Newspaper Page Text
The Biu Rrummel Of Saratojra, who
make tire toilets a (lay, is a Baltimore
At Bahama, CaL, ravntly a child pup-po-fd
to be eleal was alioiit to lie btiried.
whfn the moihiT threw lirrwlf upon the
coffin, declaring that f-he had heanl the
child epeak. The coflin was opened and
the child found to be alive.
Ix the English Postmaster-General's re
Iort it is plated that about 18,700 letters
were ported lart year without anv address
whatever, and that nearly 500 of the letr
ters eontaiiKs cash, check?, or bills of ex-cliar-jre,
to the value of more than 13,000.
A New York chap who expected to be
appointed an ofHcial dog-catcher bejran to
collect the animals, and presently had
sixty Irt his cellar. His appointment not
appearing, he sat down the other day and
wrote to the Mayor that if the document
was not forthcoming he should turn the
does loose and he intimated his belief that
some of them had the hydrophobia. He
was requested to step right up to the City
Hall and quality.
A jolly crowd of porpoises came to
prief recently while thumping and splash
mcoffth bavat Willett's Point near New
York, while General Abbott and his as
sistants were enrared in torpedo practice.
iSeeinjr the school approaching, the Gene
ral waited until they dived near the torpe
does, and then let on the current of elec
tricity. The explosion which followed
brought to the surface three dead porpois
es, each about eight feet in length, which
were secured for their oil. Two or three
others were stunned, but were allowed to
escape. One of the dead ones had
swallowed a large eel and a number oi
How is it that pirls can always tell a
marrW'd man from a single one ? The fact
is indputable. Hlackwood says that the
"fact of matrimony or bachelorship is
written so legibly in a man's appearance
that no ingenuity can conceal it. Every
where there is some inexplicable instinct
that U'lls us whether an individual (whose
name, fortune and circumstances are tot-a-tally
unknown) be or be not a married
man. Whether it is a certain subdued
look, such as that which characterizes the
lions in a menagerie, and distinguishes
them from the lords of die desert, we
cannot tell ; but tho truth is so, we posi
It's a bad thing to have a toothache,
and it's equally bad to have the pain-maker
extractd. A French pajxr tells of a
woman who, mad with the pain from an
aching molar, rushed to the dentist and
tagged him to remove the cause of hex
misery. Several attempts were made to
extract the tooth, but they were unavail
ing, and the woman nearly frantic started
on a run for a pond, intending to lose the
pain and her life by drowning. Meeting
an archer, she con tided her trouble to him,
and he, being a good fellow, essayed to
aid her. Tying one end of a thong to the
tooth and making- the other end fast to an
arrow, he drew his bow to its utmost and
let it fly. But the tooth was true to its
place, and the woman a little, withered
old IkkIv followed the arrow and ended
her flight by being dropped into a neigh
boring canal, from which she was fished
by a lmatnian. Moral : Don't believe
everything you read.
The Berkshire Life Insurance Company
h:is an odd case in court. S. M. Cooper,
a farmer of Stockbridge, Me., died under
peculiar circumstances. His father and
grandfather hail died at the age of forty
one, and he foretold that he should die at
the same age. Although apparently in
sound health, he prepared to meet his fate
as the date drew near, and, a few days be
fore the time when he expected to die, he
went to Pittsfield. had his will made, and
stepping into the insurance oitice, applied
for a $.",UO0 polity. He was pronounced
sound by the company's doctors, paid his
premium, and took his policy. The next
day he was taken sick with some kind of
hts, and being taken home, died soon alter
in his forty-lirst year, as he had predicted.
His administrators applied to the insur
ance company for the amount of the pol
icy, but payment being refused, they have
A haughty tone, a rude address,
bruises no muscles, causes no physiad
pain, like the pangs of hunger or the
misery of drought ; but it hurts all the
same ; and if. as the proverb says, hard
words break no bones, they none the less
wound that self-esteem which lies at the
root of half our sentimental grievances.
Subordinates feel this domineering inso
lence of manner a great grievance when
they are subject to it ; so do siieriors
when they have to encounter the pertness
of those "whom they consider their in
feriors. But the grievance in either case
is based on exactly the same sentimental
grounds, and to those who regard the
physical as the sole real thing in life ought
to count lor nothing. Cornhill Magazine.
The absence of mind incidental to nerv
ousness orlright was nicely illustrated the
other night, when a kerosene lamp ex
ploded in a barber shoo on Malott avenue.
The lamp was directly under a mirror, and
on its upward flight shatteivd it into frag
ments and set fire to the shop. The pro
prietor, in his haste, took up a peach box
and tilled it with water. It all leaked out.
He then took up a peck measure, and
pumped into it very energetically for some
time before discovering that it had no botr
torn. Mr. Wright, a preacher, rushed in
at this moment, and seizing a wood bucket
went to the hitching-post and attempted to
etraw water Irom it. Another well mean
ing person followed suit. Then a stranger,
rushed in and said : Why don't you
swab' it out?" Suiting the action to'the
words, he pulled down a curtain, and soon
extinguished the flames. The damage was
slight, but the fright was great enough for
a Chicago conflagration. Indianapolis
A London Timejt correspondent says :
i he other day at Ntkhara I saw nine cam
els pacing down from the mummy pits to
tne oaiiK oi a river laden with nets, m
which were femora, tibia and other bony
pits oi t'ie human form, some two hun
drcd weight in each net on each side of the
camel. Among the pits there were peo
ple busily engaged in searching out, sift
ing and sorting out the bones which al
most crust the ground. On inquiry I
learned that the cargoes with which the
camels were laden would be sent to Alex-
andria, and thence be shipped to Eng
lish manure manufacturers. J hey make
excellent manure, 1 am told, partic
ularly ior :wcues aia otner turnips, I he
trade is brisk, and has been going on for
years, and may go on for many more. It
is a strange fate to preserve one's skeleton
for thousands of years in order that there
may be hue Southdowns and cheviots in a
distant land ! Egypt is always a place ol
Some of the most delicate and costly
perfumes are now made by chemical arti
lice, and not. as formerly, by distilling
mem irom nowers tne perfume ol the
latter often consisting of oils and ethers.
such as the chemist can compound artifi
cially in his laboratory. Commercial en
terprise has availed itself of this new ave
nue to trade and prohts ; but the most
singular fact is that these delightfully fra
grant products are most generally derived
from substances of intensely disgusting
odor. Thus, the peculiarly fetid oil.
termed fusel oil, is formed in making bran
dy and whisky ; this fusel oil. distilled
with sulphuric acid and acetate of potash.
gives the beautiful oil of iiears. The oil of
apples is made from the same fusel oil, by
distillation with sulphuric acid and bi
chromate of potash : and the oil of srranes.
and the oil of cognac, are said to be little
else than fusel oil. An exquisite article,
known as the oil of pine-apples, is obtain
ed rrom a product of the action of putrid
cheese on sugar, or by making a soap witb
butter, and distilling" It with alcohol and
sulphuric acid. The popular oil of bitter
aimonds, now so largely employed in
perfuming soap and for flavoring confec
tionery, is prepared by the action of nitric
acid on the feud oils of gas tar.
The Impudence of a Reporter.
A Xew York correspondent tells this of
a Herald reporter :
One of the stupendously impudent was
sent not a great while ago to get an ac
count of a funeral of a prominent citizen
of Brooklyn. The main thing he wanted
was the address of the noted divine on the
occasion; knowing he could manage the
rest in the usual otewotvped manner.' The
funeral was latter than had been anticipa
ted, ar.d the reporter was in a hurrv.
While in the house of mourninz he ob
served in the officiating clergyman's pock
et a roll of MS. Believing it must be what
he wanted, he waited until the pastor
knelt down to pray. Then he gently ab
stracted the paper from the rear pocket of
the coat, ana, moving about gently, with
his handkerchief to his eyes, as if over
come by emotion, he beat a precipitate re
treat as soon as he had discovered mat ne
had got what he was in search of.
The preacher, after the prayer was over,
offered a few Introdnctory remarks, and
was about to read his written discourse,
when he found it had very mysteriously
disappeared. He was obliged to trust to
extemporization, and acquitted himself
but ill ; particularly as he had put down all
his good thoughts on paper. He could
not account for the strange vanishment
until, taking up the Herald the next morn
ing, he there read the discourse he did not
A Royal Romance.
Kensington House, once the roval resi
deuce, is near Holland House, where La
dy Sarah Iennox, a beautiful girl of fif
teen, was residing with her sister. The
Prince of Wales, soon to be George III
fell in love with her, and soon after his ac
cession and before his coronation as good
as aked her, in his awkward, stupid way,
to lc his queen. At a ball given in the
palace he took her cousin, l.dy Lucy
Mrangways, one side and asked her when
she meant to leave town. She replied that
she intended to stay for the coronation
He said that this would not take place at
present, for there would be no coronation
until there was a queen : anil added, " I
think your friend is the fittest person for
it. Tell her so for me." The next time
Lady Sarah was at court, the King led her
to a window and inquired, " Has your
friend told vouof my conversation with
her?' "les, sir," was the answer.
"And what do vou think of it?" " Noth
ing, sir." "Nothing conies from noth
ing," answered George frettishly, and
turned on his iieei.
1 he truth is, the snrl, was engaged in
a llirtation with the rather disreputable
Lord Xewbottle. She soon afterwards
went into the country, fell from her
horse, and fractured her leg, and had a
qinirrel with Lord Xewbottle'. - The King
was most assiduous in his inquiries after
her; and when she came back to Holland
House it was at least with a strong liking
tor George. It was observed also that
every tine morning he was wont to ride
along a qniet lane which skirted the
grounds of Holland nouse, and that Lady
Sarah was sure to be on the lawn, pictur
esquely dressed, and raking hay like an-
other Maud Muller. This courtship be
came the talk at court, and i ox was evi
dently confident that his sister-in-law was
to be Queen of England. The court, and
especially the personages of the blood roy
al, took alarm at the prospect that one of
rank interior to their own would he placed
above them. Lord Bute, the Prime Min
ister, sent a secret emissary to look out for
a queen among the princely families
of the continent. The report was
in favor of the ugly but rather
clever young princess Charlotte of
Mecklenburg-Strelitz. What means were
used to induce George to consent to aban
don the lovciv Sarah and ask the hand of
the ugly Charlotte is not certainly known
It is said the straw which broke the back
of his resolution was a sight of a neatly
written letter from the pen of little Char
lotte about the horrors of war and the
blessings of iieace. But in the early sum
mer of 17G1 Lady Sarah Mas awakened
from her havmakihg and dreams of a
crown bv reports almost certainly authen
tic that the King was to be married to the
Mecklenburg princess ; and she took pen
in hand and wrote to Lady Susan about the
matter. " 1 shall take care," she writes,
" to show that I am not mortified to any
body : hut if it is true that one can vex
anybody with a reserved, cold manner, lie
shall have it, I promise him. .Luckily for
me 1 did not love linn, and only liked
Xor did the title weigh anything with me
So little, at least, that my disappointment
did not affect my spirits above an hour or
two, f believe, the thing 1 am most an
gry at is looking so like a fool, as 1 shall
lor having gone so often for nothing."
She probably meant having so often gone
out to the held to make hay at the King
" But." she proceeds, " I don't much cart
If he were tochange his mind again (which
can't be, though), and not give a very
very good reason for his conduct, I would
not have him." They met a week after,
when everybody knew that the Mecklen
burg marriage was arranged. Poor
George was naturally enough confused
and Lady Sarah, as she had promised, was
very cool and dignified.
In lslJ, fifty-three years after the mar
riage of George III., a. charity sermon was
preached by the lean of Canterbury in
behalf of an inlirmary for treatment of
diseases of the eve, which had been found
ed by George 1 1 1, at the time when he had
begun to lose his sight. He was now to
tally and incurably blind, a circumstance
to which the Dean eloquently alluded
Among the hearers was an aged woman
who wept bitterly. At the close of the
service she had to Ik) led out. for she, too,
was sightless. This blind old woman was
no other than the once beautiful Lady Sa
rah Iennox Ualaxy for September.
The Man Who Was Satisfied with
We never knew more than one man who
was always satisfied with the weather at
all times and under all circumstances. It
was Chubb. In summer, when the ther
mometer bolted up among the nineties,
Chubb would come to the front door with
Wads of inspiration standing out all over
his red face, until his head looked like a
raspherrv.aiHl look at the skv andsav
"Splendid perfectly splendid! Xobl
weather for the poor, and the ice compa
nies, and the washerwomen ! 1 hey don t
shake up any such weather as this in Italy,
Gimme my umbrella. Harriet, while 1 sit
out yer on the steps and enjoy it." In the
winter, when the mercury would creep
down fifteen degrees below zero, and the
cold was severe enough to freeze the in
side of Vesuvius solid to the center of the
glolw, Chubb would sit on a fence and ex
claim, " By Jingo ! did you ever see such
weather as this? I like an atmosphere
that freezes up your very marrer. It helps
the coiU trade and keeps the snakes quiet,
Hon t talk of summer time tome, uiniinc
cold, and give ir to me stiff.''. When the
was a drouth, Chubb used to reet us in
the street and remark, " Xo rain yet, I see
magnificent, ain't ir? I want my weather
dry ; x want it with the dampness lett out,
Moisture breeds fever and ague, and wets
your clothes. If there's anything to de
pise, it's to carry an umbrella. Xo rain
for me, if you please." While it rained for
a week and swamped the country, Chubb
often dropiK'd in to see us and to observe
" I dunno how you feel about this ye
rain, but it alius seems to me that heaven
never drops no Messmgs but when we
have a long wet spell. It makes the corn
jump and cleans the sewers. 1 wouldn'
give a cent to live in a country where
there to no rain. Put me on the Nile
and I'd die in a week. Soak me through
and through to the inside of niv under
shirt, and I feel as if life was bright and
beautiful, and sorrow nothing but non
sense." Chubb was always h.ippy m a
thunder-storm. " Put me" in a thunder
storm and let the lightning play round me
ana i m at home, i d rattier nave one
storm that'd tear the inside out of the con
tinent, than a thousand years of little
driblin', waterin'-pot showers. If I can't
have a rippin'and a roarin' storm 1 don't
want none." One day Chubb was upon
his roof fixing a shingle, when a tornado
struck him, lifted hi in off. carried him a
quarter of a mile, and dashed him with
such terrible force against a fence that his
leg was broken. As they carried ' TnuT
home we met hinf, and "when we asked
him how he felt, he opened his eyes and
laughingly said, - '.'Immortal jiwers I
what a stoma that was! When - it does :
blow, it suits the senior member of the
Chubb family if it blows hard. I'd give
both legs if we could have a squall like
that every day. I I " Then he fainted.
We want Chubb elected President He is
the only man in the universe who don't
growl at the weather. Max Aider.
Spiced Veal. Chop 3 pounds of veal
steak and one thick slice of salt pork as
line as sausage meat : add to it 3 Boston
cracker rolled "fine,- teaenp-of tomato
catsup, i welUbeatun eggs, 1 tcaspoonfuls
salt, 1 teaspooiiful peper, and 1 prated
lemon. Mold it in the form of a loaf of
bread, in a small ' dripping-pan : cover
with 1 rolled cracker and ba-te with a tea
cupful of hot water and 2 tablespoonfuls
of butter. Bake three hours basting very
often. This is ah elegant dish for tea.
CRKASf'CAirE.'M paps of-riftr-d flow,
tcaspoonfuls of baking-powder. 3 eirps of
white sugar, 1 cup of butter, 1 of sweet
cream, and 5 eggs. Lemon to flavor.
An Enterprising . Solicitor,
ne wanted tb help edit. He said he al
ways wanted to work around a newspa
per, and he'hoped we would give him a
job. We told him a good many had tried
to work around us, but we were geuing
sliarper as we got along. As Beecher
says, our education was beginning to ren
on us. Then he begged, U we couian i lei
bim edit, that we would set him at some
thing else. We pondered a spell, and
then asked nun u ne ever mea canvass
ing. He said yes ; he worked in a pork
house one winter, and canvassed hams,
but he never liked it. Thought he would
prefer to canvass trunks, or what was in
finitely better, canvas-back aucKs. e
explained that we meant canvassing for
advertising going among busmen iioiw
and prevailing on them to advertise in the
Saturday Aight. Asked him u ne iiiun i
think he could go out and bring in an ad
vertiser that afternoon. . -
He said he thought he could, and look
ing out of the window he exciaimeo.
There goes one, now back in a minute,
and flew down stairs in about two jumps.
In a few minutes after there was a lngnt-
ful rumpus on the stairway, mingled with
cries of "Come right along," " Ix-ni'ine
be: ' "lioundto have ye I" " len ye i n
bust yer head if don't leggo !" We hast
ened to the spot and found our new solici
tor making the most strenuous euorts to
lug the portly form of our old friend. Dr.
Kerr, the System Kenovator man, up stars,
notwithstanding his struggles and remon
" hat are you doing there? ' we cried.
" Bringing in an advertiser," our solici
tor shouted. " and it's the toughest lob 1
The doctor released himself with a stur
dy kick that sent our solicitor rolling to
the foot of the stairs, and then wanted to
know " what in thunder s goin on."
We explained that it was a new solicitor
we had iust engaged, and he was a little
too energetic, but meant well. 1 he doc
tor said the papers had lugged him in in a
good many ways, but never in that way
While we admired the pluck of our new
man, tackling one of the heaviest adver
tisers in the city, yet we could not ap
prove of his wav of bringing him in. W e
made him apologize to the doctor,and then
gave him further instructions beiore let
ting him start out again. He hail devel-
0ed an energy and courage in grappling
an advertiser which we thought would
render him a valuable adjunct to such a
concern as ours. Advertisers rather hk:
boldness and audacity in a solicitor. Ve
told him he had a future before him. After
soliciting for a newspaper a few years ht
might become a newspaper- proprietor
himself, and wind up by soliciting alms.
This encouraged him greatly.
It was a dull season with advertise rs,
and we told him if he couldn't get people
to advertise for cash to take it out in trade
He said he knew now what to do, and
started away. We didn't hear anything of
him for four days, and then he came in
with the worst head on him we ever saw.
It was in the shape of a suuff-bladder, and
would hoM.about a bushel.
"What have vou been up to?"wein-
"Taking it out in trade," he managed to
He said he had induced a boxing-master
to put a card in Saturday Night one year.
agreeing to take it out in trade, and tin
was all there was left of him. He said he
had traded it onlv about half out, and he
wanted some one ele to go up and get the
rest of it.
It was the most extraordinary instance
of zeal in a solicitor we ever encountered
That Wasn't all. He had thirty-two ad
vertisements of separate and distinct pat
ent medic.nes. all ot which he had taken
out in trade. And he had taken the medi
cine, too, every bit oT it. He had ens-aged
to advertise about a dozen quack doctor?
and take it out in vaccination, and he was
tattooed like a South Sea Islander. If all
that vaccine matter takes it will take him
along with it. lie hadn't a tooth in hi
head, 'cause he had secured the patronage
of half the dentists in town and endeavored
to trade it all out himself.
When he said to a dentist : "Advertise
and take it out in trade-." the dentist imme
diately bounceel him into a chair, clapped
his forceps into his mouth and jerked out
a tooth. Dentists don t like to allow snei
accounts to run.
"Was that all?" we calmly asked. Xo,
he said, he got an ailvertisement from
seune fifty saloons, and took that in trade
This confused him a little, and niaele him
fe-el like a bonded warehouse, lie went
up te the Xinth-stre'e-t Station-house, and
solicited an advertisement oi captain
, agreeing to take it out m trade
The captain said the statiem-housc was
sullicientlv advertiseel alreaely, but if I
woulel trade it out it was all right. Then
he lex'ked me up and kept me twenty-four
We fe-lt it was no use trying to dis
charge that man. We had only to let him
go on taking advertising out in trade and
lie would soon make a finish of himself, so
when he askeel if lie. should trv it again
we said, "Certainly, keep right on the
way you have begun, and it's all right."
We afterwards heard of him at the gas
oflice soliciting Barney Cunningham for
an advertisement, agreeing to take it in
trade. He had a patent pail in his hanel
to eirry gas in, and said if they would ad
vertise he woulel take a pail full now !
Then he disappeared for a week, and we
ascertained that he had secured an adver-
tise-ment for Old John Robinson's show
anil was taking it out in circus tie-ke-ts
every one of which he was using him
A catastrophe at length occurreel to our
solicitor, as we anticipate). l)e had tra-
tied out an advertisement with Bradford
& Co., ilealers in mill-stones, anel,after sc-le-cting
one of the largest sizes, started to
roll it down to our ollice, when it topple-d
over on top of him arm smashed him
Hat as a pancake, lie is now reposing in
a casket made expressly for him bv Cane
Breeel & Co., the only serviceable thing he
has liecn able to "take out in traele
"Orii.,"t'i Cincinnati Saturday Right.
A Handy Garden-Roller.
Take a joint of stove-pipe, 0, 7 or S
inches in diame-ter ; set one end upon an
inch board, and with a scratch-awl or pen
cil mark around on the inside ; reversethe
pipe and mark the other end. - Then with
a pair of compasses finel the center of these
two wheels, and strike around their cir
cumference, allowing for the iron. Saw
or cut them true ami round ; bore a hole
with a bit in their centers, to receive a
shaft of half-inch rounel iron about thre-e
inches longer than the length of pijH'.
Now tit in one of these heads, and upset
the sheet-iron pipe over it enough to bold
it firmly in place;. Put the shaft in and
set the whole enel ou the ground, taking
care that the shaft stanels true ; and lastly
put in a quart or two of dry sand, arid
tamp it hard with a suitable, rammer, re
peating the operatiein till thepiHis full to
within one inch of the top.- Fit in the oth
er heael with the shaft in plaee ; upset the
iron over it as before,and you have a roller
as serviceable a one; of all iron, and at al
most no exist. To lit it for unmake a box
of inch stuff; fit a handle to it, sloping at
an angle of 20 elegTex from iU bottemi
board ; put a cross hea'l to the--end of it.
and for a garden or walk roller this cannot
be beaten. If wanted heavier, it win lie
leaeleel with brickbats or earth; and for
wheeling stones or rubbish oft" garden or
lawn or newly ploweel or spaeleel grounds,
it will be pronounced by all who try it
" tip-top." Anv man or boy whe can use
a saw, plane anil hammer, can make one in
a few hours, and with decent care, it will
las as many yejars. Cor. Country Genlle
Elderberry Braxdy. Select the ripest
elderberries you can find.and after picking
them from the stems, to 5 quarts of ber
riejs aeid 2 quarts of water ; boil well ; then
mash and strain through a colander. Af
ter all the juice is extracted, add 2 quarts
of water, j ounce of whole cloves, ounce
of whole allspice; 2 .grated '. nutnu gs 1
tablespoonful of powdered ginge r. 1 table
spoonful of ciunamon, a lemon, aid orange
peeling. Boil all well 3 three hours Over a
slow fire, then aeld 5 pounds ot sugar ;
after cooling, strain through a flannel
bag, then add 2 quarts of the best Monon
gahela whisky or good brandy, ajconiing
to taste, r. '.'."?y " ' "- ' ' -
Li. Whf.x .Mr. Jefferson was presented to
the.court of Frane as the Ame'riean Min
ister, he was often aked. " Is it you. sir,
who replace Dr. Franklin?" to which he
generally answereel, . "Xo one can re
place Dr. Franklin ; I am only his fciio-cessor."
Cok.vmkal Pcddexg. 2 pints meal, 1
Cint grated bread, 1 of molasses, 1 of
rown sugar, 1 of sour milk.
Brown Bread. 2 cups ot Graham
flour. 1 cud cornmeal, 1 cup of molasses. 2
cups of sour milk.2 teapoenfuls of soda,
a little salt. Put into a pan, steam three
hours, and bake half an hour.
Remedy tor Croct. Half a tapoon-
ful of pulverized alum in a little molasses.
It is a simple remedy, one almost tefways
at hand, and one dose seldom fails to give
relie f. If it should, repeat it alter one
Lamb Stew. Take half a shoulder of
lamb, boil it in 2 quarts of water for 2
hours. Then put in potatoes, onions, tur
nips, cut in quarters; salt and pepper to
the taste. Ten minutes be-fore serving put
in the dumplings.
Cracker Dessert. Choose whole
soda crae-kers, and lay each upon a separ-
ite small plate. Pour upon it enough
boiling water to soak it well, and leav'e
none upon the plate ; cover with a dress
ing of sweateneel cream, with a spoonful
of je'lly in thecenter if you choose, or 'lip
upon it a pertion ot me iruit, canned,
stewed, or fresh as is convenient.
Flaxxel Rolls. 1 cup of sweet milk,
whites of 2 eggs, cup butter, flour to
make a thick batter, cup of yeast, 2 table-
spoonfuls of sugar. Raise over night;
add the butter and eggs in the niorning;
work m some flour, making a limber
dough ; form into rolls, and after the sec
onel rising bake.
Motii Preventive. The following
rcipe for ke-eping moths out of clothing
is a favorite in some families : Mix J pint
of alcohol, the same quantity of spirits of
turpentine and 2 ounces of camphor.
Keep in a stone bottle anil shake before
using. The e:loths or furs are to be
wrapped in linen and crumpled-tip
pieces of blotting-paKr dippeel in the
lieiuid are to be placed in the box with
them, so that it smells strong. This re
quires renewing once a year.
WAsnixG Powder. In Belgium and
Ileilland linen is prepared boautiiully, be
cause the washerwomen use renneei oorax
instead of soda, as a washing powder.
One large handful of borax is used to every
10 gallons ot water, and thesavmgoi soap
said to be; one-halt, f or laces and cam
brics an extra ouantitv is used. Borax
dex's not injure the linen, and softens the
harelest water. A teaspoonful of borax
added to an ordinary kettle ef hard water,
m whii h it is allowed to boil, will enectu-
iilly soften the water.
CATsrr. 1 peck of ripe tomatoes. Cut
a slit in each one to allow the juice to es
cape, and put in a porcelain ke'ttle over a
slow tire, letting them boil until the pulp
is dissolved; when cool enough, press
through a eolaneler; then, if it is desired
free of seeds and very smooth, through a
hair sieve;. Return to t'ie lire, and add I
ounce of salt, 1 ounce of mace, 2 table
poonfuls of celery see-d (cither put in a
bag, to be taken out when eiemc cooking,
or thrown in to be left): mix smoothly
with a seant cupful of vinegar, 1 table-
spoontul of bla k pe-pi-ier, the same el
powde ml cloves, and 7 of ground mus
tard, allowing it to boil five er six hours,
stirring well anil often the last two; re
meve the mace and pour into a stenie jar.
Let it stand on the cellar floor, closely coven-el
twenty-four lieiurs. Aeld a pint ol
strong vine-gar, bottle, cork and seal.
Keep in a cool, dry place.
Fresh me'.it during the summer months
in the e-ountry is very desirable, and often
very difficult to obtain. Clubs are some
times formed for this purpose, in this
country, anel for a time work quite suc
ee'ssfuliy. We should think they might
be so e.-enducted as to furnish both excel
lent and cheap meat to the members at
regular intervals. For the benefit of our
readers we prese-nt the plan ol sue-li a e-lub.
as given by a correspondent of the; Rural
Sun, and which, he says, has be-en in suc
eesfiil operation for more than twenty
To organize a club it requires sixteen
nie-mbers, each member furnishing a beef
from eiglite-en months to two years old.
We be-giu to fe ed our little beef in the fall
or early winter, to be butche-re-d the next
summer, so as to give time to thoroughly
fatte-n. We cast lots at the close of every
beef seasoii to regulate the time of killing
the next si-ason. This is deme by putting
sixteen tie:kets ill the hat, with numbers
running from one to sixteen. The time
of killing is re'gulated or tixid by the; num
ber you draw. In order to stimulate and
compel each member to furnish good be-ef,
we reepiire a ce-rtain per cent, of tallenv te
the meat, and affix a penalty fer failure,
and a re-ward for largest per cent, of tal
low. By this means we never fail to se
cure.; theeivery In-st article of liee-f. Twelve
anil a half is the maximum pe-r cent, with
us. (that is, however, conventional,) to be
regulated by the club. With us the party
tiirnishing "the beef is fined $" if his bee-t
fails to make twelve and a half ier cent,
of tallow to the meat. As a reward we
give $10 to the member making the lurg
est mt ce-nt. of tallow; and it is interest
ing to see the interest taken by the mem
bers to excel and carry oft tl e premium,
to say nothing of the fine lie-e-f we get.
After the club is organized a suitable
me-iuUer in the center of the neigborhemd
is selected to do the butchering, anil divide
the be-ef into sixteen parts, giving t each
member the same; quantity and quality of
lMe-f, and lor his serviee each niembe'rpays
the butclii-r $1. All the In-eves are butch
ered at one plaee, anel we have a pole
forki'tl up with sixteen iron boeks, fasten
ed in the pole, upon which each mi'inbe-r's
bee f is hung. We kill every Saturday
morningv commencing the first Saturday
in May, suspending killing at times as it
suits us, anel renewing when we desire.
In a club of sixteen each niembeT will ge-t
alio ut twenty-live pounels of fresh beef
every Saturday morning, as much as any
family in the; country ne'e-els per week.
We re-qmre; the butcher to keep a eorree-t
account of the; weight of every l)ee'f kille'el,
and after the last be-e f is kille-el we run an
average, or rather divide the; whole amount
by sixtien, so as to get an average, and
those; falling uneler the average make it
up, and those going over the average
weight get pay for the excess furnishe:tl ;
so vou see; it is a fair and equitable; institu-
tien, and coines nearer nneting the wants
and Cfnvenieiices of a iieighberheod than
any arrangement I have ever seen tried,
and tin; beauty about it is, it eests nothing
scarcely but a little trouble fe e'iling a calf
a few mouths with a little; bran and ini-al,
and you ge-t in re-turn for this little; labor
finer beef than I luive; ever seen in any of
the be ef markets of the country.
Wives at And ion.
The; history of this Commonwealth
e'Otiimenes-s with an auction sale. lied,
however, in a store, but be-ne-ai.li the gre-e-n
tr.s ef Jame'stown, where; probably the
n.eist anxious and iuteresteel e-rowel of auc
tion habitues ever known in the; history
ed the world were gathered. In a le tter,
still to be se'e-n. elatcel Leuidem, August 21.
Ki21, and ilire-e-teil to a wealthy cohwiist of
that settle-mcnt, the writer be gins by say
ing: " We send a shipment, one widow
and e-le-ve-n maids, for wives ed' the pceiple
etf Virginia. There bath Ih-cii special
e;ire in the choice of them, for there hath
net one; of theiu be-en reexived but upon
geeeid commemiatiewiR. - Iu case they enn
not be; presently married, we desire that
they may be put with several heiuse-holeli-rs
that have; wives until thi'V Gin he provide el
with husbaniK" Bnt the; Write r of this
epistle had little reason to fear that any of
the " maidens faire " would be le ft over.
The archives contain evidence to prove
that these first cargos of young ladies
ware put up at auction, and sold for 120
pounds of tobaeco each, and it was or
dered that this de bt should have -prece
dence of all others. I be solitary " one
widow " went along with the others, for
then- could not be particular in those davs,
Tlie good minister of the colony no doubt
had a busy time that day. lie did not
iiie-ntion anv fees. nor did the bridegroom
think of tendering any. . All was joy and
gladness; no storms aliead, no uneasiuess
for the future, no acquisitive clerk to stand
andsav: Here's the license, fork over
that SI. Xothing of that sort. From
some; of these couples the first families of
Virginia are descended. Ktchmond (Va.)
' 10 to SI. 000 Invested in Wall Street often
leads to a fortune. Pamphlet with explana
tions and talisti-s of Railroads. Stoe ks.
Bonds. &e.. with other valuable information,
mailed on receipt of 30 cents. Address AI;x.
Fnnthingham A Co.. Bankers and Brokers, 12
Wall Street, ew lork.
Receipts for Matin? Dr. Sage's Ca
tarrh Remedy and Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discorerj.
Something over a year since, a periodical
issued in Berlin, Prussia, and laving claims
to a scientific character, published what was
represented as being the formulae or receipts
for making Pr. Sage'g Catarrh Remedy ai-.d
Dr. Pierce's (Golden Medical Discovery. The
peMile were left to infer that these had been
deducted from a careful chemical analysis of
the medicines, which are rapidly growing in
popular favor in that as well as in this and
most other civilized wuntrieR. The reeeipts
were evidently invented by those jealous of
tne reputation and large sale whie-n tuese
medicines are rapidly acquiring ana wno are
iiecuniarilv interested in endeavoring to check
their sale. So ridiculously preposterous are
those receipts that meelicines compouneleil ai-
r them could never nave gameti any reputa
tion or sale in anv country, for they would
be so caustic, poisonous, immediately and
positively injurious, as in every case to be
promptly conelemned by the people on the
first trial as miserable, dangerous and wicked
humbugs. Whereas, it is a well-known fact
that all my medicines enjoy the reputation,
honestly earnew. or being not onlv emcacious.
but perfeetlv mild, pleasant ami harmleso in
efl'ects. Notwithstanding, however, that the
bogus receipts were so ridiculously preios
tcrous as scarcely to have been believed by the
mot unscientitie, thoughtless and unsuspect
ing people, yet strange and increelible as it
may seem, a paper of high scientific preten
sions, published in this country, copied the
fictitious receipts from the German paper.
This they evidently did without a moment's
reflection, for that much consideration, given
by an intelligent mind, to the receipts anil the
properties and effects of the mixtures that
would result from sueh a compounding of
well-known caustic and poisonous chemicals
and drugs, would have conelemned them as
bogus fabrications, and the pretentious pul
bshers of the paper that originally inserted
them, as either knaves or fools. On my atten
tion being called to the matter, in order that
gome thoughtlesss and over-credulous people
might not be deceived and misled by seeing
such an announcement in a paper laying
claims to a scientific character, as well as to
clear myself of the imputation of being guilty
of perpetrating a wicked fraud upon the peo
nle. as such announcement, if uncontradicted.
would imply, I, as proprietor and manufac
turer oi tne aioresaiii eeieiiraieu menue-mr,
went before a magistrate and made oath to
the fact that the said receipts were utterly
false. Jly affidavit was sent to the publisher
of the paper into which the bogus receipts
had been copied, and in a subseipient issue an
celitorial notie-e was given of my denial. Hut,
notwithstanding such etorreetion and denial.
made under oath, certain individuals, who
leninae around and infest our large citie:
gaining a livelihood by perpetrating all kinds
of catch-penny frauds upon the credulous,
were there'tiv iriven the hint that, as mvmi'di-
e-inrs were universally popular, by advertis-
1112 for sale bogus ree;ents for making them
thev could get lots of ignorant people to bite
at their bait. One Frank M. Keeel, of 130
Kighth Htreet, Xew York, who publishes
"Love and Coortshin cards." a "tortune
Teller and Dream l?ook," "The Mysteries of
Love Making." "How to Woo and how to
Win." and various other swindle, semis his
dunes the following in rxe-hange fur t!ieir
stamps. It is copied from the papers alludcel
to and is as follows: " lorlr. :egc s ejatai rn
liemedv. take eisht grains Carbolic Ae-
seven grains ef Camphor, ami two ami a half
jrams ot common talt. tne wlinie to ie color
ed with a little Prusian blue." This niake
a powerful caustic mixture, as unlike Dr.
Zaire's Catarrh Remedy (which is perfee-tly
unirritable, mild, semthmg and pleasant) a
lieht is from darknes. As a burnt e-hil
dreads the fire," if any have been so foolish as
to burn their noses sore with tins causu
compound, thinking that Ihey were using the
same as Pr. Sage's celebrated Catarrh Ui-me-elv,
thev will, it is to be hoped, profit by the
esson thereby taught them, and not be so
ready next time to bite at every catch-penny
advertismar etodire that swindlers niav
fer them. For Pr. Pierce's Gulden Medi
cal Discovery the bogus receipt read
'Take four drachms pun lied Honey, hiteen
"rains extract poiseinous l,elluee, tlnrtv
srrains of Ouium. three and a fourth ounce
dilute Spirits, three oum-es water. Mix."
Of the; ridiculous bogus formula I will sav
as I did under oath, nut ni of the. medicinal
or pntxoniiiis itirrenivnrs therein giren en
ter into the composition of nvi (f olden
Medical Dixcoveru! And furthermore-
will say that 1 defy all the ehemiMs in the
world to ascertain, bv chemical analysis, the
composition of anv of mv Family Medicine
as tnev cannot oe ain ly.eiisu as 10 eie-ieriiime
their ingredients, many of which are new
medicine and, like nearly all vegetable ex
tracts there are m known reagents or c heinii a
tests bv which their presence can be de-ter-
mined. If anv further proof is wanted to
satisfy anv person that the receipt given
above is utterly false let that person have the
mixture as given compounded, and, not only
w II it be seen to be entirely uniikP mv in
e-overy in appearance, but ll a further test is
wanted, bv taking a eiose oi it. it win ne
found to "produce drowiness and stupor
whereas my Discovery, in ever so large d
produces no such enei't. Others, loeate-d m
dlllcrent cities and engaged in advertUing for
sale; bo'us receipts for making mv medicine:
send thor.e that bite at their bait other and
various ridiculous formula. One sent out bv
a villainous knave, located in Chicago, gives
the chief ingredient of Dr. Siege's Catarrh
liemedv as being Blue A ltnol. which is only
enualed in absurdity
bv another lssue-d bv
parties in Philadelphia who sav that the in
gredients composing Pr. Sage's Cttarrh
Itemedv are "burnt Alum, white itnol
Suirar of Lead, and I'russiate of iron," and
that mv Golden Medical Discovery is "sinip-
Iv Svrun ami tincture of Ginser. In relu
tation of all the various and ridiculous bogus
ree-cints for making my medicines that Iiav
ever been, or niav hereafter be published an
cire-ulateil, 1 would say that I have, in elealing
with the people, ever been governe-d bv tlie
maxim that " honesty is the best polie-v," am
that " suci-ess makes success : " for
it is be-cause some sufferer has ol
L-iincd relief and cure, that that sufferer has
sent another to me; ami it is because thou
sands have been cured that they have recom
mended me and mv superior remedies toot lie
thousands of sufferers. In this way 1 am con-
stanlv making licinri advertisements tor my
self and medicine's, ft is a common thing te
hear people sav that plenty of aelvertising will
make a success out of anything, whether it
has anv merits or not. .Nothing e-euld be lar-
ther from the truth. It is with this elclusiv
idea ae-tuatins them that thousands hav
rushed heaeliemg into advertising, only to find
themselves bankrupt in a little while. Not
more than one in five hundred, who engages
in advertising me;elicines, ever makes a tinau-
cia suce-e.-s out of the undertaking, lor tn
reason that a meelicine to be sueces.-ful nnisi
possess unusual and extraordinary merit. It
Is not enough that it should be a remeelv of
faer eilicaev : it must possess xnperior and
icondertHl remedial properties, ior u u eioe-
not. those who use it with the most sanguine
exneclatiems will condemn it. They will ex
pect much of it, and it must be eeiual to th
test, or it will prove ruinous to the proprietor.
For, although a great euspiay oi a.ivertism
will, inaiiv times, ereateacemsiderable mime
diato elemand lor the article advertised, yet if
tint iirtii-le docs not p ssess real merit, the
ele mand will be onlv tcmiorary; the fraud
will be detected, and the reae-tiou will upset
the; proprietor and all his high expectations.
lonir before he Is able to recover the amount
of money already expende;tl. With this view
of the subiee-t. 1 have felt warranted in con-
trae:iimr for hundreds of thousands of dollars
worth of advertising iu the ne-ipapers of
this and other countries, ft;ehng ret lectly a-
seired that the merits of mv remedies were so
urcat as to inmro financial success out eif
sue-h a bold umlertaking. Anil in this I have
net been disaiipointeel, for mv sales have in
cicase-d steaeblv year after year, until they will
this y ear largely exceed half a million dollars
worth of uiy medicines. This grand success.
I am certain, e-ould never have been attaineil
hied the medicines not possessed superior and
The Toledo Made, in an editorial article,
has truly said, alluding to uiy business, that
" great success is never achieved without
merit. An article that holds the field year
fur year, and the sales of which increase
regularly and rapidly, must have absolute
The article continues : " Pr. R. V. Pierce,
of Buffalo, f. Y., occupies our entire eighth
page tei-day with his various articles. We
admit it because we know the il'M-tor, and
know of his articles. We know him to be a
regularly educated physician, whoe diploma
hangs ou the wall of his office, ami we know
that he has associated with him several of the
most eminent practitioners in the country.
We know that parties consult him. by mail
and in person, from all the States in the Union
every dv, and ttcit thev are fairlv and hon
estly dealt with. V.'e kii'jv.- that "his medi
cines are sold in enormous quantities in every
State in the Union, and very largely in many
This grand result has beer, accomplished
bv two gencies good, reliable articles ar
ticles which, once introdue-ed. work, easily,
their own way and splendid business man
agement. They have succeeded because they
ought to have succeeded."
In conclusion. I cannot offer a better refuta
tion of the slanderous reports published con
cerning mv medicines, than to call attention
to the totiinonials on file in my office, which
are open to the inspection of the public.
Thev are from all parts of the wot Id, and tx
pres's the gratitude of thousand that have
been afflicted w ith Chronic Catarrh, Unge-r-in
Coughs, various E'.ood I)is-?a.-cs, afiVrring
the skin, flesh and bones, severe elise"s pe
culiar to females and many other forms of
obstinate diseases, and have been cured by
the use of my Family Medicines, after suffer-
ing for years and beiaprprononned incurable
by eminent physicians.
k'v. n Enter. M. P..
Proprietor of Dr. Pim Fttmlf K!icimM.
World's Dispensary Buffalo. '. l.
California's Biogest Xcgoet. How
much we owe to California ! Her precious
metals have enriched thonsands ot our fellow-citizens,
and have proved the main
stay of Amerie?aln times of national pecu
niiirv embarrassment. Her mining inelus-
Krics have given employment to myriads
Ol mccnanics auu laoeerers. cue is n
land of promise to the foi tune seeker.
But the Golden State has lately sent us a
new treasure. Her last nugget is Dk.
Walker's California Vinegar Bitters.
The health-giving principles contained in
this curative are a mere precious boon
than gold. In all attections of the liver
anel stomach, remittent and interinittent
fevers, rheumatism, and pulmonary dis-
a.-es, it may be relied upon, as a niooei
leourent and invigorant it is uncqnaled.
purifying the circulation and infusing new
ngor into the tlebintateu irame. it cou
plers that most unyielding of all com-
laints dyspepsia, and we Know oi no
iher renieily that can accomplish this.
ts entire Ireeelom from aleehelic spirit.
which retards and neutralizes thu effect of
nv medicine, and which forms the ha-is
of many of the pseudo bitters and tonie-s.
loubly enhances its value to the siiSv. 1 he-
papers of the l niteei states vie witn one
-mother in eioing nonor te yji. aiKer.
toe), mid our voice, and sav all honor
.) the man whose science anil skill have
enalile-d liiin to draw from the vejetarju
Limrdom sui-h a balsam for human sutler-
WlLIielKT'S FEVElt AXI) AGUE ToMC
This meelii-iiie is us;d bv construction compa
nies for the benefit of their employees, when
enL'asred in malarial tlistricts. me nianesi
testimonials have been Riven by contractors
and by the Presidents of some of t'ie leading
railroads in the South and A est. n hen men
are eonirresrated in larre numbers in the neinh-
borhooel of swamps and rivers, Wilhoft's
Tonic will irove a valuable addition to the
stock of medicines, and will amply rewarel
the eomnanv iu the saving of time, labor and
money, we recommenu n. iej an. liuir.
LeiCKj Fixlay & Ce., Proprietors, New Or
For Sale by all Dkitgcists.
The American Publishing Co., of Hart
ford. Conn., the well known publishers ol
Mark- Twain's Books, have secured and are
about to publish in ISook Form the sple-ndid
work now appearing in N-nbner s .Magazine
und in our advertising columns anuouncr
them in readiness to give agents fields to can
vass. The well known standing of this house
and the creat. uonulantv of this work insure
to the fortunate ontainers oi soutnern agen
cies a great return ior liieir laoor. sva ail
The nonularitv of the Elm wood Collar
well established. "ot a word ol complaint
has ever been made against them, f f thev
have not got them at vour furnishers tell
them to buy some for vou.
Kev. E. II. Hopkixs. of Jacksem Centre
slielhv Co.. ().. savs: " Mv wife had the con
sumntion for ten vears, and had been confined
to tier oetl lor some time, i nearu en ir. i
(). C. Wi-hart's Pine Trte Tartordial. am
after using four bottles, she was ahle to do
the work lor her famtiv. i:om.
Tup. best investment SI LVEK TirPKP
Shoes. Five cents Iaal out for Mlver tip
adds one elollar to the worth of a pair of
hoes. Parents trv it,
The Rice Ei-rorre Salt for fraiirl In age
Causing great excitement In Boston. It should warn
young men not to marry in haste. Hiee la bnt 22; his
bride 37. Ho swears that pht-made him believe; she
was btit tiis own age, ly using Magnolia Balm upon
her face, neck and hantld. Pmr youth! lie probably
found hei elbows weren't quite so soft and pretty.
Ought Ilagan to be Indicted ? We know of many sim
ilar cases. This Balm gives a must wonderful pearly
and natural complexion, to which we don't object. W
like pretty women. To finish the picture they shout
use Lyon's Kathairon upon the hair. With pearly
chin, rosy cheeks, and soft, luxurious treses, tiiey be
Fell from a Railroad Car, and nearly broke
his neck. Pat picked him up, rubbed hltn with Must
cm Mustang Liniment, and sent him on by tho nex:
train. Falls, bruises, cuts, contusions, lameness and
such accidents are constantly occurring. There Is
nothing so sure, safe, cheap and convenient as the cel
ebrated Mustang Liniment. It costs but 50 cents and
11.00 per bottle, and no Family or owner of Horses
should be without It. There is no flesh. 1 me or mus
cle ailment upon man or animal, like Kheuma'.ism.
BruiBea, Spavin and Lameness, which tt will not alle
viateorcure. Why will you suffer Beware of coun
terfeits. It Is wrapped in a steel-plate engraving,
signed "G. W. Westbrook, Chemist.'
On Everybodjr'a.Tongne. Euloglnms of the
great National Kt-generator of Health. Plantation
Bitters, are on everybody's ttnrcv.e. This gratuitous
rira voce advertising is better than all the paid-for
puffing to which the owners of bogus bitters are
ob'.!;:cd to resort. It hits a sp-iri-.tnooiis heartiness
about It v hich curri. s conviction tothe mind of the
V IITN writing to advertisers please
the. name ol this paper. .
Tlie Great South.
Wepnblih soon In Book Korm this spleudldlv
I'luslraled work now appearing iu rer.bucc's
Miguzine. We are ready to give agvut-territory
to cntas. v e shall also publish the uiaguilieent
.Meet Inn oftien'a Lee and Jirlnon,
from Julio's renowned pain'tn. The two e m -e
solo in connection by Av't-ms when iis.rei. No
book or pi-iure wiU'command so ni.ich otitliem
attention as the e and all Immense- sale is si. re.
S 'l i Sn'urriftl ii'tt unit.
WANTED I" neral and ranvassinjr Agents o e.
rvtvliere. iMress tor lull intoi-iiiation, AKKL
CAN lTBLIMil.se; tn.. Hart oni. Conn.
, AUCEK AND
' tl? DRILL to g"d tTritoiy. HIGHEST
ti I 'LsTI .iu.IAI.3 KltOM GOVERNORS
8 5 ril'llWA.AIUKA8 AND DAKOTA.
VUitak.g-jcafrcc W . OIJUEd, St. Louis, hia.
" Smith's instant iJ.ebs Eiovatcr.
It loops the
dress in (hi
I, a t c I
ing dress ir
a is r sflf
one!, at. e.
fcac c?a:n a
quickly I Cpn
drcrs tn a:i-oihtu-
r i ! it ii f e .
r?r;i,rl nf :tl:
" ll . . -.. -i"l I
who if toe-n. Toev.-iro ntviiy iikm-s if'tir
r-i in o:: tirss. 'Tois - lie. -!e r " I?" r-r.l.
one t-f.i. viii !; 'ic : eue.eu -".u bemfc
v-ir- rf i-TirsT"1"'-. sr. I""
Mil fjicli is somo'd Smith's tnnnri Cress Fl?
vator." fri ; l. cruJ eirii, Mh1LE f-i.
W!iiHilS:W., rro. GKE'-T 0?:
Two ' Eivv.ors' will be oiven Ffi'F sea Pre
mium to l'iw who s'ih?erihf-.r S 'll'J--TATT.O
rTrF.: BAZAAR " t- ye.-r. s"' lin?
One D lilTail Ten Cents. Rest and rlparesi Fash
ion Bt'i in l is world Fer-J sHrnr) for Illustrated
Catih-i-:". r)r--s P. 0 Sex 5055
A C ;ST)"TTF SMIT7, SU BmdTriy. TT.T.
COLLEGE OF LAW
Of tliee-iir:iBonnd"orthveti-rn I nlversitie". .lodges
llenrv Booth. Dean. Hon. Lyman Iniinhtill and llou.
.Inme's It D.-little.Dniiy Lecturers. an Buri n Dens
low and riii'.ip Myers, Ks... li oft ssors. t union re
J'ueed todVlavear. Lectures daily r.r: weeks, and
Moot Courts. flM-loma admits to til" i'-ar. For partic
ulars, address V. li. Drx slow. Tribune Bldg, Chicago.
TTTE K-MTTRE CITT P APER COMPACT, of Se-w
York, representing the largest mills in the t.Sat!t
a local agent In every Town or e oiu:v, to rei-t-ie
orders direct from cc'r.-aay! ii-isunn rs lor every i!e
stription ot writing :i-Y4y p-r.cnvci..p, printed
note and letter In ails y etc. al pner I uli one
tiirrt ke'oicmore me. VVJk Large commission
paid, and orders (u;ii&t!ie prlevl easily nb
!:iined. Aircnts now at work are d-eui.' a tin- 'iusines
and ahsolntelv mntrnl the trade of their district, for
particulars atidouiuuaddress lioi ;i,.VJ3, uw lurk.
AM A.VD STAMM
r Ti of thre
D1 InsingPri. All u:
M In a D-Mt VjX, w-'fh fu;I
on ft-Ptof only
Iy4l. b.-:ft ljt.!!hirifhance. Agents
anp ior UT1117. or i 1 for win p.p. Ad-
wanted. Send tiitinp
nine rnrrtiu'w, i tu
everywhere. Address IL C. MiWTOjlroj-, . U.
A MOKTTT Agents wanted ererr.
wtiere. Hudbae s lionorabie and etr'si
class. Fartir lars si-:it tree. Address
Joiij' W OKTU tObufcBals. Ma.
,To Millers and Engine Owners
- To nearly doBbleyonr steam ower aav far
alOf ftddreia J. T. TAI.i.a iituugtou, iowa.
uio. rise! hy - ru $i.f--if?.d full in-gtraf-ioifi
t. cl"ir f a tli.v. A-i-lrw
iau MS Co-, 10b &ou.k 3iu fcu thiim, Fa.
i V T '
1 wo iip"f r:;l'X Tit s- Vi.iM k
WXrriHl'l r-"irn - - - .
tn .u sciniens3 ce'.ts. A(LS IS wanted
)EDT J. & P. COATiTRUll THREAD for imHAI
1874. ST. LOmS EAm 1874.
Oototoer CtU to XOtla.. Xnolw.sti'o
030,000 iu Cash lrcmium-00 Diploma nnI Medal.
LARGEST DISPLAY OF FIXE STOCK IN AMERICA.
D1ILT StlES OF DTOCK l!iD ABTICLES OX MniBITIon.
DAILT Rr.VMXG AND TKOTTINO RACF8 OV TfTF TRACK-MCI.E RACING ASD TOST
K11H.NU IS AMI'BITUEATKJC.
A Fine Art Hall. Filled with 1 hole Pletareet, Rtntnary, Ar.
FLORAL HALL with Ihr ramUllrarlloat
4t.nl...r Majhln,-rv. M inultntnMil AfiIIa rim IfnTMrm.-mft. mtl'1 pr.MIil-T o
ana me rareu. .inut' "'""i ' hbhi.hw,
CATTLE tMjeureJ, by writing to
SUPPLIED WITH THE
VIGOR OF LIFE
THE GREAT BLOOD PURIFIER.
Will make the Blood pure, the Skin clear, the Eyes
bright, the Complexion smooth and transparent, the
Hair strong, and remoye all Sores. Pimples, lllotrhes.
Pustules, Tetters. Cankers, etc., from the Head, t ace.
Keck, Month and Skin. It is pieaaant to take and the
dose la small.
It P.esotve away Diseased Deposits ; It Purifies tho
Blood and Renovates the System. It cures with
certainty all Chronic Diseases that have lin
gered In the system five or ten years, wheth
er It be Scrofula or Syphilitic, Heredi
tary or Contagious,
BS IT 8ZA.TKD IX TUK
Lung-s or Stomach, Skin or Boners,
Flesh or Nerves.
COKP.rPTIXG TIIK SOLIDS ASD VITIATING
IT K TIIE ONLY POSITIVE f rRE FOR
Kidney and Bladder Complaints,
Trlnary and Womb Diseases. Gravel. Diabetes. Drop
sy, Stoptmfft? of Wafer. Tncontineuie tjf Trine,
liriirht's Disease. Albninlnuria, and In all cases vto-re
tlo re are brick-dust deposits; Chronic Bfi, uuneisni.
Scrofula. Glandular Swelliiii;, Hae-klnp Drv Cotu-li,
e aneeious Altertions, tjvphilitie Complaints, Bleed
ing of ttte Lunirs. Dvsoepia. Wat4-r Brash, Tic-Dotilou-r-iu,
White Swellitigs, Tumors, L'leers, skill and Hip
iiis'-as-s, Mercurijii Diseases, F-emale Compiafnts,
(oiut. Dropsy. Kii kets. Salt liheuin. Bronclulis. C011-umt-tion.
Liver Complaints. T'lc-rsj In the Throat,
Mouth, Tumors, Nodes in the Glands and other parts
of tho nvBiem, Sore. Eves. Mriwieirnna l'!cliartres
from the Ears, and the worst forios of t-kin DiM-iises,
rrupti'ins. Fever Sores, f?talel Head, lilntj Wonn.
fait Ulu-um, Erysipelas. Aero-. Black Spots. Wortna
in the Flesh. ( aiirers in tlie Womb, and 11V weaketiitn;
and painful dim hari?es, Mi-ht swi-ats. Loss of Sperm.
adall waste-sof the life principle are within tie
curative ninire of this wonder of Modern Cle-niistrv.
a-i.l a few days' use will prove to any person ueiiiK it
f r either of these fonus of disease its potent power
to cere them.
Sold by Druggists. $1.00 per Sottle.
The Cheapest and Best Medicine for
Family Use in the World !
ONE 50-CENT BOTTLE
WILL CL UE Mell'.E COMPLAINTS AND PKKVENT
TIIK SYSTEM AtJAINsT t-l DIEN ATTACKS 1:'
I. -pi 111. Mil s AMI e eiNTAe.leil S DISKASI- STHAN'
ONE HlNPKED iOLLAUS KXl'ESDKD Eext
OTHEIi MEDICINES UK J1ED1CAL ATTEND
ANCE. TnE VOMEVTKADWAT'S BEADY DELTEF IS
A11I.IE1 EXTEUN ALL Oil TAKEN I.NTElr.
N l I.Y Ae ( (I:DINii Te Dllil-.e I iiNS--.iN
EKUM VTHAIEVE1J CAt bE, CEASES TO E.XlsT.
IMPODTANT. Miners. Farmers, and others resid
ing i sparsely settled districts, where it is uittienlt to
gi-rure the services of a physician, LAI A .V --i
liE.VDY BELIEF is invaluable, it can be ud with
positive a.-siirauce of doini-trood iu ail ca- wlo re
p;iin or discomfort is exiK-rietie-eil ; or if seized with
Influenza. Diphtheria. Sore Throat, Bail Coinrhs.
Hoarseness, Bilious Colic, lunammallon ol IIiC l-ow-eis.
Stomach, Lun-s, Liver, Kidneys; or with Croup,
t,Mlinsy, Fever and Aisu-; orwilh Neuralirla, ll-;ti-a'-he.
Tic-l'ouloirr-nx, Toothache, Earnelie; or with
I.unibiii-o, 1'ain in the Back, or Kle umausiii ; or with
liiiirrhu-a, holera Morbus or Dysentery ; or wit.a
Iturn Si-itlu or llrnises : or w ith Sti ains. I 'rnruns or
Siissins. lhn application of KADWAV'S Ki-.ADY
liELIKF wiil cure ynu of the wuit of these tom
plaints in a few hours.
Twenty drops in half a tumbler of water will in
few moments top- e KAMI'S. Sl'AsMS. snl'ii -Teti-Ae
-I, IIEAIJTHi KN. SICK MKAD.VTHE. Dl.Mt-I:lHl-.
DVSLNTKiiY. CI'Lle-. WIND I-N lilt
BnWELS, and all INTERNAL PAINS.
Travelers shoull aiwavs carry a bottle of BAD
WAY'S BEADY UKLD.F wiih them. A few drops in
w-iier will prevent sickness ir pains from chance of
water, it is better than French ilranuy or Bitters u
Sold by Druggists. Price, 50 Conts.
Perfectly tasteless, elegantly coated with sweet (rnm,
piir--, retriihite, pnrifv cliatnseaml strenrthea. KAi)
WA Y'S lil.l.s. tor the cur- of all disorders of tlie
Stomach, Liver. Bowels. Kidm-vs, Bladiler, Nervons
Di-eases. Ileadaclie. e'oiistitmtlon Custivenesi. Indi
rection, Dyspepsia. l!ileuMie3. Billons Fever, lutfain.
mationof the Bowels, 1'ih-s. and ail Deraimement-i of
the Internal Viicera. Wai-ranled to etlrct positivo
cure. Purely Ve;:etahl,-. containing no mercury,
niineralsor deleterious orus.
CrTeibserye the fidlowiiu.' symptoms resnltlngfrom
Disorders of tlie Digestive (iraus:
Constipation, Inward Piles. Fullness of the Blood
In Ihe Head, Acidity of the stomach. Nausea, Heart
burn. Disgust of FoimI. fullness of WcirIiI Iu the
suiinarh. Sour Eructations. Sinking or Fl-itterin at
the Pit of the Stomach, Swimuino; of the Head, lliir.
ried and Diillcnlt Breaihlne. Frutterinj- at the IL-trt,
Chokinn or sultocatitiK Sensations when In a Ljitist
1'osture. Dimness of Vision, DoW or Weds- hef ore the
Sik-ht, E'everanil Dull P iiu in the llead.Detiniejii y of
Perspiration, Yellowness ef the Skin and Eve. Pain
in the Side, chest. Limbs, and Sudden Flushes of
Ueat, Burning in the Flesh.
A few doses of n.AIWAT8 PTLLS will free the
'yateui from all the above-named disorders.
Price 25 cts. per Box. Sold by Druggists.
Read " FALSE AND TRUE.
S. nd one letter-stamp to KADWAT Cel.. No. n
Warrt-n street. New i ork. Infonuatlon 'vorth thon-an-ls
w ill be sent you.
Naturs's Great Remcd7
- FOB UL
THROAT and LUNG
It Is the vital principle of the Pino Tre, obtained
tj a peculiar process in the distillation of the tar, br
which its hichest medicinal properties are retained.
ar even in its crude state has been recommended by
tvminent physici.ins of rrry school. It is confidently
enured to theafliiaedlorthefollowlnesinipleieasoiK:
I. It cures, mot hy arrupliy stoifinf the amt?k
but by dissolving the phle?nad assutmz nature to
throw off the unhealthy nmltet catednz the irritation.
In cases of stated coKsnxmon it both prolonas and
renders leas burdensome the life of the atHicteSsuffcrer.
a. Itsheaiing principle acts npon the irritated sur.
face of the lungs, fitnetrating to each el ista-sid part,
X.icvin(f pain, aaa suMuin inflammation.
3. 1th;rh'ihsaidbnhi(.hesthbi.O'o. Positive
y ctxring all humors, front the common ftpl or
xcrTTON to the severest cases of Scrofula. Thousands
of affidavits could be produced from those who have
felt the beneficial effcets of Vim Tac Tas Coroiai.
in the various diseases arising irom ntnitmo 01
THS BLOOD. 1
4. It inijigotattrtk digestive organs and restore
tkeatpetUe. .. ...
Ail who hare known or tried Br. L. Q. C. Wis
hart's remedies require no reference from us, but tho
names of thousantis cured by them can be given te
any oae who doubts out Matoneat. Dr. L. Q. C.
Wishart's Great America Dyspepsia Pills and
VonM Sfcaji Dors have never been equalled, for
laic by all Druggists and Storekeepers, and at
i - Br. Ir. Q. C. TCIS3A2T'3 CZst,
Ao.433 -V. Steond 8tv fhUara.A
and olbtJ-t selling or using . '
' . are In 'ormed rbt
1 IT. 3TOTIE,
' ' aS stain to').' '
fT. ton, ir.
r-a y '.1 m-
has a f
asortn en of K" U.I) l'.c;'.i -
"ra V. WKAlTINfi PAPFKT.T,Ti-.
lI4. 'i-t ue r- "
s p. Is. Tvt l.MKS,
ttmel'Ml t. ;
ZOarv. an ! expenses. W eo"erlt and wlllPA V
it. - Pl-ly W. .. WerJl CMrloa, U .
- rnlli. Flwr mm B ! nrrmTJ,
tlitx ie ra he mmlf . ir stall lor III Kr s or
. eu. O. KALH. Mr., t. Lal.
Dr. 4. Wlltprs I'aliiV.nii i
e'lrar Hitters arc a i-im-'y Vcc'f t.i'iU'
iiTparatinii, maett chit't'y tVi i i t!n :;a
:ive lii'i bs tiniiiil edi tli'' l-i'-vt r ra:r,t s f
:iie siirra N'i'va-1 1 i;imnf;;ir. f 'aI.Kr.
ilia, tin ine-lie-i!ial 'o-npe-l tii s nf liiti
,irt t'Xtrae-te'tl 'lii-n iVnin '.vi:!;or.t tin use.
(if Alen!lel. Tin' ei'li-sfion is ;i!mh-C
daily itslii-el. "Wliat ie tl.e cause ed" tko
unjiliraUi'ii-.l !--'eet-s. eif Vini'hm: 1i r
I KKS.''' ( niv .niiswor is. tl.at they ie-;;:i t
tiu can f f'l 'liscasi. ;:t:il t!i. p iiii'iir ri'-
iivcrs liis l:e-.!t!i. Tl.i'y an tin uvat
llH'tl iiii-i!!i-i-a!:l a iii'f-.uivip.!' pi : ! 1 1 : i ; ; .
t jie-ri'ri-t Ki-n"vat'r a-.i'l I:i inratur
.if tho system. Novtr licluit in the)
history eif thee wu.M l.a ;i ti:-..U.-i:;e lie-fti
ii!!u!n?e! po.-scs-it'i: th r:n;ii'!..l'Ii'
jtmatie's id' VisKeiAU l-i rn:i:e in hc.iliiisf the
-it-k (if tvi-ry ili-i ii- nuiti is he r to. T'aey
;ire a tre-uTli I'lirL'-itivo n- weiln-e it Tonic.
rlie-vino; .iijri'ilietii or I;illailiniuti'' eif
ilit- I.ivcr Hiid ViMi-rul drirans, in il-liou.
Tiif iiropcri it' f IR- Walker's
Vinkuak r.lTTriR.stire AjieTient. Diupheire'tii,
Curniinativp. Xutritin.is, Laxiitivf. Iiiure-tif,
Seelativp, CotinliT-lrriUnt, tiudorilic, Alterne
ive. auel ADti-Hslie-un.
B. II. wrDof (LD A n.
Drunitlsts and e;en. Aifts.. San Francisco. Cailt'or.
uia. and cor. ot W ash Initio and e harlton Sts.N. 1 .
Mold by Mil Dragtclsta Itrnlrr.
HI f3 111 W w
J W C 1 (
3 o t- .
mW 9 Y
r n 0.0 o
-5 -e v
O D 3 P 7
n S of
n ra rt)
i -a " rj 2 G Ss
3 cVA .-2.2
The Great Preserver of Health. Tak
lAVT'sF.rTRKvitscrxTSri.TzrR ArrRii.vT can al
wavs be relied upem as a pleasant, mild, speedy anil
positive cure in ail cases of e ostiveness. Dyspepsia.
Heartburn, Sick liead.iclie, Indijstion, Sour Stom
ach. Livertoinplair.t, Ulliousness, Flatulency. Fulness
of Illooel. and all Induinnnitury tompiaiuts where a
gentle, cocllnif cathartic Is re.iuire.1. So says tlm
Chemist; so says the Physician: so says the (treat
American, I'ublic of the nuu-tccutU ceniury. Heed ya
then, and be not without a hofrle m the houe. 1'o-foro
Pie is iniperileil, ileid imlttlo-i.-!y with tho ; mtitoins.
llenietnher that the V-'M internal d. rder u t.Mhiy
may become an olwtiti-ite. incurable diecase to-iuor-row.
bold by all tk-ugsists.
M A KORPH.wE HAB'I sHii:y
E tvi cuii-1 ley Ut. lu-e-k e.nly
f tSJ known A Miic Iteineiiy.
for trealment until cutt-d. Call em or aihlri-ss
TJH. J. C. BECK, Ciucinnati, O. -
1 FOIl .ll,I'-Ti:T
?"'-S'VV1 lth sp;-ti.l:-l-' t(..l'lirf:io!.--enls. .IM .-,
$rjg Vr-o'-s. st.il.es. , te. rimseSldatsoedy. A
Mi7 Vi 1 -luun-eforl'itiruM-s. cam i-nieet'jri. shows.
W v4, Wit' .e:i t'-r 11 i. voT-:i'iii-ilc-.i-r. S'-i.'l
tjtr . s -tj . . . . . t j - 1.- v.
' li-rCire-'lliH-a-:'! m.i,-. ,.. ..
F,,r 311 1. i- millions have tlltenthj wat
PFKiini-tyet iifk 00 sruri.e.t ks and oi:MTRt-i-Ml-us:
au.ineiw llu-v fiyei ! di-.-ire tli Join pit tn
l.i'r-lliilnrT of tills vnrhl-T-itO'Ciint lir.l.oand
IIK-. KFAI TOR, Whilll IlllfoWlS ali the I t-RlostTlltS)
n i'd wrtfcTiiofa -wtLi and TtovnKFrrL country.
Wepi-.h'i-h jittiht iit-i'-eY from I.- p.hmii o
lilSHricltL. ymrrrftif. ' 'I llf'H" tioitrd 1 1 '.
ei'ies-i-nt fold 14 fir'.t ir Wo-,.- nli"tlor. I'.le. Ir.t
w?,l-." l-or parlii u arsadtlres II. A. W. ULA' kill. km.
lWCriswola street, Utiroit. Mich.
iecntu TTanted, for t!; ttfe and Adventarei of
From facts dictated by litu.self. The "nlr.T""" '":'
Authentic Life of Alnri.-a-s rreat-t
se DrTande.l IIiKever pn'oish.-il 1 ,1! d.s "I'"""4
of the Indian tribesnf the FAU WE.- r. ln. ln, 11K t
VOImm; WAIi.lhrillinendventures and h.iirl.ren.ltli
rsenpes. A L-ents are raktn fXm W ;JO or-l.-rs every
day. aO,(Kiialrea.ly sold, lm r,x'
Address W- A. PA1.KH. e o
163sni? 1(15 Liarkirett,th!caso. id.
W. H7 HI CHOLS & C 0 . il viTn .i
raetureraand dinli-i-siii .-iii!i-s. etc., fm all Sen:
Machines. Wilisend I d 1. needies for se i nur m
etiine to any P. t. atldresson receipt of joe. Try ihciu.
per dv at home. Terms Free. A'Mresa
su. bTlstia in co., 1 oiti-i,
Avfoy Will l'su SolTert
To aii persons suaenDir
from rUieu.-natism. Nenraitfia.
tramps In the limbs or stom
ach. Bilious jCoIlc, Pain In tho
back, bowels or side, we wonld
say Tub Hocsjeuolo Pi.iaci
ANoFaniLT LtxtXEST Is of all
HOUSEHOLD others the remedy yon want
for Internal and external use.
It baa cured tho above com
plaints In thousands of case.
There is no mistake about It
Try It Bold by all Drmrelsta.
A rents of" both sx want?!. 4ro-)1s iiMl
U 0 pw-r cnt. pnult Mmr Dun t
bill ixpn'I 2& rt. r tsmptes nl ctr-
FIVE MYSTERIOUS PICTURES.
OueetlT Concealed Intf. Strange Ihrvirest
Poz2lin Problems. FKF.E Te ALL. Address, wit b
stamp, AJJA.Ha m CUn 4 feari street, imjmoo.
4 DVf.BTIsEBS! Am. Newspaper Tntnn reprs
seut over 1..Vj0 papers, 'tivi-led in'-o 7 sub:l
vis or... Bend 3-cent stamp ft r J!ap showing loca
tion of p.pers, with combined and ipsrsln lists.
piioir est mates r -"ll of advert.!!.. Adiirea
b. P. 8ANBOBK. 114 ie-oijoe street, Cbieauo, 111.
GAZETTEER rSITF.I) STaTF.S.
oowln therrant resei taofour flrat I0 years.
Evervhodv buvs it I 0to tJOi a uiontb tn agent,
bend for cireular. Ziiam-eh k M'Ci'WT, syyf.
o:iered. Addresw. M.S'. 6V Kl.l . Erie, Pa.
Dr. Tntfs Hair Dye
not be detected. It Is han-tless and easily applied,
and Is in rtueral as aiuoiue the tasuittuable balr.
"is" rs tH every lar e!-y. Price- $l.e a ti.
sold etvrywhii-e. unice, 13 Murray St.. V.
...; 8.1.. t
nrTS IV tTF.D. .'I'D or -Women.
A. waekeiri'.iM forfeited. T Secret r'm. J. nta
aionct to CO A fc C.
street, e-er Torx.
cholrt in th wotM. Importer
article pi- ervlvwlv Trado
D rs g s s
O " c o o - v
. T' -aroni,-iHn C