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FARM A5D FIKESIDE.
Taua Tnatant MHw
G. W. Stewart, of Grant City, Mo.,
communicates the following to the
"Worth county Times:
Upon the farmer depends nearly all
the prosperity of every avenue of trade
nnd business, and to him and his in
terest I wish to devoto my time in bring
ing before him a few practical hints by
which he may be benefited. I feel it a
duty in his behalf and in view of the
losses occurring year after year, which
are constantly taking awaysurplns capi
tal necessary to his prosperity. There
is no one who is more desirous or would
feel more "grateful for any bints that
mi ght lead to a proper husbandry of his
in terests than the farmer. I wish to talk
in plain, comprehensive language that
all - may understand and thereby be
benefited by what little information
these few lines may contain.
In the first place the majority of
farmers who raise hogs for the market
;.re too anxious to bring them into a
condition to realize from them. This is
apt to bring them into the error of over
feeding. Corn being of a heating nature
obstructs the natural secretions of the
membranes of the stomach, which is
uotlung more nor less than indigestiou
and constipation. The food is not digested,
and it becomes com pacted in the u pper por
tion of the small intestines in balls, and as
they su fficiently increase by constant sup
ply of the same food the mucous mem
brane becomes ulcerated, and these balls
become covered with afoul, slimy mucus;
and Hi8tant supply of the offending
' M1 V".? increases the irritation and in-
flft$V(Km. until it obstructs circula
tinnjwNi the hog stops eating. At this
farmer thinks his hogs are not
doa -well, and he must do something
iot them or they will have the cholera,
and accordingly he gives them a little
copperas, ashes and salt, anu also throws
mo're corn to them. The stimulant pro-
duced by the medicine caused the hog to ,
keep on eatine, which still further in- -creases
the difficulty until the obstruc
tion becomes so great that nothing passes
the bowels, the blood rushes to the train,
hehas spasms, apoplexy, and bleeding at
the nose, and blood running from nis
mouth ; the liver and lungs are found
filled with coagulated blood. All cases
are; not so severe as represented here, but
all bear marks of the truthfulness of my
assertion. Keep your hogs hungiy, is a
good criterion to go by, . Why is it that
men who are dealing in the more vajn
able breeds of hogs do not lose them in
this manner?. Simply because the give
th em frequen changes of food, such as
milk, bran mash, oats, meal. etc.. This
keeps the digestion in good condition.
It is not the amount a hog eats that
makes him fat, but the amount the stom
ach is able to digest and is taken up by
the absorbent vessels and assimilated.
AVithout healthy digestion a hog wilt
grow poor, while the ground may be cov
ered with food. Notice the poor man who
has a pig or two, with no grain to feed ,
his nig depends upon the suddW of alrm
from the kitchen ; it is constantly hun-4
iuu wjueaiing, ana yet m ; wiia
looa it gets w properly digested and gives
iumgiu, npuranu neaitn. '
" you win continue to ieeu your nogs
corn, watch them closely, and when yon
see tneir droppings are in balls of a dark
nuwii tuiiir. on eivinir tnpm 'nmn.
Scald oats' with weak lye water and feed'
until you discover a change in the char-.
acter ot tneir excrements. Oata furnish
as much nourishment as corn, and the
roughness. of the grain affords quite a
stimulus to the membranes of the stom
ach ; they are easy of digestion and of a
laxative? nature, which is very essential
to hoes fed on corn. The nourishing
properties of oats cannot bo overesti
mated. The cheapness of corn has been
the cause of the farmers losing half of
the, hogs that have died within the last
five years, by withholding all other kinds
of food and feeding corn alone, substitu
ting medicine for a change of food.
The symptoms of cholera are entirely
different from all other diseases : the hog
mopes around : there is a slight loosed
netw of the discharges before the actual
condition of the disease sets in. The
second stage is marked by vomiting and
purging. A thin, colorless fluid is dis
charged from the bowels; breathing hur
ried ; great thirst ; the secretion of urine
is stopped: This colorless fluid dis-
.i.iif, uuiu iuc ugweis is tne serum or
watery portion of the blood, which oozes
through the aides of the blood vessels
and runs off rapidly, leavinr the crass
ment or red solid part of the blood, stran
ded upon the inner surface of the arter
ies and veins ; when so much of this ia
mciiargea tnat tne tlood. cannot circu
iate ireeiy, aeatn ensues.
To cure this disease ciVe tha W m
preparation for cholera sufficient to oper
ate two or three times, which will re
move all the offending substance which
may be lodged in the bow-! rlnnm
utoniaoh, strengthen hand invigorate the
inembr:ines,revent indigestion and keep
off disease. It will kill worms, which
are sure to predispose the hog to the
complaint. It will destroy the trichina
in the .muscles and remove all dancer
,.f 41. -t i :i i - j: . . .
it-muie uiease, caused by them
in the human muscles, which has recently
"" ayarauvc again in ISulialO-,
,ir"r oa Trcn-Unpr Rot-Vmt
In the Cincinnati horticultural society
iur. inompson stated that he lets his
grape vines run at random over trees,
and that he has great success in this
.mu. xtiow mis may De new to the
grape grov ers about Cincinnati, but it
thov like, and climh Wh,r 1
nil, vney piease, ana i always have
an abundant .yield of grapes, notwith
standing 1, Warden's opinion to the
I must ronfi W t fl :.i v.
1 1 k t " . r -uiucrioiy
those on the vinclad hills areund Cin
- cinnati. Whilst n one of my vines
mere will be thousands of bunohM nf
grapes, without five minutes' labor in a
year, those little pipe-stem vines, tied to
""f", requiring constant care, only
iSov- tor the theory. Your little
iwarted and spindling vines c"n have
only a corresponding amount of roots,
and consequently a corresponding amount
of fruit. It is nonsense to talk of vines
overwanng ior two or three years, and
then not bear at all, unless they are cut
and trimmed.-' Experience proved the
If any one doea not agree with me, he
is welcome to his theories, whiJot I can
ana uo nave an abundance of grapes. I
have used sulphur more than twenty
jri-nrs, juiu wiiu iwineni to prevent rot.
Hot Is' hot caused by a fungus, as some
suppose, but is caused by some insect
puncturing tne grapes, whether to de
posit their eggs or not, I don't know, but
presume it is tor that purpose, vet 1
never succeeded in finding any eggi or
worms' in a rotted grape. Well, says
one, now ao you xnow they have be?n
stung "by an insect? Becanse I hive
seen the puncture and the jet of iuice
wnicnpozea out. unenever you find a
grape which has Wen stung, tie a string
to ic for a mark, no as to find it, and
watch , the result. After a longer or
shorten period, it will turn whitish
around the place where stung, and con
tinue to spread until the whole grare is
rotted. -Ir, -at any time, with a t-harp
knife youcut out the black spet, the re
maindwjitth grape will grow and ripen,
stilus proving there is no defect in the
' vine. . Tr -
, Upon rtbiVjWicovery was tas-d the
. ulphut-;renedy ior tne rot, being dis
taKtefuh-'io the Inject tribe. Fumiga
X ttoy igulphur iff the evening is belter
tn.tn tieiiBit, asi ididk tne aepreoaiors
vrork atUgkt. T I have no certain knowl
edge of tbe enemy, but always find a
few la rj-e-" yellow bugs on the vines when
the grapes aYe rotting they are veiy shy
fellows. .aCVBeibef friend or foe, I know
not, but I kill him when I find him.
j-VXo Kprp OIT Crows.
Granger tells us to save corn from cro w
by a saturating or covering tne seed with
coal tar, then stir in plaster or ashes to
aid irr dropping. I tried that plan one
nprirtr, and I will admit, the crows did
not eat the corn, but they pulled it up.
which was just as bad for the prospective I
crop, because tney xept trying to nna 1
clean kernels. I replanted, but the
crows had got the taste of corn and it
was almost impossible to keep them off.
Finally, having found they were deter
mined to have corn from or in the field,
I adopted the following plan; Take a
peck or half bushel of corn, soak it in
whisky, all it will absorb, then drop a
good many kernels on each hill. The re
sult will be " drunk crows," which you
can shoot, and their carcasses will be a
good preventive. When crows once be
gin to pull corn it is almost impossible to
stop them. Getting them once 'drunk
worked in my case like a charm. I never
wonld be persuaded to use coal tar again.
Another way to stop corn pulling is to
hang a dead crow in the field the day
you finish planting. C. N. G.
I look upon the crow as a friend in
everything except in partiality for young
corn. Even in this I charitably believe
that Lis first desire is tne grub or cut
worm, aud the tender plant thus Buffers
or is demolished sometimes unintention
ally. , But the object of this line is to
acquaint farmers with the simplest and
most effective remedy of keeping crows
irorn molesting growing corn, which is
to spread out a dead crow or crows flat
en the ground, placing Bmall stones on
tip ef wings to keep them well expanded.
I guarantee that no crow will alight on
the land near it. One crow to three or
four acres is sufficient. To obtain the
brows, shoot them or rob a nest. This
beats all the twine and scarecrows ever
used. Have sometimes employed crow
blackbirds, well spread out, with the
same good result. The next morning
after putting these dead birds on the
corn-field there was a wonderful commo
tion among the crows, they caw-cawed all
their neighbors together, reeled, and
sounded a regular dead march over that
SeM, went off, and returned no more. I
look upon the prow blackbird as a more
serious enemy to young com. They are
bolder and not to be scared. ,, They tug
way at the plants before your very eyes
nd within easy gunshot, sometimes top
pling over when the blades break or the
plant comes up suddenly. Who will pre
scribe for them 7 W. A. C New York
TURNER'S " SHVE-SMP."
nafBlSmat 'atnll-r and Its Wonder-
I fnl Re prod art Ion la Word.
I This is Raskin's description of Turner's
rlebrarcd painting of the "Slave Ship :"
I think the noblest sea. that Turner
nas ever painted, and if so, the noblest
iver painted by man, is that , of the
'? Slave-Ship," the chief academy pic
ture of the. exhibition of 1840. It is a
unset on the Atlantic alter a prolonged
nAorrn ; but the storm is partially lulled.
4nd the torn and streaming rain-clouds
are moving in scariet lines to lose them
selves in the .hollow of the night. The
if hole surface of sea included in the pic
ture jis divided into two ridges of enor-
ous sweii, not nign nor local, but a
lbur, Knoad hcavinsr of the whole ocean.
hjit.jfcfie lifting ot its bosom by deep-
wfn Dream aiter tne torture ot the
sfm. Between these two ridges, the
re or tne sunset faun along the trough
c .i . j ... , , , .
rdf the sea, dyeing it with an awful but
light, the intense and lurid
splendor which bums like cold and
bathes like blood. Along this fiery path
and Trailer, the toin? wtp tiv wh?h
trie swejl of'tpfe eea is.restlessly divided,
iii uiwniuea a ie inaennite, ian-
tiisticf forms,' .ftcliVcasting a faint and
dl lastly" . thadow b&uod. it along the
r lu mined foam.' Thy do not rise every
where, but three or four together in wild
groups, fitfully and furiously, as under
the strength or the swell compels or per
mits them ; leaving between them treach
erous spaces of level and wbiline water.
now lighted "with green and lamp-light
nre, now nasning oacK tne gold ot the
dcclininsr sun. now fearfully dved from
above with the indistinguishable images
01 tne ourning ciouas, wnicn tall upon
them in flakes of crimson and scarlet,
apd give to the ieckless waves the added
motion of theirpwn fiery flying. , Purr
pie and blue, the lurid shadows of the
hpllow breakers are cast ipot the' mist
01 tne night, which gathers cold and
low, advancing like the shadow of death
uipon the guilty ship as it labors amidst
tfe lightning of the sea, its thin masts
Sritten upon the sky in lines of blood,
rded with condemnation in thaifearful
hue which signs the sky with horror,
and mixes its flaming flood with the
sunlight and cast far along the desolate
heave ot the sepulchral waves, incarna
dines the multitudinous sea. ,.
1 believe, it I were reduced to rest
Turner's immortality upon any single
work, I should choose this. Its darinsr
conception ideal in the highest sense of
tne wora is oased on the purest truth,
and wrought out with the concentrated
knowledge of a life; its color is abso
lutely perfect, not one fal or morbid
htte in any part or line, and jro modulated
urau vvcry mjuare incn oi canvas 13 a
perfect; composition ; its drawing as
accurate as fearless ; the ship buoyant.
bending, and full .of motion; its tones as
true as they are wonderful ; and the
whole picture 'dedicated to the most
sublime of subjects and impressions
completing thus the perfect system of
an trutn, wcicn we have shown to be
formed by Turner's works the power,
majesty, and deathfulness of the open,
ueep, luimiiaoie sea.
. . ', . Explorations in th. West.
For some years past our eovemment
has appropriated at each session of con
gross means requisite for carrying on the
. A Al A lA ' 1 .
BUATvcv me territories, ana at tne last
session the usual sums were granted ior
Visi. a a r . 1 f
c.ul"'1 "u.u "pograpnicai
lor, At "r'--Vr::r
Evi flm.t. wt, JLT"?
r wa wvivi aa-vAv uaa uccu IA1 m I I trr Ur I I
' " T J w -w. uav w tOTTli liy
as, rally , as possible, all important feat-
ureS of the region examined, and soecial
givpu vu an matter
4AM.A V 1 1
pertaining to the future development of
Sestates? Within the curxent year the
reports and maps upon this survey will
be given to the public. The former will
compris the annual reports for 1875 and
1 0, and the latter will consist of n at
las containing complete information as
conveyed by- toporranhical.
, 7' v - ' O D "
an a ewnomm totw' un tne economic
sneeis to aistnontion 01 the varioim
grades of land, arable, pasture, etc.. and
the relative value of timber will be set
forth, as well as the occurrence of metal
iiierous minerals in tho various mining
districts. Preparations are io proeress
at present ior tne prosecution ot the sur
veying work during 1877. In accordance
with a definite plan, three adioinimr dis
tricts have been selected as the field of
perations during the ensuing season. A
special party is organized for the estab
lishment of the primary tnangulation,
which will pass through all the districts.
each of which is assigned to ne of the
regular surveying parties. All of them
aie composed of members of the survey
who have already for a number of years
engaged in the same work, and are able
to carrv it out with the ereatest possible
despatch and accuracy of observation.
Within two months all the parties will
take the field, and remain at their Work
so long as may be necessary for its suc
cessful completion, or as the autumn
storms setting in may permit.
The Chicaga Times of Saturday morn
ing contains reports of the condition of
the wheat crop from nearly every county
in the states of Illinois, Michiiran. In
dians, Ohio. Iowa, Miouri, Kansas,
Kentucky, ebraska, Wisconsin and
California, From these-' report it ia
shown that in all the states, except Cal
ifornia, tne prospect for an abundant
harvest was never better. The growing:
heat everywhere will be enormous.
The Times correspondent at Pan Fran
cisco, writes of the prospect in thatst&t:
Once in about four years California
produces a good wheat crop. The av
erage is 1,000,000 tons. This was the
crop in 1S7-1. In 1875, The crop won
800,000 tons. Last year it was about
twenty per cent, better. The area sown
to wheat is about 2,200,000 acres. The
crop this year will be a partial failure
probibly not exceeding 500,000 tons.
This will bak the grangers, and as San
Francisco is lotalhr wrecked on the tock
market, the entire -State may be con
sidered a 'busted community. . From
present indications, this"will prove the
most disastrous year California has ever
THE WAR 03 THE MORMOXS.
Brifauua Ywmng Rapnslbl ' for Ibe
Iam(alB SfvsMlow Maawere State
mratafaXormoa Woman. .
The following is extracted from an in
terview of a Herald correspondent with
a Mormon woman residing in Lockport:
Mrs. Eliza J. Webb, mother of ' Ann
Eliza," the recently divorced wife of
Brigham Young, has resided here since
her return from Utah, where she back
slid from the Mormon faith with her
daughter more than two years ago. Mrs.
Webb was one 6f the original Mormons,
having joirxd the sect in; -New York, in
1833, when she was eweet sixteen and
dreadfully poor. Three years later she was
married in Kirtland, Ohio, to Chatmcey
G. Webb, a Mormon like herself, whom
she followed through years of vicissir
tudes to Missouri, to Nauvoo, in Illinois!
in the long journey to Utah, and through
the wilds and settlements of that famoui
territory. . She Jhas encountered hard
ships enough to drive a sensitive woman,
crazy, yet neither her health nor he
spirits are broken. The worst thing she
had at first to endure after Joseph)
Smith's " revelation " in 1843 concern-,
ing polygamy, was the accession of heij
hut-band tootherwives. First he brought
one wife, who, according to Mrs. Webb,
was a "very good girl." "When he
brought three more wives, and all in the
course of a month," says Mrs. Webb,'
" 1 felt that my heart was sore." Mrs.
Webb's. Jong - residence in Utah,1 iier
acquaintance of 42 years with Brigham
Young. and the former close connection
of her daughter with the prophet, ren
dered her statements in regard to his re-,
sponsibility for the Mountain meadow
massacre very important. ;
EVIDENCE AGAINST BBIGHAM VOUNG.
, She received me pleasantly this morn
in or at her mt.intrf linmn an.l tKna ra
I O - - " , WUU -UMd
f sponaea to my questions : , '', 7
. " nave you any opinion orevidence,"
tion with the MountainMeadows affair ?'
j "I have a positive conviction," she re-
i "To what effect??
. . "That Brigham Young instigated, and
i probably ordered, the slaughter. This
conviction was. long in lorming, but it
nas Deen matured since hlteen months."
. rlease state your reasons."
i "They are several. They spring out
of thorough knowledge of the life and
character ol Brigham Young, experience
4 .1.. t . 4 : .. 1 ,5Z-. . .1 .
ti luc inuautinui BI1U regulations OI tne
Mormon cnurcn, recollection of circum
stances at the time of the massacre, and
the testimony of men familiar with tLe
facts. Brigham Young's abilities are
not to be despised, although he is popu
larly credited with many that he has not.
,To this day, after all the shocks the
Mormon church and his own reputation
liave met with, he continues to Hold 200,
000 people in subjection. Some he holds
through their fears or their sense of self-
interest; butethaTttosfe of them are still
physically, njoxa' tentf '; Intellectually
prostrate bfetwft iiiatiAl the time of
the butchery atcSmfctAm Meadows his
mastery over hls'.'pepple,),.wa far more
absolute than the pope of Rome could
ever nave do as ted of. .v .
1 BRIGHAM AS GOD'S MOUTHPIECE.
, " His -word was law: it was. in fact.
accepted as -t-he word of God himself.
j 1, among thousands of others, implicitly
I believed it to be so. jind erprv mmHr
of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
oa,iu was sworn, as jonn L). jee
was sworn, to obey all the orders of the
priesthood of which Brigham Young was
the head. Ho was acknowledged, almdst
woranippea, as propnet, priest, revelator,
To the most ignorant of the Mormons
he was the only Ood they tnw n.
thing about, and to the rest he stood as
mediator between them and the Al
mighty. All, excepting, of course, who
neia tne mental reservations which
nobody can allege for or against a fellow
being, imagined that they must comolv
with Brigham Youne's reauirements or
uner tne csupreme (iod s displeasure."
! A BKrjTAt, TTKANT. . . ,
iid this leelinp. that tbeV 'must
obey Young and the priesthood ero to all
lengths? Did it not stop short at crime?"
" Why, no. The command of the
prophet to do anything whatever made
obed lence a sacred' duty. It took away
from all crimes, so called, the taint of
qrimmaiity. it maae vice virtue. It
sanctified prctice9,taJly,,abhorrent to
vnnsuans--;ve!a ja.tjiviuzea human na
ture. FocexjuKpiejr Yonnar- frednpntlv
permitted or. directed the marriage of
iij iHvoriwsj wo iajr own wives' daugh
ters by other men. Privately he encour
aged the marriage of brothers and sisters,
and once he married a couple who' were
children of the same mother but not by
the same father. He admitted that the
people were not sufficiently advanced to
uear mucn 01 mis, out no one dared
openly gainsay him when asked by him
a.. 11 !i mi. . . .
wBwaiHjw it. ine man wno wielded an
influence like this had no difficulty in
getting anything accomplished. He
made himself feared, as well as respected,
through the terrible order of the Danites.
from which the Destroying Angels of
me inurcn , were selected. John D,
Lee, Dame, and others, all belonged to
this misnamed, devilish clan. , They
were ready to strike at anybody at the
lifting of Brigham Young's finger, even
at such a signal as the scratching of his
WHY THE MASSACRE WAS ORDERED.
" But what could have, been Youngs
motive for directing the commission of
so horrid a crime?"1
Some," responded Mrs. Webb, "have
ascribed avarice as a motive,' lor these
reasons: That the Arkansas emigrant
train was the richest that had passed
through Utah since the M6rmon settle
ment there, and that Brigham is, perhaps,
the mest avaricious false propnet who
e most avanci
1 1: I 1. -.T a . - . '
e.vTF .et.no; it was not avarice
th$iv chiefly prompted him on that occa
"What, then?" , :. :
"A brutal and misimidVr! rpspnf menl-
a blundering military encouraged by the
lauauc ueaperation oi the Mormon
priesthood next tinder him. ' At , that
.time the whole Mormon fabric was en
dangered for the third or fourth time.by
the power of the United State&rovern
merit- The , outside "Tjreiudiee ,'araiiret
Aiormonism. east and west, was lnterm.
and a report waa. tircwlated that the
people of the appToacbijeiuigrant train
bad used bellitrerent laLeuaee. On tne
north we were threatened hr Johnston's
army,. and m the suoth ; there was, r
might have been, reason to. suppose that
tne emigrants would take the tart of the
government against the 'Saints.,'. There
was great excitement in . the Mormon
settlement, as I well recollect 00 account
of the approach of Gen. Johnsion. JJut
most or the Mormons, except the priest
hoed and the oeonle living in t.hn v5r?b.
ity of Mountain Meadows, did not har
vi tue emigrant train or or tne massacre
until & considerable time after the kill
The Man Who Stops His Taper
rhilip Gilbert Hamcrton' in his ad
mirable papers on "Intellectual Life,"
thus talks to a man who "stepped his
paprr: "-Newspapers are to the civil
ized world what the daily house talk is
to the members of the familv they keen
ouruaiiy interests in eacii other, they
save us from the evils of isolation. To
Uve as a members of the great white race
that has filled Europe and America and
colonized or conquered whatever terri
tory it has been pleased to occupy: to
share from day to day its thoughts, it
cares its inspirations, it is necesarv that
every man should read his paper. Why
are the i rench pea-ant po bewildered
and at sea?. It is because they never
read a newspaper. And why am the in
habitants of the United State, thoutrh
read ovr r a territory fourteen times
the area ot France, so much more Tuna
ble of concert of action, so min;h more
alive and modern, so much more inter
ested in new ditcoverien of all kinds, and
capable ol selecting and utilizing the best
oi them? It is because the newspapers
P nrtrate everywhere; and even the
lonely dwi-ljer on the prairie or in the
torect is not intellectually isolated irorr
the great currents of public life which
flow through the telegraph and press."
IF YOU ARE TO MARRY a delioat,-, pale
Hurl sickly lady, make her take Dr. .1. 11.
Molan'a Strenptheninit Cordial and Blooil
I'tirifier; itviia,iz--a and purities the blood.
jitreuKthens and invigorates, cfues the rich
blood to the cheek again. Hr. J. H. McLean,
314 Chestnut St., Su Louis, Mo.
The War In Europe.
In spite of the barbarity of the Turk
ish nation, of the incapability of the
Turk to adapt himself to even the sim
plest requirement of modem civilization,
and of the inherent savagery of the
Turkish character; in spite of the fact
that the descendants of Othman and his
followers have made a lonely desert of
the fairest portion of Europe and the
holiest portion of Asia, and of the cer
tainty that under Turkish rule there is
little future prospect of better things, it
is impossible to repress a feeling of admi
ration at the calm dignity with which
the Turkish government takes its stand
and defies the powers of Europe, to pro
ceed and to do their worst. ., i
The ablest statesmen have labored in
the closet, in- the forum, in the council
hall ; dispatches by the thousand have
gone to and fro asking and receiving ad
vice; Ignatieff and Gortschakoff, Bis
marck, and Count Andrassy, Disraeli and
Safvet .Pasha have : consulted ,and con
ferred ; all the arts of words used to con
ceal the real meaning of the speakers
have been brought into requisition;
drafts without number of the document
that was to bring concord to the great
nations of the continent were made,
amended, lewritten, interlined, scratched
out, rejected, and thrown , away, until
one was found that was acceptable to all,
and the signing of which was supposed
to be the certain precursor of peace,'
when, presto 1 Turkey, whom nobody
had consulted, whom nobody seemed to
think it worth while to pay any atten
tion to, steps forth, master of the situa
tion, stamps the protocol under, foot, and
at once utterly destroys the prospect of
peace. - ' - - ... "..,. j .
Even, however, were this consideration
not of weight, the difficulty, not to say
impossibility, of sending an army
through Asia Minor in any other direc
tion than immediately along the south
coast of , the Black sea will be sufficient
to prevent anything more than a faint.
Xerxes army might easily be lost in, the
mountains of Armenia, and the long
stretch of treeless, waterless,' parched,
sandy desert whict intervenes Detweeu
Georgia and Syria effectually precludes
all danger of a serious invasion from this
quarter. . Then, if the Russian arm;
should move along the southern ' Blaca
COO (f Q C f ltd nriiaoriVA nninr m hot YA
vvuuv A Vl'JVlU frSAJ AAA UC V ' VO
Constantinople, and England and :Tur!
key will fight for that city just as fiercely
against invadors from the southwest' as
from the north. ':',.'; : '
It is probable, therefore, that Russia,!
though attempts may be made in. both;
directions, will trust to the route through!
Boumania, by the way of the Danube
and the Balkan mountains. There will
be serious difficulty in this line of march
also, since the Turkish fleet will hold the
Black sea, and the Turkish army is now
resting on the southern bank of ' the
Danube, behind the works of consider'
able strength, thrown up by the best en
gineers in the English army. In the last
war, the Eussian army left half its num
ber in the unhealthy marshes of the
Danube, and there is no cause to suppose
that these have become any lees miasmatic,-
or that the Russians are any more
healthy. Since Russia is now bound to
go to war-, or allow herself to be bullied
by Turkey, the czar's generals will have
to risk the dangers of the swamps; the
perils of effecting the passage of a river
like the Mississippi in the teeth of a de
termined enemy, and the uncertainty of
forcing the pa cs of the Balkans, only,
after all, to tin 1 that fighting the Turks
is a small matter compared with fighting
- There is littlo doubt that the Turkish
cabinet have l.rcome perfectly desperate, 1
nor can the fact be wondered at when we
remember tho peculiar circumstances
under which the"y are placed.
they have Russia, an avowed
enemy, eager to seize any ; pretext for
complaint; on another they hare Austria;
anxious to annex a lateg share of their
best territory ; while; on the third they
have England, an indifferent friend, nly
ready to assist whem. English interests'
are really or apparently endangered.
Add to these complications an army
which they are alike afraid to keep and
to disband, the men of which ther canv
not pay, and who would desolate . the
country if discharged, and a populace
who will not hesitate to demand of th$
sultan the heads of the ministers if the
times get out of joint, and it will be
seen that the office of imperial coun
ciilor is by no means a sinecure. -
Acting under pressure from a dozen
quarters, it is probable the Turkish min.
l.itry has taken what it believed to be
the safest course. Between the chances
of foreign war and those of the riotous
outbreak of Mussulman fury, there was
tar ies8 danger in the tormer, and taw is,
doujbtless, the reason why it has been
chsen. And now we are to see what
Russia is going to do about -it- We
have all along heard of the mighty pre-:
parations that have been msde on the
northern coast of the Black Eea, and
within a couple of weeks it will be seen
whether or not so portenous n smoke is
to be supplemented by any fire.' The
indications are that, d urine the early
part of the war, Russia will endeavor to
avoid European complications as. far as
possiDie, oy operating in Asia, and by
attempting to gain possession of. Syria,
Asia iuinor ana .raiestine. itut this is
the very step which England would, be
most unwilling to see the Russians take.
An advance into Asia Minor is a direct
threat to the Suez canal and the Indian
communications, and will not be tolera
ted by Great Britain. Globe-DcmocraL
Retrenrbtttent ad Erononijr Show a
Kliff on lb Blkhl Hid t&lS,9T,OM
Ahead tmr K.. , .-:.;:;?.-...( (
The federal bureau of statistics fur-
ninllPH . t.temrnr rrtrreeted intho fift'-
instant f the imports and exports of the
United rtates lor the month ending Feb
ruary 28, L877,and for the beriod of eight,
months terminating on tho same date.
The chief of the bureau com pares these
statement's with like data for the corres
ponding periods of the year immediately
preceding, and shows that theexcees of
trade has been in favor of th .United
States.- Reckoning wholly in Jjold-ralnes,
it appears-thit our excess of ex parte ever
imports -bV r trchandise accounts, for
February,; 1 877," amounted to.' $1,4.69,
897, while fojAhe corresponding month
in 1876. the exeess waslS.SOi.eSo, a dif
ference of $2,964,712 in favor of .the pres
ent year. Injebrusxy. 1377 the ex
ports of coin and bullion amounted to:
?3310,052 and the imports to $1,908, J89.
Dfrmg-. February '1876, "the exports
reached1 the sum of $4,558,771 and the
imports to - $732,528." The difference
favors the present year to the' extent of
$1,922,254. The following tables exhibit
the state of trade for eight months ter
minating with February 28, 1877, and
the corresponding period lor lb:
Exports anil Imports vf Merchandise. .
1UT7. Ieliietrr ex ports ..
Foreign reexports ,.
Imports of nieichandiae.,...
Kress of exports over imports. .....li7,lii.a!?i
l67A.-Pieatic ex port a..,...1,.
Fof eigA rerex port s.........
Iniyorts of nieicliandir-e 3nfi,.'iC43ii
IJxress of exports o.vet imports.. A 33,7L".7I
Excess of exports over Imports,- ITT..;.,si.Tf,r',);.2:l
Excess ot eaporta oer impm . ls... 9?,7-U,971
Pinerenor ui favor of 177L... Jro4,Ss.s,XNfl
Exports and fmports dfColn &. Bunion., Values.
Ij.77. Iiomesltr exlts.... ...M..L.r....,S 3.04fl,fi7ft
i irn re-orrisw.-i....i.-..-ii.." A.I9N..M.1
Total : .' .
IniptTiS of cbin aud bullion,
" Exe ss ef Imports over
H7R. Ionie--tic expoffc.
Kfre:n re-ex porte..
Imports of coin and ballion..
Kxce.-. of exports over Imports..
. $ 17.tC4.ll3
..' 1 9:4 7WV
Fxeess .f exports over rVnpo'ls. WS.
Exres of ex, oris ver ilu.orts. 177...
Pifferenre in Ihtqc of ll"T..'..i...
Durinir tht'iEht mTttb enrlint with
F"bru ray 3S,?1$77, the domestic eiporta
and lurein . le-exptm w- mefcnsnni",'
oin aofi bullion amounted to' $453,75-
6 3, while for the correfpondinr perio!
of 1876 the exports aggregated $391, 274,
670. Ifaviug a balunce in favor of 1877
of $62,456,853. Tbe total imports for
lS7i wete S320,6(r6,984, and those for
1H77 o $300,575,031, a (litTerence in favor
ot the Utter yeT amounting to $20,t31,
953. .n the almle volume of trade ibe
diflerence iu favor of 1877 over lS7t 1'oom
up a sum vOtnl of $S2,488,805.
; . . . ,; , Rls True Story.
A citizen was yesterday halted new
the soldiers' monument by a frank fao;d
old maa-wha had a fence picket in one
hand and an old boot in the other. He
said h wanted ten cents to buy breiid
with, and the citizen replied : '
1." I don't know anything about you.
There are lots of dead-beats and impos
tors around." . .. t.
"See here," began the old man as he
laid the picket and boot down, " I live
on Croghan street, and I can take you to
forty men who know it. We haven't had
anything in the bouse for a week.: Day
before yesterday I began eating the
pickets of the fence,' while my wife com
merioed on' a bedroom door. L know
everybody would think I was a liar, and
so I brought one 'of. the pickets along.
There's the marks of my teeth to show
for themselves." ;, Y M " ' . !
', Yes,'. Jooks as if you had bitten in
there,", replied the citizen as he scanned
the picket."' ''.,., .
V I don't -like 'emj" contined the old
man. '.',The slivers kinder cateh. as they
Ed. down, and the paint gives me the
eart-burn.i After two meals I changed
off en to brick bats. I see you are aston
ished, but truth is my motto and here is
the proof.'. , ;" . . ' : ;
He- pulled out a piece of brick and
held it to the citizen's nose. There were
tooth-tnarts, ' and no chance, for; argu
mentVi.'v,V', " ,1 ... - ..- .
. " They- don't agree with me," sighed
the , bid man. -V The per cent, of nutri
ment doesn't hardly come up to my
standard,, and a bad taste lingers in my
mouth -: : I only ate half a dozen and then
changed off to old boots."? I take one like
this. soak it over night in strong lye,
shake out the pegs in the morning, and
then we boil it with an old bone, sprinkle
in a little bran, and the soup fills up, if
nothing more, . This is the fourth old
boot, and I suppose I could get along all
right for a week or so, but to-day is my
birthday and I thought I'd like a little
bread to swrt o commemorate the occa
sionyjf;. y v ' , , :
, The citizen looked at him, mouth open,
and not a word to say. ,.. ."
.' ,'." I 'gnppose I might skirmish around
and find an old piece ot ' buffalo robe and
ba.ke it. for dinner, but if you had just as
soim- lend; me ten- cents I think I'll
accept it.'''1 ;: : ;
ILe citizen handed out the money like
isxnan in a dream, and stowing it down
. -. 1 . AL. 1 1 - 1 , . 1
iua,HK;iiei(. tue oiu man piCK.cn up tne
boot and smelled of the heel, lifted up
th pkket and bit off a sliver, and said
as he moved away :
f If youever get down to brick-bats
pall oq ipejexa loan."
,;S ,:. VT.V ,lJl I 1 .
;Y'-XaVil lgtli of Knssia.
.V'The RuspJajftV j.i''erliment has now in
service 182 steam s A vessels, which are
distributed as folldwsIJialtic fleet 27
iron clads, including theTeter the Great,
which is- toe largest' iron clad in the
world, has an armor 15 inches thick, is of
9500 tons burden, is fitted with immense
steam power, arid. provided with., twin
screws ; $7 frigates and corvettes, and 10
sailingcruisers. Black sea- 4 corvettes. 6
large paddle-wheel steamers, 2 gunboats,
11 large gun vessels, 2 "popoffkas" or
circular iron-clads, and 2 sailing vessels.
Caspian sea--3 large gun vessels, 7 paddle-wheel'
steamers-, 2 smaller gunboats
and 12" steam transports. Aral sea 8
vessels. Baeificer Siberian fleet 4 large
gun vessels, 1 corvette, 4 paddle-whevi
vessels, 7 gunboats, 9 transports and 2
sailing vessels. Mediterranean fleet, now
in the United States 1. frigate and 3
corvettes. Besides these there are!2 iron
clad frigates carrying 3 turrets each, 6
iron clad .. battery frigates, , 4 iron-clad
vessels ol 2 turrets each. 8 iron-clad of 2
I 'twites ' mnnit'nr Ilintr- 1 irnn-rlaH
1 eiette)f the two circular iron-clads,
the Novgorod-is 100 feet in diameter,
and: the 'Admiral' Prjpoff 120 feet io
diameter. , The.' nominal horse power
of their engines are respectively 480 and
640. " They are a novelty in Sron-clad
war Vessels and the steam trials of the
Admiral Popoff between Nicolaieff and
bebastopot developed favorable, results.
Tne-half of her power is concentrated
m two screws propellers, which sweep
considerably below keels the re-
ttuiii,dr being applied to four small pro-
pelerSJmited :to the vessel's draft of
wateff IZ'ifet b inches. With full speed
of enjriji. her screws at work she at-
taihftdfi -ge. mean speed over sev
eral cntwru- lrurs of nine knots, with
an occasional ;, for shorter period of
nine And one-naiJJr9nd in one instance
ten knots.' The en, Te distance between
Sevastopol , and Niixniejf by sea and
river, including certain delays and stop
pages for experimental purposes, was
made at a mean speed of eight knots.
fn a comrjetitive .trial of speed with the
Novgorod, it was found that with only
her two priHcipar"Bcrews, and one half of
her engines and boilers at work she was
able toieep ahead. -Jv. Y. Tribune.
.'.A PiirsBURO paper speaks of a young
man "who shot himself in the West End
one Evening last week." There is noth
ing lise being explicit. The young man
i severely but not fatalry wounded ; but
if h had shot himself in the southwest
end. and a little northerly veering south
easterly, there would have been no hope
ol his recovery.
TUls iponth the reading public is to be de
lighted with the authentic biography of the
foremost statesman in the world, disclosing
nirionis researches into his ancestry and hve
i jjnflideats of his youth and student life,
poni)Jed with a close analysis of his remark -
uit luuu career a own io tne present time
, j ... ...
rrtiiatian from the German, with an Intro
tret ion by Bayard Taylor. A spirited, ab-
droiiiff 'nd instruetive narrative, replete
with -anecdote, wit and wisdom, its paces
gather luster here and there from character-
istiospeeches and private letters of Bismarck
himself.i The story of his life is rendered dou
bly vivid by upwards of one , hundred illus
trative home scenes, battles, portraits, etc.
H will he sold by canvassers, whose time
for real JZj'i-marks the honr of its publication.
Persons. desiring to arrange for its sale can
write to -"Von Bismarck," P. O.' Box 5629,
iNewl ork city, and secure advance sheets.
Dr. WiiHorr's Anti-Pekiodic or Fe-
ver an AtiCB Tosfrc f Wilhoft's Tonic has
ettablicfced rtself as the real infallible Chill
cure, i It i universally admitted to b the
only reliablKand haimless Chill medinine
now ia Its efficacy is confirmed by thou
sands or eeruocates ot tne Terr oest neonle
from all irts of the country. It cures ma
larious diseases of everv tvoe. frem thethak.
ing aguesol tbe lakes and valleys to therag-
luj us ui mo ivrrm wjne. jry 11: n nas
never been known to fail. G. R. Fiklay t
V.f I'roprletors, ew Orleans.
t OS 5SAJ.E BT AXI. ORUGGIBTS. .'
Farmers and stock raisers have fre
quently told us that they have seen very
good resulta from jriving Sheridan's Cavalry '
Condition Powders to cows and swine before '
ana after tney drop their young. The pow
ders put them in good condition and rive
them strength to care and provide for the
I HAVE sold Hatch's UniverKal Coneh
Synip for -Tive years. During that time I
have so'd more of it than ol any cough rem-:
edy: ' Many of my customers will hsve noth-
inc else. i All wno nse t peak in ita praise.
as a safe, eBVctual and pleasant medicine to
take. U islaimerf to he nnfailm? for cronp.
wm T". i via . . . . -
: i . io, vniario, i. i.
After an experience of over twenty-
tve years, may leaning pny.icians acknowl-
eeisre tnat .me uraejenhfrg jjartnau uterine
Catholicon is the only known certain remedy
for d ("eases to which women are subject.
The Oraefenhrrg VrgrtaNe Piu. the most
popular remedy of the day for biliousness,
headache, liver complaint and diseases of
digestion. Sold bv all druggists. Send for
alinannc U aeienberg t o , rsew l oric.
PIea Bear It 1st !
thst if vour rrocer does not have, and
not cel. I0"LKY's Yeast Powdbr for you,
rno can send 1 1 cents lor quarter, & cents
or half, or 6 'Nnt frone j 'und rn, direct
ts DOOLEY & Kit OTHER, AiW lorK. ID I
vou srl'l nrvive it by rturn of mail. Alwayi
use it for th; delicious lenna rolls.
I'bemituke lot of the hair, which is
so common nowadays, iey be entirely pre.
veuted by he ue of BrRNETT'8 COCOAINE.
Eheumati3M cured atoncebyDurarjjr'B
Rheumatic Remedy. Send for circular to
Helphenstine k Benily, Washington, JX C. I
This is a nation of enlightened freemen.
Education is the corner-stone . and founda
tion f ear government. The people are free
to think and act far themselves, and that
they may act wisely it is necessary that they
be well informed. Every individual gain in
creases public gain., Upon the health of the
people is based the prosperity of a nation,
by it everyyalue is increased, every ioy en
hanced. Health is essential to the accom
plishment of every purpose ; while sickness
thwarts the best intentions and loftiest aims.
Unto us are committed important health
trusts, which we hold not merely in our own
behalf but for the benefit of others. In or
der that we may be able to discharge the ob
ligation of oar trusteeship and thus prove
worthy of our generous commission, it is
necessary that we study the art of preserving
health and prolonging life.- It is of para
mount importance to every person not nly
ts nndei stand the means for the preservation
of health, but also to know what remedies
should be employed for the alleviation of
the common ailments of life." Not thut we
would advise every man under all circum
stances to attempt to be his own physician,
but we entreat him to acquire sufficient
knowledge of his system and the laws that
govern it, that he may be prepared to tike
care of himself preperly, and thereby pre
vent s'c'tness and prolong life. In no text
book will the people find the subjects of
fihysiology and hygiene, or the science of
ifeand the art of preserving health, more
scientifically discussed or more plainly
tiufsht than in 'The People's Common Sense
Medical Adviser." by K. V. Pierce, L D.rof
Buffalo, N. Y. It is a volume f oyei nine
hundred large pages, illustrated by over two
hundred and eiebty tw engravings and col
ored plates, is elegantly bound in cloth and
gilt, and is sent, post-paid, to any address bv
the author at the low price of one dollar and
fifty rents a copy. Nearly one "hundred
thousand copies have already been sold, and
the present edition, which is revised. and
enlarged and more especially adapted to the
want of the family, i$ selling very rapidly.
It treats of all the common diseases and
their remedies, as well as of anatomy, phy
siology, hygiene, human temperaments, and
many othr topics of great interest to all
people, and is truly what its author styles it.
" Medicine Simplified." , ; .
- ' . .-' -' ', ! .
M-olrhlnr Halari. ! ...
It is a factwidely and amply attested that
where the powerful and pernicious drug,
quinine, and other mineral poisons, adminis
tered as remedies for fever and ague and bu
llous remitteoU, fail to yield more than tem
porary relief to the sufferer, llostetter's
Stomach Bitters scotches those tremendous
epidemics most thoroughly, and. by stength
ening the system and regulating its functions,
protects it against malarial attacks. No resi
dent ot a locality where the above maladies
prevail, or where they are likely to break out
in consequence of the poisoning of the atmos
phere by noxious exhalations, should fail to
take practical cognizinceof the above impor
tant truth, aud by a timely use of the Bitters
avoid the ravages of maladies so disastrous
to the physical constitution. There is not in
existence a finer tonic, corrective and de
A Kfw Prenrh Beyolntloa. .
According to Emraeline,Eaymond,the 1'aris
fashion Correspondent of Harptr't Bazar, we
are en the eve of a revolution; but it will, in all
probabilty, be bloodless, and one that Ameri
can ladies win hail with joy. We refer to the
description of a new costums (see Bazar of
March 31), which renders crinoline indispen
sable. Not the discarded styles of former
days, bnt sensible, Bmall-sircd, elegant skirts;
flat in front and close at the sides, with a grace
ful train at the backjadmirably adapted to sus
tain the new Princesse and Gabnelle lobes.
AVe leirn from various sources that this new
Paris fashion is superseding all others.
Lady's Jtumal. ,
Smoke, Scot and Coal Gas,
And all worry with fires that will not burn,
ai.d where it is impossible to cook properly,
can all be remedied and a saving in fuel
obtained. Send stunp for circular. Henry
Colford & Co., 726 Sansom St., Philadelphia.
Information worth thousands to those
out of health. Self-help for weak and nervous
sufferers. Facts for those who have been
doaed.arugged and quarked. The newjHealth
Journal teaches all. Copies ffef. Address,
Electric Quarterly, Cincinnati, O.
We have often wondered whether
there is a person in the conn try who does
not know and appreciate the vajQe of John
son's Anodtrut Liniment as a. family medicine?
It is adapted to most all purposes, and Is the
best pain destroyer that can be tlsed. .'
Durang's Rheumatic Remedy never
fails to ouce rhemtinra. Sold by all druggist?
Vegetable Pulmonary Balaam, the great
NewEgland cure for coughs, colds and con
sumption. Cutler, iiroau m. Co., Boston, only
genuine. : . : .iu-
-A Positive Cure for Rheumatism
Durane's Rheumatic Remedy. Send for circu
lar to Helphenstine t Ben Uy, Washington, D.C
. A TON OF PILLS, e
In a 'single day 2,000 pounds of Da'. Irrr'B
Wver Fills were shipped from the port of Kew
York. As an illustration ol the progress of our
country, this is woitby of rorord'in the nineteenth
IXTALinPENKIOXW IM KEANEO
Virile Iol. UBING1UM A IX , Attornevs for
Claims, I'atenU, Laud Jit lea, WasHiaoron, i. J.
Floor- 7 75 Q 8 7i
Wheat 1 10 1 12
Corn...... 61 62
Oats ............... .......... 60 12
ljarcl.........w.....M..MM..MV. - 12 f 13
Bacon Clear Side......... "' J
Hay Best. 17 0 IS 00
Whisky Commop 8 4 00
Eobertsou County 1 75 ( 00
Bourbon ;..... - 5 00 6 60
Lincoln County... ' 1 75 (gl 3 00
HiRhwines I 13 J 15
Cotton Ordinary 10 $ lb,
Good Ordinary.-....-.. 10K 10J
Low aCiddlinir.. 11 11
8eda Clorer 8 60 9 50
German Millet......... 60 65
Missouri MUlet.. .. . 1 75 $ 2 00
Hungarian 1 75 2 00
Buckwheat, bush. 1 75 2 00
Cattle Good to extra..:..$ 4 50 fa 6 00
. Medinm butchers... 3 00 3 75
Common i... 2 50 fa) 2 9u
Hons iSA.lected.ii...... 5 75 5 90
airto good.. 5 55 .5 70
Common.... 4 90 & 5 15
Sheep Good to choice... 4 50 (a) 5 50
Common to I air 3 CO (or) 4 00
a.e 4 a.aa.af I S 5
Wheat Red and Amber.
Bacon Clear aides...
Potatoea Irish, bbL.
i Ordinary.-. .
ronmitallonnl T?nHarir The way in wTifch
d'fferent indivitliialBarpefrected by tlic ftiiicur.nf
dirreue tpnds nponbcoarjtoliii and trmpera
mnt. iSnni- p rpo n h for inriiance.ar pron to tvr,
me to tiilionn att ck, aod ftbera to Dervoiifi nff -c-tiooi.
In mil rjaea where a -MlHr aartceptihilt r te
nr varict if di txiHtn. tue toning, rgulatiua
an parifjinx operation of
Tarrant! EtTervesceat Seltzer Aperient
will h found the f rwt afeuri (rf nut r rt attack.
In'tiTMna1) rt a ttlioiie and cocirHLBAred hliit. or
aiibjivt to a'ypivepriia. or whoa nerves are eaM'v ex
cited nh'Xild frHiien(ly renort to this refrephinir a
lnecrrective, especially in warm wahr. It in no
leai ptent aa a preventive than aa a remedy.
Ad PPR -PENT. NET
III I illL f"r ,h money endr. In
III ! tervat paid s mi-a'-nnallv
1. y . h'H T- r In advaix a Heranty a tn 10
iiaiaatne loan in laud alone. sxclustve of
tha buildings. (FreseDtessh value liy
sworn apprsls-r.) No inveatment safer. No pay
ment more promptly met. Best of references given.
Mend stamp fur particulars. 1. ft. B. JuhaMaa,
Negotiator of Morteaue Loan', ft. Paul. Minnesota.
E?ery Year You Lose
Binre than one e ts-Ouralwavs rifrbt No py till
testea aod auite No risk, we aav frei. l.t Me .nor
own a jrent and Save t'oinniseion. Knur Ton liwjv
!. r-oympMr (none better) t30, 4 fl.irs. el- e.ol
fjr free Price list all size Scaieaaui, jad.sforroariei
JONES OF BINGHAHITOU.
BIHmllAMTejl. BT. T.' ' l.
T"ENSIONS erocu elornoeav. oreverv wonnilefl.
X. rupturel( accideutally Ittijure.l nr ilis- se-l
W. I ll
Clslm Att'y, W
aahington, D. V.
eek In y oar own town. Terms and SSontfit
free. H. HAXLETT a CO., Port! and, Maine,
rOl'5iCI nea Koym Martina on a life
L and wanting lh beat amiataaoa to vfotuota
their aiiccetia id earnrns a good Iitiom, KaJcmf tnon
ev and Mriviusr for tu world
for tha world's Drizaa; Jfl4dl
Aa-ed Men delrinsito change their couree of life,
or seeking place nl biwinea mora aatlnfaetorr and
live: rauen aaa uaaraiaaa wani-
ins thir boya o le nefnl. proaperoua citiaena; i
anl aaa Jallear tlradaaaM daairing to
puUa practical and pruniabw fintah to their theoret
ical aud uuproAtahia adutatioaand All wha ballere
in directing and stimulating jung men and boys to
"earn their own hreail." and Io '"get on in the
worl. will And The "few. shortpraetlcal ronrae
01 atndf at KaMtaaaai Riialateaa Collerre.PoBgh
keepaia. N. Y. the bent aid erer deied. It ia the
only Instltntion in tha United Statea devote 1 to th a
aprclalty. and that aaainta gra4aate to boMioeaa
situation. It i the largest and moat popular prt
Tat? sc hool In the Tnlgn, having an attendance to
day from every Slate. Refer to patrons and gradu
ate in nearly every city and town. Terms are low.
Applicantsenter any day ; no clasa system and no
examination at commencement. Particular in Col
lg Journal, mailed free, for Cata'ogaea of Three
Thousand Graduates in husinea. and valuable in
formation, enr.lose three letter stamps. . . ,
II. (i. EASTMAN. Lk P.. President "
Pnnghkeepale, N. T.
i-inV fortUudiaease. ltcau hardly be ex.
, ' celled, even in old and obstinate, eaaea.
The relief i so prompt that no one who
has ever tried it w11Me withont It.
CIIAPI'En II AND? AND FACE.-Po'
Extract dbould be in every family this
rouxu weather. It removes the aorenexa
. aud roiiKbneea, and aofceaa and faeala
tUr. skiu promptly. . '
RHEUMATISM During severe and changoaWe
weather, no one subject to Eheumatio
' ISiin should be one day without Pond' a
Extract, which nlvmva rellrvr,
Still E UMiAiOXfUMPTlOJi, rO:HS,
t:tl.lS. 'i'liw cold weather tries the
J.ungH sorely. Have roweVa Karrmrt
u hand always. It relluvea tue paau and .
cura rue oifieaae. . .
t'llILBI-AINSi will he womptly relieved and
ultimately mred py bathing the a filleted
iwrtM with Pons' Extract.
FUOSTEIi I.IMBS Hond'a Extract Invaria
bly relicve-a tue iaiu ana nuaiiy t urrn.
SOUK Til KO AT. OTINHY. INFLAMED
- T.NII,S AND A 1 ft PAAIiKK
are iroiiiitljr curel by the u.ie cf Poaa'a
Extract. It never fnil.
lalMTORV 11 nd PtM" af Pond's Exlrnrl. In
pnmnMot form, pent f ree on amlicatian to
POND'H EXTRACT CO., OS Mnlden Iuc,
' New Vork. Sold by DruxKista.
$7.20 pes QnArmi mn tkit quarters.
nflASON & HAMLIAI
IVI CABIKET ORGANS. N
HIOHBST AWABDe aT
Paris, Vienna, Santiago,
I87J V' 1871 a IB7B1 ,
0ur Oboahs iMiofttfl fimt Auit aw Cbhtskkiak.
Grhat 9drittf f MyltM at p'irmt htck . 4 mpomSi ftm ,
twi qsmtk xrtrcr milkoul umtquaUd factiiti aMaiataft,
EXAMPLES OF AST CdSH I'XICESt j ,
Five octave dotibl reed oroan. f C.
with tremulant. 1UU
FWd octave organ, nine stops, (1 1 1
with vol celeste, tpXXtk
Sold alt for manthlf or fmmrttrtp rtwunt. mr rtntrd wmri
rent jett. A twpfrior organ map mom he pnrxkmMH hp Mr f
payment ".70jpr auarter jm tern quarttrw. Mtmimrmn frmt.
MASON & HAMLIN ORGAN CO.
lit Trannnt SL S5 Csioo Rq. SM S'fbtih Ava
B08TOJS. NEW YORK. CHICAOO. '
. I even W tbo Hair from Fallrng.
Psomotos its Healtliy Growth.
Is not Greasy nor Sticky. . . :,
Loiivcs no WsagrseaUe Odor.' ;
6ul)dos"Eefractoiy Hnir. ' ,
- goothus t'tw Irritatad Scalp-Skin. .
B u rn ett's C ocdai ne
; , AtTorJs tliu JJcbost Jjastre. ... .
ll not an Alcoholic Wft&U. ( . ' . '
Glvc3 I-Tciv lifo to tbe Ilafr. (
Burnett's Cocoaine !
Iinalin I.-crsost in Effect.
. 1 1
LANE BODLET CO.S
STATIONARY STEAM ENGINES
AWAKJUD GltAKD ThJZK Vf '. '
$200.00 IN GOLD
At thelnxt f'inrinn iti Indarnrial Expoaitfna.i Send
fur Circular giving lfta(Uyf the faiuuua trial. r.
THE LANE & BODLEY CO.,
' John mbI Water Hi.. Clawlnatatl.
Joh n M ltale t- to., AjemtB,XamhrUle
JErrrv Fnmilg Sunild hare a Jtellg.
Ara VOU a sitbsrtberto-anv? If not, the, diteltarga
tliatliij IT mi oy suDrrimnR ro tnat geoa
olil reliable Family Journal. ;
! rlee $2.5a Year, IMtolmf lnaleal,
N otjs. In clnVm of Five or mora nbacrtbera, the
pxico ih 04t.I a Year each
Every family should have
Tb MTAiivi,iTOWrrntfriii-fnl n-mrflnl
1 Kelit!iot and latrtoCiaivi).an attractive and (nafrnc
live t armr arnam'nt itjcb, pont-paiu, vw ra. in
l 'ilors. CiaV.AA. or. ith The rreabjlertan. one
). 4r,oni )hsV.Z Add, ens bv money erderorcbeca
, TIIK PBr.liBl TEKIaJU
1313 Cheetnut Mreet, l'liila.
Molhert Who Have? Iaaclifi-sTliat HaiT
Should a r rent tha diaease when it ia in tha inelpl-
ient etagna. It is indicated hjr a backing courh
pain in the chest, dilUcultv of bxaatbinff, or opprea-
aion oZ thelunga. If thia be permit tfd to run on
tubcrciea will form, end Comaum ption w'-U ba the
result. A most valuable remedy will be found fn
Allen I. una Unlearn to cut and check tin diaeaae
i ita nrnt Htg. v ,
Foraale by all Medicine Dealers.
K" EKFfl Kll I RTK-ou'y oneqaality-Tbe Beat,
Kppp Patent Partlr-m-ide Ureas Hhirta.
1'an be nnlnlied an eauv aa humming a UaodkercbJef.
i ne veiy in-m, six ior w.uw.
Keeoa Custom Khieta ma4 to meaetirw. ' "
Tbe very beat, aix for $9.fw.
An elesant aet of senine tiold-plate Collar and
Sleeve Huttonsgiven witheacb half dos.Keep'ahlrta
Aeep e rmrt8 are ueiivra na.iv on receipt or price
in anv part of tne cnloTnoezpreacnarffea to par
Pamplei with fall direction for If-metrpurement
Hnt free to auv addreea. No atama reunlred.
IVh I direc Iv with th MaaaractuTvraad ret "Bottom
Trtcea.Keep Manniacturinff (Jo.,la Mercer St..H . I
THE best LAMn
LOWE3T PRICES. "
Send far Pamphlet of tat BdiaU Barlisgtaa Eoad.
ACtim, lit Cccefcateter.B. t X. t. S.
t ' BTOLIH3T0M, IOWA.
IfM I HE
The Znux Bioeo Puninc.
". Benmawst It llawtilv.
Mr. STnvrs :
DtAEtMS-I bav tsken several bottles of vonrVsn
rTiKS, snd am convinced It is valuable r'-melj tut
Jrysnepsia Kidney Complaint, a u4 deblUtf
of tbe systeni. .
Tcan beartily recommend it to all snfferiug froai
tliealiove complaint. Your respectfully.
MRS. ML'NBOE PARKER.
. .VA a then Street. .
Bwtin Tse. nn. Clnth. (.'nes
snd everything; appcrfamtns to
Ullluir.ls.at Uwert IVire. hs
iiiK the largest stock and finest
facilities for maniifactarliia
..rrf.M ran ha t.ri.mrtly nlled. -
ttonl serond hand tables cheap, r
Tas Bil.naaa t i'a. an illus
trated newspaper, sent free on
73a W-amel mr. a. .
B10RPH1NE Hb BIT eeon,
cured by I)r. lick i enij
Irnn-H as t.H snra Rataeiw
Wl KO CHARGE
for treatment until rur&l. Call on or tddreaa
OR. J. C. BECK.
112 Joh SCMefe CISCI35ATI, OCfO.
In (fiat most norm In r style,
i will mall ihia Pattern and
th Model free, for 10ct.(or
inpsi, to pay mall eix-nm s.
CJoth Model of this Kew
Piineeaa" l'olonalse. free, for
Tea Ceata (or 3 stamps).
Irinetm PoiotKuM. Ta par ailing expenaea.
iff out SITLES
A. BURDLTlt 5MIIO, Editor,
P. O. Boa M5. I Em '4h VClfy.
For cooking purposes. .
ttMOM. VANILLA, "OSE,
ALMOND, KECTARINE. CtLtRY,
ORANGE, PEACH, NUT MEG,
CINNAMON. CLOVES, OINOER.
.-Continental Hotel, rnlt.
' Tlte ,
lie mrxrinrily of thrnc Extracts trmttt'
r ftirject jwntji unit yretit Hrrnylk. Ulic.V
,i, runted froo from tlio isiiaonciif
. y.la which enter Into llio loniiKwiu1"
riywl tbe ticlltiou frull'O ivors now iitxH'e
I HOW j
market.' Thcv ar not onlv li no to their nnine.
but are pren.ire.1 from t' nits of the lies! qiialny,
awl e'e eo liighly ooarcntrateil thai a eomiwra
live!;, s.uol j ian'.Ity onlj lie d be i s.-il.
BURHElT t CO, BOSTON,
GAS-LIGHT FOR EViRYBODY!
$1 Per IOOO Feet!
Cheaper than 'oal ."afer than Keroeen A
xn-nie brilliant light tkan either.
In do read hj leadinfr Jnauranc Comianiea An
Autoniaiic Mackiaa Kaailv handled Adat-ted to
Dwellinica, Fur tori en. Oburchea, SUtra, K. K. lt-putn
and v'rfticea Krorn aainsle burner tipwardu Nothing
like it in thec-nntry i"nd fnr i1imt rated catHlnfrue.
Til K Hli A LKK MAM F A;Tl' Kl . ti
r.O. Box 7tf-J.
No. 4 Mnrrar St . Nw Vnrlr
HOWARDS IRON WORKS,
111 t FAI,. N. Y.,
' Btunnfactnrera of Hand and Power
Of the Most Improved Patterns
Parties lotcadiun to aurrhase will do well to ad
drossasab ,v,r VKH. Ji. HAMI1N. ,
Beekmsn street. R. Y.
-Maize Flour Toilet Soap!--Maize
Flour Toilet Soapl--Maize
Flour Toilet Soap !-
A ffreat dlpoery! a new ua
compound? ft aootbea
aofienaand whitens the akin
andanperior waUf mm proper tine, and iaetiuullv auitfd
for the bath, nuraen
rv aim Knerai ioinr. J i iat'iix"
na edd every wlwre at a moderate
nre. Keamtered in ratent-ollli'e. IT'.. ht theroanti-
farliirra. MrKEoNK. VAN H A Ai KN A V I'hfla.
Ir. C w. nr.ynafi r.i EKY int ntn
OWII T. 11 l.t H re- nrepared s-vrrl to
rarsMU'H IIKntniK,i:RVl H :.
AtllF. UtSPKI'TM1 HKl('ill'.
H4I.VI. ''.!. ki.t:i:ri,iK-
auad will eareasrnu. IHw. loss.
Kalawal., Balatuaitra-. Mfl. srlr. .Vle..l
aMte rre. Mold bv all draca lata and country
ore-.. HKI'CBE.l'fi;-Iloara Itank.ltHl
tu XTr t r r r c rr r..i raise
J Xl if J W VlVa nJ funmi,py
i G.P. BI KNHAM (1T7.)
1 . ' Ile MMSf Paultrv. hnv to curr tbrm
a. erli las rawl BreeSisr," m style.
a TnJsne t'osil fortlie rit or the Kpit.
,i Witholaa-aut fnll'Osae Irontisniere Inrolorawi
nejjMostreteu t irruiar oi iu iiooK,auu oi nir
wU in the worlil i. mailed for Scent sianip. Kittier
lira nraaaiB inn wnisiti,trun.iii' ie..
setit, post-puia, nir iweents iv
a ev. r. mtw n.inaT,
' 1F TH15 IOfT I'KOMINENT
STATESMEN ef He COUNTRY
.' . . VV1LL W'BITK FOU THE
' fXamby'm Paper.)
Xrsrts. Pherman, Key, ;:)iuri, Morton, fllsine
Foster, Winifom. and others of equal note contrib
ute an arttrl jtir- the year.
The nav reera are written exclusively for
Mm BLiuav -
The tetBl ffceapes raper tn tne woria.
SCsrlBm l oplei aa-ae I'rse to any a-l dress.
bend i'uataL Autlrs
alsaA vt. ' l oirao. usi.
Work days of god
' ftr Prof. HTTKBERT W. 3IORIHS, A. M-, P. I.
' 1 he Grand Iliaforv nf the Werld !vf.re Adam. Ita
4atetee eriffin. thrilllnff and wiyeteriotra rhanuea in
berominit a fitertode Ur man. The Immtj tie. winlrw
and reHiitieeif 1'Imd at ah own bv Hcteuce. ho pliun.
clear and aaatly anderatiHrd thatiill read it with il-
ligbt. otrontteet rouiiiienilatioiia. riena lor v ircinar,
Tei lit and Sample J Hunt rat iona.
Aadrr-M. J . V. Mc( L'HIV A CO.. riiiYiidelpliIa.
Worth of M utile
Dnrlns; the Year.
Brnrr number baa 33 nan en of Miim.c and Mnairal
htoriea, trkeUhea. kditonnla, Lrttera, l.iMona,etc,
utc- Choice of Four Kletfanf Prew am Volunifw
free to every eub-crilterat l.iMayar. Hent1tauip
forfnll partirnlara.or i:r . for inropln, with laat eon
of P.P.Hliaa. Addreaa.J. Church Co.,Ciuciy tittti.U.
Woodwardi Ornamsntal and Fancy AphabeU.
Fout; parta juatpubliahed. Fifty centaeaHi.poat r-14
Woodward's Artisric Drawinx Stnfli.s.
Ilsda. litnres. Aalmala. I andarspes.
Two parts i uet pulH.ie.l. e iliy reDtseiieh. i nt paid
WOOD.VAKirx DKSIIJXS for the FKKTSiW.
Twonartajuat pntdivhd Fifty renti oarh. pit paid
Oroer fre rataane hy poatal card ot A rt. Archi
tectural and Mural ho-k. 4trm tK. Waatlwarif,
VuhUrber. 130 t bamlnn H., New York.
rA TsCTD! tHt v
212 Watir St NEW-YORK Citv.
" r Th
Wreakin"WC-"nB Oat," "FltHna.'' etc.
KnTa Htarnpj .nd get It hr return maTL
MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
HOME OFFICE AUGUSTA. ME.
, Directors' Office,- No. 153 Tremont Street. Boston, Mass.
CIIA-IITJCRKD 19-1 O.
Assets, - - - . $8,129,925, M
JOHN E. DeWITr, President. .,
.. mih s.il.Iu iHui .s.. . saw wi. i. h .h. H'li.ve Iwn In fore, f oree full yer and whlf h
sh.rTn.tontain provision for a surrender value at I
the Maine nonforfeiture Ut, as txiiow, win re entinco in an me nr.... - .-.-a ....... ....
Practical Results of the Maine Ncn-Fcrfeifnre.Law, Passed Fctary, 1877; '
And allowed to La pa after th I'amnt of Thra frnlor' full Amiu il i'mniUBin. l'rciirlnmr
iiinaiMtikfi a- at v n iiioi'iir) . aaufr"j i v it "
Prrwtiit.B rnild before
,i.. "f : ""A-
!. -- T -at in
L'nder the Law,
- e. 'I I li
A I 0
li 'u Ik 'trn aa:
.l iar.'8K.x,r 6-i
afpi-t t- Pit r;frmy oFHC$ ou
ho reader cf thl paper
should lose the opportunity
" to subscribe for ' .
THE DINING ROOM LIAGA7!E
Is one ot the moat ahr
sents in a " natsheil," at t
t amy edited monthne
' at the loweat nosslhle t
home matters. Every huhacrloer also race
The Chrifttan L'nlnn, Henry Ward B4iecher's
Taa hisisA Room Uiaimi ' -I'nrt.pl
T .. tlru
i. rn i Tt t.... a - - . . i . . .
aire. Lsurs a. 4.ymao. oi ins jv. r. riOMiw. i ne inoii
. . L4LS 1 -M . . . a- , . . .
cvuie a year, wnicn inciuaes a premium wonn a" f rn ... , j . . ............. - " , , , , . l ... .
pany wflj send hy mall, free, to each auhacnberln the rnlted Ht.n-a, a can of Ih-i celebrate. 11 ,j si "" "'.-
Powder. This offer Is m.de W thoroughly respouslhlo coni.ny. ''! the sis Inianl art f . r j.
too woll-kuowu to every good houaekeoper touted luriher cuuiuieuUatlou by us, tri.ii,i .u4
THKiiBis'OK.ia aaxjusaoa .i JTtrli, -
snd secure tha Jdaa-sxlne for one yar and iTemiain. both poatafro paid, to yosr adJrcs- r ,. '
centaio .THE UNION PUBLISHING CO., P. O. Bo IOJitl
mmmm. W ,
nriiOl UCDelTabotMOn.lOstylas. m.Cat.fr.
I vrrsTV.RH Orw Woaas, Chloaaj. la.
WoHriemtvTallist rertiired nrlrs. I'rlre List
nailDalllVrMsinp. II. V. II A L1,.V althsm.Ms.s
()Qfl a month: Aaents wanted ayery hr
V,Ofi Ad.lressG. I'irrnnc. Ilayenswood. III.
fiTierVi A splendid Remedy, f entliy parcel post fr
t-larril aarls. I.y Pa. C. liaiwist, Buffalo, N. Y.
A IT to Agent. PamMe Tree. S-be j
Catalosne. L.T LKTOII K B. 1 1 leyHt..K V f
aIHir. KOW TO MAKE IT. BnmMhiif
COK. YOS(ir,K on .m.lm.m-.
a -ui. hance to make nicney. O' od sgents asm
A fil Wrli eatnueto Hrsit M ra.ro.. lluflslo.N .Y
rr'e'r.M t WecktoAients, !0 Outfit frm.
S55 SS'i' P' VK 'HY' A Me.
iPtl FKLTOM A CO
,l Nmi ft.
. . . . Soma. Bamnles worth U
K1 TO Si if I IZL fo..lortlnd Maine.
A OK NTS WANTKI'. Twen.
bromnifor tl. VmnlMl,rm. A . 1 i
ontinentnl liromo ('.. 37 N..n . 1
1 ; KIND Ull!?. If.y Kork. and K.rm Be,. , V?
by dealer... CWaars free. II tie H , II. snv
r , tl',MtXUA " HAPKH-IInf of th. beat . '"
t apers pulill.lie,l. hent on rect-i pt ol UC.
by ThsCiw, iwsATi Nr., .. -inetMiatl.
S3 MTV". A (iroat Sensation. Jtaeyiej
f Watch and Outfit nw to AnrnU. Better tkaa
'old. Address A. QI I.Tm t n. :hlraas
:i year to Air, nia. ru a
i.sA. .. ror ivrms ud-
clress,. W'ftrti. t .. Nl.l,,,,. Ma.
on th. A cents wanted. leet selllnc
in the world, tine sample free. ad.
re.s JV IMSMW'Ki. Iietrslt. Mich.
Medical AilTice FrcslfT'rY:
A 41 KM Ta) WATFIi to collect imall pi ture- to
i-opr and enlnrre Nonty iu it. For prtt-o,lara
a.hlreia K. P. i K II" I1 1.1 A 'P.. Concord. N. II.
n le niadf liy a
w aiuart mii who
cau ktS tlieiro.ii nittDM-l. Aildrefa
J. K. .I.4III
U. Ilohoken. N.J.
Made hy 17 A Rent In.Tan.TTwIth
Diy 1.1 tiewartii-U-s. rianiti-4 free.
Address C. M. Limiytn Chicago.
SOf.IM Noblier Tftie. elsnips i
KM Full I'ATM.IN.I'K. or k
e'lsniisa KiiMier floods.
K your Mstioner.
aiT. n wsy rt. i .
Ilrmoreat laarlerly Jsnrnsl mt Fasti Ioms.
riiliKle ropies !-. pearly Hr. post II e. Addles
W. Jenoinas Hemorest, 17 K. I Itiit-t., N V.
Invested lii Wall st..etocksmake
r.rtuiies evev month. ltofk seut
tree ex plaint tiff every thills'.
Andrem B A XTKK A I M . .11 ankers.l TJVs II st.. NY.
Set d f,ir rlrrtllsrs of the DOOK
tlmt t,.,'k Hie 4 rnl.nnlsl Uoia
a "f VI l a I rWure territory at onre. A'ldre.s
r C I. K. Sill i t:ii .(..Ml. I.Hla, Jleu
' AlJ:.i A. . i. ijI'J. .-.mwrn war On,.
"-''ui'uWi''.; " " Ktreel. New York,
n. o IK' It I IP . . .
. .L... 1 . h,.il lAJmt i i-....l.S
A IIMK. An
elpht-paire tory Taper
Ic.hroiiio l'-s2'.' ' tUt
inns : i. ri n-,, is
. cts. n ft.
I... -,.." . ' "u "".WI.H.Hi.on Mass.
AN I Kit I...I....I. .i... nd
a iimnn aa a. Km a - wa-1 m nr f t a iv vm r
Isinpaood. No I'ralrtllna. salary Ills.
business perms nent
llriiel trarel aespense
psid. l'nilor ila t'o
4 Mainrt..l incitinstl.tl.
Port! n't of llsr !s Pretldesl.
Splendid etiKrarinff "f rresident K. II. Ilaye
V MwfJiX f-ir r. Mailed on r-reeipl of priea.
Tss riM'iNssTt Nil o.,W ItsreKt . 1nrtnnstl,.
(Ml A tents.-Hli ! ! everyhoily.
The Moisalairlie) I'r.lel'l.r.
onlv 2.N ,tH. I irrnlsrs frees, air.
r. II. Barrows. Wiilitnantlc. rt
Knap rount.d out." Asa your ;recer f..r Isrs.
free rumple parknites. Ir.x.n don't set it aek aasln
AseuU In the tis.le wanted.- HAM I'KN MAN t (I
i II . 414 fSKFFNW I' ll KT . NIvVV VoltK
'i he ciion-est In the world I m porters
st sple article pl-sseseery hod v Treeont in nsllr
prices 4 arrest t olnpsny la amerira
llicressllia Aaenis wsnieo everywiiere p-diii-emeiits
don't wssle time send for HrrS W
Honr a r Wri.i.. 4.1 Ve.ey ht.. N. Y I'.V. t t-
V.antHl Atnii in -iy uuni to -all tHt
4ar ItotinvholJ Atuvl-. rw'l f" oreaiara. i
V. KII tt, I'll f. 1 til rt , a I'ellll'l' ' - - i
a-ar If sallaa TMavvIa ff ' fl M 4
i the oaiy prrratin,ou pfkr hlr'1
Hi fore m rari w pw him --'r
Amy in evtry eea. or money chertuNy
tiind'-il. SA crnta na'-kavire, noatpatai
AO cenla. IC W. JoN Kft, ataei
fleimlne Itnlliin Violin Mill r. sl.o for rsnj" or
Roller. s sn,K" esrh. or ! add tl a dur . Ient
hy mini on r ill t ol pi I' I'eslerel hand card for
cstah-aile. J. Sijirnair. lnip.Her ol Mosirsl In
striiineiitssiid Si t mna, li A ( hsmhers bt. N York
H4TI'llal'K.-A New Improved Cprltiff lid
Matelisafe. coli t si ui n port rait ofuiir near f'residenS
and ire-rre.ident. mi ornsinent to every kitchen
and honse. 1-riceaae. Kor sal by Tus liscis
ATl Naw !o-, M Usee hi., ( inrinnstl. 4.
Tumi ia MieTrt
a. 4 irf. ii.a
mtt t 1
mt xr fw avw ttflaW an. lotessaV V
vol IMS -to ttsae aa4 plane Wa vt
im, fZi MilTtMl.1 P-w".
yl a ilVDirt aV.III
-r t ian(
m4 pela ,
Tt! aoallllaasetf swe.
T.'l" " 4i 4 v f r '"i 1
fjwsaka - '
MATEUR PRINTERS f
petifl i 7rfv to pay poMi-fje and we wiJl
ent ymt the lari;e?.i nm mut etavinirte cata-
lni1 evtrri'iit.Htiiefi in rniacoomry, .nowwi;
6 different Me4 and kimls of the Icailuitf
AmairtiT lr sse and over law yU- mmd
tuzcsof'l jh. ItfHdens, Oashca, C"ts aVc
Mi' -aukee AmiteurTypo & Pnas W' Co.
Aw. limit aatrA lln(l Hi
Osgood's Heliotype Engravings.
The choicrtt hmureholdomawnntts. V'Hoo
Ons Dollar rarh. Send for rataloffut.
JAMES II. OSGOOD & CO.
BOSTON, MASS. . . n
'WHbos's co-CPOinn) cor
PURE COD LIVES
OIL A1TD LIHE.
n lllHii'i 4 il llirr sill and l.ltne.-Tlia
treat LoeiilsritV of this f'' etlli srloiis prepar
"tion it alflne atlrilnifshle to its Intrinsic worth. In
Ilie enre ot loiiifl.s.' I'ol.ls. Asthma. Broiii hit is,
Whiptnroiih, X. rofulou Hiimois. and all ' on
smnptivo Syrsptoni', tt has no superior, ifasw,
J.w. iiii.oiA iiclflr I in. esriy ey w i't"w.---- -
when an affenl Is tliuaal liaiiJ alil' h will
II ,-fiiiinl.liitlol the! !- 1.11 1 BT-. or I Mm
uln tnre.l only I.y A . 11. n I Lf
11" II, '
Sold ly ail ilruuffist
M lav at botue. Ajf't'I wanted, imtnt ana
ermslree. im r. - n..,..
TT7 IIK5f WRiriU TO AnMtTIKK,
V (.iraas- nr yes sow Ih aavsrUsemeal
in Ibla an4-r. - -
t univalent to the value srl.tos under tlie terms of
i ii smt ii. -
Due if In-atb occurs on 1-sit lni aj r.- i
; . - tension . t , i rf.jjn.-"'!
: : I ..-..i.n , - 'it l v"!:sii t i
I, 1 - . I .71 ' JIW. "
- I JUS "W
levt-srlo he da-
The Farquhar Separators tl$
tiiwi" PV :i-:- . !f..i Jmv .t
S Mi,i on
i, ;t i
' .1,71.14 '
4 Nf'. 7K
1 477 S)H
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,,vi n,f .at' t,m-h v- n
tit AO 1
Jfisssiaw - 4.5n .
TKaoiin Jl : tl f 1 -.TS.-H
IJ.O ' "12 1 4 37."
ti any a(.i;ncy ok tub rowiMJY.t
' during balance, of
Res la the conntrr, snd with It list of f4pnlj-" '"''''.XZ
hie cost, the beat uioiiRhte on 4he -ul.Joc-t fl - -t-e. i kur
reives a Bsoful aretniuill WOrttt At ueilU. J ' .Uvr
I l.er. I. laanell In this CltV. DV in, i.iu'
i . i .1 . .H , .... 1 1 1 , ,m ii i h I r iiiirt ('
n - ni.'..i's ir...... i ; .-
ft . . .. mmtt m W 1 ST I I I 11 tllBlItlll t I 1 Ci " li, I Mr