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Bum Plenty of money.
Pudding for Lawyers Suet
Mah is a mister, but woman is a mys
tery. Imprudent Promising your doctor a
The artist who " took a lady " returned
her the same day.
A fkibnd at a Pinch jOne who shares
his snuff-box with you.
When is an original idea like a clock ?
When it strikes one.
No Notes are deducted from the policies
at maturity in the Washington.
When a person declares that his "brain
is on fire," is it etiquette to blow it out.
M A cat may look " the picture of in
nocence, but don't leave it alone with the
Tom Thumb has his life insured, and
minv srreater than he are insured in the
A Hindoo proverb say : " Strike not,
even With a flower, a wife, though she
has a thousand faults."
A bachelor, according to the latest
definition, is a man who has lost the op
portunity of making a woman miserable.
I we did but know how little some en
joy the great tWngsthey possess, -there
would not be so much envy in the
" I am going to the post-office, Bob,
shall I enquire for- you ?" " Wei1, yes, if
you want to ; but I don't think you'll find
It is not necessary that a postman
should possess a good voice, but it is a
most essential thing that he should have
a good delivery.
A Chicago paper says that among those
for whom prayers were asked in the daily
rayer-meeting, was, "for a young man
i Boston, too far from God."
Ik the classic town of Waterviile, on a
garden fence facing the street, is posted
the following "notice:" "Pleas dont
hich no Hosses Hear for it is sode."
Diogenes being asked, " the biting of
wmcn beast is t ne most dangerous, an
swered, " If yon mean wild beasts, 'tis the
slanderer's ; if tame ones, the flatterer's.
Mamma" And now, pussy, you have
chatted enough. Shut your eyes, hold
your tongue and go to sleep" "Pnssy
" How can I do threJhg at one, mam
ma?" .. f
Hungry DinkIW Trouble you for
some more bread, hind lord- I always eat
a good deal of MAd wtth my meat"
Landlord" 8I sir 1 And a good
deal of meat with your bread."
" Bub, is your sister at home r" " Yea,
but she won't see you to-night" " Why t"
" Because she said she was going to have
one more mess of -onjons if she never got
A little boy, running, stubbed his toe
and fell on the. pavement. " Never mind,
my little fellow' said a'by-stander s you
wont feel the pain to-morrow." "Then,
answered the little boy, " I won't cry to
morrow." The man in possession is always the
man to respect A deputy replied to an
other who was extolling M. Ollivier : " He
is marvelous in duty, ana onl y one man that
I know is hia HUfflriffl " '.'.Which one ? "
"The one that will succeed M. Ollivier,"
was the neat reply.
Robinson met Smith as he was going
on board a steamer on the Mississippi,
and asked, "Which ; way. Smith -ap or
down f " " That depends upon circum
stances," remarked, the latter. " If 1 get
a berth over tbe boiler, I shall probably
go up ; if in the cabin, down."
"I feel," "moaned a dying cobbler.
" that I wax weaker every day, and that I
am gradually approaching my end only
a few more stitches, and awl will be over.
In heaven there is rest for the sole earth
has no sorrow that heaven cannot heal."
Having said awl he wished, he calmly
breathed his last
A vocng swell, joining his companions
one day, who were loafing on a corner,
commenced picking his teeth, and said he
had just eaten a whole chicken for bis
dinner. One of his companions, a wag
gish fellow, responded, "I see you have,
for there is one of the feathers," pointing
to a piece of mush which had fallen on
Job King was sick in a boarding-house,
and made his mind up for some chicken
broth. The order went down into the
kitchen, and the broth came up weak, flat
and insipid. The sick man was subse
quently relating bis disappointment to a
friend, who said, " They just let a chicken
wade through it." "If they did," said
Joe, faintly, " it had on stilts." He re
covered. Professor S., of Hartford, said the
other day that he felt uncomfortably stiff
and sore caught cold perhaps and he
lay down on a lounge and requested his
friend W. to knead and rub him after the
movement cure style. W. gently beat him
on the chest " How hollow it sounds,"
said K., who was looking on. " That's
nothing," Said W. ; "wait till I get to his
A few years ago, a little fellow was
taken by his at her to a carpenter, to be
bound apprentice to him, after the fashion
of those times. In settling the business,
the master, who was one of the stiff kind,
observed : " Well, boy. I suppose you can
cat most anything, can't you ? I always
make my boys live on what they don't
like." " love everything but mince-pie
and apple pie !" was the boy's instant re
ply. Mr. A , of F , was a joker. He
once represented his town in the Legisla
ture, and on his way to the capital stopped
to dine at a hotel. On putting on his coat
to start be had much difficulty in work
ing into it Some one remarked that the
tailor had given him a tight fit. ' " Oh,"
said he, "the tailor did well enough, but
the last representative from our town was
a good 'deal smaller than lam" It ap
pears that they had a legislative coat in
F , which each representative filled in
turn. When A was nominated they
forgot his rotundity of person.
The strictly industrial classes of
France number about 2,899 in every 10,
000 inhabitants, or 10,949,091 in the whole
population. The number of men engag
ed in commerce is 737,675; of women,
779,483. Out of a population of rather
more than 38,000,000 people, about 19,598,
000 are agriculturally inclined, and it is
curious that more women than men by
1,000 are engaged in field labor. Com
merce in Paris supports about 215,000
people, and banking societies of vari
ous kinds, 127,000. The " concierges," or
" porters," who attend to the general bus
iness of the numerous lodging houses,
number nearly 30,000.
A case of purpura occurred lately at
Bloomfleld, Pa. A little daughter of J.
It- Shuler was taken with bleeding at the
nose, and as it continued for some time a
doctor was called in. Not apprehending
cause for alarm, he was about to assure the
mother that hemorrhage would soon bu
stopped, when she called his attention to
dark red spots on the chest and limbs of
the child. He at once saw that it was
case of that rare disease known as pur
pura, and administered medicine promptly,
but of no avail other than to partially stop
the bleeding for a short time. It appears
that the blood sought escape from its
natural channels throughout her whole
system, and actually oozed out at one of
her eyes. Hemorrhage from the stomach
was irtquent, and purple spots showed
themselves under the skin on all parts of
the body. Med.cal skill availed not, and
the child died after two days' illness.
Thk following tragic story comes from
Pesth: Two brothers, of the principal
families of By-Tatahaz lived in the bit
terest hatred the one to the other. They
even carried their hatred so far as to de
sire to change their names, so .that the
one should not bear the abhorred name
of the other. The daughter of one of the
brothers, however, named Zouszi, and the
son of the other, Pista, were deeply in
love. They had in vain begged for the
consent of their parents to their union.
At length they resolved to die together,
since there was no prospect of their mar
riage. They accordingly put on their best
attire, went into a neighboring garden,
and there Pista shot Zouzsi through the
heart, afterward putting a bullet into his
own brain. Troubled Dy presentiments
of evil, the two fathers followed their
children into the garden, and, finding
them both dead, they shot themselves in
remorse, saortiy auerwara, ine motners
of the lovers happening to pass by, saw
the four corpses, and attempted to kill
themselves with- knives, but were pre
vented by the neighbors, who had now
hastened on to the scene. Of course,
readers are left at liberty to believe as
much of this story as they choose.
The Mystery of Sleep.
What are the differences between
sleeping and waking? What is the pe
culiar nature of that mysterious condi
tion which we call sleep ? These are
questions long and earnestly asked, but
never answered. There is something
about this phenomenon that seems to defy
investigation. The distinctions between
the sleeping and waking state are, save a
few external differences, as entirely un
recognized to-day as they were ages ago.
. Sit by the cradle of a child, and watch
it as it sinks into quiet slumber. The
muscles gradually relax ; the eyelids fall ;
and voluntary motion ceases. The
breathing is slower, as is also the action
of the heart The temperature of the
body is slightly depressed ; and a state of
apparent - unconsciousness accompanies
the physical changes specified. That is
all we can see, and yet it seems hard to
believe these things are all that constitute
sleep. If so, sleep might be accurately
defined as a simple cessation of
volition, or the action of the will,
eo that thought and motion of all muscles
except those of the vital organs is impos
sible. But a little thought will show that
cessation of will is only one of the mani
festations of sleep, and that the will may
and frequently does only partially cease to
act, retaining commaml-cf the voluntary
muscles, and giving rise to the phenome
non of somnambulism. At times also the
mind becomes active in sleep, and often
reasons with surprising ' coherence, arid
dreams, more or less approximating to
realities of waking hours, are produced.
But the mystery of mysteries pertain
ing to sleep, is the fact that that it reno
vates the system from fatigue. And after
all, this is no greater mystery than fa
tigue itself. What is fatigue? In what
state of mind or body, or of both, does it
consist, arequestions the answers to which
still puzzle the prpfoundest physiologists.
The periodicity of the desire for sleep
is another peculiarity which is still in
volved in mystery. Why is it that dark
ness, monotonous noises, the fixing of the
eyes upon some stationary object, all favor
the approach of sleep? ' On ail these
points there is still no certain light. Upon
respiration, digestion, circulation, repro
duction, and assimilation, some accurate
knowledge exists, but of sleep almost
nothing. This function, which influences
more or less every other, and which has
been aptly described as "a partial death
from which springs a fresher lite," is ap
parently no less remote from present
means of scientific investigation than the
greatest mystery of all, life itself. Scientific
Interesting Statistics of Hydrophobia.
On the fourth of July last the French
secretary ef the interior communicated to
the Academy of Science in Paris, a report
concerning all the cases of hydrophobia
which had come to the knowledge of his
employes from 1863 to 1869. Only eight
out of the one hundred departments into
which France is divided, failed to send in
reports, whilst in thirty departments
there had not occurred a single case of hy
drophobia. In the remaining forty-nine
departments 320 persons were bitten by
mad dogs. In 129 cases the biting. was
followed by hydrophobia ; m 123 cases
the bitten persons suffered from no evil
conseauence. ana it was never maoe
known what became of the remaining 68
It is probable, however, that the majority
of those were spared from the terrible
disease. In every case, without any ex
ception, where hydrophobia broke out,
the patients died. Of the whole number
of persons bitten only 26 were females.
Two-thirds of all persons who had been
bitten were males between five and fifteen
years of age. The number of mad dogs
was very nearly equally divided through
the four seasons, most of them, however
(89), became mad In the forepart of the
year. Their number diminished some
what during the hottest months. The of
ficers succeeded in establishing the time
when the hydrophobia broke out in ' 106
cues. In 73 cases it broke out during the
first two months after the patients were
bitten, and the other cases were divided
among the following six months, only two
falling sick in the eighth month. The dis
ease never lasted longer than fourdays,
and almost all the patients died the second
day. Of all the remedies employed after
a person was bitten by a mad dog, the
burning of the wound proved the only
one which was followed by (rood results :
of 134 persons whose wounds were burned,
wa remained without evil conseauences.
whilst the same was the case with only 10
ot 08 whose wounds were not burned
The sucking of the wounds, or their treat
ment with ammonia immediately after the
persons were bitten, proved salutary also
In many cases, but cauterization was far
the safest means of all. ' The report, more
over, states that of 785 dogs which were
bitten by other mad dogs 526 were killed
at once, whilst more than 200 escaped and
were'permitted to propagate the disease.
li every dog whicn is in the least sus
pected of madness were at once killed,
ana bitten persons had the courage to
burn their wounds immediately, the prev
alent aisease wouia be greatly diminishea
Have Plants Intelligence?
If the oyster fastened on the rock can
feel, why not the rose or the convolvulus,
or the great oak tree that is fast rooted in
the ground ? Ot the glow 01 the sun
shine, or the freshness of the rain and the
air, are they not pleased recipients? Who
can tell ? Or who shall deny, and give
good reason for his incredulity ? Who,
however learned he may be, can decide
where animal lite ends, and where vetre
table life begins? What, for instance, is
a sponger And it, as 1.1 nine us says,
plants have no feeling, what makes the
mimosa, or sensitive plant, shrink so tim
luiy irom the slightest touch, ana appar
ently with such pain or terror from a
ruder blow ? Whether I am scientifically
and phdosophically right or wiong, I take
pit a sure in believing that the possession
oi me in However infinitesimal a degree
presupposes in its possessor, whether
auiinal or vegetable, a taeukv of sensation
that administers to its happiness, and that
irmy consequently aumunster to its sutler
ing. for, pleasure and pain aie twin
auu ine one is not attainable without
liability to the other. l he idra is not new
to poetry, though not accepted by science
it blooms and sparkles in the graceful
mythology of Rome : as all who remem
ber the Dryads and Hamadryads; the
loves of Apollo for Laura, Daphne and
Acantha; or who at school or college
have pored over the metaphors of Ovid,
will readily admit. The Oriental poets of
India and Persia delighted to animate the
flowers and trees, and, according to Hafiz,
the rose appreciates the tender melodies
of her love, the nightingale. Greek su
perstition endowed the Atropa Mandra
gora with all the sensations of an animal,
and believed that it shrieked with pain
when its roots were wrested from the
Science may laugh at all such notions,
but science, though a very great and
learned lady, does not yet know every
thing. Her elder sister, poetry, often
sees further and deeper into things than
she does. Did not Shakspeare, in the
" Tempest," foreshadow the possibility of
the electric telegraph more than two hun
dred years before Wheatstone ? Did not
Dr. Erasmus Darwin, long in advance of
James Ws and Robert Stephenson, pre-1
diet the steamship and the locomotive
Did not Coleridge, in the "Ancient Mari
ner" explain the modus operandi of the
then unsuspected atmospheric railway ?
USEFUL AND SUGGESTIVE.
A Genesee. N. Y farmer says that the
only way for cooking meat for hogs, with
out scorching it, is by steam under pres
sure. Even potatoes and roots should be
cooked by steam. The poison in the skin
of the potato is carried off when cooked
A good article of prepared glue, so use
ful to have about every' house, may be
made with gum arable dissolved in strong
vinegar. It will keep in good condition a
long time. Common glue dissolved in the
same way will keep from fermentation
CocoAjrrjT Cakes. Grate the cocoanut,
add the white of two eggs, and the juice
of one lemon, with sugar to taste ; beat up
the mixture, drop it on water paper, ana
bake it in a quick oven. They should be
small rough akes, the points just browned .
Cream Pie. One pint of good sweet
cream, one egg, one tablespoontul ot nour,
one pinch of salt ; flavor with lemon and
sweeten .to taste. Beat the eggs light,
then add the flour and stir in the cream.
The above is for one pie in a baking dish.
Put lemon on the sugar.
Tns Benrlh and Home says it has known
a man who has mowed round the stone
heaps on six acres of land for six years,
when two men and a pair of oxeu would
have removed them all in one day. It es
timates that he has lost in hay ten times
the worth of the labor, and in time double
the cost of removal.
The Gardener's JfontfUy says that some
Mhink as the hemlock is a large forest tree,
it cannot be kept down as a hedge plant ;
but summer pruning will keep the larg
est tree in a dwarf condition fir great
number of years. The pruning has to
be done just after the- young growth
bushes out, Which generally is-' about the J
end of May
Soda Cake Pie. Take four soda
crackers grated fine ; three cupfuls of
warm water ; one-fourth of a teaspoonful
of tartaric acid, the grated rind of an
orange, three cupfuls of sugar, three ta
blespoon fuls of butter, a little salt; make
a good short crust fill it with this mixture,
and bake in a quick oven.
A 'WRITER in Chester county, Penn.,
communicates to the Country Gentleman
hiev eajxrismcc in the use- of potatoes for
food for animals. He found but little ben
efit from them for cows or sheep. But,
steamed or cooked, with an admixture of
corn meal, he found them excellent for
pigs and hogs, causing rapid growth, He
thinks not less than a pound and a half
To Make Rye and Indian Bread.
For a good thick loaf, one pint of rye,
and three pints of Indian meal, half eup
molasses or brown sugar ; stir in boiling
water to thoroughly scald it, cover ana
let stand until cool, then reduce with cold
milk until quite thin, so as to pour into a
pan ; bake all day, let stand in oven all
night if convenient.
A correspondent of the Country Gen
tleman eradicates Canada thistles by sum
mer fallowing thoroughly ; plowing four
times, the first time quite early, and har
row as many times as shall be necessary
to thoroughly pulverize the soil. He then
gives it a good dressing of rotted manure,
stocks it down with clover and timothy,
half a bushel of seed of each to the acre,
and uses it for a meadow.
Fretting. Two gardeners had their
crops of peas killed by the frost, one, of
whom, who had fretted greatly, and
grumbled at his loss, visiting his
neighbor some time after, was astonished
to see another fine crop growing, and in
quired how it could be. " These are what
1 sowed while you were fretting," was the
reply. "Why, don't you ever fret?"
" Yes ; but I put it off till I have repaired
the mischief.'' " Why, then, there's nO
need to fret at all." "True; that's the
reason I put it off."
A correspondent of the Mirror and
Farmer (N. H.) says he had some peach
trees which, being badly infested with
borers, yielded no fruit He dug out the
borers, replaced the earth, and took hen
manure, over which he poured hot water,
stirred it and applied some of it to each
tree, pouring the hot liquid around the
trunks of the trees in the places where
the borers enter. The next season the
trees bore a good many peaches which
withered, but the second year and after
that they bore delicious fruit
A correspondent of the Carolina
Farmer says that -he would not be careful
to select for a peach orchard a northern,
southern, eastern, or western exposure in
particular, but would prefer to plant, if
possible, on opposite ground at the same
time. For example : one of his neighbors
owned a high hill which sloped north and
south. He had peach orchards on both
sides of the hill. He has seen the orchard
on the north side burdened with fruit,
while on the south side the frost had com
pletely destroyed the crop and vice versa.
The same may be seen on eastern or west
There is a great deal in gearing a horse
or mule so as to enable the anirr alto work
easy, and to use a certain amount of power
with comparatively small animal force.
Much depends on long or short leverage.
The draft may be too high or too low ;
the one will draw too heavy on the top of
the neck; the other will choke the animal.
The collar may be too large or too small,
either of which will cause sore shoulders.
A tender-mouthed horse should have a
large smooth bit, and not be reined up
too tight, or the mouth will become so
sore as to lose its sensitiveness to a gentle
draw of the rein. Every part oi the har
ness should be as complete a tit as a dan
dy's coat, touching everywhere and pinch
The harness should be kept clean and
soft. There are several preparations made
and sold for this purpose, but the misfor
tune is, they are too little used. The
money paid ior, and labor spent in using,
is not spent in vain. When the harness
gets wet, as it sometimes will, by being
caught out iu the ruin, t-lntighteu it out
to dry before it is hung up, or it will curl
out of shape. It should be put through a
courte of greasing .and handling before
u:.ing airbill. Kianiinc the face of the
Collar eery time it is
nil twf .r. nnttin.j-
rt . i , i i
Sweet Potatoes Without Ridges.
A writer in the South Land, published
at New Orleans, gives a method of raising
sweet potatoes without the use of a hoe.
He says i Mv Dlan is to flat-break, with
two horses, early. In April or May lay
off rows four feet with a subsoil-plow,
which makes nothing more than a mole
trace ; drop the potato and sink it into this
trace with the foot ; then run a harrow,
and continue to run often enough to
keep down the grass until the potatoes are
up. When up to a pretty good stand,
throw two furrows with a turning plow,
covering them up entirely. Let them re
main until they commence coming through,
then run a subsoil plow in the last fur
rows, and throw two more furrows with
the turning-plow, which will cover them
slightly and cover up the grass, leaving
them in a nicely hillad condition. Before
they commence running, break out the re
maining balk with a turning-plow and
run about three iurrows with the subsoil.
When you dig, use the plow,
;' . m
According to a French statistician, tak
ing the mean of many accounts, a man
fitly years of age has slept 6,000 days,
worked 6,500 days, walked 800 days,
amused himself 4,000 days, was eating
1,500 days, was sick 500 days, etc. He ate
17,000 ponnds of bread, 16,000 pounds oi
meat 4,600 pounds of vegetables, eggs,
and fish, and drank 7,000 gallons of liquid,
water, coffee, tea, beer, wine, eta, all to
gether. This would make a respectable
lake of 300 square feet surface, and three
feet deep, om which a small steamboat
could navigate. And all this solid and
liquid material passing through a human
being in ntty years.
After a verdict had been rendered in
a late trial in Austin county, Tex., the
judge addressed the jury in this way
" ay your verdict you have said the ac
cused is guilty of no crime. Your ver
diet beiDg contrary to law, contrary to the
evidence, and contrary to the charge of
tne court, the court disapproves ot your
action in the strongest possible manner.
It is by such verdicts as this upon the part
oi petit jurors, mat Texas has been
brought into disrepute among the other
Diaies oi tne union.
Mr Arnold, in the Ithica, N. Y., Farm
era tiuo, recently stated that clover pas
ture does not make the best beef; that the
nnest in tne country comes from Ken
tucky where the cattlf feed on blue grass.
Those of Otur readers who are desirous of
having good Vinegar should trv Prussiny's
We can recommend it as superior to any we
have ever used. Being entirely pare and
wholesome, it is unlike the chean. adulterated
staff, so frequently palmed off on the public
pucr me name oi vinegar. It possesses all
the excellent flavoring and preserving Quali
ties ofa pure, genuine Ymtarw hich iateought
iter oy uouauKcepcrs
The HSursbry. The July number be
ajins the eighth volume of this superb little maga-
ztrje. The neat little stories and sketches given
eacB mouin usually contain some good lesson, or
moral, while the pretty pictures are stories in
themselves, and we do not wonder that parents, as
well as the children, are so well pleased with The
Nursery. Now is a good time to subscribe . SI. 60
a year; three copies, $4 ; Sve copies, $6. John L.
Shoeit, 13 Washington street, Boston, Haas,
The Lrmi Corporal JIaoazinn.
The July number of this beautiful juvenile makes
its appearance, greatly enlarged and Improved
weuas finely Illustrated. The matter is entirely
orVinai and of a very high order. The freshness
and vivacity or its pages cause the eyes of all oar
young people to sparkle . In its new. Improved
form 11 Is one of the handsomest, iu It Is the
cheapest, magazines we have ever seen. Childlike
bnt not cblldisA, It rejoices the hearts of both pa
rents and children. This timber begins a new
volume. One dollar a year; aample copy.
cents. Published by Sawxtx Mtllx-b, Chicago,
Evert Sattbday. No. 27, for July
contains a double-page illustration of a Derby
Race; rive fail page engravings Making the Gar
den; Little Sm'ly, from Dickens' story of David
Copperneld; View of Modern Athens; Fighting
Lions, from a picture by P. Snyders ; On Board
the Cambria. "The Mystery of Edwin Drood
will be resumed In the next number. Fields
Ossood a Co., Boston, Mass. (8.00 per annum.
All women know that it is beauty, rather than
genius, which all generations of men have wor
shipped in the sex. Can it be wondered at, then
that so much of woman's time and attention
shonld be devoted to the means of developing
and preserving that beauty T Women know, too-
that when men speak of the intellect of women.
they speak critically, tamely, coolly ; but when
they come to speak of the charms of a beautiful
woman, their language and their eyes kindle
with an enthusiasm which shews them to be pro
foundly, if not, Indeed, ridiculously, in earnest.
It is part of the natural sagacity of women to
perceive ail this, and therefore employ every al
lowable art to become the goddess of that adora
tion. Preach to the contrary, as we may, against
-tile arts employed by women for enhancing their
beauty, there still stands the eternal fact, that the
world does not prefer the society of an ugly wo
man of genius to that of a beauty of less intellec
tual acquirements. The world haa yet arrowed no
higher mission to woman than to be beautiful,
and it would seem that the ladles of the present
sge are carrying this idea of the world to greater
extremes than ever, for all women now to whom
nature has denied the taiiamanic power of beauty,
supply the deficiency by the use of a most delight
ful toilet article, known as the " Bloom of
Youth," which has lately been introduced into
this country by Giobdi W. Laird, a delicate
beantlfier, which smooths ont all indentations,
furrows, scars, removing tan, freckles, and die
colorations from the skin, leaving the complexion
clear, brilliant and beautiful, the skin soft and
smooth. With the assistance of this new Ameri
can trick of a Lady's toilet, female beauty is des
tined to play a larger part in the admiration of
men and the ambition of women than all the arts
employed since her creation. Prof. C. F. Chand
ler, Chemist to the Metropolitan Board of Health,
has recently prepared a chemical analysis of
this delightful toilet preparation, and reported
that the " Bloom of Youth" was harmless, con
taining nothing injurious to the health. Ladies
need have no lear of using this invaluable toilet
Sold by every druggist and fancy goods dealer
in the United State.
Depot, 5 Gold St., Sen York.
Economical Houm-kceping. We have now
tw tore us a circular published by the See. Moss Farne
Co which we advlss every on- who take an Interest
In the food question to read. It ileecrlbes, concisely,
the origin and uses of the edible Sea Moss Fariue. and
firesents an array of scientific and other testimony In
is favor which can hardly lall to convince the most
skeptical of Its paramount rlalms as an economic,
wholesome, digest He, eminently nutritions, and very
pleatant addition to the national east. This at least Is
the conclusion at which many of the moat eminent
hotel keepers, artistic cooks, physicians, chemists,
merchants, &c of New York, have arrived, and they
state 'heir op'.tlonion th subject over their own sig
natures, in the pamphlet to which we allude.
Dr. Scott, the proprietor and editor of the Leb
anon, O., Star, a prominent physician, says.: JWry
Davis' Pain Killer , the old and well known reme
dy, which has acquired a world wide renown for
the cure of sudden colds, conghs, etc., weak
stomach, general debility, nnrsing sore mouth,
cankered mnutb or throat, liVfer complaint, dys
pepsia or indigestion, cramp and pain in the etom
H'"h. bowel comnlatnt. painters' colic, Aslitic
t ch dern. diarrhrn
ana '"Vdemt-ry, nas iuvi nuue- ui
l a y'il riTiie ovrtMiurtija inatu; put con i Dues
I to occupy a irominuut leomuun in evory ismuy
' midiclne chest.
Want of Vitality.
Sometimes there Is a lack of vitality In large sad
apparently well developed framea. Hercnlean
sinews and onicln are not always Indicative of
smmiiiB iua cr.nBiuauonii vigor in ineir poescs
sor. Health depends more upon the condition
of the stomach, the liver and the bowels, than upon
the breadth of the sbonldera, or the size of loose
levers and pulleys of the system in which strength
supposed to reside. All this (Trend animal ma
chinery la of Itself no protection against sickness
ana uecay. xtary ana perfect aigestion, regular
and healthy secretions, nticontamlnated blord,
and a remlar discharge of the waste matter of the
noay tnrongn tne intestine, the kidneys and the
poree, are the most potent safeguards against dis
ease, the be-t guarantees of lengevlty . 7b pro
mote these objects is the great end and purpose of
Hoetetter'8 stomach MUtum. The ingredients of
which the Great Tonic and Alterative Is composed
are taken solely from the vegetable kingdom, and
their medicinal virtues are counterbalanced by
the acid and poisonous elements which exist.
more or less. In all the powerfnl mineral drugs.
ufferers from indigestion, biliousness, intermit
tent fevers, nervous debility or constipation, not
only find Immediate relief from the use of this
agreeable stimulant and lnvigorant, but become
conscious, as time wears on. ot an increase or con
stitutional elasticity and vital force. Labor and
xposure no longer proaace tne same enect upon
them as heretofore. and they feel as if they had ac
quired a new hold on life, a new reserve of physi
cal and mental energy. This has been the ex-
erience or tnousanas ot noo sexes, ana every
st aaas to tne mass oi connrmatory testimony
At this season of the year, when the temperature
nd state oi tne aimoepnere exercise a peculiarly
depressing Influence over the minds and bodies of
invalids. Hosteller s outers is tne oniv ionic upon
which the debilitated can rely for swift and perma
Irumo's Catarrh Hnaff
Strengthens Weak Ryes Improves the Hearing.
Relieves Headache, Promotes Expectoration,
Cures Catarrh In Its worst forms, and sweetens the
Bream, it contains no Tonacco. is mua. ana pro
motes a pleasant sensation and beneficial results to
all who appreciate "A Clear Head." Sold every
where Dy Druggists.
aiddib as iraranuu, Agrenia,
in wmuun St... New York.
Batchelor's Hair Dye.
This splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world.
the only true and perfect Dye; harmless, rename, in
EUUJAllWUe, U J UIMJiyVJJJUJKUb, uv iiiummws
tints ; remedies the 111 offects of bad eyes ; Invig
orates and leaves the Hair soft and beautiful black
or brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers,
and properly applied at the Wig Factory, 16 Bond
street, wow xotk.
Chappbtj Hands, face, rough skin, pimples, ring
worm, salt-rheum, and other cutaneous anecuona
cured, a&d the skin made soft and smooth, by using
the JUNIPER TAR BOAP, made by CASWELL, HAZ
ARD & CO , New York. It Is more convenient and
easily applied t ban other remedies, avoiding the trouble
of the greasy compounds now In use
Tan purest and sweetest Cod-Liver Oil In the world
la Hazard Caswell's, made on the sea shore, from
tresh, selected livers, by CASWELL, HAZARD CO
New York. It Is absolutely pure and tnoeet. Patients
who have once taken it prefer it to all others. Fhysl
clams have decided It superior to any Of the other oils
rV nfi cabers there is ssvfetT. It was noon thlt
prtaciptoth&t the formula of Jttdbon'b Mountain
Herb Ptlls was prepared. Dr. Judson, In
tending to spend a fortune is advertising hid pills
submitted his recipe to the revision of the most
intelligent and learned physicians of the age, and
the result is a simple but most efficacious medicine
the JuiMrON's Mountain Bans Pills. They
pmify the blood, remove all obstructions, cleanse
the skin of all pimples and blotches, and are per
fectly sure and safe in their om rati on. The Jnr-
son's Mountain liana Pills cure Biliousness.
Female irregularities. Headache and many of the
diseases arising from Impure blood aad a deranged
aigesuon. use tne judson s mountain m krb
Pills, and when you have proved their virtue
recommend them to your friends. They are both
suKsr-coated and plain. For sale everrwhere."
Tbe Most Popular Medicine Extant.
1840 Thirty-Tears 1870
Since the Introduction of
Thirty years It has been berore the public, and In that
time bas become known In all parts of the world, and
been used by people of all nations.
It remains, to-day. that tame rood and efficient rem
edr. Its wonderful power In relieving th; most severe
pains has never been equaled, and It has earned Its
world-wide popularity by Its Intrinsic merit. No cura
tive aa;ent has aad ao wide-spread sale or given such
Directions accompany each bottle.
JT. N. HARRIS Sl CO.,
Bold hr all Draftftlete.
SOMETHING NEW !
Will all those Afflicted with
COUCH or CONSUMPTION
Bead the following and learn tbe value of
DB. LLOYD, of Ohio, Snrfreon In the army during
the war. from exposnre contracted consumption. He
sa,s: " I have no hesitancy In stating that It was by
the use or your LI NG BALSAM that I am now alive
and enjoying health.'
DB. FLETCHER, ol Mlaionrl, says: " I recommend
your BALSAM In preference to any other medicine
for Congh?, and It gives satisfaction.
ALLEN'S LUNG BALSAM
Is the remedy to cure all Lnnt and Throat difficulties.
It shonld ba thoroughly tested before using any other
Balsam. It wl.' I cure when all others fall. Directions
accompany each Dottle.
3. IV. HARRIS A. CO.,
BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
WANTED ACENTH-To sell tss OCTAOOW
HEWlNu MACHINE. It la Ncened, mains- the
" Elastic Lock Stitch " an 1 Is warranted for 5 years.
Price, $15. All other machines with an under-feed.
sol-1 for 115 or less are infringements. Address OCTA
GON SEWING MACHINE CO., ft Louis, Mo., Pltts
buryh, Pa., CM ago. III , or Boston, Mass.
AliENTM WANTED FOR
OF THE WORLD."
OVRK ONE THOUSAND ILLUSTRATIONS. The
largest, best selling and most attractive subscription
book ever published Senrt for Circulars, with terms,
at once. Address U S PUBLISHING Co., ISOS.'lark
St., Chicago. HU or 177 W. 4th St.. Cincinnati. Ohio
Cm IOSITY A 10 and i0 ( ) bill sent as a curl
Orlty for 50 ct. A C.Jones, 27 Otts Block, Chicago.
WE WANT EVERY ON E who has read MIS
ALoTT'S "Littlj Women" and. ' The Old
Fashioned G.rl" to read hsr first novel.
One chapter alone, "THK GOLDEN WEDDING"
at a Farm Hnnse, Is worth the price of tbe book. 75
cents paper, 1.33 cloth, at all the bookstores, and by
mail oj receipt of the price.
LOBING, PnblUhCT, Boston.
WE WILL PAY AGENTS &ZZ per week and ex
pensr 8, to sell tbeGreate't Discoveries of the Age,
Address. WhmaTOX, Hxxbt & Co.. Marshall. Mich.
JH. TENNENT fc t'O., Sole Manufacture of
. the KimIIi'h Match ana M lick's Patent Vapor
Burner. Bi'xt Illuminating Oil, Parked In cant
lor export ana suppe a ora- red it domestic are.
ViO Pearl Hi., New York.
TREATISE ON THE HAIR
S. A. Chevalier, M. D.,
104 East 25th Street, NEW YORK.
It is a Splendid Boob. Gratis by mail,
LIFE FOR THE HAIR
AliEsfTM WASTED rUk
Ladies of the
By Mas. Lauka (Jabi aa Hollow at.
An authentic biography of every lady who haa pre
atded aa mlaUcaa of the Presidential Manalon iron
Washington's administration down to the present time
Showing not only the beautiful, but the aad and
shadowy aides of their histories. Illustrated with
numerous steel-plate enjrra vines. For circulars and
terms address C. S. PCBI.IMH1M- CO., 1W f
Clark St., Ctticaiio, Ui., or ITT W. 4th Bt . Cincinnati
LANE to BODLEY,
STATIONARY AND PORTABLE STEAM ENGINES,
AND MILL MACHINERY.
Vremiutn CIBCTFLA.lt SAJT HTIZ.ZS, uUh
Wrought Iron Bead Blocks.
BHAPTINQ, ElNQZaS AKD PULLEYS.
Ik oasfelaa. Naw urMans r t awi? a. tinnTTv
S. 8. Woraur A sa, Dotroil Joha Wattt St. 0.
THE SECURITY BANK
OF THK CITY OF
Organized under the Banking Law of the State of
New York, with a Capital limited to
ONE MILLION DOLLARS,
No. 319 Broadway, New Yort City.
JOSEPH U. OHVIS, President,
BenJ H Dewey, Cashier.
The combination of influential and well-known bus
iness mea has assured the ofneurs of th Security Bank
of very aree deposits. A feature of its n it Loess win
be Collect! ner ou all parte of the I til on. The
utmost pains and oare will be taken to suit all corres
Dondenta. and to make a nleasant and agreeable busi
ness resort for them and all cealeis who desire to do
business with the back.
A STATE BANK
acquires nearly all the powers and privileges which
anDertaln to any bank or tbubt company, and in tne
cartful, e -onomlcal. ard conservative exercise of
these powers and nrlv leges, and in a raithrol atten
t!on to the tnterestR or eorreAoondBTits and dealers, th-
SzouarrT Bank will be found rally equal to an ) other.
stale ana national nan as, rri vate nan Kerr. Having!
Banks, Trust Companl a, Insurance Companies, Rail
road, Manufacturiutr, and other Cornjra loua. Execu
te h of Estates. Truatet a. Pnblle Officers, aad all woo
have trust mo-.evs. or who act In anv fldadarv
capacity are lnvlte1 to open accounts wtlh tne
BacL-arrr Uajra of the City of New York, by latter or
Discounted for Merchnnts and
posliors pt wvn per cent ner annum. Gold accounts
kd'. Fiscal Ace-aeles of
bates, ManLclpAliUt. and
tlao, PERFORATED CIRCULAR AMD
LvnusAHB, asr sssa nr nmaasSi
AMERICAN HAW CO.,
No. 1 Ferry St.. cor. Gold. New York.
CX)R A CIRCULAR of treat Interest to everybody
FEVER AlWIft AtHUK.
DAN'SIOER'fl VEGETABLE FEVER POWDERS.
a sale remedy. Knectaauy cores all cases within twen
ty tour Honrs, si per oox. Aoa:
J. A DAN SI tic. It. T7 L
r Liberty Street. New York.
ACJKNTH WANTED (110 per day) by
AMERICAN KN'iTTiNG MACHINE CO., 1
ton, Mass.. or Bt- Lomia, Mo.
A MALI OR FEMALE resides arent wanted
x la every 10 rn in tne i. . ts. raym.nt in aavaace
I, 11.111.1 lMTt.
Inflnn ee nte will i
H. M. WHITE.
477 West 221-st, New York.
tllOOI. TEACHERS WANTED. -Prlnrf
1 pars and Assistants, to mutually exchange report
and nil vacancies m Public Schools, Academies and
r cms if! seminaries in me nonnera, southern ana
Western StatA. Bend for Mutual Plan, f 15 for ca- h
available report. Address (with stamp) ths " AssnR
Bin jua All i ftiufl, i3i xtroanway, N. I
Win nav for the New York
VKEKLY DOLLAR SUN
from now t January 1,
1H7L ON B IOI L A R will
for the BEMI-WKEE-
no. no. so cent
month pyt for THE DAILY 80N. Address
I. W. ENGLAND, Publisher, New York.
SAWS I AX ESI HAWS I
SAWS of all descriptions.
AX. KB. BsTLTTBTB
OTBCULAR SAWS Witt
Solid Teeth, or-with Patsst Adjustable Porjrrs.
tor to ail jnsensa bom oases.
nr send forrtce Lnitnd CIrcuSrs. Bt
wntiVii an UKirri'i'tin,
Hasten. JHavsa. or Delrol I Minis.
Tr von want the purest, beet and eheapesl
TOILET BOAP, 6uv COLO ATE A COV'S.
SOLD BY ALL HTOK BK EK PERM.
URGE ST! BEST! CHEAPEST!
Enterprise, Indastry, Tact, Liberality, aad
the Best Talent
Hare for over Twenty years been freely used upon
MOORE'S RURiL NEW-YORKER,
And as a result It Is now, pre eminently, the Lsrgett,
Best sad Cheapest Illusthatsd BraaL, Litssaky
amd Fasilt wksklt In the World. Teas of thou
sands of wide-awake People, all over the Continent,
take and admire the Rural lor its superior AMUfe,
Vahte, MtutraUfms, StV.bc.
Tbe PRESS and PEOPLE PRAISE IT I
For example, an Exchange says: " Ths uuial is
the. most Eleaantlv I'flntea, Abty Edited, Wulely Circu
lated and Heartily Welcomed Paper, as a whale, toast
now finds Us loay among the People."
tr Vol. XXTL begins .Inly a. Try it I Only 1 so per
volume of 26 numbers, or IS per year. Less to clubs.
Subset ibe Howl Andres
p. D. T. MOORE. O Park Bow. New York .
The WEEKLY SUN for Hair a Dollar.
We will send THK WEEKLY SUN to new subscrib
ers for the remainder of the year, to January 1, 1871,
for Ftttt Canrra, or the BEMI-WEk KLY BUN for tbe
ssme period Car ORB DOLL A B. This Is an excellent
opportunity to test the quality or THE SUN at a very
Ths New Tnu Brm Is undoubtedly the best and
cheapest of all the New York weeklies.
TUB WEEKLY DOLLAR BUN prepared
with special reference to the wants of country readers.
It contains news of the week from all p t of the
tbe moat lnterestlna editorial articles of THE
SUN. and the most Instructive and entertaining miscel
Its CATTLE, PRODUCE, Ga.NKh.AL
MARKFT. TARSIXCRA ft.lTR AKT) AllRI f"TT I TIT R
AL REPORTS wtO be found all that can be eselrrd.
As a general FAMILY NEWSPAPER, It will be par
TUB SEMI-WEEKLY BUN, A YEAR,
Is of The same slse and general character aa THE
WEEK l -Y, but has space for a greater variety ef mls
cellaneous reading, and furnishes the new to Its sub
scribers with greater freshness, because It comes twice
a week lns'ead of once only. Its subscription Is only
TWO DOLLARS s yesr, the ordinary price of a New
York weekly. Ths edition also contains the agricul
tural and miscellaneous matter prepared lor Tbe
Weekly. 1. W. ENGLAND. Publisher, New York.
K ( CENTO will pay tor WaxatXT Dollaa Sua lrom
t tJ now to January 1st, 1871.
Unscrupulous parties are selling worthless Swiss
Watches bearing trademarks very nearly similar to
the trademarks of genuine Wsltham watches.
This 1 not only a fraud on the purchaser, but treat
Injury to the reputation of the geunlne watch.
To avoid Imposition, buyers shonld Insist on getting
renulne Waltham Watches, and tk no other. This
la tne only ssfe rule, since some sellers frequently en
desvor to seu other watches In preference on which
lThe n-sdemarks'of the various styles an:
AMERICAN WATCH CO tj"
Aifxr WATCH Co waltham, Mae
AMERICAN WATCH Oo.,Crecentrst.Ws thm Maes.
APPLETON TRACY A Co Waltham, Mass.
WALTHAM1 WATCH CO. Jjaj.
p s BART1 KTT Wa'tliam. Mass.
WM iu iv Waltham. Mas.
HOME WATCH Co Boston, Mas
r,.mtD, the snelllnr of these names carelsllv
buying Any variation even of a single letter Indleau
For sals by all leading Jewelers.
ROBBiNS Sl APPLETON,
General Agentn las Broadway B Y.
A ORE AT MEDICAL DISCOVERY
LVr. WALKU'S OALIFOB.1TIA
Hundreds of Thousands 9
Dear testimony to their Woadso
f 1 3 WHAT ARE THEY?
THET ARB NOT K TOM
5 S rr A Hi r V
ear w v
nd Refuse Minora doctored, spmsw aava sweswe
cucd to please tbe taste, called " Tonics," Append
era," " Restorers," Ac, that lean saw auisan i
drunkenness and ruin, but are a tree Medietas-made.
from the NsUve Roots and Herbs of CallTornia.ire
from all Alcoholic Htlmslaals. ineysa-e v...
4 IU EAT BLOUD PIBIFIItt ass W";
U1VI NO PRINCtPLB apwrfoot atoorstor asM
Iavlirorator of the System, cariylnar off all pedaossBiss
matter and restorlns; tbe blood to a heart thycondsslaaw
No person can take these Bitters according to oirec-
tlon and remain long unwell.
81 no will be (riven for an incurable cssa.provio.esi
the bones are not destroyed by mineral poison or
other means, and the vital organs wasted beyond ) ,
point of repair. ,
For Inflammatory aad i srssie aaesaa-
ttaaa aad Goat, Dyspepsia, or issiiesusu.
Bilious. Remittent and Intermittent rsvsrs -Diseases
of the Blood, X.1WOT-, Hldaoys aad
Bl adder, these Bitten nave ., len nw ssuuii
fnl. Sack Dlsesmee are cantta oy
Blood .which is generally proouora py uu...i.-...
of the Digestive Orajaas.
TtVMPEPSIA OR OBIUDiTiun,
ache. Pain In the Shoulders, Coughs, 1 IghtDess of tho
Chest Dlrilness, Boor Bractauons o. oa ......, ...
Bad taste in the Month, Bilious Atta i s. Palpitation
of the Heart, Inflammation ol the La, is w
regions of tbe Kidneys, and a hundred other painful
symptoms, are the oftprlnfN of Dyspepsia.
They Invigorate the stomach, ana smsaiste u
pld liver and bowels, which 1 saJSI IBSai OTsasimaiia
emcee j In cleansing the blood of ail Impurities, sod
Imparting new life and vigor to tho whole system.
FOB HK IN I I HKABSWt. irssuoM,i',
Rhuem. Blotches, Spots. Pimples. Pustules, BoUa,Car-buneles.Rlrig-WorsBS,sVdsssAsans
elas. Itch, Scurfs, Discoloration of the a
nrt nieeaaes of the Skin, of whatever
are literally dug up aad carried oat of the aretes In
short time by the ose of these Bitters. One bottle In ,
will convince tne moot lass eusoeo
Cleanse the VltuUedsBlood whenever yoa una
Impurities bursting through the skin I n II m p)e,Btro
tlons or sores ; eleanae.lt when yoo Bad IVtroctd
and sluggish In the vein ; clean It whan it i
and roar feelings will tellyou when. Keep the blood
pure nd the helth of the system will folUrw.
PIN. TAPS and other WORMS, lurking In tha
srstam of so many thousands, r etTectnatly I sap
ed and removed, for full dtreettoes, read careMlrt
the circular around each bottle, printed In four Ian
gasges English, German, French and Spanish.
.1. WALKER. Proprietor R H. MODOWALD CO.
DrngsU aad Oca. Agent. San Francisco, CsL.
and B and st Commerce Street, New York.
ray- BOLD BY ALL PBUQOI8TS AND rKALKBsV
8end for circular of Pianos, Org-ans
and Melodeona. D. H. Baldwin. 1-8
W. Fourth Strert. Cincinnati, Ohio
9 Its parity, strong!
d to preserve pickle. J
a Vmr j,m Illinois S
swaroaa at tag U.
Chicago Cltv Fair.
Largest works Of tas ansa in tan
CH AS. G. a. PBOTIIUO, a Hi r latest , i sis go
gar-Ask your groeer lor PTnslegs VlStf
v. RE AT CHANCE FOR AGENT H.
ST to a'AOO per aoela. wswstitvjo
ploy good agent In every County in the O.
on commission or salary totntrodnoeour wo
li a hnninJ VMH. ff MM
and pleasant emplsyxoent, svodjsas A
a CO, Msansssaaisns, 71 wiiasn
or 1 st Bsgrtorn m casoa
Black as the Raven's Wing
Is Kidder's Raven Indelible Ink. It Sows freely, never
blots, and never fades. Used as wsatr M c sasaoa
ink, wit a steel or aouiu sen. Stamper -Haven
Ink." Sold everywhere.
KIDDER A WETHKBKLL. Manufacturers, N.T.
at Bu. Pblla.
THK POPULARITY OF HOPTi MALT EX!
i - w m Sat V,rnm and SSW IB
ra its use 1 not confined to ntty particaiar cAsaa ; I
rr .Sm,MMURIaSMltrlA lUSSUSIineD O
nle. The flirt have ooSerred upon Mr. JOllANN
FF numerous decorations
Utter have sent him thousands of letters In which they
laud In tbe. hi guest terms the aoasdts of IH tonic lev
erage on the s'omach ; and physic an, 1
romsch ; and
abroad, unite lu prononnclr.
ictr.g It a safe I
iruab .Cold, el
T GOT STB AND
near lor Lrjspepsia, .( as
swt: n rt al.1. nftnGG
TARRANT A CO., iT8 Wreren
wleb at.. N. Y.
nous AoaaT m uin,u
HOW TO CET PATENTS
IB FULLY KXPLATNED in m Fanxphjnt of MB pases
just Issued by MUNN sOO.,tl Park Bow, New York.
MUNN a CO
Amsrrtcaa. the I
tn tK world. ftlN YSAB 1
PATEKTS.-hare takea Tlierc Psleais jd
-"- Mere I event lens, thsri
any other agency, aassa snee sssw
U NT UBIUIW.
ID AOMTB-To sell the HOME SHCT
iufTSVr U I, tnst. Price txn. It make
V V TLA 1
iVw.v ULh - , alike as both sides) and I tbe only
ltosneed under-pjed Shuttle Machine sold for less abea
SAO Licensed bv Wheeler A Wilson. Grover a I
and Singer A Co. All o'her under- aha
chines sold for less than ere tan
th s.ller aad user liable to p ose
JOHNSON, i.l ARE CO.. Boston. 1
Pa, ihlcego. III., or Bt. Leula, Ma
r r a
ICsnlS . Tl
trTconslder these tscts. nsi TBnt tbe curst .ye eeere-
uon of TAsa.T s stvssrspr Tii i. i TS.m, '
In all saeh cases. Is proven by S22ZSSLL
t.at oroennnd medical p. sctltlonOTS endorse ti that
An'alyU. i Chemists proeounos It Isieatsaal sflm twf
water of the sr. at German Spa; tea' It snjws and
ZZfimtlm the system without wrakealar a that it I
Wt SOLDBY ALL DRUQOTBTA
"UWWsWIBmm . SHU
YEII IT It TRUE! jM
That the Best Jfotner. -tb Item Irrotpr s-b
Self-Bakers to be round in the wttrtd are the Or glnal
ana reii.tienjMr.aon . AMss riMsw."
oy use am a sa n r i u ruse sar- " mm-
Baud lor Pan. ih let containing parwenra..
m , V. .
Law and Form Book.
Nr.rlj 1,000 pagee. Adapted t all the states of tbe.
Un'oe. Poeltlre y. the atvr new, mi. u stria a
ad anLiaa B work of tbe kind In prlt- For tood
agent, the best sad mo.t mousy sassy g boos i xtar. t.
rfr",ienrt for ctrcvln . and sirs' re t-r tiira terms,
Adrlres. F-. BA NAFORD A CO . 177 W. 4th ,
( .1 in i ii na II. O. WOO
Weed Family Favorite
As now perfected nd ruaaelartered by the Wasi.S
M Co of Harllord, Is hs I. eel and most relebss
FAMILY SEWING MACHINE
Forll kinds of tun II) work In nee. r!e nsIM
Agent, Wanwu in e'erj vwonj
A liberal dlseaat
rend lor price list ana ternis to i.ttl.u.
THOMAS, 11 I ks-t., Chicago, Agent for the
Blase waere yo see tsua isstssssssa