Newspaper Page Text
"Woven," fays Howard Glyiirlon.4bave
grand ideas, rafnest intentions, and very
noble aims. One means to lie an author,
anolli. t is in love with sdi-noe, anotlier
has taken ujon herself to prove that wo
men are meant to reform f tolitiral wience
They pro at work F.lemlidly. What dash
what enthusiasm ! what terre! I look on
admiringly, even thonrh mv admiration is
broken in upon by a presjiiefnl irfit when
I think bow, in most cases, it is idl poinjr
to end. For lark of pluck, of industry, of
stability? No. Simply for lack of a ju
dicious investment of time ami rtrenpth."
I!ev. .T. F. W. Ware, in his lectures on
''The Conduct of Life," Fcakinr of mar
riage, said : "A ouiij iiit;;i in making his
choice fhouM seek a woman lovable for all
things, and not a woman to le a figure
head for an estiblishment. YounRinen
often make it an excuse for not marrying
that they cannot bear the exM-nse,anfthis
matter of extravapinee is n-sponsible for
the modern institution of bachelor life, than
which there is nothing more prophetic of
death to manlv virtues and rup-r-vd char
acter. A man bad U-ttcr make his will and
cut bis throat at once than marry a
giddy, fashionable fool ; but if he wants a
woman to stand hv him as sharer alike ot
bis joys and troubfrs, then is the pica of ex-jK-nse
All the cobblers of the universe are re
queued to contribute to the erection of a
monument to that great shoemaker, Hans
S:i-hs, somewhat known in this country by
coinmeiKiatnry notices from Ixmgfcllow
and Lowell. " Our friend was born 300
years ago, so that just now we arc not
called on to mourn sifresh for his loss.
What the cobblers want to have done is to
raise the necessary t balers to nut up the
Ktone-work at Nurcmlicrg, where he lived
and died, lie wrote 4.00 songs, 208 com
edies ami tragedies, 1,700 comic biles, made
several thousand pairs of high lows, boots,
and shoes, and was esteemed for the heauty
of his versification ami his skill with the lap
stone. The Australian newspaers have had
much to sav about a cure tor diphtheria, as
discovered by Mr. Greathead. the secret of
which was oflcrcd to the Government at a
large price, and which was subsequently
found to consist in the administration of
four drops of sulphuricacid in half a glass
of water. This causes vomiting, accom
panied by the breaking away of the diph
theritic matter which produces the suffoca
tion. As the disease is very prevalent in
Australia.thcGovcrnmenthas offered a re
ward of ."i,(HK) for an absolute cure, and
Mr. Greathcad is quite confident of secur
ing this, since he claims that in nearly
every instance he has been successful in
the application of his remedy.
A Savannah letter states that, thanks to
the reverent industry of some of Sherman's
soldiers who wen' cncatnxtl there in De
ccmber. lsii-l, several tombstones in the
lluena Vista cemetery I tear such inscrip
tions as " Hannah Toniliuson.711 yt-rs."
"Charles Oenvcr, l.''.y years." etc., while
one mendacious monument declares that
ttencath it reposes the dust of one whode
parted this life on a certain date "aged
years," which will probably some
years "hence, be cited by some American
Schlicmann as convincing proof that the
existence in the early ages of a rioted war
rior, statesman, and patriarch named "Susan
lianl lioiiy was an undoubted fact.
" The discontented woman," says the
Saturday Review, " would seem to be be
coming an unpleasantly familiar tye of
character. A really contented woman,
thoroughly well pleased with her duties
and her destiny, may almost 1h said to be
the exception rather than the rule in these
days of tumultuous revolt from all fixed
conditions, and vagrant energies searching
f or interest in new sphere of thought ami
action. It seems impossible to satisfy the
discontented woman by any means short
of changing the whole order of Nature and
society for her lieiietit. And even then the
chances are that she would get wearied of
her own work, and, like Alexander, weep
for more worlds to rearrange according to
her liking, with the power to take or to
leave, as her humor might decide, the du
ties she bad voluntarily assumed, as she
claims now the power of discarding those
which havelxfii given her from the leghi
ning." " Many people." says the Watehman and
Reflector, discussing the subject of dress
reform, " who would shrink away from
the idea of their soul's impurity, or un
truthfulness, or any sin committed in the
realm of their spbitual nature, never for a
moment think that, in the aches and colds
and deformities and death which they bring
to their bodies by their manner of dressing
them, they are as guilty lx-lore God as they
are in any transgression of moral law.
To follow "such fashions in dress as cripple,
the limbs, imedc and destroy the func
tions of any bodily organ, waste vital en
ergy in any part, ruin the health, and ex
pose ami bring one to death, is as much a
sin in God's sight as to follow fashions oi
drinking, dissipation, gambling, unln lief,
or any other sinful indulgence in which
the world around us engages."
The Turf. Field and Fann has an excel
lent letter of advice accompanying the gift
of a gun to a boy. it tclis him how to
load, how to carry, and how to use it.
"To carry a gun so that under no circum
stances can it accidentally discharge, do
injury to life or limb, is a matter of prime
importance. Never Ite guilty of this un
pardonable sin in your own practice, or
tolerate it in a companion : When riding
never lay your gun in the bottom of the
wagon unless it is provided wih a leathern
can-, and never under any circumstances
must the hammer le permitted to rest on
unexphxlcdcips. Never permit the muzzle
of your gun to point upward under any
circumstances. When riding hold your
gun lct ween your knees with the muzle
upward." Many other wise and simple
directions are given, anil in conclusion the
sagacious friend writes: " Shooting and
fishing in this country can only lie indulged
in as a pastime, and not as a business, and
they are only respectable when used as
helps and not hindrances to the serious
duties and responsibilities of life."
Capt. Henry O.'C'ook of the IJritish
Naval Survey, has invented an instrument
to correct errors in compasses, the use of"
w hich, he claims, would have prevenh-d
the loss of the Atlantic and the Vi'.le du
Havre. I'nhke the azimuth, which i.
never certain, the new instrument correct.
the compass fo the hundredth part of a
point. Capt. Cook is inclined to reler the
loss of the Atlantic rather to her com pa
than to Capt. illiams s negligent
thinks that in many case;, seamen are tin
justly censured for errors of the magnetic
needle which they cannot control. The
iron of which oivau steamships arc gener
ally built has :in influence on the needle,
anil fug. and heavy weather, the rolling of
the vessel, the shining of the sun on one
side of an iron steamer and not on the
other combine to cause changes in the
compass. When an iron vessci discharges
her cargo, although she docs not move
Ironi thv wharf, deviations arc observable
in the compass, and when she receives an
other cargo, the needle docs not point in
the same direction as w hen the vessel was
first loa-leil. the exposure of the iron to
the atmosphere having caused a magnetic
change. Capt. Cook thinks that magne
tism should Ix-come as important a branch
of study with young men intended for the
command of vessels as navigation.
A Father and Two Sons Marry a Mother
and Two Daughters.
For pure, unalloyed, unbroken happi
ness ami contentment, Atchison was yes
terday the temporary abiding place of a
family that lroni surrounding circunistan
ccs should liear oft the palm. They are on
their wedding tour, and consisted of a
mother and two daughters w ho had mar
ried a father and two sons. From Illinois
they came, and were on thur way to
Waterville. w hich is to be their future home.
Mrs. Davis ami her two daughters were
well-to-do people, the mother a widow, of
fair features, pleasant to look iqton, and
the possessor of two handsome, bewitching
daughters as ever plighted troth In their
home in Decatur county. Illinois, they
were in-;ir neighbors to Mr. G. Musser.
who was fa von -d by fortune with two stal
wart, hearty, reliable ltoys. who have just
overreached the prescrilM-d age that is sup
iosed to make men of them. Could such
things exist w ithout the inevitable result
That our stibj-t may le more fully un
derstood we will here state that Mrs. Davis
wa a w idow; not the specie that Samuel
Wcllcr so dreaded, but a pleasant, accom
plished l.elv ; and Mr. Musser was a wid
.wcr ell established in Ibis world's
.-ihmK Mid had a reputation for upright
honorable dealings excelled by none m all
A few months ago, Mr. Musser. tired of
bis lonesome, widower's life, paid court and
homage to tlx-widow. Of course the pro-o-cding
could not be carried on without
the knowledge of the young folks, and this
knowledge led to a general familiarity and
intimacy that was an inevitable forerunner
of a more permanentacquaintance. A con
fession from the old gentleman to his sons
that he had determined to bring a new wife
to their home, brought the counter confes
sion from the ambitious young gentlcniei
that they liad determined on the same
course, and conveyed the statling Intelli
gence that the daughters of the widow had
succumbed to their persuasions-, and that
the time-honored name of Davis was altout
to W than gel to that of Musser.
We are uninformed as to the direct chan
nel the old gentleman's thought took, but
in our imagination we hear two or three,
or perhaps four, very emphatic adjectives
drop unbidden to the ground.
A fews days ago. nevertheless, there was
a triple wedding in Decatur county. III.,
and the three happy couples arrived in our
city day before yesterday, remaining two
days, and yesterday left on the Central
r.ranch train for Waterville, w here their
future home will be.
The ladies were out shopping yesterday,
and will be remembered by close observers
as two pretty young women, dressed in
black, with navy-blue water-proof cloaks
and caps, chaperoned by a pleasant-looking,
middle-aged lady. Ateh'wm (Kaunas)
Smelling the Butter.
An athletic individual was noticed slid
ing along Montgomery street, San Fr.-n-cisco,
lately, with an anxious eye peering
inquisitively into the window" of every
eating-hou.se which lie passed. lie was
evidently a man whose choice in gastro
nornical matters was governed solely by
the quantity of meat, vegetables "and
liquids given in exchange for a stipulated
sum. Finally, he apjteared to le satisfied
with the inducements held out in a long
bill of fare which, tacked to a carcass of
mutton in front of a window, fluttered in
the breeze, and informed the hunger
hauntcd passer-by that four dishes could
Ik- bad within for "twenty-five cents.
The man went in and in a few moments
was tackling a slim meal with vigorous
avidity. After finishing his allotted four
plates, with the exception of a lew slices of
oread, his eye fell upon a small plate of
butter, which in his hurry he had evidently
not noticed to-fore, lie was about to
plunge his knife into the butter when
something in its appearance caused him to
pause, and while pausing, he took occasion
to reflect. Suddenly he rctiched forward
and taking the small butter-plate between
his linger and thumb, he held it tow ard
the light and examined its contents for
nearly a minute. He next held it to bis
nose and snutTed its savor three successive
times, with a puzzled expression of coun
tenance. All this time the restaurant keeix'r was
standing immediately behind the butter
analyzer, watching iiini attentively, and
his face was indicative of rage and disgust.
" Perhaps you don't like that butter?"
wa his first remark, scini-iiitcrrogativcly.
The man at the table simply laid down
the butter, and turned round with an in
quiring expression on his visage; but he
" Perhaps you don't like that butter !'
yelled the restaurant man, in a somewhat
savagely exclamatory tone.
" I don't know, as yet the fact is, I
haven't tried it."
" W:tll, you looked at it as if you
thought something was the matter with it.
Now, if you have got any remarks to make
alMut that butter, you "an make 'em right
"I was simply examining the peculiar
appearance of the oleaginous compound."
replied the man at the table; and bespoke
with exasperating precision and coolness.
"Those blue streaks impart to the article
a variegated appearance which somewhat
excited my curiosity. Dine streaks, I be
lieve, are considered a novelty in butter ;
are they not ?"
The "restaurant keeper was somewhat
taken idack by the calm reply of the oth
er, hut recovered himself sufficiently to re
" Blue streaks are always in good butter
at this season of the year. You must be
one of those up-country lunatics, not to
He paused for a moment and then re
sunuil in a threatening manner :
You must understand that I don't al
low no man to come to this restaurant and
go snuflin' around the butter; no well
bred man 'ill do it."
" I approximated that butter to my nose
simply to ascertain it those blue streaks
made any particular difference in the smell.
I think that the streaks make no very re
markable difference in the smell : in fact, I
am of the opinion that if any difference at
all is occasioned, it is actually for the lx-t-tcr.
As far as smelling the butter is con
cerned, I hold that, having paid for the
article, I have a perfect right to smell of it.
and should do so again if I thought it at
all necessary ; but I do not think it is. I
studied that greasy substance in this in
stance merely to ascertain if it was the new
article of commerce called oleomargarine,
and having thus arrived at a satisfactory
conclusion in regard to the matter, I shall
have no occasion to smell of it again."
Here the frigid customer deposited a
quarter upon the table and turned to go.
Before he could reach the door, however,
the restaurant keoiM-r, excited to an uncon
trollable pitch of frenzy by the speaker's
last remark, yelled vociferously
" It's an infernal lie ! I keep none of
your bull butter in this house. You lie if
you say so. sir ! I can livk the man who
says so. sir! I can lick him jiomt.'"' and he
smote his guest upon the nose.
In another instant the guest, fortified,
doubtless, by his recent substantial meal,
launched his right between the other's
eyes and landed him under the nearest
table, stunned and senseless. There was
a clash of plates, a rattle of steel forks and
a dash of butter dishes accompanying the
last niann-uvcr, but still the restaurant
kirper lay without apparent life or mo
tion. The guest surveyed him for a moment,
and then lilting the plate of butter for a
fourth time to his nose, smelt it deliberate
ly, laid it down, and departed, remarking,
as he went out : "It t. oleomargarine, and
Mary's Little Lamb.
the San Francisco Cliranirle
.I ... -- i
contemporary fires a blast at a "yerydis-
agtccatile class el correspondent- wtio
are constantly sending in familiar poems
with the request that they may be rcpul
lishcd. We have long been "accustomed
to this description of "literary tsous,"
and receive an avenge of half a dozen
communications per week from them ask
ing us to print copies of verses that are to
Im-found in all the school readers. The
latest request of this kind comes from an
akland snbscrilx-r. who w ants us to print
"the beautiful little pastoral about Mary's
Little Lamb." Not having the original
at hand, w e are forced to quote from mem
Miry po.--seseel a diminutive sheep,
Whose external eoverina: was as devoid of color
as the rmi-icaled aqueous flux! which occasion
ally r aenta insurmountable barriers lo rail
road travel on the sierras.
And everywhere that Mary peregrinated.
The juvefnl- Southdown wan certain to get np
and get right after tier.
It tjipced her to the alphalM-t dispensaiy one day.
Which was in contravention of established
It caused Ihe other youthful students to cachin
To perceive an adolescent mutton in an edifice
devoted to thedisoeniination ot knowledge.
An4 so Ihe preceptor ejected him from the in
Rut he continued to roam in the immediate vi
cinity. And rvmai'oed in the neighborhood until Mary
Once more became visible
'What causes the juvenile sheep to hanker after
Wary so ?"
otieried the innnisitivc children of their tutor.
"Why, Mary iK-ittiwn much aAVction hihih the
Ittd'e unini.il ti which the wind is tempered
when shorn, you nm-t lie aware,"
the pre-eplor with alacrity responded.
Mk. Ueechkk says, in a recent sermon.
"To fall from high position socially, by
reason of misfortune in business or by
loss of wealth, is, to the lower sort ot
men. degradation ; but to the higher it is
Sac.o Pouuxts. 2 large soons of
sago boiled in 1 quart of milk, the peel ot
a lemon. little nutmeg; when cool add 4
e"o-c little salt. Take about one hour
and a half. Eat w ith sugar and cream.
Ot r k PrpuLxa. 1 egg, 1 enp of sugar,
1 tablespoonful of melted butter, 1 cup of
sweet milk, hnlf a teaspoonful f soda, 3
cups of flour. Bake half an hour or
more. Eat with sweet sauce.
Pancakes. 1 egg, 2 spoonfuls of sugar,
1 cup of sweet milk, 1 teaspoonful of soda.
2 teaspoonfuls of cream-tartar, 3 cups of
For restoring warmth to the sick, corn
meal heated ami placed in bags is said to
1 superior to hot-water bottles and other
appliances of that sort. Its advantages
are, that it weighs less, retains heat long
er, and doeu not chill the patient when
For gravel in horses give two-thirds ol
a table.-poonful of saltpeter in a little salt
for three consecutive days ; or take a pint
of watermelon seed and "boil in two quarts
of w ater till reduced to nearly one-half,
ami drench two mornings in succession.
Your horse will be euretl.
Poached Eggs. Have a clean stew-pau
with Ixiiling hot water, add to it a little
salt; break the eggs one at a time into a
cup. and from it slip them into boiling
water; when the white is set and'lirm,
w hich it will he after about five minutes,
take each up with a skimmer, and lay it
into a dish over a pot of boiling water;
coyer the dish ; when all are done, put a
bit of butter, and if liked, sprinkle pepper
over them, and serve; in this way they
may le kept hot and soft for a long time,
so that you may do any numlMT of them.
Few persons understand fully the rea
son why wet clothes exert such a chilling
influence. It is simply this : Water,
when it evaporates, carries off an enor
mous amount of heat in what is called the
latent fonn. One pound of water in va
por contain as much heat as nine or ten
pounds of liquid water, and all this heat
i rust, of course, be taken from the body.
If our clothes are moistened with three
pounds of water that is, if by wetting
they are rendered three pounds heavier,
these three pounds will, in drying, carry
off as much heat as would raise three gal
lons of ice cold water to the boiling point.
No wonder damp clothes chill us.
Small lish, which are usually fried, be
cause of the di.liculty of cooking them in
any other way. may lie baked as follows :
Stew and strain canned tomatoes, and add
an equal measure of fine wheatmeal bread
crumbs, or enough to make it keep its
shajie w hen placed on a dish. This may
lie salted and seasoned with minced onion
and thyme, or not, according- to taste.
Then lav it half an inch deep on pi-plates,
and in shapes to correspond with the size
of the fish, ami lav a ti-h well washed and
cleansed on each, stud bake in a moderate
oven until tender. Serve with tomato
sauce. This mixture of tomatoes and
bread crumbs can be used as stuffing for
larger baked fish.
1 1 ints A ri )VT Wa.shixo. Muslin dresses,
even the most delicate colors, can be
cleaned in ten minutes or a quarter of an
hour, without losing their color. Melt
half a pound of soap in a gallon of water,
empty in a washing-tub; place near two
other large tubs of clear water, and stir
into one a quart of bran. Put the mushu
in the soap, turn it over and knead it for a
few minutes; squeeze it out well, but do
not wring it. lest it get turned; rinse it
about nuicklv in the bran for a couple ot
minutes, ltinse again well for a couple of
minutes in clear water. .Squeeze out tlry,
and hang it ltctween two lines. A clear
dry day should be chosen to wash muslin
dresses": half a dozen may be done in this
way iu half an hour. The last rinse may
be prepared in the same way as for woolen
fabrics. A colored pattern on a white
ground must not be blued. The bran may
here be dispensed with. When the dress
is dry make the starch : for a colored mus
1 i ii white starch and unboiled, but made
with boiling water is best for muslin
dresses. Stir the starch w ith the end of a
wax candle. Din the dress. Ilangitagain
to dry. When dry, rinse it quickly and
thoroughly in clear water. Hang it to dry
again. Sprinkle and roll it up ; afterward
iron it with very hot irons. Hot irons
keep the starch stiff. This rinsing after
starching is called clear-starching. None
of the stillness but much of the unsightli-
ness of the starch is removed in this way.
The advantage of cleansing dresses instead
of washing them is: first, n colored, the
process is so rapid that there is not time for
the colors to run ; and, secondly, the fab
ric is not rnbbed.and therefore not strained
and worn out ; thirdly, the process saves
nearly all labor.and is" so quickly done that
any lady may manage it for herself in the
absence" of a" laundry maid or a lady's
Spring Feeding and Spring Pasturing
.It has always been a moot question, and
probably is yet among many, as to th
prelrrablencss of turning stock on the pas
ture, while vet they could only pick t
scanty bite, or of waitingnntil the pastures
are sufficiently flush to afford a bite so fair
that the stock may pretty well satisly
tbemselves by working for it. J-or our
selves, we believe it is cheaper to feed in
the yards until pastures are good, except
in the case of particular animals which are
not doing well. These should have a.pi; k
at the grass as soon as possible, supple
mented with w hat other food they need, ol
( ur present intention, however, is not to
discuss tins question, hut to call tne atten
tion of dairymen to the necessity of con
tinning to feed the regular mess to milch
cows, night and morning, until the pas
ture is so Hush that they reluse their loou
at night. The object is, to make the ma
chine (Vow) produce as large returns as
possible. Consequently, it is not a goetd
plan to turn them on pasture in the spring,
until the bite isample.sinee it makes them
reject, good hay. Neither is it sound pol
icy to w ithhold the usual feed of grain or
meal, after the pastures are fair; for, al
though the milk may lie increased over
that yielded licfore. it 1 always at the ex
Dense of the animal itself. The cow loses
flesh, and, although the shrinkage is not
at once apparent, it always is so before the
summer is gone. Those who feed grain
or its equivalent the longest in the spring,
always get the most ample returns from
their dairy before the summer is gone.
It is now a well accepted fact that the
drouths incident to the West in .Inly and
August must be bridged over with soiling
crops ol corn or other green toou. it- will
also come to Ik- as well accepted a fact that,
to get the In'st returns from the cow-, they
must not only lie brought through the
winter in something more than ordinary
flesh, as understood bv the majority ot
farmers, but that they must be fed liber
ally until the grass of spring is sulliciently
goixl. so that the cows can fill themselves
on the pasture ana lie at rest. Aiuma.-
that are obliged to work all day to partLdly
fill themselves with grass arc in but poor
condition to give profitable returns at the
milking pail. This season of flush feed
sometimes does not occur in the dairy re
gions of the West until near or quite the
first of Juno. I'ntil this flush feed does
come, sound business tact would indicate
that supplementary feed must be fur
nished by the dairyman. For this purpose
there is nothing cheaper than goo I sound
corn meal. Western Rural.
(Juecr Choice for a Kich Man's Son.
The machinery iu the press-room of the
New York Times is in charge of a son ot
Mr. George .lones, the principal owner of
the pajHT. A correspondent relates that
this young man. after a thorough edui-a-tion,"
chose, at the age of seventeen, to com
mence with the humblest mechanicthe lad
der of work, though he had a wealthy
father, able and w illing for him to go soft
gloved in whatever path of life he desired.
At seventeen years of age he put on blouse,
and, Jinner-pail in hand, joined the rough
est mechanics in the Morgan Iron Works.
In thn-e years and a half, by manual lalior,
and w ith'gtvasy hands and grimy face, he
worked his way from piler and tiler,
through metal-casting, machine-bolting
ami fating, by riveting and joining in the
close, nasty folds of monitors and iron
clads, step by step, to running engines,
constructing machinery, and finally model
ing and designing work for others. He
went into tin' Tims establishment, lalxred
and practiced as assistant machinist,
earned every piece of engine, mold, fold
er, and press, proved himself of value.and
there he is to-dav, w ith a perfect set of ma
chinery under Ips control, and administer
ing his important department with skill
Tne last dress of the Daily Globe printed
twelve millions of papers : it was purchased
from the well-known St. Loui9 Branch of the
Boston Type Foundry. The concern is fur
nishing tyi to every 'daily paper in St. Louis.
Somr Parents spend their money for Patent
Medicine to cure their children's colds. Some
save their monev and prevent the colds bv
buying SILVER TIPPED Shoes, which
never wear through at the toe.
BY R. V. FIERCE, M. D., WORLD 9 DISPEN
SARY, BUF1-ALO, N. Y.
The great prevalence of this disease, and Its
fatal results, are well calculated to enlist our
best efforts for its cure. What is Consump
tion f It is a disease f the lungs produced by
an acrid and impure condition of the blood,
which, circulating through these most delicate
organs, poisons and irritates their tissues and
invites the scrofulous humors of the blood,
causing the deposition of tubercles and estab
lishing local scrofula. Another prolific excit
ing cause of the development of scrofulous
disease of the lungs, or tubercular consump
tion, Is Chronic Nasal Catarrh, which extend
ing along the mucous lining membrane of the
throat, trachea and bronchial tubes, finally at
tacks the substance of the lungs, and here es
tablishes such an irritatjon as to invite the
blood to dej)osit its burden of impurities in
these organs. Consumption itself is not so
often hereditary as is generally supposed.
That a condition of low vitality may be trans
mitted from parents to children is unques
tionably true. It is this deficiency of vitality
which is inherited a weakness which makes
nutrition imperfect, and leads to the deposit
of tuliercles. But thousands of persons who
inherit feeble vitality would never suffer from
consumption if the functions of the system
were kept correct and the blood pure. Then
the liver becomes torpid, and but very imper
fectly pours off the effete, poisonous materials
of the blood, the lungs, as has before been
shown, lceome irritated. The general health
becomes broken down, and the person feels
languid, weak, faint, drowsy and confused.
Pain in the right side, in the region of the
liver, and sympathetic pain in the shoulders
and spine, and through the lungs, is generally
complained of. The patient has a dry, hack
ing coueh that liver Cough I Small minute
tulercles are developed in the lungs, and per
haps exist for months all unknown to their
victim. Nothing is done to remove the tuber
cles by the ordinary treatment. Cpugh is
only a symptom of the disease, yet this only
is aimed at in the usual tr eatment.
There is no rational way to cure eonsura ra
tion except to purify the blood. Those pois
onous materials in the blood which cause the
tubercles must be thrown off by exciting
the liver to action. Vitality must be sup
ported, the system nourished and built up,
and the development of tubercles thus pre
vented. Remove the blood poison by restor
ing the action of the liver, and the cough,
which is only a symptom of the real disease,
is relieved. You thereby strike at the root
of incipient consumption and cure the pa
From the properties and remedial effects of
my Golden Medical Discovery, the reader will
readily understand why it has been so success
ful in curing this fatal malady.
With it I have arrested the hacking and
harrassing cough, the night sweats and hec
tic fever of the consumptive invalid, snatched
from the j'aws of death and restored to health
and happiness many who, hut for my Discov
ery, must soon have fallen victims to that re
lentless foe. God, I believe, has instilled into
the roots and plants from which this won
derful medicine is extracted, the healing
properties, hv the use of which Consumption,
the scourge of the human family, may in its
early stages be promptly arrested and perma
nently cured. 1 uo not wish to uciuue, nai
ter. and then disappoint the afflicted by as
serting that this can be accomplished when
the lungs are half consumed, as many do
who. heinsr devoid 01 n conscience, aim to
hinnbu'r the afflicted that they may sell their
often worse than worthless compounds
But if mv UoMen Mtncl viseorerv is
employed in the first or earlier stages of the
disease, I know from ample observation and
actual tests in nunureus oi cases, mat, n win
positively arrest the disease and restore
health arid strength. From its wonderful
power over this terrible disease, I thought
stronglv of calling it my Consumptive
cure; but from the fact that it is a
perfect specific for the sore throat
and hoarseness to which ministers and other
public speakers and singers are subject, and
also for Bronchitis and till serere coufhs,
and is an invaluable remedy for diseases of the
Liver, ami also ns a Blood Purifier, I decided
not to applv to it a name which might mislead
and prevent its use in other diseases for which
it is so admirably adapted. I wish to mention
a most wonderful nutritive property which it
possesses, and which so peculiarly adapts it to
the wants of the consumptive and the scrofu
lous. The nutritive properties possessed by
Cod LiverOil are trifling w-hen compared with
those possessed by my Discovery. Jt is aston
ishing to see how it builds up the solid muscle,
anil increases the flesh and weight of those
whose svsteins are reduced below the usual
standard" of perfect health. The following
testimonial fullv confirms all that I claim for
my Golden Medical Discovery in the cure of
Weeding from Lungs, Catarrh, Itron
cliilis, Consumption. A Wonder
: fill Cure.
Rochester, X. Y.. Jan. 13th, 1874.
R. V. Pierce. M. I).. Butlalo, N. V.:
Dear .Sir I had suffered from Catarrh in
an aggravated form for about twelve years
and for several years from bronchial trouble.
Tried manv doctors and things with no lasting
benefit. In May, '72. becoming nearly worn
out with excessive editorial labors on a paper
in New Yerk City, I was attacked with Bron
chitis in a severe "form, suffering almost a total
loss of voice. I returned home here, but had
been home onlv two weeks when 1 was com
pletely prostrated with Hemorrhage from the
Lungs, Wii' four serere bleed in; spells
irithin tw li-ee'ks, and first three inside of
nine days. In the September following, I
improved sufficiently to be able to Ik- about,
though in a very feeble state. My Bronchial
trouble remaine'd and the Catarrh was tenfold
worse than before. Every effort for relief
seemed fruitless. I seeni"d to be losing ground
daily. 1 continued in this feeble state. raising
blood almost daily until about the first of
March, '73. when I became so had as to be en
tirely confined to the house. A friend sug
gested vour remedies. But I was extremely
skeptical that they would do me good, as I
had lost all heart in remedies, and legan to
look tqion medicine and doctors with disgust.
However. I obtained one of vour circulars,
and read it carefully, from which I came to
the conclusion that "vou understood your busi
ness, at least. I finally obtained a quantity of
Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy, vour Golden
Medical Discovery and Pellets, and com
menced their vigorous use aeording to direc
tions. To mv surprise, I soon began to im
prove. The Discovery and Pellets, in a short
time brought out a severe eruption, which
continued for several weeks. I felt much
better, my appetite improved, and I gained in
strength and flesh. In three months every
vestice. of the Catarrh was cone, the Bron
chitis had nearly disappeared, had no Cough
whatever, and i nad entirely ceased to raise
blood; and, contrary to th'e expectation of
some of my friends, the cure has remained
permanent. I have had no more Hemorrhages
from the Lungs, and am entirely free from
Catarrh, from which I had suffered so much
and so long. The debt of gratitude I owe for
the blessing I have received at your hands,
knows no bounds, i am tnorougniy sausneu.
from mv experience, that your medicines will
master "the worst forms of that odious disease
Catarrh, as well as Throat and Lung Diseases.
I have recommended them to very many and
shall ever sneak m their praise, uratetnuy
WM. 11. SPENCER,
P. (). Box 507. Rochester, N. 1'.
In another letter Mr. Spencer says: "I
have had a remarkable experience. Those
familiar with my past illness look upon my
present condition of health as an almost mi
raculous restoration. The physician who
treated me during a part of my illness, and
who is probably the best surgeon and obi
school physician in this city, said to me last
summer, that ' according to the usual course
of things, a man in the condition you were in
a year ago ought to have died.' " Those who
are inclined to be skeptical and who may
doubt the authenticity of Mr. Spencer's testi
monial, will have their skepticism removed
bv addressing a short note to him. I hojie
nn nn. howpvcr. will aunov him with long
letters, as although he feels very grateful for
his restoration to health and is w illing to aid
in spreading the glad tidings of rebel to other
sufferers from Catarrah, Uronchitis and Con
sumption, vetif one out of a thousand who
read this testimonial, should write him a let
ter asking an answer, tie wouiu nnu nine
time to do anything else than write re
plies. I hope) therefore, any who do
write him will say but few words, and
not forget to enclose a postage stamp fur
a reply or you cannot expect him to answer.
Mr. Spencer is a gentleman very widelv
known, and, among those who know hlm.no
one wouid pretend to question his statements
nor doubt his sound judgment.
His testimonial is onlv a fair sample of thou
sands of others received from thoe who have
been cured of Lingering Coughs, Catarrh,
Bronchitis and Consumption, of severe dis
eases peculiar to Females, and many ether
forms of disease, bv using my Family Medi
cines, after thev have Ix-en pronoum-ed incu
rable bv eminent physicians. 1 have more
testimonials of this Kind in my office than one
man can lift, vet I hid no room for them here,
having already trespassed upon the columns
of this paper more largely than 1 had intended
when commencing this article upon Consumption.
PosT Tamper with a Cocgh. Perhaps
In the whole category of diseases to which hu
manity is susceptible", the cough is most neg
lected in Its early stage. A simple cough Is
generally regarded as a temporary affliction
unpleasant ami nothing more : but to those
who have paid dearly fr experience, it is the
signal for attack for the most fearful of all
diseases Consumption. A cough will lead to
consumption if not checked so sure as the
rivulet leads to the river, yet It is an easy ene
my to thwart, it met by the proper reinedr.
Allen's Lung Balsam is the great cough rem
edy of the age, and has earned its reputation
bv mem aione. born dv an good druggists.
Dr. Walker tried varioi-s extracts
from herbs and roots, without benefit.
He noticed, however, that Alcohol, that
bane of the human race, was used in their
preparation, and he determined to exclude
the poison entirely from his own practice,
so that the sin of making men drunkards.
while pretending to cure them, should
never be at his door. The Almighty
blessed his experiments, and in the Vine
gar ISiTTEits lie nas produced a pure,
health-restoring agent, which banUhes
disease in every form, re-invigorates the
system, and restores strength to the fee
blest sufferer. There is no part of life's
citadel where the enemy can make a lodg
ment, that the Vinegar Bitters will not
find him, and put him to the rout. Impur
ity of blood, is the parent of disease ; the
liver, the stomach, the lungs, the nerves,
every vPal organ is affected primarily,
from this cause, and in this direction the
Vinegar Bitters acts with magical in
fluence. The Organ as a household instrument
has been rapidly growing in favor, and the
yearly sales are" now enormous. A good
Organ remains iu tune, is easily kept in
order, and blends naturally with the qual
ity of the voice. The advertisement of the
Smith American Organ Co., in another
column, is referred to the consideration of
our readers. This house lias an enviable
reputation for good work and fair dealing.
Where Does it Come From
Pints ynd quarts of fllthy catarrhal dis
charpes. Where does it all come from? The
mucous membrane lining the chambers of the
nose, and its little glands, are diseased, so that
they draw from the blood its liquid and
cxpoMire to the alrchanges it into corruption.
This life-liquid was to build up the system
hut it is extracted and the system is weakened
bv the loss. To cure, gain 'flesh and strength
bv using Dr. Tierce's Golden Medical Discov
ery, which also acts directly upon these
glands, correcting them, applying Dr. Sage's
t'jitnrrh Rempilv with Dr. Tierce's Nasal
Douche, the only method of reaching the up
per cavities where tne disease accumulates
and comes from.
CA TARRn OF 20 YEARS STAXDIXG
Monrok, Onacliits Pariah, La , Sept. 15, 1871.
K. V. Tierce. M. D. :
Sometime about last June I commenced the
use of vour medicines, and they have entire
ly cured me of Catarrh of twenty years
standing. lies lectfullv,
Jilts. C. K. Tiiillips.
Money and Expeuienck. Five Hundred
Thousand dollars anil Fifteen years experi
ence have made the National Surgical Insti
tute. Indianapolis. Indiana, tho largest and
most beneficent of its Kind in America. It
cures annuallv thousands of cases of deform
ity of the Spine, Limbs and Face, Catarrh.
Chronic Diseases. 1'iles ana l-isiuia. isv
writing to the Institute a large .Journal, giv
ing full particulars, will be sent you free.
A friend of ours who is chief clerk in
the Governmental Dispensary, says that no
medicine chest is now complete without
Johnson's Anodyne Liniment. VTc alwavs
simnnsed it was prescribed bv law: if it is
not, it ought to be, for certainly there is
nothing in the whole materia medir.a of so
much importance to the soiuier anil sanor as
Johnson's Anodyne t,mtment.
Vetfimnaky Sursreons all over the conn
trv- arc recommendine Sheridan's Cavalry
Condition Powders for the following trou
ble in horses : Loss of appetite, roughness
of the h:ur. stoinare or bowels or water.
thick water, coughs and colds, swelling of
the glands, worms, horse ail, thick wind and
of an OO
Mns. Wixslow's Sootiiixo SvEt'P Is the prescrip
tion of one of Ihe best Female Plij-sldans and Nurses
in the t'nitvd States, and has been used for thirty
years with never-falling safety and saccess by mill
ions of mothers and children, from the feeble Infant
of one week old to the adult. It corrects acidity of
the stomach, relieves wind colic, regulates the bow
el-, and irives rest, health, and comfort to mother and
cliild. We believe it to be the Best and Surest Reme
dy in the World in all cases of DYSENTEl'.Y and
lUAIiliilCKA IN CHILDREN, whether It arises from
T-m tl.m-jor from any other cause. Full directions
f"r u.-ini; will accompany each bottle. None Genuine
unless the fac-simile of CIMiTIS Ic PKIiKINS is on
the outside wrapper.
Sold bt ali M-sdicini Dealers.
Children Often Look Pale anil Sick
From no other cause than having worms in the stom
P.r.OWN S YEr.MIFUGK COMFITS
w ill destroy Worms w ithout injury to thechlld.belnt(
perfectly wuite, ani free from all coloring or other
injurious Ingredients usually used in worm prepara
CURTIS & BP.OWN, Proprietors.
No. 215 Fulton street, New York.
.ro;,I ba Drugaixts and ChtmlsU, and Dealers in
Medicines, at Twxsty fivb Cents a Box.
"OTtIT0 H t'.TTF.K," said T.JoJinVrwrr.ot
Itoston. than Cutler l(nw.' celebrated EUETABLK
I'Cl.MONAUY HALS AM. for Colds and Consumption.
YlfHF.X wrltlnjr to advertisers picas mention the
v? name ot tins paper.
THE FAVORITE HOME REMEDIES.
LUNG BALSAM !
Why They Should Be Kept Al
ways Near at Hand.
1 Pain Killer is the most certain cholera cure that
medical science has ever produced.
2-Allen's Lung Balsam, as a cough remedy, has no
3. Pain-Killer will core cramps or pains In anypart
of the system. A single dose usually effects
4. Allen's Lang Balsam contains no opium in any
5. Fain-Killer will cure dyspepsia and Indigestion
If nsi-il according-to directions.
(.Allen's Lung Balsam as an expectorant has no
7. Pain-Kilter has proved a sovereign remedy for
fever and airue, and chill fever; It has cored
the moot obstinate cases.
8. Allen's Lung Balsam is an excellent remedy for
cniins bronchitis, asthma, and alt throat
a. Paln-Klller as a liniment is uneqnaled for frost
bites, cbUblalns, burns, oruises, cuts, sprauia,
10. Allen's Lnng Balaam will enre that terrible
disease, consumpuon, when all other reme
11. Pain-Klller has cured cases of rheumatism and
nenralirla after Tears' standlnsr.
12. Allen's Lung Balsam is largely Indorsed by phy
sicians, druggists, public speakers, ministers,
and the press, all of whom recommend Its use
in cases oi cougn, coin ana vonBiuupiiuu, auu
commend It in me nignesi lernw.
Th. thnri minni fnr ths nse of these valuable
and standard medicines are founded on farts, and
thousands will confirm what we have said. The de
mand for them Is increasing dally, and large sales are
made tn foreign countries.
J. N. HARRIS II CO., Prop'rs,
For sale by all Medicine Dealers.
Why Will Von Suffer
To all persons suffering
from Rheumatism, Neuralgia,
Cramps in the limbs or stom
ach. Bilious Colic, Pain in the
back, bowels or side, we would
say Tu HorsiBOLD Pabacba
sd Fa ant Liran la of all
others the remedy yoa want
for Internal and external use.
It has cared the above com
plaints In thousands of cases.
There Is no mistake about it.
Try it. Sold by all Druggists.
TemDerance at tie Cross Eoais.
RAM E MOVEMENT
at the LonfedentX Koads,
In the Toledo Week)
Blasb, In Ma peculiar style.
Specimen cony free.
LOCKE Si JOKES. Toledo, Ohio.
ViVe more money aeillns; SIX-
OOM than any
' other article.
733 to 31 dava. Recommended by Am. .
Ui and ovtxj 00.000 tamllles nsfna: tb
iors free. CLKti& CO 20Corfld
ST. LOUIS ADVERTISEMENTS .
G. A W. TO DO A CO.,
rCiXl IxIjli ;..
Send for l'rtce Lul and at-iotti v.
91; d 919 .V.SrrnndSUM. LooliA
imz i Ea.Vy:v iT o .
T'- Elneatand Rest made. S-;-.. ;-
Mxth A Fine M...
Mannract::rers Wholesale healers In
BiSSOl RI t IDI-R HPER TlV;iK.
hepot ai.t aij Ptng street. SI. Loid?.
SHOT GUNS & PISTOLS!
gys. - j. w. Rirn tRDS a co..
lealer in Klre-arms. Aninmnl-
VS Hon. Flshlne Tarkle. Ac. Jlmm-
AaNbw ami upwanls. Breerh
CX Load era. S.1.V.OH. ami nn-
" ' war.l. PUloUind Renlf
rra from to 92.VOO. semi lor Irculara
ami prtce llts. No. 1 souih Fourth Street, ST.
X'K IK !.! A!SI KHflJUTHH a
i sperlally hy DR. K. MORRIS SWASDEK. ST.
L H is. Mo. Cures ifiiaranteed. s,enii tor Circular.
Hi:KD A RRO.. St.T.onK Manufacturer.
T11K KXI KLSfi'K t IKK AND 111 'KULAK rKiH.a
IS per cent, saveu oy purcnasinn
direct from Fac tory. Semi f..r cata
logue and state about ie wanted.
SCHOOt DIRECTORS EHJ!T.5ffiS
11. 11. LKWIS, M4 WasuiUKtoii av., st. Loula, Mo.
860 a week: afrenta wanted. Particulars
rce. Address u. i'eknoaiumm.loui9.
Work for Fver.Ybod.T. Jool Watn.
Prrmanrnt t:mloynieii. .fa
enirn nanlril. run parnrni.n irrr.
Address W. A. IIKNDtlKoON 4 CO.. Cleveland.
)., or M. Lonla. Mo.
SAITPer Day pueranteed"
lf Well AUo" v.W.lilLia.auUmaio.
Per day. l,""u Airent wanted, seno tunin
CM d t A. H. BI.AIK A 14).. St. Louis. Mo.
E.a.C'11 TA'Et'K. A-rents wanted
O i larstree. J. W oKTll '.. !-t. I.
rOr Ally or S-indav School Keiulsites WiltO
" v".. A .V. Vi.-1. Wtn.. .t
1 Ifi verir-. tr,-nl:i-n tree .
JOSH Bl M.I -KVUtVl!ODVSr ltlKn'
A;KSTM IV.tSiTl;. Send lurllKrl UKD
ami TLK.HK, Continental Pub Co.. ft Louis. Mo.
"ItTt5iTKI-Two A (rents in ever) coimiv. sonie-
thins: new. Add's YoSliU M'F"; CO.. St. Louie.
AGENTS WANTED FOR THE
HISTORY OF THE
FARMER'S WAR AGAINST MONOPOLIES.
Iteiiii a full unit authentic account OT the slrnirifles
of the American Farmers afrainst the ex tortious ol
the Kailroad Companies, with a history of the rise
and progress oi the Order ol Patrons of Husbandry:
us owecis ami prospccis. n sen-.
for specimen paifes and terms to Afrents, and see
whv It sells faster than anv other book. Address
NATIONAL 1-L'BLIMlI.Nrt CO., St. Louis. Mo.
nmiTiOU Unscrupulous publishers have
bHU I IUIl taken advantaee of the great de
mand for this llislorv ot the Orance Movement, to
Issue unreliable works on the subject m-r' r,.i..,i-
ti'tvH fntm ntrtritltnrm w;,n;-T.. lo mn c im
posed upon. See that tne oooa you uuy laennorseu
iy tne leaning "tranters.
M'Allister's Patent Artopticon.
The most powerful Mapf Lantern ever
made ; with a brilliant OH Lamp; for
Home, f-unday bcuool auu jjeciures.
stereoptlcons, etc. blides at reduced
prices. A profitable buintfor a man
with sma.l rnnital. Send stamp for Cat
V. MIT HhLL M AUlMtu,
1314 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Psv
s. c 3 c- s. ::
r . n i
4 - cf? -3
7 to .rj fJj
5- - 7;
to O 3" r-
t r -.
f (tit iii a.! its-sis I s'i'St.ji i
$4C, S30, $75 and SI 00.
Uood, Durable and Cheap.
shipped Rdy for E:e.
M innfnrtured hy .1. V. CHAPMAN'
it CO.. MaIHsUN, IN li. I
t-jft-ei-d fo. a Catalogue.
BY LAURIE &
The fifth edition within three Tears: Inst received.
tt is the most complete and relialile work in print j
l.ftfl papes, substautia ly bound, price 95. A niahoc
any case with complete set of 104 medicines for r3.
Book and case sent to any part of the United States
and Canada on receipt ef tn. N B. -It saves twice
Us cost 111 ererr family with children each year. Ad
dress KOEIUCKK & TAPF.Ii,
Homoeopathic Pharmacy, Via brand fcU, New i orK.
Business established in 1H35.
sMTbiM rou JJEaoBiPTrtm Cra.-ri.AB- ml
t- rH Its Cure.
Carbolated Cod Liver Oil
Nascirntinc combination of two well-tnown m-'dl-lm"
ItVth.-ory is lirst to srr,-n the .lecay. then
h Id ontliesvstem. riiysi.-iai.s find thedorlruieeor.
reel i he really Martlins curi-3 j.et formed by ill-
son's Oil are prooi.
t Is the
niot powertul anii-.-pi'i- " -" : ',, ,
teriuJ Into the -circulation, it at ol-c irr.ipi.M- with
e'.rM'!ion..'.ia decay ceases. It turilU s the sources
"w'KrV O.li Xalurt'H bftt asitnt in resisting
t powerful aiiti-eptic ill the known
I.it li larse- wlsf-slii-d
benrinic the Inii-ntnr.
sold br tin- t-t Ii'tty.-;i
iih i : vr. sail 1
I , . ...r.dhy
; s:i.l.lni SI., or.
. i T-i-t rttT rt- M i. cmrAGo.
WESTERS U. .-ICilAi.IlSUN i l.,
. Lor is.
Best in Use Write for Descriptive Circular.
HARRISON i CO. Mfrs., IiclItTillo, III.
FOR EVERYBODY, .-titi
stamp for Hid circ lar. E.II. Hay ward. Aver. .a-o
fUMTR M TI'SIORO in all their torus
lj and Flatula in ,no. cured w ltlio t tlie n,- . t
kulle. Address Ir. . K. Newton. Inelnnatl. o.
i i a wei-k.
ts wanted everywhere.
V vl A families tree
F. A. KUs. lliailo'K
Zinc Collar Pads
Have Bwn Used Siee Jan. 1st, tl
A siiHi.Hent riiarantee of tb.-lr usefulness. They
are warranted to pre ent ehinuif and 'o cure any
ordinary (illllll : ! on HOB!-. or
Vtri.:si, II Printed Idreetlons are .ollowed .
ilave .Is., a Eisr HAODIK -P" :'
nivvr.t. rliartna- on the back, and a I.EAU
LlVRDIOlMRsHEAT PABI" protect
the shoolders Iroin nails. All of which are I. r sale
bv harness makers throi.-hout the I i nlted sta les
and anasia. Man"fa.tr.-, hv J. t t !.. K
PAD ., Bit HAS 4 SI, hlfll.
p.-ndKi rr. with adrlres"s of 5 othrs and
r. c-ii" p..-!p nd a 1- ine Chromo. 7x9. -verta
$i ai.in.l ii,-t: ii' 'ions toclear.-u a day.
li i mii-v. C.. loo south 8th hul hll.i.. Pa.
GiA.tlua or pmmiNtt fi. CdLior writ,
DR. SAM'L S. FITCH'S
Wil! be aent free by mail to any one .ending their
address to 714 Biomwir, Xt Iohl
Notliins l.lke- It in Litermtur.
Arruts want, d lor Science In edory, bv Dr. E. B.
Foote. rielect vour territory, Ac. Address M--r-ray
Hill Publishing ' p.. ia East lfith Mreet. . Y.
0 PKR DAT commission or 30 a week sal
OOary. and expenses. WeotTerit and will PAY
It. Apply"SiOW. i. blr sk o Marion, O.
V 3 " S
5 c 3 3 3 QJ 5 p 3 5
o rs J - ri 3 c c
-. 2 ... c 3 r. S 1 5 n
.-- . 3 Cr-"s -I -3
BUY J. & P. COATS' BLACK
I0" . wr X X3
614 A 616 Washington Arenne. Opposite S. l
Are modern tT
Are better, because
mv.y oilier in exist
ence. they rive ft t rwr
gtotft tufta any oUier
Yield hrillUnt si Kerr ohei-n. with r tbftn half tbe
labor required when other polishes are iied.
Are a nsat and clean-
ran he used even tn
,y article, nisklaff i,o
dirt nor dust when
the parlor, wtthunt
the trouble of ru
furniture or aarpets.
Has no dlsM-rreeatile sulphurous or strontr acid smell
when prepared fur use, but are pleasant aud harmless.
Are put up In neat "V """J polish. In each hOT
style, and In a fornif 1 H re 13 sticks ; I'stiak
more convenient for. M 1 Is sufficient for any
Use than anv other stove. Thus all waste
ta ftftved. Are the cheftowit polish in the market, be
cause one box at lu rents will polUh ft mucb surface
ft 25 cents' worth of the old puliali.
Hare Just taken the
flit premium t the
n comnetltlon with
'several of te b(t
of the old stove pol
Buy CaruBs or Conroier of your storekeeper. If he
has them, or will procure them tor you. if not, seuit us
one dollar, your name, and the name of your nearest
express station, and we will send vim ten boxes, and
samples ot BartU-lt's Blacking and Pearl Blueing, free
Crumbs of Comtout can be had of all wholesale
Grocers and Healers In the I'nited States, and Retail
iculers will find thi.-m the most profitable, from the
'- that they are the fastest-selling article of the
kind in the market.
H. A. BARTLETT & CO..
115 North Front St., Philadelphia.
113 Chambers) SU, Sew York.
Ill Broad St.. Boston.
The Little Rock & Fort Smith
OFFXSS FOR SALK
ONE MILLION ACRES OF LAND
In the rich valley of the Arkansas nivcr, unsurpassed
In the production of Cotton. f.,rn. Krmts, Vegi-ia-ti'es,
the Yum. Mid all 'cn-als. Tne inexliaustlbl.- rer
init .f the it,, s. . timclimate. i:.veraire annna! teniper-
utiirefnr l)i .ceuilmr. January. February, and .March,
ib-ii't t;o F.I, permlttuie airristmnriii iiiwur eiu.ru
mo-ithsof theyeir: the uuiuesuoned health of the
valley: the various and abuinlaut timber, and (rood
water, with the rapid development of the Statu in
i.'aiiroads. soDtilation. and general liuproveuicut.
coiiibiue to rentier these l.,nUs the
i G AKDEN OF THE COCNTI1V !
' ST PI from to G.no, and KIVF.i: HOT-
1 TOMS from J1O.0O to per acre, u lung credit.
j Exploring Ticket and liberal Arrange
ments with Colonies.
I Railroad and Steamboat Connection
with St. loui and Memphis
For Maps and Pamphlets, free, address,
V. S. HOWK, Lano 'oMtisstoSKit.
LITTLE i;ocu. ai;.'
WILLIAM A. DROWN &. CO.,
i TIml3rella&Parasol Manufacturers.
! MASUTACTOET ASD WABBBOOMS:
iilfi Market St.. 13. in Si IT South Third
4'JS & 5O0 Broadwny, .KA lOHh.
Sy arti-tie desiznlng and ear'ful mannfactnrine we
produce brtt-r I'mhrullasaudl'arasul-i thau are made,
in Knrope or America.
If von want serviceable rmhrellM and the latest
style of l'ar:isol-..in.Uire for our make.
Lokrr ow Trade Mirk.
WHAT ARE rn.FS!
KRAI ! "PL.W5 BLl M
haclH," a Treatise on the
t auses, lliftorv. Cure and
Prcicm.ooof I'l l.FS. P'it
'ished ! P. NKl fTAKI
I' Kit A !' .-M Walker Street,
w V-rt. Sent Y KKKtoall
-arts of Ihe I'nited Su'es on
receipt of a letter sump.
THIS IS NO HUMBUG, j
By sending 3S cents, with ape, height, color of eyes
and hair, you will receive a correct picture of your j
future husband or wife, with name and date of mar- ,
riage. W. FOX, P. o. Drawer i, Fultonvllie, N. I. -
F.MPLOYMF.T.-AT TIOME. !
le or remale. u a wees warranieu. .-. cap
ital required. Full particulars and a valuable sample
s.-nt free. Address, with 6-rcnt return samp, A. D.
i'OUNO. 'i'JO Fifth street. Willlamsburgh. N. 1.
40 RATS KILLE D
With one box ARABS HF.AD SHOT. Price ?v Aslt
your storekeeper for it. JOHN F. HENR. I'
ve York. JOHNSON', HOLLO VVAT & CO., Plula.
STANDARD LOTTA BUSTLE.
by the Ab.i1'
ran Institute eaca
year, A. W. Thonwss,
Patentee -id Maniifa.
strongest and most
The Standard j-otta
that can bo worn. Sues
to aii, e.eiy a.jiBoi uitos.
(STTIEKT. NEW TORK.
801 HACK SXh PHIlVlDEiVPHIA.
PEK 1VKEK e-.iaranteed to Airents
on a N'ewlj Patented Article, baiable
asfionr. For circulars add res.
B. LAWTEK, Pateutee, f lttsbnrgh. Pa.
"s5'l St iSSTk'v V '--4
Tk. t.n.ir hbmI nd dellclotis vanery (rrow
free from any bitter or unp
and rolid. often weluhln-r 3
lnpieasaiiL w.slc i.e
r i lhs. Sincle pkse. X tr.
lhs. Kingle pkse.
a iiii. Dlsc-OCNT T' l."w
if--,end for Dreer- (garden cotfiwaror ' 'll.d
tr ,o.. ,..-.i with i.ractleal d rections .aallea
n It 174- xt. ,.in,.n. ' - - . . . ,
rii. w allappllc'ants. ' HEKY A.URF.EH,
714 Ihntnat Ht PhUxielphl, P.
To "a u t HwoiTf ati" v e"hTsi o im! VbV
Bv J. !-... Fdiuir WrMers Barsl. Olieaita. Owr''
RIUW. f riarm J..r. PC4. S Orilrin-il IVrti-.M ' ;
lea uili-r Enr-..in.. C"1" "a V"' " " JT"'
and ru. F-W lerrli -r. ,lr-
K HlNV F. RD l .. PsWisners. ITT ' ' " f- .'".""-
CUTIOt Infr-ir work., in.r. coip lil". r l-.ns
roiiM. !. Dt br Imts-ed oa. Mr. Pensii. . w.-rS l I. ,1.
,j,wwie. i.d io,l"rsl bv ih-Jjjtj.,lre. 'ji'l"S Jl.
APPLKTON'S ILLUSTR ATHO
F.W KEVISED EDITION.
Edited by Okoeoi Kiplrt and Cuss. A. Da!Ca. To
be completed In 16 vols., prof usely Illustrated. Five
vols, now READY, l-sued Id-monthly, holii by sub-
Send for Specimen Ptitres.
ni r i.r iiii rtr i n riitii m-.rr
U-PLF.TOS t CO.. Puroishprs,
&I3 2.1 Broadway, New
TEAS AND COFFEES
AT WHOLESALE PRICES.
Increased Facilitic to Club Orgaaizen.
Send for Sew Price-List.
THE GKEAT TEA CO.,
r. O. Bor 5MS. -d W Vesey BUS. Y.
-lr-.tr Hard Root: or -noraoiiea
...nnneil. S- P V-Ti I'f 1-e ..ei Bif:,, -, iw-
M-t to s-.r s.r.-s. ua r.-c l t f 't''
i KK sli:-'Pi:r
S- I -' p
THREAD for tut MACHINE. I
XI J3Z ins,
Paris AJ-s New Store, jT. Lor i. Mo.
lM'.J. Walkers i'aliloniia Viu-.-ijar
Hitters ar- a jni'vly Wc: tallo
)rpini"utiim, hluIi- t iiii iiy fn;u tl.c na
ive luTbs l"'U!!hl "ii tht i'rtver rari'-vos of
:iit' S'urra Xtral. mountains of C..:if r
nia, the nio-lifinal jia-'opiM tit-s of uliirl
.ire cxtracto-l th.tvfror.i without tin use
of AU'olioi. Tilt' llPStioll is ii!:iost
il.iilv askt'.l. " What is t!.- cause of tho
'.ui':ini:U-;o.t -vcfoss of VIXIV..VK IilT-tkks;'-'
Our aiiswrr is. that they re::nvt
The e:ui e of ,Ii-case, i'.lltl tl'.e pi'.tk-l'.t re-
overs his he-. 1th. They are the u'lvat
1 li mi I (H'.ritit-i :,r.il : liie-yivki; riis-ipa-,
1 jM-rfeet Ki-Hovator mi. I l:r. ip:'ar r
.if tiio system. Never lie fort in tiu
liisttirr of " the Will i. 1 ha.- S L;stl;ii:- l.ei
rti: j"niml-cl p.isso-i'i;: tht' rein.'i! ialil
l'i:i:itics ot' Vivi.iAR HirrKtr in he-i!::: thei
ick ef every ili-. M-e lu-in is heir to. They
;ire a sr.-rit'.i' r'ur-Mtivt- u.- wellns u Tunic,
elieti:. (.(iiisc-ti.ia or l;it!.iiiniiMti.,n uf
the Liver tei.l Visceral Urius. ia i.'lious
Tiu propert iis of DR. Vai.kf.k;s
Vl.NKii.vit ltiTTKKSiuv . perii-nt. Piaphorrtie,
Curmi::.iiiv Nutritin i-., Lai-Hive, Iit:retio,
Sedative, Counter-irritant, Suilorilie, Altera
tive, and Auti-Biliou.
ind cor of W
Sold h y :i I
AMERICAN ORGAN CO.
Nearly a Quarter of a Cenxury.
50,000 ORGANS SOLD !
Tlie Tnl'ictr of this Companjr la to use ttit best ma
terials without reiranl to eon. Its employ's, espe
cially tlioe in lea.lniu po-itl.-ns. have lieen familiar
with tlie manufacture of reed lm-truo-ema from ttio
infancy of the business.
The cases are solidly constructed, anil from MTW
ami Elf.han t 11B-.K1M-. . .
The m:inufa.-turers claim that they have snereeded
In i.roilti. inu ttiu mot 't'l-ln- 'i i fr-ii"-- erer
h' ird fr: m Rfel: while at the .ame time their Or-u-is
have never been eqwttsil in pou.tr
AM ORGAN LEADING 3,000 SINGERS!
T!e following letter, from the Moat F.mlnent Or
rcuist In the U. S, refers to an Oriian now ned in
the Kev. Dr. TalniaUce's church. The Ore in formerly
us.-d, made by another hotisc.bad proved insullk-ient:
T-!B Sib I owe you persomlly my best thanks
fur -..-nilM!--tons (the llruokH n 1 ihernacle .onre
B iti.in) one of the !-iiii'.li American Keed Organs wj
"lie Academy of Mii-ie. It Is perfeeily wonderful
that . small an Instrument In si should have s'lm
e t power to lead ar.,mrr.-Btion of so many J thou
sand people. The Trustees, as well as myself, an.
mu,-tl please.! with It. The nnalttv of Tone Is also ail
that can he desired. It speak- for Itself: and all I
have met -villi, who attend the services, spec t. of it as
most satisfactory. Accept n-r thanks, a c believe
me to remain most resp.-.-tfu',;y yours.
t.K.i. . MoUt-AS, Organist.
N ew York, Feb. 4, ibV.
New Instrument- of Hefined Quality of
Tone, for Private llonsea.
Catalogues sent to any address or . .plication.
! riiEJioM street ;;v ::'1--1 boston, urn
GKTS AV WTF.D, Men or Women.
w-kor$!'t forfeited. Jhrret Fr'e. J rite
I at once to Co v LN' & Co.. Eighth street, le York.
CKNT-5 WASTKD to selloor Jastly-celebrated
ticlcs for I.ad:-is r. indtspsnsanie anu io-
ileiy nwi-n i-v. 1iMN,- siiIiIi.hivim-
i' Thev rive l orif -'-t .tod saTl-t.icrron. tt
,lk rW'IKIWillliilTTllK.!. eample
sut ,m r. .Tint oi S J.OH, KKKK. s.-nd ten- lUus
ttated Circular. 1.. l'KI.Lr. RnutKIS COf
iMI (hamlii M Street, Xew lork.
;E 1 S V l f r the to w ho,k,
l,.l K A.-'O APVKNI LKl.s OK
.-, .1 Su.ff..m. I . S.
i Tncm dicttw by
lie.-. rTarsMi.l i irsrsTK- tif f AH11
.-r bi:' i:-h'l. 1 oi.: -ill aTi..nirii.lt1Tripti.-n
..? Hiil.ii-hiriK i -- .l..-.niiti. O.
Dr. Tutt's Hair Dye.
p.,eses ipialities that no otlu r dve does. Its ci
te. t is Instantaneous and It is so natural that it can
not lie detected. It is harmless and easily applied,
and is in irem-ra! use anions the tasliionalile Itair
,r,..ers in every lar-.'e eitv. Price l.i a l.ov.
Sold ru-n w here. Illlice. is .. orIl.i-i.lt St., N, 1.
LOT.TilT-S Nrw- s-'Ti.E
til. s- I T'l'KIt iV
Cuts class b.-ucr than a
should have one. Any
child ran use it. Sen' to
your address on receipt
of :h cents and taini by
IV I.. I.HVK.I'1 ,
ii'.t Washington street. .
liston Mass. f
Slm rl repel "
ORIENT SAFETY LAMPS,
Entirely of Metal, are the only
M i laiu-Minnsi-wnunrsn nenue-r
break. le:i k nor e plnde. Areor-
'.namrnial aiidilirai). Adopted
to all him ; hnlil ii.es; al.so ta
stores, factories, rhurt-Ue., etc.
AGENTS MAKE $10 A DAT
Selling these Lamps.
AOF.N'T-; V.W'TED in every county In
tlie l'nit-1 s-tm.-s. Address
-W AI.LA C- T ! BOWS,
89 Ch-vn-r-crJ St., New York.
x-rsss-ni rill ITArlA
fii22SANO INSECT POWDER FOB
-VU'je. litm. f, -.
HI .M!Y, I lt!i
Aus. iV'tbtii-s. Motns, c.
A A I II., N . Y., riole Aijerjt
m a ...n.llnv e the A.t.lreSS Ot ten PerS..ll.
Aral I .ni.,.,.,11, a heaiitliul Chromo
nl.r nd instruct ioua how to ret rich, j.-st-pald.
UljC t,' '" Co., 1UH ri.-utli mh St.. l'hlla.
PORTABLE AKD STATIONARY
Solid Iron Frames, Friction Teed and
Wrought Iron Head Blocks,
with Lever Set.
rrrrrF: best a"D cheatesx inn. js Tin:
J 11 unrated G-talogua and Trices fiiniished oaap
pucatiouto JtXSE k BODLEY,
JOHN AXD WAXES STS., CINCCISATI, a .
FOR BAM CHEAP.
A Vine. law. Yonna -
Owner cleared SI, 200 last season
. .1 . .....a a W- r . K
A. W. PRKClf cV f n
ty mad mat. gireei, a, .:-
ana awa j. TEA AGK5T; wanted In town .nil
I E eonntrytoaellTEA, orgetup clubor-
BTsaiarBiiers for the largest T.-a i otnpany in
America. Importers' price, and Inducements t
Air-nts. Bend for Cirenlar. Address
K0BEP.T WELLS, 43 Vesey St, X. Y. T. O. Sox VXt.
KUA1MT, KUEER & KUMOUS
and address BLarai. Co.. . Bn adway .
Dunham & Sons, Manufacturers,
Warerooms, 13 East 14th Strwrt.
I Established 1W4.1 HSW YORK.
Sendor lUuHratei CirtuUr and PhaLM.
alogue for 1 874 will
be sent free o Atreit "n .pplleatl on.
F.V MtPH, ClIAHTM.a IIHO
tt. Sir. twr new ilnrs of fMIIAN A,
ILLINOIS. OHIO.nd MirHI'iASatw
ta. beuand cheapest polii.shed.
E. C. BBIDGMAH",
1 5 Barclay Street, New York.
O . T-TTTT-STrrT 17 .
.,. -.t S'el "I e-.-
U. .'t-tl.. MC iMI.'Jlt . C,:i-.r
. 4 r;;
7 tr- -x - - V f -
si in iii ill' ii a T iHi ' t