Newspaper Page Text
Grant as a Meddler.
Thus far, when President G
tempted to meddle with Con
fairs, or with the management
pu&llcan party, or to employ
any way outside of duties w
Bincuy execuuvc in uieir en;
oeen oaaiy beaten, 'a ' j
He had no business to interfere with tie
controversy between Fenton and Wood
ford in New York. Woodford succeeded
in convention, to be ignominiously
at the Dolls. Meanwhile, the t e
the State, among whom is the editor-uu'
chief of the leading Republican newspa
per in the United States, do inti nd that
G:-ant shall be made to suffer for sticking
his lingers in a pie which belonged to other
There could not be found in the country
a Halt dozen journalists ot the Republican
party, connected with respectable news
papers, who did not denounce tBaEftifciw
ence by Grant with the Missosi. lcaon
as foolish and wrong. The offimtcs tor
tiovernor were both Itepublic-.ins, and both
declared that they intended to drstinue fa
the Republican party. Here n(M!i Gnmt
meddled to be beaten. He was on the
wrong side wrong in principle, and wrong
in policy. The vigor of his warfare against
Republicans claiming to be conervative ju
Missouri, added to the humiliation of his
defeat. Every man whom he expelled
from office there, added ten votts 10 th
Alter Smith, of Alabama, bad "bden de
feated for Governor by the votes of Re
publicans in that State, G mht order, d
United States troops to sustain Smith in
holding possession of the office by 4tf!ri
In this there was exhibited a disposition
to trample on law, and a contempt t'orthi
rights of majorities and for the wishes of
the larger number of Republican voters" in
the State, which can only be explained by
supposing that Grant was personally inter
ested with Smith in railroad jobbing:
In the controversy with General Cox in
the Interior Department, GntatAaaaVfcual,
came out behind. There was not a man
in the Cabinet more generally respected
than Cox. He is not a brilliant man, but
he is an honest man, with solid and ster
If the President, like the
Donnvbrook. was determined 'to aave
fight, he displayed miserable judgment in
the selection of an ouoonent. He was not
"P UU.OU .ID
only greatly overmatched, but the
wanted him to be soundly pommeled, and
in this wish the liepubucaus- heartily join
ed. The care taken by the ' PrdsWeut-sn
this business in the interests of McGarra-
han, and the fact that one of the D
was eniplovcd as a Ko-betwec
up the Grant McGarrahan intimacy, makes
the whole matter, on the Grant side, wear
an ugly and disreputable look.
The latest attempt by Grant to prove
that he is not an insignificant and marplot,
was tbe effort to have the Committee on
Foreign Relations in the Senate changed,
so as to obtain a majority in the commit
tee in favor of the plundering aji DoipjinI,
He is angry with Sumner, and--, has
treated Schurz with boorish MMivility and
rudeness within the past f "days, ami
yet he placed himself in such ft position
that those Senators both on the Foreign
Committee obtained a triumph over him
on Thursday which, if his hide be not as
thick as that of a rhinoceros, must have
cut him to the quick.
His pig-headed obstinacy will lead him
to push the San Domingo scheme until his
motive as a venal rogue shall be fully ex
posed. Partial daylight has already been
The Radical Banner State.
Charleston (Dec. B) Correspondencs of the New
The Radical press now (all this "the
banner Republican State of the South."
this is indeed tne flagship of the party,
then it follows that the restldf the fleet
must be rotten old hulks, en'tfhAy unfit for
sea and unworthy to navigate American
waters. The flag which flies At the mast
head here may be called Republican, Cut
it really is the pirate's en sigu and tic raw
head and bloody bones are pjalnljwisible.
The craft is in such condition that no hon
est seaman would ship aboard, especially
with such a crew, whose e-tfeiy face rooks
villainous, and whose antecedents belie
not their looks. And the shfrj opes to' sea
with papers no cleaner than her decks, for
she has been seized by fraud and force,
and has no clearance which would be re
spectcd by an honest vessel, or in any hon
est port. m.41""!
Dropping the trope and c4miag So facts
The Sea Islands, extending from Charles
ton to Savannah, were formerly She garden
spots of the South. There wealthy plant
ers lived in elegance and refinement. Cot
ton of the longest staple and finest texture
was raised. The large and handsome man
sions of the planters and the numerous
villages of neatly whitewashed cottages
occupied by the laborers beautified the
landscape, and travelers delighted to Jarry
amid such scenes of tropical loveliness
many of these localities presented free
dom might have dawned even upon these
islands benignant ly, and addedff flesh
charm to its surroundings, if its 'teachers
had instilled into the emancipateStheeA
neficent lessons of love and "Jttndasss.
But it came with the simoon blaSs o po
litical rancor and party hate made a is
sue of color and race, and proclaimed
shibboleth which no decent manTtmld ut
ter, and which no man who faileZSfi Htter
could remain in the. land and live.-- Hanee
the garden has become a wildesyese,
and savages, ignorant, ruthless, a and
worthless, render it unsafe and mu tenable
for civilized man as much so as Ashantee
or equatorial Africa. It isnljCTalAbJe
to the party in power as "a reasrve-rT
voters, ready to stuff biennially lB boxes
with all the tickets sent them." TSiis they
can always do with impunity aaljjiey du
on the 17th of October last fosjib jnan
could or would venture to invajle their
precincts, either to scrutinize theiv actions
or to give an opposing vote. --
The same barbaric outlines of character
are applicable to the inhabitants along the
entire coasts of the Carolinas. Igno range
and vice in huts take the place oErerone
ment and culture in palaces, and the
grounds once beautified with orange
groves and shrubbery are covered with
rank growth of weeds. Immense tracts
rice and cotton lands formerly cultivated
successfully and on a grant sjys-m, are
now shrouded in desolatiorrTwrTrl Mere and
there a little patch worked by a lazy negro
with a hoe. The numerous heads of cattle
have disappeared, for with such a popula
tion it is almost impossible to keep any
kind of stock. A stable government
honest administration restoring hops
to the white man and giving confidence
capital, would soon change aH this for the
better. But such a government this State
neither has nor expects to have, as long
Federal bayonets are employed to force ignorance
and crime into all its place
power. The very State papers are filled
with falsehoods statements known to
such by those who utter them. The Gov
ernor's recent Thanksgiving proclamation
abounds in such, and could only have been
intended as a sarcastic flinifaf the white
population. The document, rf Intended
be received seriously, is eonwpicuorfcrly
inexact;" but as a secimen of irony ftrs
blasphemously sublime. It would le forty
aud betray decided weakness for anyone
to rely u-oathe gravest and most eisnasst
enunciatjMt3 from such official sources.
They atfiM gammon, and succeeding de-vi-lopm-jSpf
always prove them to be Mich.
have been received for
ti. I nited Male.- 1 reas-
Mark Twain's Report of the Proceedings
Mark Twain's Report of the Proceedings of the Farmers' Club.
p&fMur'16vfrf,i vrf f11 up nights with it, ex
Vht-C O N'STAB L E
desired the. clnb
to inform hhn how
ake hogs root.
Dr. 8kw had
radical tanner tor
(he wat six we
in air the varied
no such article as
under Ilia notice.
What waa 1
it edible? Was it
useful lMlnv wIL'
or was it, as ne mono
than supec ted, anther worthless humbug
iaea rMFMh to aeiraua us
CTBrV He knew not whether
urated bv seeds, or a cuttiugB,
but he would advise fur. Quinn to be shy
oT h4g's root, eetoeoiany if it was,' a new
Mr. Moker, the agricultural Wrijpr, ex
plained the anatomy of th hog's proboscis.
It is designed for nmerranloraghi
by a process vulgarly called, rooting, U
.which Mr. Ouinn's .inquiry' probably
referred. Being a aoiicate rgan, un ia
liable to injury, iie would recommejid,
thafMr. Qninri wipe his hog's nose. Tf be
finds it red, he may bs sure it ia tendor and
rieed -protection by' a metallic shield.
Some resort to the Wrttegfc device of in
serting a wire ring in the hog's aogaw
his efforts to ' 'remove hich he. -would
naturally thrust his snodtnnto the soHf arid
thus root imwitlingly. That was splaying
it rather low oa the,hog, and the, niejtallio
shield was nreferahlc on the .score of fak
- dearbn3 anTltflitianthropy. . ,
Mr.XJreeley exhibited a pumpkin of his
own raising. , Ai it embodied his solitary
and crown iner success, alter several years
of discouraging failure in. pumpkin jcuN
ture, the club surrounded it -wjith uncojter
jd feeiy8TBf tfVlgVJd emotion's of surprise,
admiration and envy. It wa A' super!
fruit, and when Mr. G.'s hat wis ptaced-jon
it,"oaijuatrate its size and symmetry, the
hat and pumpkin seemed so perfectly
,i,l.int,.,l tn imii-Ii nthf. wnK together pro
duced an. effect. startling, uhflt ev eraien-
i ins astic members swore iney womu uari
fcrlnwWwTio raised that vnininkih If the:
had seen it anywhere. It is te be
pumpkin watsln'eimttering prsWunt" of one
bushel erBMdTfplanted on ine iarm in iiiau-
i ii i Soon after blossominc the vine
manifested an inclination to wither. It was
thcreiloon transclanteil to- a larae Aer;
Dot and removed to the'town rt'
Wts founder: Foriome time it pined and
oeen a p
last, but every moment tnraedoutnottffbTrT1
its last; and with cai-eftil nursing 1t finally
rained ana came up
ed and tough ajpuni
nPTinir that fiverv moment would be
rallied and came up to maturity, as chalWtww--'
iiiiimi dim luuii. 1 .
.eu unu luugu taujuiii
I OB) SlibBSanlers )
suit ot Mr. u. s indomiiai
tills pvrrripk5n showed how every cr--'iq-i-oy
lv could provide ltsew wain numpKin-pie.
He borped to see the dftywrien eyerHn'-'-dow-sill,
in everyt'OitfP'nuleV be--a-awned
with fractitiiog Ppkin-pots, and arery
workman1! cotragel!-tembowered in. pUmp-kin-veav.
Tti-pmas Dodd, of JNew HmBeQire,
writes to the club that he is fifty years pdu
fntirm WRIT consnfnpoon, has a large- mm
Mv. ten dollars in ursmy, and wants to
kitow what, to do.
" fr. Moker uolhitrrj Greeley Colony
andjowst in our irrigating ditch.
MT. "Layman Buy a Texas ranche or a
Florida ontngje grove.
Dr. Sumble His health requires light
farming ""In a bracing climate. let mm
start an ipfligo plantation in. Alaska.
Mr. Greeley He musn't come to 'New
York. His 10 w ouldn't last a year ; but
wit WesUTie tan inVest it and grow np
with the -country. If I had gone West
with $10 at his age I should be a happy
irian now; witJh two Shis of respectabla
garments, an office, and a conscience guilt
less of distracting tariff and farming es
says. Mr. Herrings invited the- club to -visit
his farm, thirty miles up the river, next
Wednesday, and inspect a .horse radish
tliat he had persuade to vegetate. The
ground was tilled,' sub -soiled, and top
dressed. . He had expended upon that
plant only liaff, a ton? pi bone dust, one
cart load of ashes and a barrel of .asus
vet iu soitejof his nejdect, it had witlMr-a
ye-arov-nto Ae size Wf his little finger.
His foreman would explain to the clerk,
the peculiarttnqulty pf . raising this rare
exotic. He would treat the club to a regular
farmer's dinner,! the materials
w hich he had alMMjl ingaged at the city
The club accepted and adjourned.
Buffalo Express. All Is Lovely.
Secrelary Boutwell, this year, at least,
will be seen, stimds opposed to any system
of reduced taxation. He tells the country
that it is highly prosperous, -while abotit
ten of every twelve men id auMqesa ?say
just the opposite. Men engagedSp ship
piqt foreign and domestic, in trade,
maauiactures, in farmine, and in eeneral
sness is at!vrm-
rnment, in its ca-
to collect in
over tour hundred,
tons (41 155;
past year) .asSerto
only shojft" how
posite, and L
it is eateanp-e
the pnfttpn and
u8t .,so. SJS&-. vei-v
risajpian thlMIra all
nrosperons ' wltn.
ncomes 'arc hrrge,
sehold are able
anoeMe and Ms o
he surgeon nnds-lt
t Ugjd, even when the
rdaiD spare it. S6 the
bpW can -lit
he oan act the part of
with n:wUblMTiarm, and that 'the
faimhat the Hood HPHraws in the form
taxes conArihiiees ovWPl 00,000,000 a year
in the reduetkp of tA pubMc debt, all will
betell. TjBar ndjBBUcumstances Is
wiaMnw (Est fjie ajBjtion' of the prin
cipaThaU b less Jman fifty millions
yebr, wheh "lie eaaaates JdU be the
araVmt in48jV72. jMith all this pfelanefc
hawer, hevwareiSkto say that be wants,
more money to run aMown machine with,
niqgp, nioneyJbr csjjecting the raveuue
(Sj,00OJtfceVcast Sjau-) more "money
renue citttenL mo&raoney foy sahHlfs.
Wuffso manlnanJBI antS for tlW tna-'
terial and personnel of bis Department,
is dnstrangfJttiat the Secretary opposes
anyauctlon-a taxes for the session
The President, in his Message, takes di
rect issue with the Secretary in regardto
appointments to office. While the Secre
tary represents office-seeking' "as a matter,
of very small momenfie President says
"There is no tywrrich so much em
barasses the Executive and beads of de
partments as thator-Appointinents , nor
there any such arduous and thankless labor
imposed on Senators and Representatives",
aa taut ui iinumg places lor constituents.
The preseut systeni does not secure the
best men, and often not fit men for public
The President is ia and
N. Y. Express.
The recent Woman Suffrage Conven,
tion, at Detroit,- elected the follow
ing officers : President, Mrs. M. A. Haz-
lette, Hillsdale, Mich. ; Vice-President;
Michigan, J. B. Brass: illinois, Mrs. M
BradweU; Ohio. Mrs. B. Collins:
diana, Mrs. Dr. Feriruson : Missouri. Mrs.
Pha'be Goczerfs ,- Secretary,, Sin. Kebet
Yv.moyi, i moago; uorresponding Mecre
tary, Harriet S.Brooks, QWcajg. ;iTiuu
urer, non. r ernanuo jonesX1'iuJift rx
eculive Committee H(in."T: TrM'a
CldcaKO f Colin -Canipla !1, Detroit ; Ulad
amc Anneke, Visc-'nMii ; ilis. I rant-is
Miner, Missouri. The Convenl'mn lixed
the headuuarters of the Association
An enterprising Berlin lueichant has
offered 600 thalers for Qarihuldi's heatl.
N. Y. Express. FRAM AND HOUSEHOLD
Treatment of Houses.
In the midst of -change, improvement,
reform, quite a number of questionable
old notions continue to be followed, even
now, when the very erroneous character of
some of them Iras been acknowledged. Of
this character is the fright- adherence of a
majority of drivets-of liorses to that use
less ana injurious reHc"of old -nines, the
check-rein. . Its nse wtth draft horses is
positively cruel. Wheaia horse is drawing
a heavy load.and particularly "up-hill,
he needs the tltmost freedom of lungs and
wind, and this he can never have with a
tight check-rein. That,the check-rein pre
vents a horse from stumbling is more than
LdoubUW: on -theiioeutpcy, by elevating
nis eyes, it prevents mm irom seeing clear
ly whwritc place1. his IkcftJ When a horse
-does. saleable he ia tax Jess likely to co
fl6wn wnen his heaa is Ten free. In Eng-'latid,-hert
tiling pertaining tq Jwrses, .the check -rcinllas
Beten abblishea, ne last surrender
lieing that of the artillery and commissa
riat trains. of the British army, the change
UaVing bean maiftnfiy Sir George Burgqyne,
the commander-in-chief, and he testifies
to the beneficial effecta atteftffing it. In
New ' York cit, . thanks, to Mr. Bergh,
many of the finest eqninages are driven
wfthour'flie check rein, and a "tew'hnniane
people have 'thrown it eut of use here.
The old-fashioned " blinkers," or blind
biters, are also useless, if not positively
injurious, by coming an contact, and rub -
lung the lids oa ltu horses eyes; ai.u
many expeiiencjfcd herseinen long. ago came
to Uio. conclusion, that hor?es are more
easily tajarmed, at what they hear and do
not see, because, being intelligent animals,
if they can fully see the objects Whicft,
when unseen, or imperfectly seen, tend to
frighten them, they are more readily calm
"Ridging-up" the Kitchen Garden.
jtW nfcWr e ?Ka, rZ ul"?
l""". ?j -j.-
rows nnp frnm parh rnHpllnnn fln nnn rtWftrl
fhe plow is almost nec
ars tjUo chief instrument
ol tillage but the s:
sming fd.kio8 si
anroufd bl fcsel
much better work f.li;
, wfcrntw-polsiiasV with
due regard to
cost. In private gardens it
laiB a I ho Ko n otir thn T ricl mmr
--UU1 Ll VI J (AS. 1UV UVUbUV llllw llUOt 1UUJ
work in heavy land is almost always un
derestimated, it we may judge by the gen
, , . 1 -i t , 1 r ' - lTi.i.
, 1 . - - 17..1
to ' what would
be adlftmas4kis. This
is tolarably well
st,npiying ueiween inein, 01 auoui me
-3 he rmeratton is.
r done with the fork,
and'a gooa spaaer wi
ill work so rapidly as
taflstpjh-j53ijn68(Bdrlir with the work.
Mjnura mabeLsfAcead-and forked into the
ridre8as the work gWe!l,fln, and it may be
f. Jfowed d;iy after day - until the ground
freezes solid. Isvtietich ri(Jgtfxie7nj8
nure being spread, the spader first, thrusts
in HIS spading fork as deep as he can,
..wheTe thti centre of Xhe-ridge is to come,
and inverts --the"' ground, then he throws
tw6 "soits" from one side, then two from
the other upon it. e takes &reiotiof
knock the inmps to pieces, but toee
theground as lumpy as possible.
The frost will do the pulveianng, and
besides, the more the soil is exposed to its
action the"' better. He passes from one
ridge to the next, working in the same
way, and thus all the ridges are carried
along even and parallel. The direction
they should run is varV important. Jf the
land is ridged east and west, the north side
win remain trozen hard most ol the win
ter, while the south side will be frozen
and thawed almosteivery clear day. ' If,
however, they eo north and wrath, each
jide will be equally exposed to the action
of the sun and frost, and the greatest good
gained. Somotltuoathelope of the land
is such that if thcridcres run un and down
the hill, heavy raia would cause the land
to wash badly. This may be guarded
mst by making cjrosMidges at intervals
20 or :
sO feetT and packing them solid
on the lower side. If the rainfall meets
cbeckrna a good soil, it usually
very soon, except wl
en the sur-
USEFUL AND SUGGESTIVE.
A TBAsooirrrt, of eorhrpon salt, dis
solved in water and drank each morning for
three successive days, ls reported as a sure
cure-tor tever and ague.
Baked apple-dumplinra are delicious-.
Make them as if for boilincr In the Usual
way ,- sat them in a shallow pan ; bake'
a hot oven, and serve with hard sauce.
Mr. WiliiAhd, in the HuraUTew Yorker
JfS&lSW0 ttTO'tterW:w3 carrots .as
WTCetMoT fljM h Sowyfi winter, when nice,
yellow, weeUavored litter Is the object.
An exchange, discussing kerosene lamps,
says that if the wicks are soaked in strong
oiMegarfbr Hreilyirwlf hoars, and thor
oughly dried before Bsd, all smoke yUl
avoided the- wtofcsrvil lait longer, and in
crease4 brilUancy wilfpe obtahfed.
Tn Lasi 5 wo attJlros. Dp not kill
the turkeys until they .are fat. A poor
Siid-ia Btways-slow-or sale, even af i low
P; -hisr goW one wIB sell "TbrMi
quicker, ana bring from three to five cents
a pound more. Beckon' the list 'tro
pounds at the eKtra price? Che- turkey srllH
bring, and every turkey-raiser will see that
these two pounds brinsr him in nearer fiftv
cents-a pound than twenty-five, Exchange.
i A i,ArT florist -says, to "grow a very pret
ty vine from the sweet potato, put a tuber
in pure sand or sansiv roam, in a hanein
Ibasbeti sKi -wAe&. opcasion41br. I (
t rnrimr miT Tonnn d anil naanrimi
uitun vui irvuuiiirj auu ltv uiii ui
-will climb freely over the arms
know It hut wit. Amonose it to be
B- . ,
w'hiatiy tmQ a wronir view of life,
e flielr energies and destroy their
ferWoteS kSw2m in endeavoring U accumu
KteSvealln, -without thirMtl OQittP
eht happiness tley ar throwing away.
Is not wiealtK 6r high station which makes
a man happy. Manyof the most wretched
helag on, earth hae, both ; 1MH itrts a ra
diant, sunny spirit, which "knbws"ow t
bear little trials and enjoy little com recta,
and thus extracts happiness from every in
cident of ffll-j't" ' "I- fw -e
H.mx'8 Journal 'of Health ! urges rest
from stimulating brain labor. Insanity,
Says, ' arwisVs cwMwl on irlth increasing
sleeplessness, and tha first step toward covery
is a growing ability to sleep. Too,
much business stimulates the brain : and
this is continued too Jong tbe inevitable-
results aretcttaer insanity, paralysis, or ap
oplexy. Insanity is caused by, too much
blood being in the arteries of the brain
lytiis io tt toss oi power -lue puxis
irked so much they can work
poplexy is where the vessels of the
so tun, so distended that they are
The person who is kept up
ing point by any aititieial stima-'l
a dangerous risk ot losing lite
.ean a KrsTY Ploav. Take
juarfjol watanrrmrriir slowly rntolt half
ft pint of sulpnilrifr acid. (The- mixture
ue oinarninr4.,-warin from chemical ac-
undthtel-i.ilufe K-tion whv. atoe acid
r he Wiu-Nt-Hifi&i Ir . into the water
nther thanlke Wntafialo the acid.) Wash
Use rjnouid-Doard (oi anv other iron that
ruM ) with this weak acid, and let it
11 on tbe iron until it evaporates. Then
wash i; arain. The ptdecl fc t" fiire lime
Mr tbe acid to dheula tne tout, Tiienwash
with water ami you will see where
worst rusty spots"are. Apply soniu more
I 1 U L I
add and-rub--those spots with a brick.
The acid and the scouring wiy remove,
most of the rust. Then wash the mould
board thorough 'y with water to remove all
the acid and rub it dry. Brush it over
with petroleum or other oil, and let it "be
until spring. When you go. tp plowing
ake a bottle of the add'water to the field
and ap-ffly'it every boat to-'smjr spots '-df-rtist
that may remain-. The acid and the
scouring- of the earth will Boon make it
perfectly bright and smooth: If all iron
work be washed over with , petroleum as
soon as we put our tools, implements, and
machines aside for the winter,- it wilt keep
them from rusting, and . save a great deal
of trouble and annoyance, to say nothing
If. the shoe does not sit perfectly level
all around, and a it extends so tar outside
the hoof that .(he nails are prevented from
entering the crust in tbe exact spot; and m
the very direction, which -they should,
there Will be a constant straining on the
nails, which is injurious to, the loot, and
win be liable to chip pieces off the hoof.
The ahoeoufi-ht to be made wide across the
foot, at the point where the two front turils
are situated. 'The greatest mistake fre
quently lies here. In- pftape of .turning the
shoe, at the toe, veryicarefuiiy on -Che hbrn
of the anvil, the smith jrenerally sets it up
on its side and then strikes it with his
hammer. The consequence is it vields at
the centre of the,,, arch, and, instrSSd of. it
being nicely and regular ry rounded in front,
-, . . , , . i' i- j . '. - -.j ; f ..
w iulsi uie urciium lrouu iue iu siuc is uie-
servedthe najl , holes' on 4aeh:
gm, nearer ro tne centre 01 tne snoe
than they onght to "be. As a .neoessjirry re
sult the shoe" at the front nail:holes is too
narrfJw fpr'tJxe fidrif, and, when yis nailed
06, tne'erost presses injuriously on the in-
tsmal t3enaib9-JaTtrts ot tee Toot, it is cnt
ficult to convinoei tiie smiths of tbe possi
smiths of the poss"i-
bility of ramiai,- horse, by having the
shoe too narrow- in front. They generally
think the whole dilficulty .lies I -abobt 4he
In out tine on the shoe the-jtall s should
Mbk -Ofife wfbrk ffitle hand, and they
f a6t ifa tot tsJfteans Kjbe clenghed
very tight. IrJarv' uiiving ana tigm ciencn
ing will bend tb j hoof, atthe place where
the clenches are :rmed, inwards and dbwh
wards towards the shoe ia such a manner as
to injure the tender Prt? ctfntalned wffhin
the cavity of the foot. Besides, it is not
necessary lor a man to rorset that ne is
working with tbe root ot a living animal.
The shoe will remain on a sufficient length
of time with gentle drivingnd clenching;
provided 'It Is properly" fitted to the foot.
11" it has a thoroughly even bearing, there.
will be rtttle'stresB oa'the nails. The nails
are often made so coarse, that they .split
the hoof, and thus keep it constantly
broken. A fine nail will answer all. the
purposes required if it is made of the right
sort of material. i-
. ye know of :iK W0rse fashion, in con
nection with tbe application of the shoe,
than the one which, the smith has, of ham
mering the shoe on tijieone sidsrorthe
otner aner tnree or
four nails have been
driven, for the
of putting it straight
speedy method ol
roral want ot accuracy
111 placing 11
first : but it should never
befSTrfferedto bei practiced. It fetrams all
the nails whiob have already been driven,
and is thus calculated to do serious damage
to the foot.
Shoeing has been -regarded by some as Si
necessary evil ; still we are certain, it Is an
evil in the horse or in the man only when
it is improperly performed. We are con
fident in both cases it would be advan
tageous, rather than the reverse, if the ar
tisan could always be made sufficiently ac
quainted-with the theory of his profession,
and had hands, or rather a head, for its due
The Horse from a Moral Standpoint.
wWAftlS111- 11 does not nut,-wHcMBn t&a
:le yVaetn;eirht o. They will
Tint driver who ftehts his
rot thrauffh the first lessor
agement of these animals.
their; horse in a fit of ang
them as a punishment tor i
ceive to be sinful acts on t
part of- the
nfffjg ' Vimnmn iu
Now, he ftct . tne no
wronS on purpose. In thii
better than most men. If
fee ret one to
pull. It is the fault of educaBon, -an
runs away and kicks t hi rgs
because he is trigutenea.
are scared do some very
fen when they"
and they are excused, tut ti
TrUMlr for the runaway
kicked, cuffed and beat, a
I if what was
dpjaawas 4d purpose to h
nnxl &otl3 'consequence of
ger, which the poor
Horses never kick
They use their i heels for d
first kick at the traees is gi
what to theai sfiems daage
ever sucALea ior any otner p
cherish no.ill-leeling Agains
ways do, as lar as they
Alt horses can be educated to do what
ever the driver wishes: They, vtmj thedvl
lully ami wiHlbut griimblinK, even thoueh
put io resf w4 alf ssribas iir eeft,
tWHy1, mnaay stawe. a. horse can. easily
-fee tUHgh to know tha hiirnces will not
attrt him. Then he will sot kick at it anal
BHl away; - u i ' ' li hrs. f
He is also easily iMgbt to pull by tbe
traces or by. the halter-strap. , Jfiyou want
hiui to pul 1 well on the halter, alfyou bave
to do is to hitch him vith something he
cen eaeilv break, and he will soon learn
until he learns to move it, and he will soon
V- Hose6iealkr pull just 85 they are
taikraereacRry wanicnea Dy tne traces,
if imprrrperlT tOafiadta whsn hitched
tne 6ler.r andVthwy wl palU babk
BattVHly Mrabe hjlie-, if trained to do
"sbf its'" they mll'iWiard, when bitched
by the traces to a wagon
It is an easy matter to teach a hbrse
refuse to pull at either the halfirWl traces,
and it is equally as easy tb teatvipim
pull by the same mears. IrMhqae who
drive horses would 'keep tdis. fact m view.
aneT keep their temper oitiof vim.-, they.
-lit n ruotlvB.
t anT Ode. tUXU
would never be mlty of tfce sharjaefui.actmyrB
of tieati'ig their team ma mua-hoie or on
The American Be TourntA considers
the loilowina method of wi
out of doors aa tbe most si
la at lrowbleapme of any yet d
It is settled heyoml a douot
mind, by the experience of ot
mv own exrierience for several
aniarv. that bees, to winter Wl
aufUcient ventilation' If carry off the ex
cessive moisture waicn accumulates
Weil stocked hires. TMs likjiaafaVlli
nartlv from the eslialatiwOaai
bodies of the bees, bat jnjJjaj biak,.
from the surrbiindlna attiirapnft'e; "rHricTT
oonatantly hords irJ BpfDn a. greater
less amount of moisture, according" as
tempei-atUTe U higher ct.lAjivaT. The warm
atmosphere of the hive is capable of hold
ing a considerable tajitityjpjliljft-te qrous
deuscd by cominAi in 3ontact with the cold
walls of "the hive, at MOte distance from
the cluster of bees. ' There it condenses,
first into minute diDfa of moisture, and
nftcrwaril, it the cold iii-ix-ases. into frost.
The t- nstant accumiila'.ion of the quantity.
mv i-'inviuu uhwuii iiu.iii.
that has uo c4UenS n.eans ol" ventilation,
m my own
hers and by
years in the
gradaally ehoroaches- On the space occupied
by the bees, finally reaching those on the
outside of the cluster. These grow be
numbed, cease to . eat, "lose their vitality,
grow cold, the frost forms on their bodies,
and they die" where they stand- The frost
continues to penetrate the cluster, If the
opld weather is prolonged-) until finally tha
last bee dies covered with-frost. The warm
days of spring then malt this frost, and on,
examination, the whole mass of bees are
found dead, and as wet as If just dipped
Ironi a basin of water. 1 tound one hive
in that condition last spring. The entrance
to this hive was left open, but the honey
board was left on tight, without an upward
ventilation, as an experiment. All my
other colonies wintered well on their sum
mer stands, having their entrances Otnen
three or four inches wide, and the front amd
rear openings in the honey-boards than an
inch wide, and extending the whole length
of the hive uncovered, but the middle
A female school teacher, emoloved in
one of the public schools of Tiflfh, O., re,-.
cently broke the arm ot a small boy as a
rjuaishhieat for gripping at a fellow-pupil.
She then thought the' screams of the poor
I little fellow were the result of obstinacy,
and sent him to the room ot a male teacher,
" who tanned him to make him good,
from 10 .until p'clocki The case was un
der investigation by the School Board.
.Tha South Pnes I (Wydming) -New, of
Nov. 9, has t hi announcement : "Mrs. Jus
'frce Esther' Mrirris retired from, the duties
of hcroffloe-on Wednesday' .-last, haviug
on that day turned over her books .to Jus
tice Stillman. Mrs. Morris has fillerf the
j'pdsffrbtf w'ltAi great credit to herself,. ahd
retires who me gouu opinion 01 an wnn
whom she has traiwactt d any omcial business.
i-The. number 'of" Oonn-rerrfttinrtnl
Lburclics In Nebraska is minis tors 20,
Church members OWJ. Seven cllurcbes
liave houses of worship,'- land two are
. , There is a young lad y in Springfield,
Ohio, 20 years of age, who neverfsav snow
until the niorninz oif Tfovcmber 15. 1870.1
'She camp from' Australia.
' The Baptists have 150 churches and
5,119 communicants in Minnesota.
. i " r
Pbossino's White Wine Vtoeear Is a most
superb article for table nse. Warranted pure.
i The Musical Iidepetpent for De-
cember la an unoauallf fine numner. It contains
an Essay on tbe First Works ot Robert Schumann,
a letter from B. P. Baker, & Hetnlniacence of Clara
Novello, one of Dr. Sparks' letters from Germany,
a continuation of WohlfatetV Modulation School,
'editorials on Stephen Heller, Harmonic Tsnui
nolofrj. Sheet Music Reviews, s laVge number of
musical items, a Summary of Maeiea! Doings, at.
The nuraic pages contain Sovelletto for piano, by
Robert Schumann, Folks by Carl Faust,' and two
songs. Subscription 52 a year; single numbers
ceats. Chicago : Lyon Buu, ,
Oodey's Lad-y'b Book: The rrnbHsher
of this magazine has presented his patron -with
an extra number of embellishments for January,
1871. "Looking for the Eclipse,"' a steel plate;
steel-plate title-page; a ell -figure colored fashion
plate ; handsome Berlin wool-work pattern, printed
iu a variety of colors; two beautiful wood-cuts.
printed on tinted paper; and, one of the best ex
tension sheets of fashionable and useful designs
ever published. A large supplement, con
taining instructions 4& guipure netting, Is presented
to Ike subscribers for 1871. Those designlngto get
up clubs for the new year shonld begin at9 once.
L. A. Qodet, Philadelphia. $3.00 per year, with
liberal inducements to clubs.
THE ALDINE: An Illustrated Monthly Journal of 16 pages,
Claimed to be handsomest Paper in the World.
Oive my lore to the artisi ,,ui-Wmuu ,W 7 At
tune who are striving to make their protest Ion
worthy of admiration for beauty, as it has always
Henry Ward Beecher.
I tancc ii sTail b
ne la to furnish a medium
ment of Drotrress. and of
mo and the kindred arts
the utmost to produce a
ible perfect in typojjra-
nue it as lnnennea unu
lexeepflonabtei no parns
literary matter, oricial
best: .1 - ' -i
unci of the WooD-Ctr
in tne pates of he Ai-
mendation off the En-
American press, and has
ncement or a new era m
r the publishers will pre
: Aldine. the rarest snecl-
d pravere of the fpremost
L while' (he i'lustrations
the volume shall ton-
f permanent value as a
I ttaTl ItailWOat)
nt months. At. 00; one
apt, one year, !
itBaVe conies, one vear. fS.7D.
spec unset c
co Dies, bv mall, post-paid. 95c.
The onWlshara will acrid free the beanflfnl oil
chromo " Dnoas, as a premium to every sub'
aerfner who ai Balls 9 fin for one vear's snbscrio-
nieu id curorB, tiiiu tun
ecial Trot pectus and Circular to ukjbb.wjsO-
ncr to canvass or eet un clubs, wffl Tie rhhTTea rjn
application. Our premiums emhaace only articles!
of the very highest merit of art7 or worTetaans VTf
8te1nwaf WeWud "chicWrdif" Slfiac.srf irSt
& HaniJin, gptitb'a. aaL Este v's Parlor Organs,
and Tat At-nrsr WiWlhi rbfdaOdl stler lislllH
r for us bathe American Watch Co.,
tunrnoa. notrarsi Btsnaetaia rroaaa
bv Dore: c. Or. liberal cash discounts
to all" who interest themaatas in cettutg. ea.b
scribers for Toe Auwia,. Send for circular.
The obUat oT '7w5CWi
htcb shall be n Qts
hull HcUuped to
maw iinniwn. v
H i u'TBamrs-nDiif
die haa elicited the con.
roiiean as.treTl-ae tbe
Been nauen as tne Cfunr-
the bistorj of Illuatratarl
Dn dug the ensuing y
sent to the.natrons of Tk
mens fnm the pencils an
art lt of the world; a
nuiy buantuv acore-
tnin rtthfnir that tn Tint
work of art.
TuMu: One eopr.
JAMES SUTTON & Co., Publishers,
JAMES SUTTON & Co., Publishers, No. 23 Liberty Street, New York.
La Cum ttousajChlcaRO. $2 00 Eerday.
(None better.) Corner of Madison anfciCaiial
streets. ,-,A iai (,,-
n procured, we advisewrumtlft to t
countries It fHt kept at hand In .
SDt at band In every
JAMES SUTTON & Co., Publishers, No. 23 Liberty Street, New York. Habitual Constipation.
HOW TO EFFECT A CERTAIN AND PERMANENT
Some occupatione of life predispose to Coative
maai nrrllln those which allow but little exer-
who contract this' unfortunate habit
t-r such circumstances, . aiiut posaibt
cnangmg tneir seaentary empioy-
of a more active kind bat ana la
In. Habitual constipation la a
rder. All the tfrdraary so called
agpravatp, tt. Kolbjnr can be
1 tne constant, use oi strong
t first irritate, aa -anally !-
owela rendeting them so tor-
qoaes ai camaats inaaicaoea
them. A mild aherient. com-
Rtimnlaa4..lH the -rue. remadvt
in the happiest proportion, of
i found iteetemt'a
Stomachic InvlcOrati-s the
urt, while oateUy removlmr from,
lmpedlmenfs to h free' paseavr
mere purgM" uas uai uuuvks.
uary snmuiant earecm tne ac
or Constipation. -Wiandoaedas
shed neadleal rrtem liave tiecu
the Bitters, To those who
lclnes of tbe dispensary in
Irresistible stimulant and
sufficient reason why -collet!
the consequence of sedentary hab-
tetter's Bitters, by ppplylnji jue neor
lie arrived fro
tbe avstem to perform its
tt was tn this
pdnriiile Uiat the formula of Jupsok's Mouktajh
in uuiiiuciD ua.w -w ;
HW Pn-UTas.dcBvaretl. ur. aucuKm. nrtoamua;
to spend a fortune InadvertisinK his pills, submit-
tu4 Tiirvrcipo to the reristoti -ml tne Kxrwt BxteltV)
yrcm aua learner jju.1r1cu.11r3 w iuo .
result In a bimple lut ipoet eficfttttoas modictn
the Jcdson'k Uaammm Ukrb Pills. They parity
th bldOd, remove All obetructlom, cleane the
skin of all pimples and blotche. and are perfectly
iiire ana ewie in ineir operaiiuu. iu uudbos
Mountain P laLi-s cure Billoneuow, t ithhIc
Irreulaiitiee, Headache, and many others of the
MessMHM asjejpjej from Impure blood and a deranged
diucHtlon. ITae tbe .Iidon'( Mouktatn IJerb
;u incir virtue
recommend tbein to vour tncuos. uney are i
Bugar-coaved and plain, t or Bale everywhere
by no rHwtas mru
very obafbuae &mo
ill. a ..inSV
arm a comhrnJH
Rlll.r. Wlfs A
sired Alt. ObmA
r oareo tn a lew mnai
paHfTTl TTtlllld lit'
itai 1 1 1 ut ct !.. r -
a i ...w-i. ,i,-aaM
irHTT. .11 ,.aW.liAli
excretory- tiincuons rc
CURE. NEW PATENT LAW for 1870. Published by Munn
CURE. NEW PATENT LAW for 1870. Published by Munn & Co., 37 Park Row, N. Y., sent free.
A Xew Addition to our National BUI of
Fare, Thn cncanSttce tr lau-. mppowbra. by the
Kaj-iiit rlnh nf tlii- Amirlmn raBtltllU-. alnf.nir -whom
m mn rmtnmt inelto&l xradtuue una ntc wue w ioe
Mrk'-t ot Ska M 1 mvr, ora-Unc twrnly-nv:.01P"'.
rllFprofllliT. wneo romttti-n wnn miiK. in mji
D, full liMwn qunrtA ,,f bjsc miuic-. while
rrtrri otArfli. 1111117.-11:1 nr (aHim. mKlliii nlxt
ili.ii. enetitiK sixteen er-SU,
wll nnli- jiroduee,
fhl1i- tn Ki-lt uuSrlfL
thus -tmwin-i iknt new fbod ;
Willi a ni- uiuuiniy or milk, ironi
is M.-mnliy wortlfc I muenit of nourlHhment, Nmt .one
. dIat UKnarnonii,franj maize aaa grain.
t to sin Atated
fTmt it niM none or
tlir- heatlnk iinip-rtlca of ordinary
(a: ir.iu-jui ;,
and la digested and awimUated
I 'tttr IT lilirnAV car ffav TTl V REIj Atm
moot wtmtf hBMb wSXwm VwgmUm ft nii
It nristted on line Ilnt.'d pmimt. lInntrUd witli Thru Hun-
.T I.. ,.,, inn i.aftu. and an ITrirrriivtiMr tif 1.
(irediiie nuuu nacraTinyi ana i wo ocauivut
Th. m.rtt linntirnl .nil t
mOB I f Jlte Flora Guide
nabkanerL iiliKK,MAti El)
TIOS pubuAea, in all
oinpr r- pjirru .miliar iu ill- r.nir-i-'j
Sact fn to all ley enxoinera of 1870, aa rap'dly aa poa-Bit'l--,
wtt'.. -lit nt un ation. s. nt to ail otner. who
Or-ir? lor Ttu tVnt". wirtcli if i r.t lialf Uw onat.
AjjuX oa . JAM ICS VICK, BecncetCf, X. T.
T0 THE SMFFERINB.
A rtxfljM fui ('0s.su Ript Inn. Bronrhliln, Awtli
mn, r: 'riironi. rrt l otuln. ( oub., nnd
Cold, hrkt note. Ttif iwpe I dlwwenxl wtrllfn'
ruii: 111 iirw zi Lax iw iS-.i,niar) . li cure1 UMJOf MMM
lion when all othfT mraiiH dud ffttll, thTpforp I fcrl 11 iny
diit r i . wild tt. frw of ciutr-'f, to mU who are iiM-M
from Tiirv:tjind hunic liiorvri. "
AMrvm Ilktv. WIIXIAM H. NOHTON. .
M ' .-'.'' i rk f ;ry.
;KTS IVANTRi). I-idii-
Jtl. mm ir
dy irimntntcd. W- have tb nbit
tWnin ntxin vnrr
offenxl. AilrtPCMit Brown & Co., f4 WwrtriHtfaMCjQi0an
'lirtstnuiri ii. rtik ih:il riir.li "fitli'j" run tiftvo. ftlM.000
in uvct snacKw js ixwt sv- zna. fmm wmj mv rmv-
Ing; the " stutcnifiil " untrue. Prieq PuJupliV u 25
THE KINii OF FOX KlLI-KRr iuw.-MdM
A mn umrtici- utloulni' Fon. A Mirf Uttnir. Ehv
ami pmmaMA. A '-npv rich: rmiiiphlet of roil liuttructionti
In the art rn-nt for ftO ct. allM
r.T o iff t: yOJtLEY j OWW, MICH.
Y POULTRY. UaM Bralinias, Cn-reeffiurs .
k-r!Ufc. Etutlli-li. Irish l
and Cuban (ianws. WlUie
"ols nrnnr,; Turkeys,
uen and Aylcsoory
Ducla, Cj, 4ic-
1 .1 . ' . .J i i , ' .. , uu-.i iuiiir
D: HrcllAl:L)tV.nrltsyetown, Ma.
THfc NW YtlKtt WEEK I. V DAY BOOK
1 -THK rllA.UPKIN OP TIIK WHITE
THE CHAMPION OP THE WHITE
BEifIfC, AIJAINST THE WORLD -
d0rvjw.': i)AY-IKXJK,V Hr- iWrtf City.J
man Wanted to sell eooda at wholesale by
O sample. Balary e8tk0ape tnon
and exnenaea. A
dress A. BENNET
in a ' 1
121 Madison U. ClUcago. Ills.
Htlliag our oc and popular mn'TfH TT A (fliffl
Boot. ... ml, OlJ WiiLjJlO.
WOODS UNCIVILIZED TlAGES.Tr- ii
PACKS. Orr 700 Ftoe FoirrTln- On of the
tt'i. tbf beat
Book f-r Ul'l A cent tver OlMM.
AIM. KnoVa tnd &Mb Work.
"OVERLAND THROUGH ASIA."
rnT m4 piMtfiKliT Tl(ii.rt.1 w,t b gAO pHtarm or MUverU,
ChlBeM Mf triar IJfr ; 1th ful (tuminn of r1Hvrle Kxfl.
Allty tt AripHou of the Aaur Hirer ad blberiao sbor or tbe
Krorrn tir.-un. ,
a BolsnUTrlnr frrT lurr wriin(t!otji tnrm. ApPtT to
F. G. GILMAN & C0.7feV!ffiaffi.
AX EXPECTOBANy KKMEDY WltH
OUT A EQUAL,
Worthless Noe trans.
USE THAT WHICH is GOOD
. - 1 ii.lii ill U- .'(
ALLEN'S LUNG BALSAM.
Read the following letter, from a prominent merchant b
Marine City, Michigan i
MAaixa Crrr.Mtef.., nly t.,!fr70.
' J. . BAWlfl a Co. Dear Sirs : The Allen Loaf Jgjr
sum liu arrived. 1 would not llteto be wltlient It. Ior
biiuTlt. I had not wild a nottje. Wii your aircntcall"!
on me I told htm I could not sell a medicine I kTawr notiurut
snout. Seorredmotntrylt n.yseU. 1 OKI an, a...lu, my
araterai snrpnse ucjim oollu- n w we.'v JTar
tne Uilrd bottle was taken aiy lunga were healed and well.
and I ran now speak knowingly hi iny frl.iHlt ami eu.
tomeiK ot tlie ossl gmUlties of Allen's pung Balsam.
-I muam, yoar. fcoTTBEIXi
t'li ' 'I j'H'i ' 2i't fj f.j tl I a
As an Expectorant It has aa Euaal.
ALLEJT8 Lr0 BALSAM .18 PERKECT1.T HARM
. LtBfc XO TUaOST utucAia,
Do not be deceived. Call for and he sure
Allen'x Lung Balaam.
i. N. HARRIS Ac CO.,
Ol Vv ' K?iF PwO WMM
rw- Said by MedUelnejPsaMra gerjerajy V S A
-,,.. aitaar f.n..
i.ont-v..- ' " 7,
o 1 wrryaaysxa-. wcyiaaw
omnia rfiM III NATION DRIP PAN I
C" tHr.Ttyf.IT Y. -A r and rAu ienT
SuyteMo: . B, a!axea,Trna Block. Chicago.
1 uJIXXUBIU Uf liisvno. ' '
Great Saving to Consumers.
rSrZLXZr f tiU,0 wli, ti3r1i
THE GREAT AMERICAN TEA CO.
81 44 88 Veaey Slroet,
RJt. Bi4S. NSW YORK.
CHINE CO., Boston.
naaaarss wa mlMK AMD LABOR
... ..In. aa an old AaeV '?aa tUBlWH
syTTff r" ."'"
Bead tout address for CataJcarn.
i?ll wS !cer3nHeieand
51 WwaiW anoca. a-myaaat
i BL00MINGT0N NUnStH T.
600 Acre.. l tb Vsar. 1 0 raalsa
! AAMeaTcoIored Fruit and,tower ftitea. All at Wnolesak
T aoo Ketall. Beua 10 tor cataioeuea. , ,
j iTk. pajfRjTrsnntoaym
We will send a hnnilsiiuie rr
pectns nl our Xrw
k ArenU free of ehsrae.
A tares sai ,;rr , rM un
' . vatiu al
1. 1.. blend! Tool
ixas. mb joroaawsy
c?tF tn BOOK AGENTS.
A Week. Hnlan t -Y.rfin nn Wttlcd
Weed Family Favorite
AM 00 perfeotwl and nannfarturol by rs Wsku B. M
Co, ot Barturd, la tsc boat and moat nflaoto
FAMILY SEWINS M&OBING
rOClAll fclCCU K
work Uioae. napoMlMe Ajrenta
wanted In every counl
r. a iiuow ..unuii ui uie iraoa
CkfSiaSS:Awit lorttw NorU.eit.
lerma to ito. C. THOMAS, ltl
it - r l run-
local Agents Wanted.
i jl w-tnt SuftuJ ancfil in erurf 'town amd
v) UaK' In the comu y to caovk
1 .1-T.l i'M.h r.tiiiinU
Map for bricciauia and Pntza Ciacu-
HHW l. yi" . www,
ITPHAJU'H JJKP1LATOK V
Itni''V!ri ru iT.ut.un iialr In five miMvrMm .
Wj?ri io uw: hwu. Btm ii) urn; Mr f i Zi.
I' J HANI'S ASTHMA CIRF
Bellerea niot violent naroxysms In rfrx wimriaa, and
eSfccts a'aiiuboV enreJ Prfee 4u.Uu by maSL i , if
THE JAPANESE HAIR STAIN
Mn S. C. tft'
krra ana Ulr a 1-caotlfnl BLArtr flr t
mi'.l on. 76 eanla by mall.
t, Circular Huitft-eii.
l iinM.;. t ;i m mem
lust lastuxl by MUNrl a CTJ, UT Park BoW, New Tor.
- SENT FIIEB.
Mt'NN it CO., KdUOM Mknltto Amrrt
cao, the t.vit mechanical panrr tn the
i'.. wuria, i-iJ yaaaa; Exaaaiajica) have
PATENT! tk.-n Mare Patewta aodexattlil
t-.-t . Mara luvenUaaa than any other
mSB. -nd AAxaa aan iltarrlptkai tow
' : - tDfco CttAGg. V ,
Agrents ! 1 Read This !
WaVWIfcl. PAY' ACiEKTc A MUBT
of 9X0 mrr week and aajlaaav. oaaUow bumf,
if. . Atr
vary town apa
r-.iintv. a nana
ble MAN OHVOMAN to act
oi:'eat rSlHcliWrf ftfilV.
BMfcan BcacaiaB Btow new
Wakh luracuaai s
Ellit iititnncrs. with
Many Cm tnaklne 110 toeso ier day fa oa A. Simple
Umv anil siinprli Sfi llllll BBaVATUlL- GlVka AW
W ANTl Oa TnrahCSifwr
laiiiii to I'uor. GKA V. BuxtXtJ
Better. Fresher and Cheaper than any In the West, fcaj
tor price, before buying elsewhere. Co corner atolttenn sad
uearoora wis., imoago.
Dr. J. WalKer's CaHfornia
se ncKDjwtM op inousAKna i
k 5 3 uciiT towtlliloiiy to their a'oudcrlul a J
? !- 2 CnaaUvn Kffacta. i E-
i Tby are not a vils Panoy Mak E
1 made of Joor Mam, WWakej-. Proof S
9 J Wirrtts and Uefaa Liquorr. doetared, X -a
oi E j-ilced and swi-i-triind to I'leaao, tha rla
g t.wte,eaHei ToolcsMiiijtiaer,' SE 6
. lU the ODIAT BLOOf) FTjriIFlfB anoa
rfVtMhso PR I MM PL, a perfect Renov
and liivtKumtiir or tne nvstein. is prii" ,
the (lliu-rs acoordlaff to directions at-d remain leal
A I OJl 1 "l.'1 limwnii. uniJ..-
t . t i A , or inuiwaonw.
T and INTBHWITTBIT
DIBRAHEH of the BI.OOD. LIVEB. KIW
i BJ.AJjBfeil, Uieae Bitters have bam most
P8IA. or INDIOBHTION. Headaeh. Pln
boulders. Uomrha. Tlhtnes. ot t IMJ,
Banaaaawuia oi uie nwiniit, k
llinwil.iri ol iu.
rstn in tne niauM
Vl iiikkaSi-'s. Kmntlona, Tetter. Halt
,. i, ,,,i niNioloratioiis of tba Kkln.
.,f the Skin, of tiiaatv.ar riania
up anit earrtea out tn tna
Imuc of these Bit tars.
destcoytP Anil relii'.eil.
R- H. Hcunn A I.U H uo..
OG1BT8 AB2 DEALERS
03mbrarlar late tntld factllcl have lor hale 1JS00. cre
of best quality, long credit, ebaap. Tr -parnoaAara, la
pamphlet, apply to AMOS TUCK, Land Gomnitaskmar
No. ma Wahrat 6owe St. Loma. W. "
Ealargod, Iprof)4, Ulnstrated.
FREE I FREE : I
papular J u renlle !aa;aal
.1 . 1
Kntlrrly oalarlnaJ ana aTara , laaa.
DJtacrfharstor tha Urriai Ooaaajyax. airjk
mi .". - -.
n I Itu I , ,
w,)Dr d.Hlar and a haf a yaar ! I
copt la centA, or rred anyooc.
dub rhiaoxiiui m
BBwFELL 4 JULI.ER,
LlTTliE OORPORAI. Pmi.fBHINO U,CBR,
. . .s Clv1cawy,,nt
nee d to
i La br W I NO
In? M.. -t.I.ie in ltl
btuab, p v.
' 'luiw-.i mm
!HKNVIOKI.D. A SIa-n-nt
A fl-vinlwiti ftrrl Km-
1111 ! . venr i.iaaiuer. rn.mai
-il (-aH- r a.le In an eralnc.
aa allowed. Send
II Ml ? t
I in tit t
Humors and Diseases
Lanrff, ic South-Weat 3al8our
THE ATLANTIC PACIFIC RAILROAD
AH pew s
rmU waar. alilij aapfw
uC!5.Trh-a-aW , AVa.
Baca- nnnih can always Iw sanV
ne tiunet 1...1. wir. - ii. .
n botb sld awl i ruliy
ulilsAf-t amlly w
JO.. Boston, aiaaa.. I'nu-