Gold and its Goings.
Thb estimated ameunt of gold in exist
ence at the coaamencement of the
Christian era was $427,000,000. At the
discovery of America, in 1493, this amount
had diminished to $57,000,000. In 1600
the amount had risen to $105,000,000; in
1700 to $351,000X100; in 1800 to $1,251,
000,000. The Russian mines, extending
oyer one-third of the surface of the globe,
on parallel 50 dejerees north latitude,
were discovered in 1819.
In 1843 the estimated amount or gold
in existence was $8,000,000,000.
Next followed the discoveries in Cali
fornia, February 9, 1848, and in Australia,
February 13, 1861, which added enor
mously to the gold production. In 1853 the
amount in existence was computed at
$3,000,000,000 ; and in 1880 it was $4,000,
000,000. From the commencement of the Christ
ian era to the discovery of America, it
was estimated that gold had been taken
from the surface and mined to the amount
of $3,800,000,000. From that date to the
close of 1842, $2,800.000,000 ; to 1860, Rus
sia adds $746,000,000, and California and
Australia '$2,000,000,000 more. The
amount of gold at present in existence is
estimated at $5,950,000,000. The quantity
of gold and eilverooin of all denominations,
In all quarters of the globe, is set down
by the best authorities at from three to
four hundred million pounds sterling, and
the quantity of plate and ornaments at
In the reign of Darius gold was thir
teen times more valuable, weight for
weight, than silveT. In the time of Plato
it was twelve times more valuable. In
that of Julius Caesar gold was only nine
times more valuable, owing, perhaps, to
the enormous quantities of gold Beized by
him in his wars. It is a natural question
to ask what became of the gold and
silver f A paper read before the Poly
technic Association by Dr. Stephens, re
cently, is calculated to meet this inquiry.
Ho says of our annual gold product, full
15 per cent is melted down for
manufacture ; 35 per cent goes
to Europe ; 25 per cent to Cuba ; 15 per
cent to Brazil ; 5 per cent direct to China,
Japan, and the Indies; leaving but 5 per
cent for circulation in this country. Of
that which goes to Cubthe West Indies
and Brazil, fulL0 per Cent finds its way
to Europe, wheflb, after deducting a large
percentage used in manufacturing, four
fifths of the remainder is exported to In
dia. Here the transit of the precious
metal is at an end. Here the supply, how
ever vast, is absorbed, and never returns
to the civilized world. Christian Union.
Curiosities of Figures.
Much has been said of late about the'
remarkable repetition of certain numbers
in nature and-kistory ; and the following
may serve as an interesting supplement.
The figure 9, says a German writer, plays
an especially striking role in history, and
it is remarkable that a great number of
the birth -years of the celebrated men of
the eighteenth century end with the
figure 9. He Tfrings the following exam
ples in proof of his assertion, placing the
year of birth arter trie name :
Glenn was born in 1719 ; Leasing, 1729 ;
Schubert, 1739; Goethe, 1749; Schiller,
1759; Arndt, 1769; Oehlenschlager, 1779;
Ruckert, 178; Heine, 1799. These e
amples can be considerably increased, by
including non-Germans also. Jerusalem
and Johnson were born in 1709 ; Lichtwer,
1719; Lebrun and Goldsmith, 1729;
George Bchlosser, 1789; Lafontalno, 1759;
Chateaubriand, Robert Burns and Caro
line Pichler. 1769 ; Van der Velde, Streck
fuss and Fanny Turnow, 1779 ; Cooper
and Deinhardstein, 1789 ; Kopisch, Balaac
and Puschkin, 1799. Then looking among
the authors and men of science, we have :
Gmelin, 1709 ; Kastner, 1719 ; Moses
Mendelssohn and Rein hold Forster, 1729 ;
Ritter, 1739 ; Laplace and Jenner, 1749 ;
Osiander, 1769; Alexander von Humboldt
and Cuvier, 1769; Oken and Berzelius,
1779; Neander and Dagnerre 1789;
Bchlick and Ifland were born in 1769;
Romberg, 1789 ; Rossini, 1779 ; Overbeck,
Schadow, Horace Veinet and Pierre Jean
David, 1789 ; and Mendelssohn Bartholdy,
Some remarkable connection is also
supposed to exist between figures and the
four most important years of German his
tory, 1812, 1880, 1348 and 1866. They all
nave an interval oi eighteen years, or
2x9, from each other. Add now the figures
1, is, 1, 2, and then 1, o, 6, 0; in both cases
we get 12 ; that is, 1, 2, the sum oi which
is a ; now add tiie figures 1,' 8, 4, 8, and 1,
8, 6, 6 ; we get in each case by addition
21, that is 2, 1, the sum of which is also
" 3," also one of those numbers whose re
markable repetition is inexplicable.
Dickens's Industry and Method.
No writer ever lived whose method
was more exact, whose industry was more
constant, and wnose punctuality was
more marked, than those of Charles Dick
ens. He never shirked labor, mental or
bodily. He rarely declined, if the object
were a (rood one, taking the chair at a
public meeting, or accenting a charitable
trust, Many widows and orphans or de
ceased literary men have for years been
Denented oy nuk. wis truBteeship or
counsel, and he spent a great portion of
his time nersoaauv Inolnnc aIXo.t the
property of the poor, whose interests were
under his contr
lie was, as has been
le most industrious of
men, and marve
Is stories are told (not
by himself) of
at he has accomplished
literary and social mat
in a given time !
ters. His studies warn all from nature
and life, and h3 habits of observation
were untiring. If bo contemplated wail
ing "Hard TimF?(" he arranged with the
master of Aslley's circus to spend many
hours behind thicepas with the riders
and among tke wssuis, and if the compo
sition of theT Tale of Two CUias" were
occupying htji though, he copd banish
himself to France lor two years to pre
pare for that work. ' Hogarth pencfilod
on his thumb-nail a sinking face in a
crowd that be wished to preserve ; Dick
ens, with hlalranscendeat memory, chron
icled in his mind whatever of interest met
his eye or reached his ear, -any time or
anywhere. Speaking of memory ,ono day,
ha said the memory W children Was pro
digious; it-was mistake to fancy children
ever forgot anything. When he was de
lineating the character of Mrs. Pipchin,
he had in hia paind'an old Jodging-house
keeper in' art English watering place
where be was living with bis father and
mother when he was but two years old.
After thef0ofcMM'm$tten he sent it to
his sister, wu wrote-back at once s "Good
heavens t whak dees .this mean? you have
painted our lodging-house keeper, and
you were but two years old at the time !"
Characters and incidents crowded the
chambers of hia brain, all ready for use
when occasion required. No subject of
uuuwu interest, was ever indinnrent to
him, and never a cay went by that did
not afford JBm some suggestion to be utif-izedin
future. Atlantio Monthly for
Lord Ltttoh, talking to Dr.
about public speaking, asked him whether
he felt his heart beat when he was eoine
to speak. "Yes." " Does your voice
frighten you?" "Yes." "Do all your
ideas forsake xpn . p Yes." " Do you
wish the floor to open and swallow you?"
"tes. Then you'll make an orator."
Moiniy i8 spid to be the root of aK evil,
e2wHl9llfi their Bvea rooting
otLwJVTH'J? ODlr an eu -when in
gra't. ' ble88in8 yn
Womas or Metal A belle.
A Tbajis action (trance-action) Walk
ing in sleep.
Adyicb to Stthgbons Keep your tem
per, or you'll lose your patients.
Bisnors insure in the Washington Life
Insurance Company of New York.
A rnrsoNSR was examined in court and
contradicted himself. " Why do you lie
so," asked the Judge. "Haven't you a
Tei Directors of the Washington Life
are some of our best and moet reliable
men in the city. Thomas Carlton, Meth
odist Book Concern, New York.
An exchange notes, as the most " har
rowing " sight it ever saw, the spectacle
of a gentleman in a dress suit of black
harrowing in a field, with a tall plug
hat on. ,
"Mies Brown, I have been to learn
how to tell fortunes," said a young man
to a brisk brunette ; "just give me your
hand, if you please." " La, Mr. White,
how very sudden you are; well, go and
"Do you see that fellow lounging
there?" said Bumpkins, the other day.
" Yes. How does he manage to live by
his wits?" " Oh, no ! he's a cannibal. '
"A cannibal! How?" "He lives on other
people," was B's reply, as he vanished
around the corner.
Hon. Hiram Applsman, of Mystic, Ct.,
recently forwarded a letter to a neighbor
ing town, requesting the Postmaster to
deliver it " To any respectable attorney."
After 10 days it was returned with the
significant endorsement : " None here."
Thk census takers in different parts of
the country are collecting some very cu
rious information. They find that the
highest age attained by unmarried women
is twenty six years. It is well to have the
point at which they cease growing older
definitely fixed .
Miss Wu-KiNS-was a beautiful blonde,
and she wanted to go to NewpoH so she
told her mother to look for -something
particular for her dear paps. "And what
is it, pray," asked her mother, "that yon
wish so much to find for your dear papa ? '
" A son in-law," was the gentle reply of
the blushing maiden.
I like to see the dear little creatures
amusing themselves," said Mrs. Brown,
When her elder boy took the visitor's neW
bonnet and affixed it to the tail of his
kite. "Never fear," said the good matron
to her visitor, when she saw her bonnet
in the air, "as soon as the kite comes
down he will gfve it to you."
A Housa, formerly occupied by an emi
nent barrister in Red Lion Square, halv
ing been rented by an ironmonger, Erskine
perpetrated the" following :
" This house, where once a lawyer dwelt,
la now a smith's, alas t tmtm ! n
How rapidly the Iron age
Succeeds tnejige of 6rM."
Among the recreations allowed to the
convicts in the Rhode Island State prison
on the Fourth was jumping -over a hori
zontal bar. " You jump very well," re
marked a bystander to an agile convict.
" Oh, this is nothing," replica the convict;
" I expect to go over the prison walls be
fore I get through."
In the palmy days of the Edinburgh Re
view, Sydney Smith happened one day to
call on a colleague, whom he found, to
his surprise, reading a book preparatory
to reviewing it. Having expressed his
astonishment in the strongest terms, his
friend inquired how he managed when
performing his office of critic. " Oh,"
said Sydney, " I never read a book before
reviewing it it prejudices one so."
A Glasgow merchant, on his death-bed
tent for a Free Church clergyman. Hav
ing some fears regarding his future pros
pects, he asked the reverend gentleman :
- Do you think if I were to leave 10,000
to the Free Kirk that my soul would be
saved ?" " Well," answered the cautious
minister, "I couldn't just promise you
that, but I think it's an experiment well
Mr. Farrar, of Dover, N. H., was
firing a small cannon at the side of the
river, on the Fourth, and by some freak
took a notion to put his watch into the
muzz'e of the gun, holding on to the
chain. Bang went the gun, and oft went
the watch, the owner knew not for the
time whither, but it was picked up during
the day xn tne other side ot the Uocneco,
with no other damage, it is said, than
being minus a crystal, and is now doing a
good business as a time-keeper.
During the great fire at Constantinople
a woman darted into a friend's house at a
distance from the flames, hugging some
thing in her arms, and exclaiming :
" Thank God I've saved my child ? My
plate is down in the well, and that can be
got at when the tire is over. A piercing
shneK immediately iouowea, lor, looking
down, She louna mat what she held in
her arms was only her plate tied up in her
handxercuiei, ana that in her bewilder
ment and hurry she had thrown into the
well her own infant!
Tss Detroit 'irtbune says that a resi
dent of that city, who lives on a fashions
ble thoroughfare, observed a man whom
he did not care to see coming towards his
door, and hurriedly instructed Bridget to
tell the person- he was not at home.
" All right, sir," said Bridget, as she made
haste to answer the door bell. " Is Mr.
. at home?" inquired the caller.
" Faith, an' he's gone out," responded the
obedient servant. " When will he be at
home?" asked the man at the door.
"Htmld on a mlnnit," put in Bridget,
" 'an III ax him
" Ahem t Ephraim. I heard something
about you." "La, now, Miss Sophrina,
you don't say so ?" "Yes, indeed, and a
great many said it, too." "La, now, what
is it Miss Sophrina " "Oh ! dear, I can't
tell you" (turning away her head.) "Oh,
do now." "Oh, no, I can't." "Oh, yes,
do, Miss Sophrina?" "Well, I heard that
oh, I can't tell you." "Ah, yes, come
now, do" (taking her hand.) "Well, I
ditat say it, but I heard that " "What?"
(putting an arm around her waist.) "Oh,
don't squeeze me so ! I heard that that
(turning her blue eyes full upon
Bphraim's) that you and I were to be
married, Ephraim !"
A MOST singular will has iust been
opened in Venice. A rich old bachelor
has bequeathed his entire fortune to a
djfltant .relative. a very pretty young lady,
nineteen years of age, and not left a shil-
ilnc to all his nearer relations, bo far
there ie nothing singular about it. But it
happened -that the testator hvl been en
dowed by nature with a fearful bump on
his DacK ana a cramp loot, in ow he puts the
condition that she must marry a man en
dowed with similar ornaments if she
wishes to touch the estate. The rightful
heirs are contesting the validity of the
will, saying that no sane man could put
such a condition.
A eTORr is told of a Parisian lady
who preserves' her beauty by plastering
strawberries over her. face every night
and washing them off the next morning.
The fair creature has for some time past
Deen annoyea Dy a troublesome creditor.
The other day he called before her beau
tyship had risen, and insisted on forcing
his way into her 'bedroom to demand in
stant payment. But fools rush in where
angels fear to tread. He had no sooner
got into the room tnaR his fair creditor
cried out, " My dear Mr. Dunn, how could
you be so imprudent as toapproach a per
son suffering with tho i;mall-pox? Look
at my ppor face !" The creditor gave a
shriek, darted out of the room aid has
not since been heard from.
Thk following ingenious swindle was
perpetrated on a fashionable restaurant in
Berlin. An elderly gentleman, accom
panied by two boys, stepped into the din
ing room of the restaurant, and having
ordered a sumptous meal, not forgetting
a bottle of wine, proceeded to devour it at
a fearful rate. When he had cleaned off
all the plates and emptied the bottle, he
called for cakes. They did not have any.
" Then I will get you some across tho way,
children," said he, "do not stir till I como
back." But he stayed away rather long,
and the waiter observed to the children
that something must nave detained their
father. " Father I " they exclaimed, " he
is not our father. He met us on the street
and asked us if we wished to rat a good
meal." It need not bo added that the
" father " did not return with the cakes
and pay his bill
Condensed History of Steam.
About 280 years B. C, Heir, of Alex
andria, formed a toy which exhibited
some of the powers of steam, and was
moved by its power.
A. D. 450, Athemins, an architect, ar
ranged several caldrons of water, each
covered with the wide bottom of a leather
tube, which rose to a narrow top, with
pipes extending to the rafters of the ad
joining building. A fire was kindled be
neath the caldrons, and the house was
shaken by the efforts of the steam ascend
ing the tubes. This is the first notice of
the power of steam recorded. -
In 1543, June 17, Blasco D. Garoy tried
a steamboat oi 809 tons with tolerable
success at Barcelona, Spain. It consisted
of a cauldron of boiling water, and a mov
able wheel on each side of the ship. It
was laid aside as impracticable. A pres
ent, however, was made to Garoy.
In 1650, the first railroad was construct
ed at Newc&Btle-on-Tyne.
The first idea Of a steam engine in
England was in the Marquis of Worces
ter's "History of Inventions," A . D., 1663.
In 1710, Newcomen made the first
steam engine in England.
In 1718, patents were granted to Savery
for the first application of the steam en
gine. In 1764, James Watt made the first
perfect steam engine in England.
In 1736, Jonathan Hulls set forth the
idea of steam navigation.
In 1778, Thomas Paine proposed this
application in America.
In 1781, Marquis Joufirey constructed
one in Saone.
In 1785, two Americans published a
work on it.
In 1789, William Tymington made a
voyage in ose on the Forth, on Clyde
In 1803, this experiment was repeated.
In 1783, Ramsey propelled a boat by
steam at New Yoik.
In 1783, John Fitch, of Philadelphia,
navigated a boat by a steam engine on
In 1793, Robert Fulton first began to
-apply his attention to steam.
In 1798, Oliver Evans, a native of
Philadelphia, constructed a locomotivo
steam engine to travel on a turnpike
The first steam vessel that crossed the
Atlantic was the Savannah, in the month
of June, 1819, from Charleston to Liverpool.
Bed and Bedding for the Sick.
If a bed is higher than a sofa, the pa
tient often prefers not to get out at all,
rather than undergo the fatigue of getting
out. If the bed were a low one, he might
often feel like taking a few minutes' exer
cise every day in another room, or even
in the open air. It is so very odd that
people never think of this, or of how many
more times a patient who is in bed for
twenty-four hours is obliged to get in and
out of bed than they are who only get
into bed and out of bed perhaps once dur
ing the twenty -four hours.
A patient's bed should always be in the
lightest spot in the room, and he should
be able to see out of a window.
It is scarcely necessary to say that the
old four-post bed, with curtains, is utterly
inadmissable, whether for the sick or for
the well. Hospital bedsteads are in many
respects very much better than private
There is reason to believe that not a
few of the cases apparently resembling
scrofula among children proceed from the
habit of sleeping with the head under the
bed-clothes, and so inhaling air already
breathed, which is further contaminated
by exhalations from the sfdn. Patients
are sometimes given to a similar habit,
and it often happens that the bed-clothes
are so disposed that the patient must nec
essarily breathe air more or less poisoned
by exhalations from his skin. A good
nurse will be careful to attend to this. It
is an important part, so to speak, of ven
tilation. It may be worth while to remark that
where there is any danger of bed-sores a
blanket should never be placed under the
patient It retains damp, and acta like a
Never use anything but light blankets
as bed covering for the sick. The heavy
cotton and impervious counterpane is bad,
for the very reason that it keeps in the
emanations from the sick person, while
the blanket allows them to pass through.
Weak patients are invariably distressed
by a great weight ot bed clothes, which
often prevents their getting any sound
One word about pillows. Every weak
patient, be his illness what it may, sutlers
more or lees from difficulty in breathing.
To take the weight of the body from off
the poor cheat, which at beet is hardly up
to its work, ought therefore to be tne ob
ject of the nurse in -arranging his pillows.
Now what doe's she do and what are the
consequences? She piles the pillows one
upon- the other like a wall of bricks, the
head is thrown -noon tire chest, arret nhe
shoulders are pushed forward, so as not
to allow the lungs room to expand. The
pillows, in fact, lean upon the patient, not
the patient upon the pillows. It is im
possible to give a rule lor this, because it
must vary with the figure of She patient. '
Tall patients suffer much mose than short
ones, because oi the arag pi me tone
limbs upon the waist. But the object is to-f
support, with the pillows, the back below I
the breathing apparatus, ana above tne
hins : si m to allow the shoulders room
to Call back, and to support the head.with-
otrt mrowms it rcrtoara. u ne sunermg
of exhausted patients is greatly increased j
oy neglect, oi these points. Ana many
an invalid, too weak to drag about the
pillow himself; slips- his book or anything
at hand behind the lower part of his back
to support it. Boston Journal of Chemis
France and Prussia—Their Armies.
[From the Cincinnati Commercial.]
n neatrai, we nnd
the following military strength at the dis
posal oi ine ueiiigereiiiB s
on 80oimi f
..ll . i
The Worcester Spy recently 1
its ono hundredth stueStoelaij.
FARM AND HOUSEHOLD
USEFUL AND SUGGESTIVE.
Potato Pie. The ingredients arc:
One pound of white sugar, two and a
half pounds of potatoes, one pound of
butter, six eggs, one nutmeg grated, the
juice of one lemon, and a very little salt.
Bake in fine puff paste.
Prach Potpik. Put a plain pie crust
round the edge of a pan ; cut up some
peaches, and put a layer of them into your
pan, then a layer of sugar and nutmeg;
cover with crust, and bake slowly for two
or three hours.
Dried Applk Pes. To a quart of
dried apples or peaches, stewed and
mashed, take one teacupful of cream, two
eggs, well beaten, and seasoning of cinna
mon or lemon. Sweeten it to your liking.
Bake in a pie paste.
Trainihg Tomatoes. The Gardener'
Monthly says, after trying all kinds of trel
lisses recommended, tomatoes will do best
tied up singly to strong stakes. It thinks,
however, it would be more profitable on
account of the less work, to let them
grow as they will on the ground, although
they will not yield as much.
Experiments made to ascertain what
colors are most quickly and easily per
ceived by the eye, seem to show, accord
ing to tho Photographic News, that bright
yellow is the color most easily distin
guished, and it is, therefore, suggested for
nilway signals. It is remarkable that
yellow yields dark shades in photographs;
thus, a yellow-haired person is apt to have
black or dirk hair, and yellow dresses
never turn out light.
A correspondent of the Entomologist,
who keeps a large number of toada in his
garden for the purpose of destroying
insects, says that when first a toad
is brought into a garden and set at liberty,
he will usually strike for same other parts
the first night, but a few days' penning
up seem to attach him to the locality. Ho
may be settled for the season in almost
any particular locality by simply penning
him up in a temporary inclosure for a few
days, and then removing the inclosure
without disturbing him.
Thb sunflower is very useful. Its
leaves soon become large enough to be
used aa a covering for young cabbage and
tomato plants, its stem allords an excel
lent hop or bean-pole, and when dead in
the fall, if cut up and kept dry, it answers
well lor Kindling wood. The leaves can
be plucked off through tho summer with
out injury to the plant and dried for fod
der, or fed to milch cows or horses. Its
seeds make a fine oil, or chicken-feed. It
is said to be an absorbent for malaria, and
is often cultivated as a preventive of
fevers near dwellings that occupy low
A correspondent of the Massachusetts
Ploughman gives this remedy for white
hairs that appear on horses from the use
or wear of the saddle or harness t "Take
a piece of fresh butter or lard, large
enough to give the spot a thorough greas
ing ; rub the same with the hand until it
becomes quite hot, repeating the opera
tion at least three or four times, and the
white hairs will soon come out and hairs
of natural color take their place. I have
tried this on several horses, and never
knew it to fail. I think the best time to
do it is in the winter before the new coat
The Canada Parmer gives the fol
lowing suggestions in regard to weaning
lambs: "When separated from the ewes,
lambs should be placed in a field as dis
tant as possible from them, so as to be out
of reach of their bleating, and they will
soon become contented and thriving. The
pasture to which tbe lambs are put ought
to be somewhat better than that to which
they have been accustomed, yet not too
luxuriant, and if the ewes and lambs can
be turned into it together for a week, and
the ewes then taken away, the lambs will
not then fret to much as would be -tki
case were they removed to a field that is
strange to them."
To Cure Hog Cholera. Take two or
more large barrels and place convenient
to the kitchen. Into this deposit all the
pot-liquor, dishwater, and greasy water of
any kind, refuse pieces ot bacon, and a
few bucketsful of soapsuds. Let it stand
a few days, or until fermentation begins,
and then add to each barrel one bushel of
fine charcoal, and half a bushel of corn
meal, one htndful of salt, and a half
pound of copperas. Let it stan C a short
time, so that the charcoal may become
thoroughly saturated with the liquid, then
feed to the hogs in the usual manner ;
this has never failed as a preventive, and
in every instance wherein from neglect
the disease made its appearance, succeed
ed in curing it in a few days. Western
Harvesttns Timotht Seed. A con
tributor to an exchange has the follow
ing suggestion! on this subject : " Do hot
cut until the earlier heads shatter some.
Wait until you have three swaths cut,
then cut the binders ; or rather the bands
that set it up. Put three sheaves or
bunches together on end, and tie tightly
around the top. The advantage of setting
three swaths together is that it leaves
your bunches in rows sufficiently wide
apart to admit of driving between
them ' in ksuling in. Let the bin
ders stand until the outside is some
what bleach td and scattered. Thresh
out of the (hock. If you wish to
stack before yru thresh, it is better to tie
in sheaves the same as grain; set six
sheaves together, and tie around the top.
Always have a tight bottom in your rack
to save shatterings."
Bulwer says that poverty Is only an
idea, nine cases out of ten. Some men with
$10,000 a year suffer more tor the want of
means than others with f 800. The reason
is the richer man has artificial wants. His
Income is $10,000, and he Suffers enough
from being dunned for unpaid debts , to
kill a. sensitive man. A man who earns
a dollar a day and does not run in debt, is
the Ihappier of the two. Yery few people
who have never been rich will believe,
this ; but it is true. There are thousands
and thousands with prineely incomes who
never know a moment's peace, because
TKeV live abeve their means. There is
really more happiness in the world among
the. workinsr necn'e than amontr those
-who are called rith.
Be Careful of the Teams.
The farmer wlo does not know that
there is danger of injuring bis team
(whether it be of horses or oxen) byover
woik the first warm days of spring, must
have had very small experience, or been
a poor observer. The warm days of early
spring produces t relaxing effect jipon
fhe muscles of rcaa and beast. There
seems to be a lottisg down of the whole
svstcm. Men who have labored every
day during the winter notice this effect
upon themselves, tndcomplain of a lassi
tude that unfits them for severe toil. The
same would be true"bf cattle aad horses if
But it Iroftcn the esse that the farmer's
team stacds idle most of the time Sur sev
eral weeks in tho latter part of the win
ter, 'and lecomes, ia a degree, weak fox
the want ct' exercise. If a team thns
treated is put to plowiag when the first
warm weather comes, there is ifreat dan
ger that it will be so overcome by the
rrwft and latigun as to tc permanenuy in
' jured. We iemember seeing oxen nearly
rumen n inu way. Ktuiy mo uiun mic-
f,.l - rLlira V,miM liavi rharirp. of til C
team when it is first put to the sprin
work in the field ; lull work, should no
be exrtected for the first few days. The
capacity of a team tor labor on the farm
during cropping season depends very
much on the treatment it receives during
the first week.
Another thing, horses and oxen at work
need water often. The plowman carries
his jug of water, or leaves his team to rest
while he goes to the house for a drink.
But the team works harder than the
driver, nd probably needs drink as often,
yet many teams are taken out early to the
prairie field where there is no water, ex
cept in the driver's jug, and worked five
or six hours before they can get a drop.
Is it any wonder that they are injured by
drinking too much when they are led to
the spring at noon ? Now, as an act of
kindness to the horses and oxen that
serve man so faithfully, and as a matter
of economy, we recommend that in all
cases where the water is not in, or very
near, the field in which the team is at work,
a tub or barrel be furnished and filled with
water as regularly as the plowman's Jug.
This, with a.bucket, may easily be set in
the wagon and taken to the field, and the
team should be permitted to drink once at
least every half day, and oftener if the
weather is warm. IX every one would
adopt this plan we should hear no more
of " water founder ;" the teams would be
more vigorous and hardy, and perform
more labor for their owners. Journal of
Manure for the Garden.
Tho American Agriculturist says that
"good, well-rotted stable manure, and
plenty of it, will grow almost anything
in the garden or field. The point where
most fail is in not using enough manure.
For a large share of garden crops the soil
cannot be too rich. This is especially the
case with all succulent vegetables, such as
cabbage, lettuce and the like.. Spent brew
ers' hops are found to be a useful substi
tute for stable manure, but few are able
to avail themselves of these. Guano is
very valuable, as are also hen manure and
fish-guano. These are best composted
with soil before using them. Night soil,
composted with dry earth, is odorless, and
is a fertilizer almost altogether neglected,
except in the expensive and uncertain
form of poudrette. Earth closets should
be introduced for the sake of the manure,
even, if they were not advisable upon
sanitary accounts. The use of dry earth
in the hen houses not only serves to keep
the atmosphere wholesome, but it allows
the manure to become composted at the
same time. Sods laid in a heap and al
lowed to decay; or thrown into a pig-pen
and there composted by the animals make
an excellent application, especially to old
gardens needing fresh soil Ashes and
piaster, separately or together, may be ap
plied to most crops with benefit. A well
made phosphate is a valuable manure, but
one should be careful to purchase only of
manufacturers of good reputation, fnnely
ground bones, applied directly or used in
compost, are excellent. Gardens which
have been long in cultivation often need
Thb Nursery. The hearts of the lit
tle ones who receive the number for August will
be mote tban delighted with ite pretty pictures and
Btoriee. Every family bleared with the presence
of a child should take The Surstty. It wUl richly
repay Its trifling cost (Il.tO a year, with reduc
tions to clubs,) in the happiness it will afford the
children. Address John L. Snoaiv, 88 Brom
Deld street, Boston, Mass.
Every Saturday. " On the Cliff at
Newport," ' Odaltsqae," "A View ot Constanti
nople and Pera," Little Noll and Her Grandfather,"
Horning Calls," " Virginia Drowned," and "rhe
Return of the Herd," are the titles of the seven
beautiful fall-pare engravings in No. 81, for July
30. This number also contains a portrait of the
Due de Grammont, French Minister of Foreign
Affairs, with biographical sketch, and tbe usual
quantity of fresh reading matter. Tee publishers
announce that they have secured, from the pen of
Mr. Edmund Yates, a new rerial novel, entitled
' Nobody'a Fortune," due notice of the appear-
ijSscp ct which will be given . Fields, usoood A
Co , Button. SB. oo per year.
Our Youns Foleb. The August num
ber contains chapter VIII. of We Girls with two
illustrations; Maria dl Campobello a poem by
T. W. Parsons; A very entertaining and Instructive
article on The Snn with seven illustrations by
Augustus Ho'mes ; A Child's Song of the Brook
poem by Henry Gllhaan with illustration ;
Babbit's Hotel, by Elizabeth Stuart Phelps ; Our
Menagerie part TV., Hats by T. W. Higgtnaon
three illustrations ; " Det ar Bill," by Elisabeth
Kilham full page illustration; Germs of Genius
poem two illustrations ; How to Draw part
II. by Charles A. Barry twontj Illustrations ; A
Summer Day's Pastime; etc Fields, Osgood &
Co., Boston. Mass. 99-00 per annum ; an extra
copy for every five subscriptions. The Atlantic
Monthly ta& Our Tounj Folks. 86.10 a year.
The Children's Hour. The August
number of Ihe Children's Hour, published by T. S.
Akthcb Jfc Sons, of Philadelphia, is as pure, and
fresh, and beautiful as any former number. To
the reader we would say, take as many magazines
for your children as you can afford; but whether
you take one or Ave, be sure that you let tbem
have " The Children's Hour.'" The price is only
II .95 a year, and your children should have it if it
cost twice as much.
The Atlantic Monthly. The num
ber for August contains : Joseph and his Friend
Part Vin. by Biyard Taylor; The English
Governess at the Siamese Court Pan IV. from
Notes of a Governess in . tho Royal Family of
Si&mj The Burden of tha Day a Poem, by
Bayard Taylor ; O'.dtown Fireside Stories : Mia'
Blderkin's Pitcher, by Harriet Beccher Stowe ; A
Virginian In New Eagland Thirty Five Tears Ago,
by James Russell Lowell ; Tbe French Claims, by
B. H. Derby; Dorothy in the Garret a Poem,
by J. T. Trowbridge ; The Grand Traverse R, gicn
of Michigan, by H. W. 8. Cleveland ; Mr. Hard
hack on the Sensational In Literature and Life ;
Co'.or-Biindneos ; Half-Wty: a Story in Three
Chapters, by G. 8. Barrow ; A Kent uckian's Bharo
In the Coup ci'Etat, by Sydney Hyde : ' A Djy's
Pleasure II. The Afternoon, by W. D. Hewl) f
Ode Read at lbs Fasti val celebrating- tho birth
day ot Margaret Fuller O.soll, by C. P. Cranch ;
Some Memories of Charles piekens; Reviews ar.d
Literary Notices. Fiildbv 0?oood & Co,, 194
Tremont street, Boston, Mass. $4.00 per year.
" ' '
Arthur's Home Magazine for Au
gust Among the Laflios' Magsafncs, this Is-fast
taking a leading position, not only for the high
charseter of its reading, but for tbe jieaoty of its
UlnetratlOTSS, and the fullness trad Variety of its
fashion and needlework departments. Miss Town-
se-ud's new story, Jcvijuellnf," Increases in in
terest with every number; while the admirable
series oi articles on " Woman's Work and Wo
man' Wages.r show a bread- a and toirfaoi
sense in their treatment of a difficult subject,
worthy ot ati praise. T. 8. Amnra tX BoitsvPhtt-
adelphfa, the publisher of this eh-gant periodical,
in untiring fn their efforts to maWe It the leafl log
Lady's Magazine h t.antry. Prise, f 2 a year. ,
Davis' Pain Kh-lsb. From th reports of daV
er In t h s clfy, we think no, proortetajy tnedicico.
has bad a larfcersa'e. It vilrfirWe projent-es, aa a
suc riy cow f.,r p.-0s, cannot fall to ljo goEcnvtv
appreciated, and no family hr.i. d Vj without f
In ce of accident, or sudden attack of dysentery,
diarrhea, cholera siorhtje, and evou Ss!oiicho,
era yields to Its magic power, ta wo a-a by re
ports from those sections in the southwest whtre
the disease bus been particularly virulent the past
summer. JtuntKal Transcript. ,
The Barren Sacks Yield Bread!
rv-rg'tl ultit" ot 1 3t O'jeoB t aqu i-t-.zu- e lorccthlnj
in at, IX i?ot nrad. in m DoaraMnnjl avn,a nttca)
nij-. ttau ui uiv jy? it,
rets tbe roc on the More
The iiL.i I aa ithlrh car-
pets tbe rock on h u
ite cosA'B 'l Worti.ern
ores of Iretaaii, i eland, vl
t?ui"pA. is a ti ofy a foyd ritpie,
S,a tviit'.a:. ttoct Lnfil b corn,
ly kDowBasCirafrtu, in now
tbe coseVB otnNortt.ern L'u
in" irish variety, local it Known as C&raci
manniacttired, ;r a patent, tat odu oi tht mon
fr!.TTitloa, pa h Table., riieentiule and d ;lrloaa clenjvpU
of nat?aitnaethe world has er a- en. inv.1r hsa
bcvTj patented m d :r the DMM of Esa Muss Farinv
Riniriie r xtenflve rullLa o tUa g ju, Mow Fjj ix Co,
Kw To k, are uoy lnrnlug out ihiinrmne quantities
ot thl"! MMMMla laxdry, wHlcb ' ii aJr tviy fitfi a
riromlnent; place among- the owmmoditlea of tho Arr.rr-r-n
produce market Its prlee U almost noraJnal;
and the nuddlnzn. CnBta-dJt. 1r-lllf. rrpam Yilov.v
ruaafe nad other Jbnt table laxuria preparci from It
are u.-.erljr la flavor fas well a in chanae3l to rhore
inaoelrom corn starch, tualzen ramitamav or auy
of tfle other gelatinous extr m '
Svf Attention Is Invited to the card of the
Northwestern Female College of Evanston,
111., In another column.
Isr numbers there la arety. ll was upon ttrta
principle that tbe formula of JtrosoH'a Bonun
Herb Pnxa was prepared. Dr. Judsou, intending
to spend a fortune In advertising hia pills, sub
mitted his rodpo to the revision of the moat in
telligent and learned physicians of the age, and
the result is a pimple but most efficacious medi
cine the Jtmson's Hotnmnr Hsu Pill. They
purify the blood, remove all obstructions, cleanse
the skin of all pimples and blotches, and are per
fectjy sure and safe in their operation. Tbe.TrrD
sort's Mountain Em Pinns cure Biliousness,
Female Irregularities, Headache, and many of the
diseases arising from Impure blood and a de
ranged digestion. Use the Junson's MotnrrArsj
Hub PlTXfl, and when you have proved their vir
tue recommend them to your friends. They are
both sugar-coated and plain. For sale everywhere.
Btcnelr8 Hair Dye.
This splendid Hair Dye 1) the beet in tbe world.
the only true and
per wet l
tment ; no ridiculous
tint : remedies the ill e
OI bad eyes; rnu-
orates and leaves tbe Hair
ano Deauiuui duck
nr hrnwn SlftM h all Dnifffl
lit and rerfumera.
and properly applied it the Wis' Factory, 16
street. New York.
RnrmVs Caturrn no off
Strengthens Weak Byee improves tbe Hearing,-
Relieves Headache, Promotes Expectoration,
Cures Catarrh in Its went forma, aad suets as the
Breath. It contains no Tobacco, is mUcV and pro
motes a pleasant sensation and beneichu results to
all who appreciate "A Clear Head." Bold every
where by Druggists.
Kxd&zb m Wv.-Maasux. Agents,
in wtiMam nt.. iew York.
Be on Your Guard.
The unexampled success which for twenty ars
has accompanied tbe use of Hostetter's Stomach
Bitters provokes tbe envy of ignorant noetrum
mongera In all parts of the coiintry, and the
counterfeiting business-having been measurably
played out in conseqnercc of tbe numerous suits
instituted against the offenders, a new system of
tactics has been adopt ed . In the South and West
especially, a legion of " Bitters," prepared from
worthless materials and bearing a variety of
names, have been got up by irresponsible adven
turers with tbe hope of substituting tbem to some
extent for the Standard Tonic of the Age. In1
some cases country druggist am the ecsrrcoctera
and proprietors of these unscientific and trashy
compounds, which are warmly- rroommended by
the venders, who endeavor to pa'm them off upon
the credulous In lieu . ot the great specific which
has never yet had a successful competitor eftber
araoBfr proprietary preparations or the medicines
proscrl jed In private practice. This not ice ts IB
tended to put the public on their guard against
persuasions of parties engaged In the attempt to
substitute i mere rubbish for -eke snewiii naVrlmil
stomachic and alterative at present known . At
this season of tbe year when debility an com
plaints arising from a leek of vital energy so
generally prevail, it Is of tho-grentest consequence
that no tricks should be played, wita depressed
and enfeebled system?. Ask, therefore, tor Bos
tetter's Stomach Bitters, the great vegetable in
vigorant and alterative, and reject, wren deserved
contempt, the worse than useless medleys offered
in its pi ace. It Is as Important to the public as to
the proprietors ol the famous restorative, that
this advice should trt heeded .
Black as the Raven's Wing
Is Kidder's Raven Inedible Iak. It flows freely, never
blot, and never radca. Used as easftv as cemmon
Jnk, wltti a stoel or aq illl pen. Eesnemeer "Kaveo
Ink." Bold everywhere.
KXDDKR WKTIIEVELU Manufacturers. N. Y.
The Most Popular Medicine Extant.
1840, Thirty-fears U870
Bince tbe lawoducttoa of
Thirty years It has been before tbe public, and In tbe
time has become known in as parts Or the world, aad
Deen ased by people Of an nation..
It remains, to-0tt7. that aam: mood aad enelent rem
edy. Its womleiftll power rn nbtvlnjftne most Severe
pal as kaa never heen equaled, and it has earned Its
world-wide popularity try a-tntttaatD merit. No cura
tive agent has had so wide-spread sale or given such
Directions accompany each bottle.
3. IV. HABBIS 4k CO.,
Bold by all Dragglate.
SOMETHING NEW !
Will all those Afflicted with
COUCH or CONSUMPTION
Read tbe following and learn tbe value of
DR. LLOYD, of Ohio, Surgeon In tbe army during
the war. from ezposnre contracted ronsnropu
says: " I nave no hesitancy In stating that It
the use of your LUNG BALSAM that I am nr.
It wa by
and enioylng health.' '
it, ? Lin C'HKR, of Missouri, says:
your BALSAM in
'erence to any other medicine
for Loughs, and I
T. the remedy to cure all Luu' aad Throat (11 fit cutties.
It should be thoroughly tented before -using ay other
Balaam. It wl-1 cure when all others auL Directions
accompany each bottle.
3. IV. HARRIS A CO.,
Oy SOLD BT ALL DRUGGISTS.
Warranted to Produce
Ihan nny other Btyle.
IT Don't bel'evs the yarns of competing "dgeata,"
Iv am the FACTS, by comparing Mill or addressing
JAMES Xm HAVEN A- CO.,
Tot 141 Ws'nnt St., Cincinnati.
inso our Bodies. It wouWbe as rational 1
I ; I ; 1 l : l-U I'. i i i i v . K
to cuiievor to repair s yrara:n witn a cnis i snn a
sledge barnm'sr, s.o .ttemr. to rented v rue norsnre
mrnt. of tbe de'leats crgsns of !rti'n and secie
tlor.with rlra-tlc cstita-t r. in TaassvT. Rrrac
vn cxt 8SLT7YB Apbrisst, are eouiblned, fn due
r ror K". ai. jec inaysditMiti r-uulxe-i to relieve tne
nawit -frcin -obstrtfetionv 'lavigorate the stomach,
regulate the (ius tlty aid Imurovu the nallty of the
fwile Jules sn.l ta into, and n urra : ize any add rust
ler that rusv exist In t.ie clrculVon.
. - . sold By . ali- pptjtyiiSTp. ; . .
TO CONSUMPTIVES. Ton can get arure car
X ror Cough ami colds, and all lung co m plain ta free
ft baa cureu ihou.snda. B nd for If to ,
.. . PANiM, s iiaal, l sell. New York
iMSRRIArt BAW CO..
No. 1 Ferry Bt, cor. Gold. New, Tort.
.Xbe 'ctmrse-ot'biatruorlon 'eor.rse. of tkree teratar
bet : i h ' conn r
UH third on that
nr A,m...i.. nn ih.A-it Tnsdir or a, nt iu
iaf sceofBt on itit i raw "vi'j m
ur.t Tuelay o!
ectarjst'any tltn vuilruJ tu. ;oarae. 1 w
wKJileWt oTrirx.d. I pnro a pl.i:. or taOy a.-
siren dioemor tlia rsi urany oitac isw. 1 1,
s-Sirui tn UVH an aconrrsv mwrairyi r:7 "t
. . , . .,M..ta L II .
nrejent conotnou ot me i.w, win, . -yv
enl!i o. As ' '
cpo la sliert. tha acuity intends
on It. part, atft .Xpert, rtora each ata
rt pc-Utact aitKty. Cl'cntsrs may be
bsh dfnaaat sri'l pc
had en application to
til :lS8BBBBBBBWvtlBOWV "
sBMjvasajrs s fcrsysaajBaa
A GREAT MEDICAL DISCOVERY
Dr. WALXZI'I CALIFORNIA
3 Hundreds of Thousand! 9f,
fnl Curat! v Effect.
s a WHAT
Sf J TTOST ARE NOT A VTLH
IsF ANCY DRINK
Made of Poor Ria, Wblakar. froot Kplrltn
and Hefaee I. lea ere doctored, .plead and .weet
ened to please tbe taste, called " Tonic.," " Appetiz
ers." ' Beeerers, c, that teed tbe tippler on U
drunkenness aad ruin, but are a true Medicine, made
from the Satire Boots and Herb, of California, ft
iK.ni nil Alcoholic Hilmnlants. They ars tha
OR RAT BLOOD PL'RIFIEB aad A L.IFK
JI VINO PKlirCIPI.E a perfect Renovator and
InvUjorator of tbe System, earryln oa all poisonous
matter and restoring the blood to a healthy Mtaann
Ho person can take these Bitter, according to dlrec
tlen and remain long unwell.
S1O0 will be given for aa Incurable case, provided
tbe bone are not destroyed by mineral piAsea or
other means, and the vital orgaaa wasted beyond th
point or repair.
Far Inflummatorr and Caroatc Rhraaia
tlarn add (lout, DysBrpela, ar Iadlgeetlan.
Bilious. Remittent and Interml -tent Fevera
Disease of the Blood, Live-, Kidneys aad
Bladder, these Bitter have xaf atqst sasoss.
ful. riurli Diseases are cant'td by Vitiated
Blood .which I. generally produetdby deraaewsaaat
of the Digestive Ora-aae. '
DYSPEPSIA OR INDICi-.STIO.V, Bead
ache. Fain la the Shoulders, Congbs, 1 1gbtncaa of the
Cheat, Dizziness, sour Eructations othe tomaca.
Bad test In the Mouth, Bilious Attat Is, Palpitation
of the Heart, Inflammation ol the Lu. g. Pain In the
region, of the Kidneys, aad a mRtdfed ether palatal
symptoms, are the offsprings of Dyaaepsla.
They Invigorate tbe stomach, and stimulate the tor
pid liver and bowels, which render them of uneeeailcd
eflcacy in cleansing tbe blood of all Impurities, and
imparting new life and vigor to the whole system
FVKSKI.N DISEASES. Erupt!on,Tettcr,Salt
Bhuem, Blotches, Spot., Pimples, Pustule, lOs.Car
bunelet, Ring-Worms, Scald Head. Sore .Eyes, Erysip
elas. Itch Scurfs, Discoloration, of fhe Skin, Humors
and Diseases of the Skin, or whatevertiams or nature,
are literally dug up and carried out of the system In a
bOrt time by the use of these Bitters. One bottle In
snob cases will Convince the most Incredulous ofthelr
earatlye effect. .
Cleanse the Vitiated Blood whenever yon find Its
lm purtttesburetlng through the skin inl'lmplea, Erup
tion, or sore. ; cleanse it when yon find It obstraeted
and sluggish in tbe veins ; cleanse it when it le foul,
end your feelings will tell yoa when. Keep the blood
pare and the health ef tbe system will follow.
PIN, TAPE and other WORMS, lurklngin tbe
system of aesnany thousands, araaffectually destroy
ed aad removed. For full direction) read carefully
the circular around each bottle, printed In four lan
guagesEnglish, German, French and Spanish.
J. WALKER, Proprietor. R. S. Mo DONALD CO.
Druggists and Oen. Agents, San Francisco, Cat
end SZ and 34 Commerce Street, New York.
OT BOLD BT ALL DRUOOIST8 AND DEALERS-
AT KVAN8TON r within tight of Chicago), III. Tbe
Pall Term slil begin eVp'emb re, 1BT0. Ibecoeraeof
tody Is thoroagh, TN re Is a strong - prps or T eschar,
sad Lecturer. Is the Faculty. Tie Ootlege baa a good
llhrs-v, and philosophical sopsratu.,
Music, French, Itallaa, Osroaa
Taught only by superior Prole, on! Address
W. p. jun Ea, Prtstorma.
I I VI It AND
A sale remedy-la-four
J. A DAWsJ
Chtosao city y.tr. Ipraest works of the kind la the
CH as. O. K.VKCPtUliU, saa a Ml state-st . Chicago.
asP Aah your groesr lor rreeslsg's Vlaegar.
HOrr-8 at ALT EXTRACT IS not only rt noned la
oases of Hoa eeeeas. Coughs, Dyspepsia, etc.. and oa
account of Its nou-excttlBf proper Das a a beverage
which can br used at all times by every one. but la
doubly so la cases OX Tubercular Con.umptlon.
Tbe offletsl report, of many or tbe military boapltal s
or Kurope state that: it puts a stop to the Inroad
or thl. powertnl enemy, and render, the progress ot
tbe mslady Impossible. It Is s direct ah' agonist to s
tut ercular, morbid consU'ufJop by preventing tee
settling sua fixing or tbe aluumlaoas matter ;vmor
over, it powenullr excites tbe activity or tbe lungs
sue increases loeeircessuoa oi tas moou.
BO' D frf ALA imtJeWlhTB AMD G HOC EBB,
TAKKART ek CO., 'ATM Ureen wl c h ant.. II. Y.,
POLB n BBB1S FOB LK
HOW TO CET ATI
IB KULAT EXFL AINHD In a Pamp
lust Issued by UOKH OO.
ex Co., editors Bdeuttle
a. fast Best meehaalcal eeaer
world, CAS Taaae atxrssiasoa).
takes Mara, Patents and
examined Mere lay eat lens, thsa
any other agency, aena saetcn.sau
osecrlBtlon for opinio
FRENCH ARTIFICIAL EYES!
Tho Largest Stock In the United States I
No snrffical opera Ion required before tnssrrtlon. Wo
pain or Iticot vrniiLice In wearlxjjt- Tt.ey match i he
oataral Kys la shape. -rce, color.
x proa, loo ar-d more-
mem. a coiieciiou eni ny tspi
whm. d-ire . to
seipci irotxu rnce. 91
30B Kaodo ph Bt.. Cklc go.ni.
(iULUKN FOUffTAIN PKA.
OBKATKSTaaTVniJiOK OF TILK AOS.
edged ky all
hi rt v imri writtss wuh oas oca or Ink!
Will outwear s dessa Imtl.tesl seas. Put no In neat
tUdo boxta. Hold only bv Agents, and ror I- la
ma.fni ut encrifwifosrwaSfirt siias aaaiaer rsonlh
n alias UB pe
, gl.00 ; twelT
-Prorir. over 3li0 ser cSnt. Two .ann.le Den.. 10 renu :
two boxes, 50 cent. ; five boxes, tl.Ou ; twelve boxes.
f'.ou AOOri si
Ti'nvamVQ OO, Plttabarrb, Pa.
At entrance cf Washington-it., Tunnel,
Pornrr -Washington aaal Franklin Streets,
O HI O AO O,
This Hotel. Jest oomnlaBBd and elegaatly farnlsked.
wui sncra 10 visitors sou countrv
marchsats the beat
accommodation to be round fn the
cttv. Teas. Bias
dsy. T11J3. KENDU1CK ACHA8. O. BuMjI,
S?a TO MOLDIEBN
Having Artincl.xl Limbs by recent set or Conr-rcas.
Apply to 8 8. BeJOOA t. P. B. t uBA,'y,";ttlo
Weed Family Favorite
V A ayiri.Y
m. n m . ..r ran.llY work
wutsd Is every county A liberal discos nt
west, btate whasyouMtbiaadvsrtUensit
ten's wanted la every eftr tcAra aad vfllacv Bar tha
Best and most secct-ssrui iioci.att n
aessy THE -IN 1.1 ON K I
tp r and Expi u companies of tne United blatea.
to Ar rti ctikii n urn fxti. si n
oar eeeeks era
rrw. usving o tio
ju- lioaton and Chicago our
I-.' I. me.
'iclira.aeuneonIlrl.sid our bsalseM eaaBBSB.
le amount all ot.-wr feutn lathla ttads combintd.
tm acbdio, ( Ir. iilsre and Free ( lab to
O. THOMPSOM A- C O.,
lOaJeaco, or 1H Federal -st. Bostoa.
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galaa la Hoalery, Towel., lUnt.kerokleat &.
ARE THEY ? f $
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