Newspaper Page Text
" I" hank Walwobth, the young man who mur
dered hia father in New York, has been indict
ed for mnrder in the first dogree. He will be
tried in a few dava Nathan Britton. of Jer-
Bey Oity, while in a drinken fit, shot and killed
Ilia .bottom friend, John.Adams, who was acting
as a peace-maker between Britton and another
man ,. ..Dr. Lewis E. Meyers, of Hiddletown,
N- Y while drank, fatally stabbed bis father
r. jf r i . 11 t l . i, . i
ui vii o uxoaitb.... noni, 1.110 j'uvvi iui. ) pny-
sician, charged with killing, skinning and muti
lating the- negro " Cooch Turner, and then
setting fire to his premises, has been acquitted
on the ground that the killing was done in self-
aeieua 4io-drm new pa tried lor arson.
Judos Fancheb, of New York, has granted
to Pauline Lucca a decree- of absolute divorce
from her husband, Baron von Rhadon, who is
shown to have been guilty of marital infidelity
Thb counsel for young Walworth will set np
the plea of self-defense, the insanity dodge
being regarded by his shrewd lawyers as about
played ont in New York. .The remains of the
late Hon. James, L. Orr, former Minister to
Kussia, were Darted last week at Hew York
with every mark of respect. - President Oraut
was in attendance, acting officially as chief
mourner. .-..: t
- A great row was recently created among the
Chinese employed in '.the Beaver Falls (Pa.)
cutlery works, by the attempt, on the part of
their employers .to suppress gambling and
opium-eating among the . Celestials. They
quit work and marched through the streets,
armed with knives and hatchets, and for a time
serious results were apprehended. They were
nnauy pacinea, Din. many or tiiem will go back
to California, where opium and gambling can
be indulged to their - hearts' content At
Hudson, N. H., H. Jewett, a rejected suitor,
shot Ella Wood, Attempted to kill her father.
and then fatally shot himself The new
Fifth Avenue .Presbyterian Church (New
York) is to cost, a million and a quarter
Frvz persons were recently hrowned in a
pond at Calais,. u-f by the capsizing of
boat... .A horrid tragedy was lately enacted
in tho-tmrapt Thorndike, near Belfast, Me.
Almon Gordon and his wife and child were
found murdered in bed. and suspicion points
to a brother ef Gordon as the author of the
foul deed.. A dispute about a piece of proper
ty is saline nave iea to tne muraer.
A Nirw YosK paper makes the startling state
ment that "there are between 7,000 and 8,000
chQdrea who have been kidnapped from Italy
audi -are held in slavery in the large cities of
the. .United States, New York being the great
central entrepot. These children are sold daily,
at private auction, at prices varvinir from 100
" to t400 for boys;-and from f 100 to 8500 for
girls, wnere the girls are exceptionally pretty,
uiepnces rule tug tier.
Capt. Jack, in an interview with Gen. Davis,
entered into long defense of his course, clos
ing his speech with this statement : " Bogus
Charley and- Schacknasty Jim killed Gen.
so h did it, 1 am telling the truth.- I did
not kill hum I had it done, bnt did not do it.
I do'trlie-uBring them in that saw it. I want
to face them. If I had my chains off I would
tell U- the men who did these things.". . . .As
' an indication of the strength of the farmers'
associations in-Iowa, it may be noted that a
Granee picnic at Mt. Pleasant was attended
by I000 Patrons
Thjs Pt-fiiver Indians have turned over to
Gen. DaVig eleven Hodoc refugees. It is said
there are'now-bat three or- four of the tribe at
large. ...If Gen. Davis had. been let alone
Capo. Jack-and his' confederates would have
beetf hauled two or three weeks ago. Ropes
and scaffolding were ready: and the murderers
naa oeeirrronnauy warned that they were to
expiate their crimes, on the marrow," when on
the very eve of the execution a Government
courier arrived with instructions from Wash
ington to hold the Modocs until further orders.
Gen. Davis explains, in a very straightforward
way, bis reasons lor the prompt justice
he jiy.isl it Heal to Huese assassins. To
tryJubm-. vby: a military . commission
would have consumed fully six months,
to fv nQthms-ol trouble and expense- It did
hot setom advisable to turn them over to the
civil mithOFiUoa. -J-he Modocs were prisoners
of war ; the murders with which they were
charged were? committed while they were in
arms against the United States, and took place
bothjn, Oregon, and California, raising trouble
some" questions oi jurisdiction between the
courts of those States. .-. .The most remarka
ble game of billiards ever contested in the Uni
ted States was played in Chicago, last week, be
tween Mons. Ubassy, the French expert, and
a local player named Bessunger. The game
was tJbta French . or three ball, and Ubassy
scored 800 points to Bossunger's 370, and
made an average of nearly eighteen, the
largest on,recoxa ... . ;i
Il.Lrtjois frrBAvraUroad stock . has fallen
sino&j Apmljfrom 120 to 111. This decline the
Wall street operators declare to be occasioned
by the4armeJsinAvexuent. - There is a ratnor
that the stock of the road is to be increased
by auaddtion of $5,000,000, making its total
8toc-,:3&,wju.uwr...john Jr. Tracy, has re
eitTBea -the' -Presidency of the Chicago and
North weetoni railroad .-. i . Modoc items : Judge, j
Btecia-anU. a number of civilians vim ted lien.
Davis' cami, few; days ago, and had a talk
with Capt; Uack and his companions. Jack,
the account states, ''had an nelv. sullen look.
aud was apparently displeased at being brought
iortn jior a- tais. .- ana aarR nnes about his
.eyes, which are-bright and glittering, indicate
confinement, and it is evident that the restric
tion of liberty has a greater effect on him than
tho rni jpapaii' iminii ih'iil bin fnlnrfrTntn " He
MM! UMH . 411D .LUIUO! 11CNU b WW UIWlj AI1U lllO
body eoli : Jack's, friends are terribly in
censed; against those Indians that betrayed
him, and vow they will kill them, or have them
said that v tuB lndiaa heart was dead, and his
kiiiou, ii it taxes years to' accompiisn tne jod.
Gen. Davis has sent a body of men to hunt np
and areest the persons guilty of the massacre
of the; Modoc captivos. -'Photographs have
been taken of Capt. Jack and the whole band
of warriors.,.; Mis. Nancy E. Clom, the al-
. leered murderer of Jacob. loans, of Iudiau-
apolia, baa .been, granted a new trial by the
Indiana Supreme Court. .. .Advices from the
troops .moving into the Sionx country indi-
. cate a general, engagement with largo forces
oi .noronern trwes oi Indians at an early day,
Mils. A. W.-Drakjs, of .. Macon' county, HL,
died last ''week, from the effects of a dose of
poison which, she had prepared for her own
son, and took' by mistake. Before dying she
- made the horrible confession that she had, at
different times in the last eight years, poisoned
her husband, one of her daughters, two of her
granflcnuaren, ana two other relatives, all of
wnomnaa aiea Buaaomy i-ror. watson, oi
Ann Aruor, announces mat ne nas aiscoverea
anotnor new plant, or tne eleventh magnitnae.
. ...Near tipnngnelcL 111., the other day,' a
negro named Taylor shot and killed his neigh
bor, Monroe Brown, also colored. When the
officers attempted to arrest the murderer, he
shot himself, inflicting a wound from
which he died in a few hours The
total number of -Modocs captured, includ
ing, men, women ana children, is J3t
Further accounts - are at hand of the torrent
; which deluged -Blackwood Valley in Nebraska
lat mouth. Without a moment's warning the
Blackwood river became a flooi and sub
merged Uie-whole valley, which is 45 miles long
and a mile and a half wide, under seven feet
of water. A camp of United States soldiers
was swept away, and those of the soldiers who
escaped saved their lives by clinging to the
urancues oi trees into wnicn tney were carnea.
The settlers in the vallev lnnt hnrA r-Rttln.
auu an muir accumaiauons. dix ox tne soioiers
and twenty-six horses were drowned.
A DE8PEBATZ fight occurred in the streets
of Chicago, a few days ago, between three
policemen and three desperate "thieves whom
they were attempfangto arrest. The despera-"
does wereiaU severely wounded by pistol shots
and chibbnig, the officers escaping unharmed.
... .The-!hicago ..Time prints crop 'reports
from various sections of Illinois, which presage
a good yield- of wheat -aud oats: The corn
prospect to 'reported as discouraging: Two
children e4 Wjjkam Ijewis, aged respectively. 8
years and 8 mouiiiH, mot their deaths at Jack
sonville, 111., the 'other day, by the explosion
of kerosene while the elder was engaged in
kindling a fire with the fluid. At the timo of
the accidentia jaother-: was' insensible from
liquor, and eotud- not realize the situation.
The father was absent atl the time, bat, when
informed of -the'accleni, was in a like condi
tion. , i"5l;,;uC','ijti-' - .-
Two httndbep Mormons irom jbngland have
arrived at Salf??Lake. -...The Apaches in Ari- j
zona are leaving their reservations for the
war path, and that great Indian civilizer. Gen.
Crook, is preparing to follow them.. ..The
cholera has made its appearance .in Cincinnati
A tbbiblb domestic tragedy was recently
enaoted in Gallatin county, N. C. John Hoi-
combe, impelled by the green-eyed monster,
shot and killed his young and beautiful wife.
firing three bullets into her body. The mur
derer then shot himself through the heart,
falling on the dead body of his wife.... Mai
Henry Ewing, the principal proprietor of the
St. Ijonis Times, died last week, at the ace of
si vv . xi. Aay, a young son or . u. lay,
one of the wealthiest citizens of St. Louis, has
been arrested for stealing a pair of bracelets
rrom a young laay. tie is considered a con
firmed kleptomauiac, having been in the same
kind of trouble several times before. .. .Joe
Duncan, colored, was hanged at Paris. Ky.
the other day. The account states that "th
drop was sprung at 1 o'clock, and he fell, but
the rone proved too long. He was taken upon
tne Bcanolu, ana tne rope being snortenea.
no was nung again, tins time successiuny.
Navasota, Texas, was recently visited by a
$200,000 fire A youth in Alexandria, Va.,
has doclared his intention to start from
Bunker Hill on a tour through the Northern
States, carrying with him the Confederate
Theke were thirty-five deaths from cholora
in Nashville on the 17th jnst. The disease is
carrying its ravages into the neighboring towns
of Tennessee... ..Three negro murderers of
New Iberia. Ia.. were taken from the officers
by a mob of l.OOU citizens and hanged to a
tree, a few days ago .... A contest for the Gov
ernorship of Arkansas is going on in the courts
of Little Rock Joseph Brooks against Elisha
Baxter It is said Andy Johnson will enter
the field f or Governor of Tennessee at the
next election.. . .A regiment of volunteers is
to be raised in Texas for the purpose of resist
ing and punishing the cattle-stealers who infest
the border A meetine of a 1oint committee
of native blacks and whites was held In New
Orleans, a few days ago, which adopted
strong series of resolutions, pledging their
efforts to the preservation of the reciprocal
rights of the two races, and the maintenance
oi peace and good will between them. ,.
Gen. Sheeman stated to a. correspondent,
tho other day, that " there would be no diffi
culty about disposing of the Modocs who are
under arrest. - Those found guilty of murder
will be hanged or shot, and if it is proved that
mere was an agreement tor a general nprisinz
among the tribes others will receive some pun
ishment as a warning to Indians. - He re
marked, however, that it was a pity that the
guilty Moaoca were not snot at first, ana then
all this commission business and expense
would have been" avoided.... The Navy De
partment will shortly dispatch a vessel in
search of the missing Polaris.. . .Senator Sum
ner's condition has creatlv improved -of late.
ana he is now on tne nign road to heaitn
A Washington dispatch says : The appropria
tion for uovernment printing nas been ex
hausted, and, there being no lund from wnicn
to draw, the business of the Government
printing office has come to a standstill, and
most of the employes pave been furloughed
until tne 1st oi j my. ' .
The important discovery has Just been made
that all the secret archives of the War Depart
ment, pertaining to what is known as the con
fidential history of the late war," have been
stolen. By whom or when they were taken is
not known. Most of the documents were
filed and put away in boxes in 1865 and 18G6,
s i.rl liavA Tint Iwaii rafomul '11 w.An.l
when they could not be found. The Buell
court-martial records, it will be remembered.
disappeared in the same mysterious way sev
eral Years ago. ...me commissioners appoint
ed by our Government to investigate the
depredations on the Bio Grande have finished
their labors, which have included the hearing
of 400 witnesses and the collection of 1.30(1
ainaavits. xne commissioners represent the
amount or aamages, direct and consequential.
to those who have suffered by these raids, at
between 9ou,uuu,uuu ana bu,uuu,uuu.
With regard to . Col. Mackenzie's raid into
Mexico while in pursuit of the Kickapoos,
Gen. Sheridan, in forwarding that officer's re
port of the affair to the War Department, says
he does not believe that any boundary exists
when such merciless banditti are bein-r pur
sued. Both the United States and Mexico
should be glad to. throw open their territory to
these savaees.... Brisbane's 'so-called rinp.n-
ma tic tube has proved a failure- The appro
priation of $15,000 voted by Congress has
been expended, and there is nothing to show
for it. ...It is rumored that Secretary of the
treasury juonaraaon will reeicm shortly
Thus far, 46 Senators and Representatives
have declined to accept the back pay. The
total amount thus returned to the Treasury is
$192,017 The Postmastor-General has or
dered the establishment of free delivery in
.i.-i i . i.i : 1 1 t . i "
UULUUIUUB, V.f XifWlBVlUD, X11U., 1U1U tJUVing-
Ehivam news to May 11 reports the Junction
of the two columns of the Russian force, and
tl-e defeat of the Khivans at Chalaot after a
severe fight, in which two Russian Colonels
wore lulled: and at the Amur Daria river.
where 3,500 Khivans were routed without the
loss of a single life by the Russians.... It is
probable that the German Parliament will
adopt a resolution extending the provisions of
the uonstitution- to Alsace ana Lorraine,
The Spanish Cortes has at last succeeded in
forming a Ministry, with Senor Pi y Margall at
its head, xne armea tactions which threat
ened an outbreak in Madrid have dispersed.
and tho excitement is subsiding A regiment
of Spanish troops near . Valencia recently
mutinied and murdered their Lieutenant-
Colonel.. I. An Englishman -named Thomas
Fields, at Hamilton, Ontario, the other day.
murdered his wife and two children by chop
ping them to pieces with an ax.... Three
E arsons were drowned at Woodstock, New
rnnswick, last week, while trying to board a
The new Spanish Ministry is in sympathy
with the Federal Republican sentiment. Their
policy has been announced in the Cortes to be
in favor of the immediate separation of the
country into federal mates. The army ih to
be roduced to order, the Carlists are to be
promptly suppressed, and slavery is to be abol-
uliail T Vi liS-Anot. Hiwwnnia tiaa .1 .-..i i . ) .ul
to transport Henri Rochefort to the penal
colony of New Caledonia. . . . A horrible murder
was committed in Toronto, Canada, a few dnys
ago. A brute named Tim Murpny gagged ins
wife so as to stifle her cries, and then kicked
ana Deat uer Drams out. ixaiung up tne aoor
her room, ho quietly went to his work, and
displayed the utmost indifference when ar
Spanish items : Nicolas Salmeron has been
elected President of the Cortes. The Govern
ment has announced that a separation of
Church and State is a part of its programme.
A loan or 30U.uuu.uuu reals wiu be immedi
ately negotiated.... A Carina victory is re
ported from Biscay. . . .It is said that ex-Queen
Isabella is about to consult the Pope regarding
tne prospects oi tne liourDon xamuy in Bpain
uaeteiar nas preparea a political map oi
accordance with the policy of the Margali
Ministry, who mean to establish a Jederal
Repubuc. A special commission of twenty-
five is to be appointed todraftthe Constitntinn
this Republic, and its exchequer is to. be
supplied by a loan oi about 4U.uuu,uuu.
The death is announced of John Iieander
Hotten, the London publisher. He will be
somewhat unpleasantly remembered as the
literary pirate who has enriched himBelf by the
larcenous re-pnoncation or American books.
without the slightest compensation to the au
thors. .. .The Pope has completely recovered
from his late indisposition.... The limited
number of strangers in Vienna has compelled
reduction in uie mgn price or living....
Two-thirds of the town of Maxwell, Ontario,
recently destroyed by fire.
The steamship Great Eastern has com
menced tho laying of the new Atlantic cable
from Yalentia Bay, .Ireland, to Sydney, Cape
Breton A Havana dispatch states that a
detachment of ninety soldiers was surprised
the insurgents, under Banguili, near Yuca
and forty Killed, including the command
Valparaiso, in Chili, was recently visited by
earthquake. Several people were killed, a
large number wounded,-and many buildings se
riously injured. .'. . .The Italian Parliament has
passed, by a yote of 68 to 20, the bill for the
suppression- of religious corporations It
recently stated that President MacMahon
demanded of the French Assembly that
of its members, a (jommunist named
Ranc, be delivered np for trial. The matter
referred to a committee, and the commit
have voted almost unanimously that the
demand be acceded to.
FARM AND GARDEN.
Sawdust for Stables.
A correspondent of the Liondon Field
says : I litter the horses on it to a
depth of nine inches, raking off the
damp and soiled surface every morning,
and spreading evenly a little fresh, re
moving the whole four or five times a
year. Its advantages appear to be
many, of which I will state a few which
give it, in my estimation, its greatest
superiority - over straw. It is much
cleaner, and more easily arranged, and,
of course, much cheaper at first cost,
making, in the end, excellent manure
It is peculiarly beneficial to the feet,
affording them a cool, porous stuffing, a
substitute for the soil of the earth we
always find in the hoofs of a horse at
grass, ana presents tne nearest resem
blance to a' horse's natural footinpr. the
earth. ' We never had a diseased foot
since the introduction of sawdust in the
stable, now some years since." Horses
bedded in sawdust are freer from dust
and stains than when in ordinary litter,
simply because sawdust is a better ab
sorbent, perhaps, and testify their ap
proval oi it uy frequently lying down
for hours in the day. It has also the
recommendation of being uneatable, an
advantage which all in charge of horses
with the habit of eating their litter will
admit. - :
It is very -easv to destroy bark lice.
The little oyster-like seal was last year
the living insect a white louse so small
as to be- almostmicroscome. with iust
enough vitality to move a little from its
parent nest, and there fix itself, growing
eight or ten times larger, by means of a
viscous fluid exuding from its body, and
finally hardening into the scale now cov
ering from one to two dozen eggs, look-
, , 'i 3 l a , i n i , - .
mg Lute Willi) uuub. a mcie watenmg,
with ' the aid of a pocket magnifier.
which every fanner ought to own and
carry with him, will enable the observer
to teU when they are .hatched out and
moving, which., is about tne 20th of
June. At any time after this, and before
they are fixed to the bark, or are too
much ' grown and hardened, nothing
more expensive than soap suds from a
Mondays washing is needed for their
complete destruction. In my own expe
rience, one thorousrh washing with soft-
soap suds has always Bumced to kill
them all, and restore a tree to vigor.
Plowing Out Potatoes.
A correspondent of the Country Gen-
iceman writes: in the absence of a
good potato digger, the idea of plowing
them out is not a bad one. 1 have tried
it with good success. Where land is
passably clean, and the potatoes lie in
the center of the lull, like the .Early
Rose, Peerless and Excelsior, take a
common double moldboard shovel plow.
hitch on two horses and plow out every
other row. Have the potatoes picked
up, and plow the alternate rows. - When
they are all plowed out, and those that
can be seen picked up, run over the
ground with a common harrow (Thomas'
Smoothing harrow would undoubtedly
be much better), and the potatoes .will
be out as clean as thoueh dug by hand.
and in less than half the time the same
help would do the work by hand dig
ging. . In two pieces where I dug them
in that way, I think there were less pota
toes left in the ground than would be
left by hand diggers. The first Tiece I
dug in this manner I plowed immediately
for rye, and I was surprised to find so
few potatoes left.
Oats as a Manure.
A Kentucky farmer writes : ' I have
seen frequent inquiries how to reclaim
old and worn lands. A quick and cheap
plan is to sow the land in oats as early
as you con in the spring ; as soon as
ripe, plow under, keep off the stock, and
you will have a tremendous fall growth
ox oats. . I'low tnem under in October.
or, if South, the first of November, then
soar rye, graze in the spring and feed
down ; when ripe plow under, and you
will see one of the finest rye fields you
ever saw ; or, if you wish, sow clover on
the rye the first spring : it is verv effect
ual and cheap. I saw the above tried in
Tennessee when I was a boy ; the land
was so worn tnat the oats did not exceed
knee-high; - they were plowed under
when ripe, and again in November. The
land was planted in corn the next year
ana maue a large yield ; it was before
the days of clover. "I . have tried it re
peatedly since with good success.
James Welles, of ChicoDee. Mass..
plowed deep and harrowed a piece of
green sward, designed for a garden ; dug
deep Holes three lees apart each way,
put sods in the bottom, gross side down.
and on them cow stable manure, about
two quarts in each hill; cover this
lightly with soil ; cut one bushel of
Early Rose potatoes so as to have but
viw in H piece, uiu put two nieces la a
Mil, six to twelve inches apart. The
ground was kept free - from weeds, and
the hills made high and large. The
product was 51 bushels of potatoes, 48
of which were of suitable size for the
table. The ground measured 4,380
square feet, or a fraction less than one-
tenth of an acre : and therefore the croi
was at the rate of over 500 bushels to
tho acre. r.-
Corns and Bunions.
Burn with caustic, after bathing : re
peat if necessary. Another remedy :
Apply the pulp of lemon until the hard
pulp can be removed. Cotton greased
with linseed oil of turpentine is verv
gooo, as lb Boitens tne corn.
Value of Lime.
Arrrinlhil R.,Vt.v Arihl
manence of the action of lime. Bav hn
knows a piece of land . containing 166
acres which formerly grew nothing but
tnourn o. Tii aoa nf I.,! ntini
heath. A good dressing of lime was
applied on the surface of the sward
which has nearly doubled its value,
This was several years ago, and totally
eradicated the heath. The lime this day
appears in- lull condition, as its eflects
usually testify, from the richness and
sweetness of the herbage, the texture of
which has been entirely changed by the
application oi lime.
Care of Horses.
All horses must not be fed in the same
proportions, without having regard to
their ages, their constitutions, and their
work : the impropriety of such a prac
tice is self-evident. Yet it is constantly
done, ana is tne Daais of disease of every
kind. .. . -, .
Never use bad hay on account of its
because there is no proper
nourishment in it.
Damaged corn is exceedingly injurious.
because it brings on inflammation of the
bowels and skin diseases.
How to Prevent Rust.
Melt with a pound of fresh lard three
ounces of rosin, and cover iron and steel
utensils with this mixture, and they can
oxidize. This - is good for stoves
that are put away during the summer..
Why is a tall man like' a race-horse ?
Because he has high blood.
Devices for Obtaining Money at the Vienna
[Vienna Cor. of the New York Tribune.]
The devices of the exhibition manage
ment to lighten the - pockets of visitors
provoke much sharp criticism and satire
in the Vienna papers, and are sometimes
resented by the visitors in a way that
expresses their opinion unmistakably.
The open air concert by Strauss' orches
tra was broken up, the other day, by the
indignant audience, who found, when
they arrived on the ground, that all the
space wiuiin ear-shot of the music stand
was occupied by chairs, for which a
gulden each was demanded. Somebody
had got a "concession" to monopolize
tne space in this way, so that the concert.
which was advertised as free to all who
visited the exhibition, could only be
heard by paving an extra half dollar.
Music is almost as free as air in Vienna.
There are dozens of beer gardens and
restaurants where one can hear a really
excellent orchestra lor the few Kreutzers
that a glass of beer costs ; and the best
of military band music can be enjoyed
any pleasant day in the parks for noth
ing. j.'jie people who went to hear
Strauss were, therefore, naturally indig
nant at the trick, and refused to pay
their guldens. Finally the clamor be
came so great that Strauss and his pipers
and fiddlers marched off without playing
at alL Another petty and annoying de
vice of the management is to refuse to
change money at the gates where en
trance tickets are sold. Somebody has
a concession for keeping an exchange
omce near each entrance, where the visi
tor must submit to a shave to have his
money changed. JJast unday, when
the admission rjrice was half a crulden.
the cashier refused to take a gulden for
two tickets, and gentlemen accompanied
by ladies had to go to the money-chang
er's and return with the exact sum of 50
kreutzers for each ticket wanted. The
carriage regulations are also devised to
bleed the public. You leave your carnage
at one of the entrance doors, but when
you come out you don t hnd it. An oih-
cial in uniform politely informs you
that it has gone to the Standplatz. But
where is the Standplatz ? A quarter of
a mile at least. jl ou must send a tele
gram from an office close by the gate.
which costs you 10 kreutzers, and after
you have waited fifteen minutes, in the
rain, perhaps, the vehicle appears. But
this is not the only imposition you must
submit to. A fellow with a red band
around his cap, and numerous brass but
tons on his coat, opens the carriage door
lor you, whether you want him to or not,
and of course must be paid for his super
fluous service.- Another catchpenny de
vice is the placing of chairs in various
parts of the buildings and grounds, with
no notice upon them that their use is not
free. The verdant visitor, tired of tramp
ing abont and gazing at the " universal
unreadiness" of the exhibition, sinks
into one of these seats with a disposition
to be grateful for the thoughtfulness of
tne management in providing a rest for
the weary, when a smart girL with a
w"iw wKgouLttprurou wuci wnui. puuiieus
1 11 A - 1 1 f 1 .
uuuu mm, Mirusfcs a paper uc&ei in
his hand and demands 10 kreutzers for
the use of the chair. - Some individual
or company has the concession of the
right to rent chairs, it appears. . There
is a sharp bon mot in the Figaro on the
schemes to capture the guldens and
kreutzers of the unwary, which cuts
more ways than one. The roof of the
industrial palace leaks in the rotunda
and at other places. The Figaro, notic
ing this fact, says that Baron Schwartz
has rented these interesting points for
100, 000 guldens to an American, who will
charge visitors 25 kreutzers a minute for
cooling themselves off under these shower
How the Kickapoos Were Surprised.
A San Antonio, Texas, letter savs
Col. McKenzie's raid over the border
upon the cattle-stealing Kickapoos was
corned out with I'M men of the Tenth
Cavalry. Each man was armed with a
Spencer rifle and a pair of cavalry re
volvers. No sabers were taken by the
men. . On the night of May 17, at about
ten o clock, tne command crossed tho
Bio Grande en route for Santa Bosa,
distant about sixty miles from the river.
and situated in tne district where the
Kickapoo and Liipan Indians, with their
Mexican accomplices, reside. Cautious
ly proceeding, the party reached Santa
itoss at an early nour on the morning of
the 19th. The detachment rushed at full
speed through the old Mexican town.
arousing the sleepers, and passed on to
the other side, where, about a mile off,
they fell -' irrxm" the 'Kickimoo eamrj.
There were probably a couple of dozen
Indians stirring in the camp as the
cavalry came nn. but the siirnrisp fnr.
innately for the soldiers, was so com
plete that the redoubtable warriors, who
naa not awakened, were unable to make
more than a feeble resistance. . The
fight, such as it was, lasted about ten or
fifteen minutes. In that time two of
the attacking party were killed and two
mortally wounded. Of the Jvickanoos
twenty-eight were, killed and forty-two
were captured, among them women and
children. Many of the Indians escaped
to tne mountains which were near bv.
and the cavalry retreated, taking their
prisoners witn them. The Hickapoos
were in war-paint and feathers. One of
the warriors shot was a man of gigantio
stature, measuring seven feet high.
Heavysilverornaments were a noticeable
feature of his attire.
Does the Clearing of Land Diminish
Jennie! draper, director oi tne
V"1". ur eoroiogicai WDserva-
t8 occasion, m his annual re-
port, to correct a false impression very
generally entertained by the public
that the clearing of land diminishes the
fall of rain. Comparing the reports of
rainfalls from the year 1835 to 1872, it
appears that, while during this period
tne average rainfuil was 47.62 inches.
the average for the last three years of
this period was 4V.ut inches. The re
sults appear fully to justify Prof. Dra
per's conclusion that " the wide-spread
public impression that the clearing of
land diminishes the volume of ram is
not founded 'on fact." He adds, fur
thermore, " that, although in the last
thirty - sixyears great changes have been
made in all those portions of the United
States intervening between the Missis
sippi and the Atlantic Ocean, large sur
faces having been cleared of forests, and
their physical aspect essentially altered.
corresponding diminution in the
mean amount of water that has fallen
can be traced. ' This opinion seems also
accord with that of European me
teorologists, who assert that the mean
rainfall on the western portion of that
continent varies little, if at all, when pe
riods oi many years are considered.
These. .opinions seem deserving of es
pecial consideration, owing to the fact
that the records upon which they are
based extend back to the year 1677, in
England ; 1741 in Seotland ; and 1791 in
Ireland : while in Paris the annual rain
was not found to have altered in
hundred and thirty years.
Interesting Legal Decision.
An important decision was rendered
recently in the Council Bluffs (Iowa)
District Court, which will be of interest
to the order of Odd Fellows. The case
was substantially as follows : Margaret
Holloway and R. Holloway, her husband,
were members of the Odd Fellows' Pro
tective Association of Council Bluffs.
In April last the wife died. One Kip
ple, of Keokuk, held a judgment against
both husband and wife, and garnisheed
the Association to which they belonged.
The Association made answer that it
was indebted to Holloway in the sum of
$1,000, but moved to discharge the gar
nishee on the ground that it. was a life
insurance company, and, therefore, that
it came within the statute exempting
policies of life insurance from liability
for the debts of the insured. The suit
was finally carried up to the District
Court, and the Court sustained this view
of the case. In the language of the
decision, " A wife dying whose life was
insured, the creditor of the husband, if
the policy was in favor of the husband,
could not reach the proceeds of the pol
icy." The case will be carried to the
Supreme Court of the State.
Just Taken- his Bitters. We heard
a seedy-looking individual with an
alarmingly red nose remark to a brother
soaker that he had " just had his bitters,
but he did not mind taking another
nip." His remark suggested a train of
reflection. How was it, we asked our
selves, that the word "bitters" had
grown to be a synonym for gin, whisky,
rum, and other alcoholic stimulants, to
which it was applied indiscriminately.
Bitters, we reasoned, suggested the idea
of a healthful tonic, not of a poisonous
stimulant ; something invigorating to
the system, not an alcoholic irritant, full
of fusel oil, producing present intoxica
tion and ultimate insanity, idiocy, or
premature death. Moreover, our idea
of bitters was totally irreconcilable with
gin cocktails, "rum punches, and
brandy smashes," which, we are in
formed, are sweetened with sugar, and
rendered doubly injurious with essences
colored by means of mineral poison.
This was bitter-sweet with a vengeance.
We mentioned this problem to a friend.
He solved it by exclaiming : " Why,
don't you know that most of these bit
ters advertised as remedies are only
drams in disguise. Topers know it, if
you do not. I must make one excep
tion, however," he added, " and that's
Db. WaIiKeb s California vikfoah
Bitters ; there isn't a particle of alcohol
or fermented liquor in it, and it is the
best vegetable tonic and alterative in
Henry GkinneiiI, has spent 8500,000
in Arctic expeditions, and believes firmly
in the Jrolar sea.
The Purest and Sweetest CoD-Lr nn
On, is Hazard k Caswell's, made on the sea
shore, from fresh, selected livers, of the Cod
only, by Caswell, Hazaed & Co.. Mow lork
It is absolutely pure and sweet. Patients who
taken it prefer it to all others.
oils in market. luozn.
If Johnson's Anodyne Liniment is
half as valuable as people say it is, no family
should be without it. Certainly no person, be
he lawyer, doctor, minister, or of any other
profession, should start on a Journey without
it. No sailor, fisherman, or woodsman should
be without it. Infact.it is needed wherever
there is an ache, sprain, cut, bruise, cough or
J? ABMEItS AND " HORSE MEN 8X0 COn
tinually inquiring what we know of the utility
of Sheridan's Condition Powders, and in reply,
we would say, through the columns of thiB pa
per, that we have heard from hundreds who
have used them with sxatifvinic results : that
also our experience. Com.
We sub by the Chicago papers that
Jtbootek a gamble have reduced the price ot
their long established and popular brand
Mottled German. Soap, Us present price and
superior quality makes it the cheapest as well
as tne pest soap lor consumers.
The summer sunshine that clothes the earth
with luxuriant vegetation evaporates a vast
amount of crude, unwholesome moisture from its
surface, which, mingling with the air in the form
of mephitlo gases, produces a variety of febrile
and other diseases. The body being debilitated
by the warmth of the season, and the pores being
wide open, gaping as it were fur the seeds of sick
ness, any infectious principle that may exist in
the atmosphere is readUy received into the sys
tem, when it boars baneful fruit in the shape
malarious fever, biUousness, diarrhea, dysentery.
colic, sickness at the stomach, headache, or nerv
ous prostration. In ordor to prevent these visita
tions, put the system in a condition to rosist all
morbid influences. Brace the inner man. with
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, the purest invigorant
and the most invincible antagonist of all causes of
disease, whether present in the air we breathe
the water we drink, or connected with our manna
of life or the nature of our pursuits, that science
has yet given to the world. The experience o
twenty-five years has taught an observant people
that this unexceptional and agreeable tonic and
alterative possesses preventive and remedial vlr
tues that are shared by no other medicine of the
present age. It has taught them also that while it
is infinitely more efficient than any ef the poison
ous alkaloids prescribed as tonics, it Is absolutely
and entirely harmless.
A REMARKABLE PROGRESS.
[From the Hartford Daily Times.]
We have already alluded to the prosperous con
dition or tne I'ncemx ijira insurance uompany.
located in this city, of which Edson Fessenden is
the Fresl-lcnt and James V. Burns Secretary.
more caroiul Investigation of its last annual state
ment. Just published, warrants us in submitting
to the readers of the Times some further remarks
upon its rapid progress to popular favor and its
remarkably prosperous condition at the present
time. . -J ; -
I.et us compare its condition ton years ago with
what it is at the present time. In the years 1662
and 1863 it issued 1,717 policies; its income was
125,672; dividends, S1,2M; losses by death, 858,-
600; assets, 8437,933. Kore was the business of two
In 1872 it Issued 10,627 policies ; its income was
83,413,752.45; dividends, 8913,441.71 ; losses by death,
8831416.32; net assets, 88.209,326.07.
This increase of business and assets in the short
period of ten years is worthy of special notice. An
income In 1872 of near 83,.500,000 against 8125,672 in
1P62 and 1863; it is near thirty to one. Over ten
thousand policies last year against seventeen hun
dred in two vears. onlv ten vears airo. Its net as
sets amount to over eight millions now; then less
than half a million more than sixteen to one. This
wonderful increase is not the result or a single
jump. It comes of regular yearly advances; show
ing tne soiiatty sua permanency oi mis aignai
TtrosDeritv. For instance, the net assets of the
onmnanv at theoneninff of the vcar 1872 amonnted
to 87,510,614.05; at the commencement of 1873 they
were 88.207.325 07 an increase during the year 1872
The Phmmx has now 33,020 policies in force, cover
ing 871,910,267. Valued by the New York standard
these policies are worth 86,776,117, and other liabili
ties ra-rv its obligations no to 87.009,493.57. De
ducting this from the net assets and the company
nas a surplus oi igiaw,si.ou. .
The officers lay these facts before the public with
the assurance that they cannot be eqnaled in com-
fiarative strength by the statement of any company
n New Enirlaud. if. indeed, bv any in the country.
though a few others have a larger aggregate of
assets, no company in this city equaled it last
year in tho nnmber of nolicies issued. Only one
came within 2.000 of it, and the others were from
5,000 to 9,000 below it.
In this sterling condition of its finances. in its
great and increasing prosperity, and in tho firm
noia it nas upon public conniience, tne rnncmx
my. with a due degree of pride and satisfaction,
publish the details of its business aud its solid
Chilxs aud Fever can only be cured by a re
moval ill lh mmh. 8halettlerircr's Pills no this
instantly, and vigorous health is sure to follow.
Headachk, Iiana-uor and MHancliolly generally
from a DiRordered Stomach, Costivenifca, or
TorpidXiver. Each may be readily removed by
D. Xiyue's Sanative Fills, a few rtoscs of whxh
will be fouud to stiniu'ate ilie Liver and Stomach to
healthv action, removing all Biliousness, aud pro
ducing regular evacuations of the bowels.
Half a. Dollar Pays for
TEGS WEEKLY STHST
A large eight page, flfty-Hlx column newspaper, of tne beet clasa,
from bow to Jan. 1, 1874. t-end 50 cents, and Try It.-. . -
Address THE 8TJN, New Yrk elty.
Tby Dooley's Yeast Powder ; you will
Boon find it not only the beet, bnt. also the
cheapest, Baking Powder. Fat np full, net
Beeves Choice 12 8
Common 9 S
Hoos Dreesed 6f9
flnf-ToM Middling ITnland 204
Fixtjb Superfine Western 5 35 6 75'
WnEAT No. 3 Chicago. .
.... 40 S
... 16 621(g)
Beeves Choice 5 75 ( 6 25
Good... 6 25 (8 5 62$
Hedirtni 4 60 6 00
Common 3 60 4 60
Inferior. ... : 8 00 8 75
Hoos live 4 00 4 70
Fiouk Whito Winter. 10 00 10 60
Bod Winter 8 50 S 9 60
Wheat No. a Spring 1 21 1 21
No. 8 8prinr 1 101 1 11
Oorw No. 2 841 85
Oats No. 2 27 27
Bye No. 2 61 61
Baulky No. 2 GO & 65
Butted Choice Dairy... 18 22
Eooa Freeh 12 " 13
Pobk Moss .-..15 80 15 85
Laud 8 40 8 45
Wheat No. 3 Bod Winter ..... 1 42 (to
Oobn No. 2 Mixed.
Oats No. 2.. .
.. 65 O
..16 75 ( ..
.. 4 10 4 25
4 25 6 60
Bye Prime .
Pouk Mess .
. 7 20 (H 7 40
. 1 45 ( . .
. 41 O 42
. 35 45
16 25 (S id 50
Wheat No. 1.
23 (' ..
35 ( ..
63 3 ..
Conn No. 2
Oats No. 2
Bye No. 1...
Basxex No. 2
Wheat No. 1 Bed ,
No. 2 Bed
1 45 1
Wheat No. 1 Bed
No. 2 Bed.
1 65 1
1 60 1
Stammering positively cured. Send for circular.
Detroit Stammerers' Institute, Detroit, Mich.
DCUfHDC Of swindlers. We are reliable, and
DCVVftrlC wlU pay all Agents a eaali 4o a
week salary. O. WEBBER A CO., Marion, Ohio.
Per Week IN CASH to Agent.
Everythtni? furnished and expenses paid
.. uuu a a jsifc a fju.i isnarioiie, mien.
Dr. J. Walker's California Vin
egar Bitters' arc a purely Vegetable
preparation, mado chiefly from tho na
tive herbs found on the lower ranges of
the Sierra Nevada mountains of Califor
nia, the medicinal properties of which
are extracted thorcfrom without tho use
of Alcohol. The question is almost
daily asked, 'What is the cause of tho
unparalleled, success of Vinegab Bit
ters V Our answer is, that they remove
the cause of liscase, and the patient re
covers his health. They are the great
blood purifier aud a life-giving principle,
a perfect Renovator and Invigorator
of the (system. Never before in the
history of tho world bos a medicine boon
comnonudtin possesinir tho remarkable
qualities of Vskeoae Bitters in healing the
sick of every disease man is heir to. Thoy
are a eentlo Poreativo as well as a Tonic.
relieving-- ConuoHtiwa or Inflammation . ot
the Liver and Visceral Organs, in Bilious
The properties of Db. Vaxker's
Viheoab Bitters are Aperient, Diaphoretic,
Carminative, Nutritious, Laxative, Diuretic,
Sedative, Counter-irritant, Sudorific, Altera
tive, and Alti-Bilio,,
It. II. BeD01BAXI Jtc CO.,
DrugeistB and Gen. Apta San Francisco, California,
and oor. of Washington and Charlton Sta., N. V.
Sold by a.lt Druggist a.nd Dealers.
only Reliable Gift DietrttraUra
IN VALUABLE GIFTS !
TO BE DISTRIBUTED IK -
L. D. S I NE'S
41st 8EJHI-ANHTJA1V , . .-.
av o uinwa x x-j.ua yy juiy ui, lcwo.
One Grand Capital Prize, $10,000 in Gold
One Prize $5,000 in Silver !
Five Frizes $1,0005
Five Prizes $500 '
Ten Prizes $100 2 1
Two Family Carriage and Matched Horsei with
Silver-mounted Hamei, worth $1,500 each I Tw
Butfics, Horses, Ac., worth $000 each I Two flue
toned Bo s e wood Pianos, worth $300 each I Tor
Family Sewintr Machines, worth ft 100 each! 1J3O0
Gold and Silver Lever Hunting Watches, worth
from $20 to $300 each I Gold Chains, Silverware,
oweiry, c, c
Whole number Gifts 10.000. Tickets limited to
60,000. Atfents wanted to sell Tickets, to whom
Liberal Premiums will be paid.
Single Tickets, $; Six Tickets, $10; Twelve
Tickets, $ttO; Twenty-live Tickets, $40.
Circulars containing a full list of prizes, a de
scription of the manner of drawlncr. and other In
formation in reference to the Distribution, will hv
sent to any one orderiittf them. All letters must
be addressed to
main office, I. D. SINE, Box S6,
lOl W. 5th -at. CINCINNATI, O.
MCMflDV made strong; Bashfnlness overcome;
IflblTIUill How to conquer Habits; the mind
streiitrthened : the bodv made touizta and vigorous.
Valuable book. lOcts. Mailed by A. Loo mis. Jer
sey City, w. J.
ft. 'V r- -wr-i - O ' A V V li W m V M
; : : :- - .- i .. . ,
V sm - WUIAL-sUV a
No Preparation Has nf gten smcti nntwutj mtlafci kn
RmOLDHTTU BITTEII. Ihry Hrtd BpXlarrtTTvtnJ
fualtUM, u4 mn tmapotwd of Pardr Yegbte8tanda-d"Atitetf.
Uble remedy wer oOnii.
For Dyspepsia. From vhaterer aue. tbs 6LP 0TYLB. .
B I T TXBS at c a ne r er hlllo rrswdy.
-JT,P.r JriyercomP'a'nt and Biliousness OLD
BTYjK BItw:K8 r sure euro for uny trouble of the Urer.
When torpid aod diseased th Bitter stimulate to aetioo, can
lot a (we flow of ib sfsynaat Mjc, JmtLi- ite Ursr jjb asmiural
ud healthy stats.
Jaundice I of tho results of adl-Kirgsnltod lArmr, lot. t
frblcb OLD 8TYLK BITTERS is a sure car.
Catarrh. Thousands are uOerins from tbi painful aM ,
tUnsvrouji disease. The persistent usee? OLD ST I UE BlTTEKfl
rill ears. If taken aeeordlirg todlreetions.
Fever and Apie The OLD 8TTT.K BITTT Rfl strfk this '
II rich t at th" point for sure eradioaUota, aw I are a pvttlrs
prannteuTUand eertein cure.
For Headaches, Dizziness, Rheumatism, tJoearfaees
Distress send KntrxementoT tne Spleen, Irritation and Oeranf esoen.
of tne Stomach Kidneys and Liver, tnercls ae medioins jctst
dweedetpMl tbe OLD ST TLB ItlTTKKS.
Loss of Appetite. 1 f yon denlre to beoweae -rlp&rrtm and
Strong eatfrood plain aourisoiag food and take OLD STYLE
BITTJCR8 bebreeaoh meal. This will produce the desired effect.
J Consumption. This disease spares neither old or young, but .
itetiy takes Its riotta to the grave. If tmkea la time the OLD : 4
TYLK BITTERS are a never-failing remedy.
.JLmsJP Weakness and General Debilrty. ThJLI ,
BTYLK BITTRUS are especially adapted Tor Female, aa theyooa .
tmlB nothing that will iajurethe weak oat physic) form. Debilitated.
voonsT Wlia and thtM srivia birth ittdnuniDi rhlldrcnare in
sonstant need of an In rignratlng Tonic to build t p theirf ooBftli
tutlooa. The OLD 8TVLK BJTTRHr are just I it thing. The 1
worm nas not prooueea better.
The are perfectly harmless and
very pleasant to iako
A Tonic. OLD
HTTt.R HITTERS are un sum eased by anv
Tonleor Bitters and grateful thvsuaitda cJUM)wliics theam tho i
Will any one take Vile, KastypolsoM, miselTlTm.es,
whfO such a pleasant and effectual remedy as OLD STYLE BIT
TKHS can be bad 7 Tnose who lore life will not.
Beware of Counterfeits. one genuine without the signa
ture of Dr. A. U. Smith also his nam and trademark blown La
Foa Sus av joi Da too tuts.
UNION IIEDICTWK CO., Sole Pwprfetors. -
Trraunaii Aomrrs.- McKesson fc Bobbins,. New Yorki Vaa
shaaok, Stevensoa A Jieid, Chicago, I1L ; Meyer Brothers A Co
St. Louis. Mo.
1 THE BEST IN THE WORLD J
JMSptMtSJIIISIIIIISSMSI. IWat.RUWtfWK ZrrTj ...
Carbolated Cod Liver Oil
Is a scientific combination of two well-known medl-.
clues. Its theory Is first to arrest tn oocY,iacu
bnlld np the system. Physicians nnrttlie doctrinecpr
rect. the really startllns; cures performed by Will-
TCCcre';S0Mltf orreto Decay. It U the
most powerful antiseptic In th; known wor d. En
tertnic Into the clrcnlatlon. It at once (rranples with
corroptlon. and decay ceaaea. It puriacs the source.
0tSideu OilUXatmrc-t best autttant In resisting
ConlBamptloii. - -It
up In lsre wrlar-fiha jwrl 1h1c,
bf.rlnatli. lnvcator's, nlnoatare, awl la.
sold by tne best UruggUU. Prepared by
J. H.WIIXiSOI, 83 John Bt., Hew lore. -.
WasTKBir Aar'Bsl kichaKDSON A CO., St. Louia.
inn r t n CfCD I hoiaciwitem
clsai makers, inciurfinjr WaTKllS'i at e x-
tremsly iswpriMi lorcam, or inutc casn, unm
balance tn small month 1y payment!. Hew 7-
Octave flrat-claaa 1'IAJVOS, all uodcrn im
prorcments(ri!tT 8cah. Organt $55. STA.
bUUBLK-RKKOURGANS 100 4W&XOJ?
11U 8-8T01? and upward..
Waters' Concerto" Parlor Ortrans " '
are the most beantlfnl in atwle anit perfect tn
tone ever made.- The lOSCKUTOS HIP"
the beat ewer placed In anw Oraran,
it is pro-
mltnl Ion of the '
tj? VOICB te SfJPffiKU. Tcrme liberal.
TEA TKD CATALOG OKU Mailed. 1 stamp.
MnUCV Made rapiitttr with Stencil Hrrl'HwIt
M UriC. I Outfits. Cataloirucs.samplesaiKl full par
ticulars fbxb. 8. H. Spencor. 117 Haiiovor-st.tBoston
TEA. TEA AGENTS wanted in town and conn
try to sell TEA, or get up club orders, for the
largest Tea Company In America; importers1 prices .
and inducements to agent, none ror circular.
t3Vsey Street, Bow York.'
For any c of ItMnd, (
Ble-liriir. llrMniz or Ulw
Pilb Bemedt laiis
euro. It Is prepared ex
pressly to cure the Piles.
ttnd norbfng slee. Sold I y
the bt mate rial is
and will not waste. Bolel at price of ordinary
Soap. Grocers hare ft.
Chicago, Milwaukee. Pftroit, and Cincinnati
Jobbers. Whole! Apntn.
a-?Tfi ilAEACB WEEK AGENTS WAKTEO.
CJ-A s&mJyf Busliieis legitimate. Particulars
free. J. WORTH, Bt. Lonls, Mo. Box iUtil.
err 4. 9 jfk per dayl Agents wanted! All classes
pU LU Pww cf workUifif peoplo of either ex.
jonng or old, make more money at work for us iu
ineir spare msmenia or au 11
heir spare moments or all the timo fhan at any-
thing else. Particulars free.
Aaaress u. sunsun
tt Co., Portland, Blaine. - .
BEST IW THK WORLD. . , .
MOVABLE-TOOTHED CIRC'CIiAlW, '
. FJaJtFORATKn 4 ' ft OHM ClTH. . . o
' Send fur P.fplilet to
AMERICAN SAW (6 SETf TOKK
BUS I NESS."
EnternHsins Tonng and mlddle-aocd men: and
women, ambitions to make a aocceusfiil start tn
business, are offered "anporiorTaciHties f.r prflpar- '
ln thvmnelvesat thegpencerian BudUiCEa ColKo,
Howard Association. Philadelphia. Pa. An
Institution harinff a hiirh reputation for honorable
con d net and professional skill. Essays on Obsta
cles to Marriage, sent tn sealed envelop, free of
charge. Address, HOWARD ASSOCIATION. Ko. 4 ,
South Nlnth-st., Philadelphia, Pa.
WORKING C WSS. wife guars "edA Rsjei
able employment, at home, day or evening; no capi
tal required: full instructions and valuable package
goods sent free by mail. Address, with six-cent
return stamp, M. YOU1NG CO.. 16Cortandt-st.. N Y. v
fJnfA- tiCit perdar.
Agents wanted averyi
U)ll Lll II where. Particulars free.
RLAIR A CO.. St. bonis. Ma.
TIIKSr WRIT1KO T ADVERTISERS,
1 please any you saw t tie sxdvertlaeweni
In tli is paper.
W SI P