigestion,
Dyspepsia, Female irregularities, Ac, and are put
up both sugar-coated and plain. Give them a trial.
Sold by all dealers.
The new fhod-sonrce. ?xa Mosa Fabtkx. la becom-
'ng very popi lar with all classes, as a table-dta. ert.
ll is me CO' apeat ana most aencious in we wonu.
Perry Mineral Springs & Water Cnre.
Thts Donular olace of resort la now open Cor recep
tion of InraJldfl fcnd PleMTire-se ken. A Bare care
f jr Dysn psla. Kidney sod Bowel complaints. BoakI
reasonable. Dr. Clar1 e and Lady to charee of the Water
i-Tire. rorotrcnia-aaareaa u. a. wa.' tur, rropntwr
rerry. Mineral Brring, riKe ixtnniy, in.
12 Tools In one. Pocket
Rale, Ralcr, are. Bev
el, Screw Dr vir, Chisel,
(.omna jri. Scissor. Bits.
ton-holp-tit'er. Paper Knife. Erase? fc i encil Sharpen
er. Agents waoie i. mme ana iemaie. --amp e (.ponsnfja
steel) ny mall, with terms to age' ta, 50c. fc liver plated.
$1 ; Gold do.. 92. Addreas Combination Tool Co , 93
si-icer &TTr-ei, x ew i or it.
630,000 ACRES OF
For sale by the Illinois Central R. R. Co., along their
1U) au. ceT a ior a descriptive patnpaiei to
JOHN B. CALHOUN, Land Commissioner,
Tbe Most Popular Medicine Extant.
1840, Thirty Years K870
Since tbe Introduction of
Tlilrtv vsars it haa nspn before the nnhlte. and In that
time has become known In an parts of the world, snd
oeeu usea py people or au nations.
It remains, to-day. that same sood and efficient
Hlr. I ts wnndp.rfnl nower In r.llevtnr thb moat B4
naina has never heen eonaled. snd ft has earned Its
world-wide popularity by Its intrinsic merit. Bocura
tlve agent hat had to widespread sale or given such
Directions accompany each bottle.
M. ST. HARRIS V CO.,
i Bole Proprietors,
Sold ay all Drngglsts.
k ' .IX Jl J A. J.. JB.A. V i O. 1 S J V S
Will all tboae Afflicted with
COUGH or CONSUMPTION
Bead the following and learn tbe value of
u3l IL X JST&
DR. LLOYD, rf Ohio, burgeon In the army flnrlna;
the war. from exnne-ire contracted consumouon.
sajs: "I have no hesitancy In stating that It was hy
the use of your luno o ALU am mat i i
.H imlnvlnff he. th '
iir Kl.K.it HKK. ot Mlfl.nnn.snvs: ' 1 rerommena
vonr B M.SAM in nretacsnce to anr other medicine
Ior uouffU", ana it gives sstisiaction.
ALLEN S LlTNG balsam
Is the reratdv to cure all Lunr ana. Throat difficulties.
It should be thoroughly tested before using any other
Balaam. It wt I cure when all others fall. Directions
accompany each bottle.
3. KT. HARRIS V CO.
9-SOaVD BT ALL DHUGGISTS.
1 M.OOO Cook Evacorators In use. 10,000 Victor
Cane Mills In use. All warranted, none returned. The
Coot JSvaporator nas tax- n tne rv n i-remrum ai
Siate eutrn. The VUtor Cane Mill haa taken the Firm
Premium at 41 State Fairs. Send for the Sorgo Hand
Book, giving full deecripucn. also valuable tutor
tlun as to manuiaciunn; ounju.
For farm and neighborhood use. Driven by our new
piaru t G&trtdy 4 or 6 hm 9e Uver potter with four aorses
It will upparat and clein thor uehly W to 300 bush
of wJient, nr 300 to 400 htr h Is or oats per day. Every
inriVAiig larmer can uuuru uots.
YICTOR GRAIN DRILL.
For Farms, Schools, Ohnrche.
Circulars and Price Lists of the above Machines will
be s- nt free of charge, on application, rartl-s d slr
Uue the Agency for any of ih-j a ore Machines will
p:ea-e a dreRs us without delay, aa we are now com
pieiinK wrrniijeiiiciiLB iui tn-- BctwHju.
BLTMTEB, FEABXNO & CO.,
Office and Warehouse, cor. Beach and Sebor-sta.
mymyer, rvorujn w ii .. v.i ii iu uuiv.
BIymyer. Day Co, Mansfield, Ohio
tlTRIOSITY A 10 and 20J
) bill sent aa a curl-
A CJone,, 27 OHi Block, Chicago.
laARGEST! BEST! CHEAPEST!
Enterpriaet Indoafry, Tart, Lib.-rnllty, and
the Ureal raient
Have for over Twenty era been freely used upon
MOOBE'S RURAL NEW-YORKER,
Aid a- a teanit 11 la now. pre eminently, tne Largest,
Best and Cheapest iLLUbTSATBD RtrxAL, UrxBitT
an d Family wbbklt in toe wonu. Teas or thou
sands of wide-awake People, all over the Continent,
take ana acmire lue iu rjll ior lis saperior ADUUu,
Value, J'lu6trntt"n, .Vyf , oV,
The rKKHH and I HPrLK FH A ISK IT I
For example, aa Exchange says: "Tata kcbai.
the moit Elegantly I'rtnt-a, iUu Edited, Widely Orcti
lated and fl'arllly Welcomed Paper, aa a whole, which
note jlndi U- way anvmg the Peaplii."
gir Vol. XXII. bertns July t. Try It! OnlytlMner
volume of 26 nombera, or S per year. Less to club.
Subset lb: Now! Address .
D. D. T. MOORE, 41 Park Row. New Tork.
IX1R A CIRCULAR of great Interest to everyoooy
X address O. B. G ALLAN OKA, Toledo, umo.
TTnscrtir.nlous parties are selling worthless Swiss
Watches bearing trademarks very nearly similar to
ttrjrradetnark.or genuine Waitham Watcbat.
This is n -c oniy a imaw v . v . a.a
,, " the re nutation of the genuine watch.
oTOtdm wIUotT buyers should Insist on retting
el2lKwsJthi5rwitehea,T and ""VfjS
ST,, only-sate rule, since some JVf?1"
deavor to sen other watches In preference on which
The trademarks of the various styles are;
. waltoam, Juaa.
atlh co ij.
AMERICAN WATCH Co . , Creacenvst . w a ' inam
APPLETOir, TRACT CO...
WALTUAM WAIUU CO
P. a BABTLKTT
HUMa WATCH CO
, , MHfl. nr thM.. names cmrefa ur bsSkfa
buying Any variation even of a amcie laosr maacam
For sale by au leading jewelers.
ROBBINS SL APPLETOH,
general Arsnta 1r Broadway 1 T.
W STEP AGENTS To aeli the OCTABOa
oKWir& ma MINE. It la lloeiMa makes the
aalisiic uuvs ouiua u w . ' .
Price. 115. AU other machine will an nnaer-nwa
ni 1 fr 15 or letw are InfrMeinentt. Aaaren ufM.-
(ION BKW1NU MAUmHB LU., wiaa", smwH
barMh, P-, CMtsuro, 111 . or Botoo, My.
FKVKR AI1 AliDK.
n.vmrivuu V vflE r ATtt.R PHVKk POWDERS.
A safe remedy. Effectually cures all cases wiinintweu-
r-IOUr oours. mi ijwr uva. .... i. e-
. A DANSIOER, 77 Liberty Street, Hew tors.
month nays for THE DAILY BUN. Addreas
1. w. ENGLAND, Publisher, New
Will uav lor the New Tork
WEEKLY DOleLAR BUN
f om now tm Janua-y 1,
1871. ONE DOI LAB will
asy SOT vie Daai-sua-
LV do. ao. Ml cents
saws I Ax.au I BAWBI
k m5Z Fumtfeir cxbciTxaAR sawbwuj
8olio Teoth, or rtth Patdtt adjuitablb raan.
ntperior to att Inserted net
mat. no PATKaTT MEDIlINH HUMBOO. Sjtten
np to dtjpe the Ignorant and ere lolous, nor Is It repre
sented aa being ' ccsnpoaed of rare and precious sob
stances brought from the tour corners of tbe earth.
carried aeven nmes across the ureal ueasrsoi saw
. nn ... wlrtnt fmirtMneamrla. and bronarht aoross
the A' lands Ocean on two ships." It la a sawpts. ssald.
milUmo Rantdv. a perfect Sve&Jtr. ior ' atas- h and
( OLB Dt HaD," also Tor off' nsl ve Breath. Loas
or ImpalrnSartof the fense of Smell, Tas'eor Hearing,
watering; or weaa ayes, nun or p-wui. , " .
when caused, ss they all not nnirrquenily aie, by the
vloli nee oi Cetarra. . ,
I otter, in good faith, a atandlng reward of SSC0 tat
... .......U ..... T .u.fint.nrp
FOR 8ALK BY MOST DtfI8T3 CVEKY WHBBK.
Bent br mall, post-nsld, on receipt of Sixtt C surra.
Tr . eV.aa MMnrl nnfun fr T aVS.UO-
Benda two cant stamp for Dr baes pamphlet on
Catarih. l(MrM tM propntror.
Bvwwauo, H. Y.
i either sex. or any animal, at
o armies ui ouic
It can be obtained by iUng ad
into all bid. ana naBuxms wi wnuci -i
dreA, with 1U cent. PoeUS . .
Wo. a Boqth Flgntn ft., rniiaowinw,.
Tv totj want the safest , best and ehssaest
III. KT MCIAS. DUV UULUSTS VV, or
SToiTn w V s-y.l. ai-roB KB-RK STta.
milin WBEM I My dreolar tails yoa sSjat
mill ri II mi.ll I todoaadhawtodoH.
J... J Uisns ii Yoa wont narrst H. I aaaa
luSIIM honest resoactoW.. raoriTABta. Addra
K. B. Wauara S Joaavat N.Y.,(P.aBoxSJB
BsJbiks Varrs CeeshbsM
Warranted to rive eaten) -satlatactlon.
sent to any leepaneiMs
nartv on thlrtr days
trial, to be inBamrd at
our expense u w mm
Price-List and Pboto
grsahs sent ea apprise-
W. Bamet LeVan & Co.
8.L cor 2411 ttWastt.,
The W EKKIjY SCW for Baif a Dllr.
wr. ii mmnA TF7K WTtRKLY Brm to sew subscrib
ers for the remainder of thenar, to JsnnsryLlSTI.
for Fir 1 1 CBsrrs. or tae Bssi-waaai.i ou.
rr2rSrM-t"fh."asaU,y'of TM SOir ... vsrV
Tkb New Trent Stm I. undouhUslly the best snd
chesneat of all the New YorK weeaiies. . I
S" vv -S"l, . "I'. 7i-. an
i to tbe wanta of country.
tha anit Inter sstlng i
BUN, snd the most lairractlve
5 centaln. news of the week from all parUoftoeglobe,
.oat interesting smwnai uhdw a " ;
veead entertahttu ndMel
can he Sestrvd.
l.nv rt. C A TTI S
M IRC FT WARMERS' OLD
As a general Kami t. t si u. r Dx-avrjaa, wm.
r i -v v... rnr . atr variety of mis
cellaneous reading, and furnishes tbe news to narao-
I TWO DOLLAF8 a year, tke ordinary Prteeof elJew
York weekly. Th a edition a bra contains the acrlcul-
mrsj ana miscellaneous niatw vtis - - -
iLAHU, mooillBr, at
I. W. eng:
, New York.
r- CENT will say tor Wimr Dotutsra irom
OU now to January 1st, 1971.
c - (( Will pay for Bim-Wimi Sow to same
a-..il. tlif.e Wards -All who snnsr from lnol
.Hnn hiifun. iStmlm ii astretlona. ct nstl-
patlon or undue relaxation of i he bowels, are lnvltel
to consider these facta, via : That the curat ve opei a-
Hon of Tan rri Kilts naauag i Sbltzu Araat i it,
in ail -nrh eaasa. la nrovari bv overwhelinlar testimo
ny; t. at profound medical p actlthmers endorse It: that
Analytl. al Chemists pronounce It Identical -a lib the
water of the gr.st Oar man Spa; tha- It purines aud
regulates the system without wt stent nr it tnatttle
dellghU ally refreshing, at d that every element It con-
tarns l eiiner corrective, alterative, or invigorating.
Wtlxn tatae woraa.
BOLD BY ALL DBUQglBTm.
YESj IT ma TRUE I
That tha Aat Mnmrnrm tha Raac flwaawi the RMt
Seir-Rakert to be found tn the world are the Original
auu rename i uno-jnoiion dnaa niriii
made try the STgi mahitaii ukinu uo.
.. r a .
Bead tor Pamphlet containing particular
AUKNTrt WANTED FOB
Law and Form Book.
Nearly LOW pages. Adapted K sH tha Ststes ot the
Un on. Po'ltlTS y. the blt saw, TVlU "'arts i
ASO BaTLIABia work of the kind in PrtnLFpr good
treats, the best and moit money making boo extet.t,
rirf&Artfrcul", and not tmr ettra terms.
Kdreai! eT BLA?KAOBD CO. 1T7 W. tth St.
Cincinnati, O. .
Send for circuUr of Pianos, Organs
and Melodeons. D. H. Baldwin, 133
ty Fonrth 8tret. Cincinnati. Ohio.
a w AaaKNT WANTED, (male or female, in
A v.u o7?tT pied to p.tf. rm f-y Jsbof as itth.ir
i.mn without lutirferlBg with oti er baaueaa. Hj
e.nlial rranln .. Ooode s nt In edyarce. Ac dress
KINU. Eighth A venae.
User Tort City,
wv tp wil l. PAY AOKNT8 kt
W Dens to sell U Oreat3sDaSOOTyr .. t ' hr 4k.
Address, whiatok, Hisbt Co
psr wefk and rx-
A GREAT MEDICAL DISCOVERY
Dr WAIJCSM CALIPOBNIA
J Hundrads of Thouaaads f
lIuWHAT ARE THEY? J J
THKT AU SW A VILK 431
. . . . r-hlAILS
Made of Posr Ram, Whiskey, Prwer
d Kefaae Lloasra doctors, apiees ewe sweet
ened to please the taste, eel lad " Tonics, " " Appetis
ers," "Baetorers." a., that lead the tipster oe to
drankenneae and rain, bet ere a tree Medicine, made
from the Native Roots and Herbs or taiuorma, irvw
r ii a lk.llo sif Imalanls. 1 hey are the
lafjt ba T BI.OOD PIBIFIM asd A a-iMC.
........ . . i, . ...... . . r aud
I V I . rgistiria . tw. ...
ot the Srstem. carrrlng off all poteooaes
matter and restoring; the blood ta a healthy eondJtloa.
Ho peSaen can take theee Btsassa eeaosaiaa; n
Hon and remain long unwell.
lOO will he given for an Incurable eeee, pronaaa
the bones are set destroyed by mineral powon or
other means, snd the vital organs wasted ueyewa ine
point of repair.
For Islaaaatsrr and Ctrsale etaeaaaa-
tlsm and l.aut, Dveaepata, ar indtgeeuon.
Bllteaa. Remittent and Inlenalltent Frtrri
Dlaeaeea af the Meed, Liver, Kldaeye ass
Bladder, these Bitters have ion most success
ful. Sach Dleeaaee are centra ny VI liaise
Blood, which Is generally prodsovdhy oeraligSBieni
of the Dlgeatl ve O man a.
DYSPEPSIA OB INDIOISTIOS, aaaa
aaaa. Pain to the ahnnldars . Coasts, " lactases of the
Cheat, DUzlaaas. Boar Eructations o.' the Bieeaich.
Bad teste In the Month, Billons Acts) H, Palpitation
of Che Heart, Inflammation ol the Lu. s, Pain Is the
regions of the Kidneys, and a handled other pelsxafl
symptoms, are the offsprings or lryspepsia.
They Invigorate the stomsea, aanamaaiaie wis tor
pid llv,t.and bowels, which render them of unequalled j
sfftcacy lneleenalns tbe blood of all import es, and
Imparting new life and vigor to the whole system.
Bauem.Blotcbee. Spote, Pimples, Pnstnles.BoUs.Csr.
buncles, gang-worms, Hesld as. ama styes, awraap.
else. Itch, Scurfs. WeeolormtloBB or the Skin, Humors
and Diseases of the Skin, of whatever name or sat ore.
literally dug np and carried ont ot toe system in a
ahort time by the nee of these Bitters. One bottle la
sncb esses will convince the moat Incredulous of thetr
Cleanse the Vitiated. Blood whenever yoa wsatm
Imparities bursting through the akin lnPhnplea.Krup
tions ot seres ; cleanse Itwbea yoa Bad It obatraeteeV
and sluggish In the vsua j Olsons, it waen u is ioui.
and your feelings wfll tejl yoa whoa. Keep the blood
pare sad the health of the system wiu follow.
yiS, TAPE aaaotner wusno, '.''"
mum of asStBBV 1 1.
ed end removed. For full directions, read uaselhttS
the circular around each bottle, prunes in loar aw
gaagee Bngllah, German, ff tench and Spanish.
J WALKXB, PToprtstor. B. H. MoBOMALD CO.
Draaxlata snd Oea. Agents. Sen Prsacssoo, CeL.
and It aaltf flasBiainaa Strait T
BOLD BY ALL HHUCMUSTB AND UBALBBB-
UrEAT ClUItfc FOE AtsKM 8.
Uisy s sTTkna bbsT
nsnd aieeseni em
rs Claras i latssi was
I Hill Sam A. Y.
Black as the Raven's Wing
IS aUdder-s Bsvea useable Ut II Sows freel, n r
biota, snd saver State. . UsaTsj jetsllV at emsnoa
Ink, Wltn a steel oreqaiil isja Baas aan her Bavee
kipdsb a wrrnMajB.' ' i ri
.-bestaat SL. PhUa
THE POPTJLABITY OF OFTJT BXTBtCt
la Saewa to every eae hV ?S"fi&!T,?
ii i wr pnmsnias aawaaw - y .
w . .v.- ,.f let U rm r. Sf UK t
k CO . B Bitfawlt
sans fob DBrran wraTsa,
latter nave sent
land :n ins n'goeat
erase oa the a omaeh -,
nas, idiw id in
sard, ror try
BSlf TJ &TT ,
both i r, and
a as., it. b.
. - -.
P?3r SSS WSSSS
American Sc5JSa tSTSJT S aS
,T1 a nam t hist containing rah laBMBfl
anna to Inventors Is test gy.oa.
TT. hn i.h u taka oat Lettsrs Pattatare
adviaed to counsel with MUM "
to In yen
. . . amn a saw.
tlTb; atSWlMt MaA.HIB'K. Price
.e "la-k BUtCh
Ueessed nndar-Ssed rbn
try Perk Bow. Hew Tork. .
the HO MS SHT7T
Ttoe IBS. It makes
seal and Is thsoarr
Machine a., Id for less than
(alike en both aides) and la the only
Hhnttii- Mar.nine aoia ior i
Llcenaed by Wheeler Wllaor Oro-rer
and Blngei Co. All o'.hsr undr-Baes aaaxas Ma
chines sold for lea than tat areJafrlMaaasats. and
Tn-waVKT i:l ARK A CO. Beat
Pa , t.hlCSgO. UI OT as. aasnaa, aaw.
Mass.. P. ttahurgh
ENOCH MOB.GAH'8 SOBS' itt.
til Washmgton-st. W. T.
ror Cleaning Wis daws (without water) s
Stains from Marble end Palat ; FoUstnnc Knives,
(no scratching) I Washing Dishes, scrubbing Ptoors.
Fleer Cloth, TaaJea, ttata ism, sn
Polishing Tin. Brass, Iron, Copper and nasi Wares;
Removing etna, OIL Bast ana Dirt from maeeinery.
Indispensable for House Cleaning, sad all neat (except
washing clothes). It noata but a Drw oetrta, and la sola
by all good eroeerv. Drms ae Mottoa Stores.
8. A. CHEVALIER, M. D.,
14 Bast Mth Htreet, Ma
Rich. Spicy, AttracUra, aad fall of traths. Oralis by
LIFE FOR THE HAIR
Is Par F.xeellrnt.
ak roar erooa fut
Cider Vinegar warraniro i v
palatal. Ii-. and to prase!
picaies. rirat'-r' n. uni uwa
at the V. 8. Fait. 111. KUtr
aad CttJcagb I1ty Fair. Lar,eat wras in the fa
States. SstabllsheA 1H4H. nsuaSVJ U- a.
SBBB aaa ss 1 state at., unown, ui.
Weed Family Tavorite
As sow perfected aad taanuiart i.ied i the Vi sail S
M i . .. of Hartlord, Is I be twat aud moat rrlabla
FAMILY SEWING MACHINE
For all klnda of Isn.Uy woik la see. hear naihia
Agema wat.ted In e . cry county A lllawsl dlscoeel to
the trade, lend for price list and u run to i.rO.L.
THOMAS. 1B1 i ske-et . Chi. ago, Agem lor U.a I orth
wast. Mats Where yoa aee taw sdvcrUaeaiaat.