Newspaper Page Text
PAK3I AND HOUSEHOLD.
An average two or
steer will eat its own weight of different
materials in weeks. Chicago Journal.
French people are skilled agriculturists
as farming is taught nractically and
theoretically in 27,000 out of 34,000
Public Schools in the country.
A good preparation to mark sheep
without injury to the wool is rid to be
thirty large spoonfuls of linseed oil, two
ounces of litharge and one ounce of lampblack,
all boiled together. Detroit Post.
Burns and scalds are soonest relieved
bv an application of cold water. Dry
carbonate of soda, or baking soda, sprinkled
over the burned spot, is the latest
remedy, and is said to be very effectual.
Hall's Journal of Health.
Xeat and pretty bureau covers are
made of white moinie cloth. Trim the
ed""e with antique lace of such quality
ana1 width as your purse allows. This
cloth will be found to be very serviceable,
as it looks well after it is washed,
and it needs no lining. A7. Y. Post.
When you serve black raspberries or
huckleberries, after putting sugar over
them, allow one tablespoonful of water
to each saucer ot iruit. Do this even if
you erve milk and cream with them
also. They are so much less juicy than
most other'small fruits that they neeo it.
Judge Miller, of Missouri, he,
has learned how a full week ' may be
gained in getting sweet-corn for boiling.
As soon as the ear is formed, break the
top down or cut it off, but leave the stalk
erect in order that the pollen of the tassel
may be sure to dust the silk of the
ears, as they may not be fully impregnated
should the stalk be stopped.
Onion Pickles: Take the smallest
white onions, skin them and throw into
cold, salted water, and let them boil
slowly until transparent. Then skim
them out, throw away the water, and
put the onions into a jar, and make a
pickle of strong vinegar, in which
a bag of spices has been boiled for ten
minutes. Pour it over the onions boiling
hot, cover tightly from the air, and in a
few weeks they will be very toothsome.
A delicious pudding is made by taking
eight or nine good-sized and tart apples;
peel them and cut out the cores, leaving
the apples whole. Fill the space thus
made with sugar and a little grated nutmeg
or cinnamon. Put them in an
earthen baking dish, so large that the
apples will cover the bottom only. Then
make a rich custard, allowing four or five
eggs to one quart of milk; sweeten to
the taste. Pour this over the apples, and
bake until they are tender; try them
with a broom splint. Serve with cake or
with sweet biscuits N. . Post.
" What 1ms this to do with agriculture?"
may be asked by some. To
afeswer this question we may ask;
Should any one take a few days of recreation
with his gun? Is it proper or
beneficial for any one to shoot the woodcock,
the partridge, the snipe or the
prairie chicken, either for the healthful
exercise it brings or the delicate food
the day's shooting may afford? One
view of the matter is: If the results of a
day with the gun are buoyant spirits
from a close interview with nature; happier
'"'state of mind" on account of freedom
from care; increased intelligence
coming from a knowledge of the habits
of our native birds; and, finally, if a full
bag gives a welcome variety upon the
family table if these results are desirable
for any one, they are doubly so for
:he farmer. Shooting, like every other
good thing, may be perverted, and the
farmer who neglects his work for shooting
is just as likely to go to the bad as a
merchant or machinist, but no more so.
But we do not advocate a devotion to
the gun to the neglect of the plow.
Some persons think the farmer should
fatten prairie chickens and quail upon
his wheat stubble for some one else to
shoot. The writer thinks the fanner has
the first right to the game that he has
fed. The" farmer who shoots should
make himself familiar with the game
laws of his State, and not only observe
them for himself, but make others do so.
If he finds one shooting woodcock in
June, he should haul up the trespasser
before the nearest justice, and the same
es to other birds. The farmer takes
care to get the best plow and mower,
and he should have the best gun. Even
should a day of shooting 'require an
amount of exertion quite equal to that
expended in ordinary farm work, it is
for a different object. The mind is diverted
to different thoughts, and the
labor that may be involved is of an entirely
different kind, and leads to recreation
in its best sense. American
Late Pus Won Items.
The hair, to bs fashionably dressed,
must fall low on the neck in braids or
coils, and over the forehead in loose,
airy curls or rings.
Some of the models of Parisian
dresses have absurdly long-pointed corsages
and stiff, hideous panicrs, which
more resemble the workmanship of an
upholsterer than the deft and graceful
bindiwork of a French artist.
Among the countless array of novel
and beautiful parasols are those of white
pongee, which are a happy medium between
the high-priced white lace-trimmed
sunshades of satin and the very
common ones of satin simply stamped
with bright-colored flowers. A pretty
one of white pongee, lately seen, was
fringed all around with daisies in the
bud, pendant from the edge of the -parasol
by its long green stems; and the front
of the fair owner's bonnet was a mass of
thisame "wee modest" crimson-tipped
flowers once eulogized by the Ayrshire
Circular fans form one of the pretty
trifles of present attire. Composed either
of feathers or lace, they are little more
than fluffy appendages to give fresh detail
to an ' already dressy get-up. One
model will suffice as an idea of the general
style: Circles of black and gold
compose the mount, in the center of
which appears a large white Cornelia
Cook rose, with its soft petals of a greenish
tint' Maidenhair fern mingles with
the leaves and coils gracefully up the
long black handle, covered with gold-colored
satin ribbon and surmounted by
dnziar of loops and white rosebuds.
The Louisville Exposition is in full
Jonx R. Richardsok has obtained a verdict
for $1,000 against R. F. Caldwell in
the Covington Circuit Court. Richardson
had his leg broken by the caying of a bank
while working for Caldwell, and sued him
Says a Harrodsburg correspondent:
yTlie examination of Speed Taylor for killing
Jim Brown resulted in an acquittal by
Sallu, the Magistrate, who refused to surrender
him. The Associate Magistrate
wanted him sent on for further trial.
There was some strong evidence against
Taylor, and the Grand Jury is certain to
indict him if any effort is made by Brown's
McCrackex County possesses a curious
specimen of the genus homo in the person
of John Schinsky, who is known through
out Ins section as the "man knitter."
Says the Paducah JTcws: "The first thing
Mr. Schinsky does in the morning is to get
s needles and yarn and commence knitting,
and he so continues all day. He frequently,
after retiring at night, will get up
and knit for an hour or two at a time. Today,
while buying a bill of dry goods, he
'attended to his knitting' and purchased
his goods at the same time. He excites
considerable curiosity as lie passes through
the streets and in and out doors, knitting
as if for life, and hardly, apparently, with
any knowledge of the employment of his
A shooting affray at Frankfort between
Frank Egbert and Stephen Scearce resulted
in Chief of Police Jere Lee, who was a
witness to the afTni'', being shot through
the body, producing what is thought to be
a fatal wound. The trouble between Egbert
and Scearce grew out of Scearce
whipping Coins, who was a cousin to
Egbert. Though it has been said that
Egbert thot Lee intentionally, Lee fully
exculpates him, and that instead of
Egbert being his enemy, he lias always
manifested for him a warm friendship.
Egbert is a young man twenty-one years
of age, and the ame who shot a young
colored boy the night of the rejoicing over
the election of Garfield. The boy was hurrahing
for Garfield, and Egbert told him
if he yelled that way again he would shoot
him. The boy repeated the cry, and Egbert
shot him through the chest, the ball
passing entirely through his body. The
boy finally recovered, the case was taken
to the Circuit Court, and there dismissed.
Jere Lee, who is Chief of Police, has been
an ollicer forqu'te a number of years. He
has a wife and three children.
Fraxkfort special, September 12, says:
"The Court of Appeals to-d:iy reversed the
decision of the Boyd Circuit Court in the
cases of Bill Neal and Ellis Craft, convicted
of the murder of the two Gibbons children
and Emma Thomas, in Ashland, last December,
and sentenced to death. They are
now given a new trial, but it is extremely
doubtful as to their conviction on account
of the death of Ellis. A special term of
the Boyd Circuit. Court will shortly be
called to try them, and the military will
be sent to Catlettsburg to guard the prisoners
during the progress of the trial."
The Internal Revenue Collector's
office at Owensburg has'been turned over
to the new Collector,' Major S. R.
"W. A. Stuart retiring. The following
will comprise the official staff: A. J.
Pinkham, Chief Deputy Collector; J. B.
Kinchelvo, Deputy Collector and Cashier;
J. T. Shortell, clerk, in charge of bonded
accounts; E. M. Bell, stamp clerk; Milton
Gant, bookkeeper and cleric; Adam Stutter,
Jr., general ganger and store-keeper.
The deputies will be as follows: Hopkins-ville
division. Captain Ned Campbell;
Paducah division, Major George F. Barnes ;
Owensburg division. Professor Malcom Mc-Intyre;
Bowling Green division, W E.
Hughes;, Henderson division, E. X. Evans;
Burksville, division, J. S. Bratton.
The Louisville industrial parade and
mercantile street pageant on the 12th, was
the most perfectly successful affair of the
kind ever attempted. There were over
one thousand floats and wagons, exhibiting
evry conceivable industry and pursuit.
1:. each case at least one unmistakable
emb.'tfin was displayed. Some of the
vehicles contained a complete factory.
The iron smelting works, rolling
mills, tobacco factories, distilling, brewing,
Fire Department, wholesale stores
and retail stores, together with all
the products, were fully and
well illustrated. The procession was
more than three hours' parsing a given
point, being about eleven miles long. The
right moved at 9 a. in., and readied the
disbanding point at 2 p.m. Every means
of access to the city was crowded to the utmost
capacity, and trains with fourteen
coaches in some instances only gave standing
room on the platfuims even for ladies.
The illumination and fireworks at the
river front at night, were grand, and attended
by thou.-ands on thousands of spectators.
The City Hall, the Exposition
Building, the Court House, and the great
dry goods houses were ablaze with colored
lights. More strangers were in the city
than on any one occasion for ten years.
The stone-work on the new Government
building at Paducah has been completed.
Living on the old Parson's farm, on the
Punteny Bend road, in Ballard County,
with his son-in-law, Everett "Wright, is to
be found the oldest citizen of Ballard
Uncle McMullen, familiarly called - aged
105 years. He was born and raised in the
mountainous regions of old Virginia, but
lived several years in Mississippi before he
emigrated to Ballard County. He is vigorous
and active for one of his age, mounting
hi3 horse and riding to town and doing
chores about the farm. Plis memory is said
to be rather remarkable and his mind active
for an old man. He was a soldier in the
war of 1S12, and was under Gen. Jackaon.
Rev. iVlr. Hayden, of Now Haven,
Conn., whose trial for murder, a few
years ago, created as much interest as
the Jennie Cramer case, is getting on
in the world. He is about to build a
2,000 residence. Boston Post.
The Smith family held a reunion in
a grove near Peapack, N. J., the other
day, but there were only about 1,000 of
them there. A'. Y. Mail.
It is estimated that for $-20,000,000
the Seine can be made navigable, and
Paris hopes to become a sea-port some
Increase of Insanity.
It came out at a recent convention of
delegates, representing charities and
corrections, at the capital of Wisconsin,
that there are now in the United States
fully 100,000 insane people, of whom lesa
than one-half can be accommodated in the
public and private asylums. It appears,
also, that insanity isincreasingmore than
.three fold as fast as the population. The
increase from 1870 to 1880 was 100 per
cent, against 30 per cent increas of population.
The asylums are costing 12,-000,000
a year, and yet more are cared
for out of them than in them- The ratio
of cures to the total of the afflicted is
lower than it was ten years ago, and asylum
statistics show that it is only by-taking
hold of the disease in its early
stages that cure is at all possible.
"Alcoholism" is presented as one of the
chief causes of this increase of madness,
and the marriage of persons inheriting
the disease another.
Startling as the theory may seem at
first though, it is probably susceptible of
proof that the increase of insanity keeps
about even pace with the advances cf
civilization. The States that are most
enlightened are those which have the
highest per cent of people in the asylums
for the insane. Savages and barbarians
hardly ever become crazed. An insane
Indian is as rare as a dwTarf Indian. The
logic of it is that there must be radical
defects in the thing we call civilization ;
and these are probably as often traceable
to the schools and colleges as to the family
arid heredity. Can it be that the children
are prostrated in their brain force
and nerve force by being over taxed at
Certain it is that the great majority of
crazed people in the asylums are of the
educated class. No doubt alcoholism is
a prolific generator of insanity. The records
ot the California asylums explain
that. The history of the growth of insanity
in tnis State shows that it has been
about in proportion with the excess of the
growth of the cities and towns over the
growth of the rural districts. It is in the
town and city that alcoholism most prevails.
Not only alcoholism, but other
promoters of the disease, such as sudden
revulsions of fortune and vices peculiar to
ail cities. This assertion is fully sustained
by a comparison of the statistics
of insanity in the States containing the
large cities with those almost exclusively
rural. New York, Pennsylvania, Illinois,
California rank highest in the percentage
of insanity; while Iowa, Kansas, Texas,
Arkansas, which contain no cities over
30,000 or 40,000, rank lowest. All remedial
measures for the prevention of the
disease are but perfunctory; bnt temperance,
moderation in study by the young
and relaxations from the cares and vexations
of business by those of maturer years
are the best in results yet tried. Eras of
high excitement and reckless speculation
are promoters of insanity. The Corn-stock
mines have added five hundred
victims to the list in this State and Nevada.
iiaji Francisco Chronicle,
., A Sad Case.
A Jackdaw one day made its appearance
in a grove where a number of Birds
had assembled to talk business, and as
soon as he could secure the Floor he began:
"My dear friends, I desire to call your
Attention to one of the saddest cases it
has been my Lot to know. Some of you
will remember that Mr. Blue Bird was
killed by a stone thrown by a Boy some
six weeks -ago. His Widow was left
without any means of Support, and in
addition to her great grief she is now in
need of the necessaries of Life."
"Hear ! hear I" cried the Partridge
and the Loon in chorus.
"It has quite melted my heart," continued
the Jackdaw, "and I have taken
it upon myself to see if something can't
be done. Let us be charitable. Let us
open our purses. Let us go at it and at
least soften the pangs of poverty, even if
we cannot dry the tears ot gnei.
"That's my style, and here's an 'X'
for the hat," said the Fish Hawk as he
drew a roll of wealth from his hind
The Turkey Buzzard followed suit, the
Nightingale, Robin, Mocking Bird and
others chipped in what they could spare,
and when a good fat purse had been
made up the Heron arose and inquired:
"I I that is you know I'd like to
ask how much Mr. Jackdaw chipped
"Just what I was going to ask," added
"Gentlemen I I didn't contribute
anything," replied the Jackdaw "I am
the one who draws up the Resolutions of
Sympathy instead of chipping in Cash:
Resolutions of Sympathy should be
baked for two hours before being eaten.
Detroit Free Press.
Catching a Pickerel by the Wrong End.
On Fridav Mr. Hawthorne, while
fishing fur bass with light gut, hook and
leader, felt a heavy pull on his tackle.
Mr. Hawthorne was feeling a little
drowsy and not paying any great attention
to his fishing, but the pull woke him
up sharply. The fish went off with the
line like a horse, and nearly succeeded
in taking rod and alljbut Mr. Hawthorne
put on all the strain he could and
stopped it. Then for about thirty minutes
it was pull fisherman pull fish. At
last, to the astonishment of Mr. Hawthorne
and his oarsman, the tail came up
first about the size of a lady's fan. The
fish's weight was eleven pounds. It appears
the pickerel made a dash for the
minnow, and by some means got the
line round its tail forming a half hitch.
It was lively fun for the fisherman while
it lasted. Alexandria Bay Cor. Home
In a hovel on the banks of the Delaware,
at South Chester, live Frank Gerund,
his two wives (sisters) and their
eighteen children. According .to the
Philadelphia Times the current of harmony
is rarely disturbed in the household,
and when it is Frank restores quiet
by threatening to get a wife who will
care for him. Each of the sister wives
holds a marriage certificate, though
Pennsylvania does not recognize plural
Iiss Richards, who has been traveling
about in Wisconsin organizing woman's
suffrage clubs, says that her greatest
opposition comes from young unmarried
women, who imagine that men will not
like them so well if they advocate the
woman's suffrage cause. Chicago Herala
Ilic Wild Flowers of Montana.
The wild flowers of Montana are as
abundant as those of the Alps, and more
varied. Choicest of them all, because
most delicate and fragrant, is a white,
star-shaped, wax-like blossom which
grows very close to the ground, and the
large golden stamens of which give out
an odor like mingled hyacinth and lily
of the valley. The people call it the
mountain lily. There is another lily,
however, and a real one yellow with
purple stamens that grows on high
slopes in Bhaded places. The yellow
flowering currant abounds on the lower
levels, and the streams are often bordered
with thickets of wild rose bushes.
Dandelions abound, but do not open in
full, rounded perfection. The common
blue larkspur, however, is as well developed
as in our eastern gardens, and
the little yellow violet which in the
States haunts the woods and copses is
at home in Montana, alike in the moist
valleys and upon the bleak, dry hillsides.
Small sunflowers are plentiful,
the bluebell is equally abundant in valleys
and on the mountain ridges, and in
early June there blooms a unique flower
called the shooting star, shaped like a
shuttlecock. There are a dozen other
pretty flowers, but I could not learn
their names among them a low-growing
mass, tha clumps of which "are starred
over with delicate white or purple
blooms. & V. Smaller, in Century.
During the trial of one lawsuit in
Cairo, N. T., an old man who mistook
the court-house for a church, , entered
and sang several hymns before he discovered
the character of the place, the
Judge fell through the rotten platform
on which his bench was perched, there
was a dog fight in one corner of the
court room, aud a young man went out
through the window, taking the glass
It is said that there has recently
been discovered in Australia a species of'
tree called the almond leaf gum, which
has been accurately measured and proves
to be 380 feet up to the first branch,
and 430 feet to the top. This tree is
sixty feet in circumference at "some distance"
from the ground. This equals.
if it does not surpass, the big trees of
The Vice President of the Lyon&
(France) Bicycle Club has made a wonderful
journey, accompanied by his wife.
This happy pair have traveled 2,300
Jiiles together on a two-seated tricycle,
at an average of from fifty to sixty miles
a day. The trip was from Lyons to
Naples, taking Nice, Genoa and Rome
en route, and returning by way of
Florence and Turin.
It is understood among the Chinese
in San Francisco that airchinamen who
pn from America to China before the
present law expires will be put to death.
The Chinese bosses, who contract for labor,
are charged with inculcating this
belief among their countrymen in order
to prevent them from going home, and
thus diminish their prOnts. N. Y. Herald.
Connecticut papers and people are
startled by the information that the
State Railroad Commissioners have
given permission to a Kailroad Company
to run its through express trains without
stopping before crossing draw bridges.
Some of them have not forgotten the
terrible "accident" at Norwalk. Boston
A "Vicksburg doctor who wrote his
Erescriptions in plain English to see
ow it would work broke up two drug
tores in six months.
Pbof. Robert Obltjm, of the
this city, was cured of a severe
attack of rheumatism by the use of St.
Jacobs Oil. Wafhmqton (D. C.) Star.
The Atlantic contains a long story about a
man who could not tell a lie. It is probibly
the first time we have ever figured in magazine
fiction. Norristomn Herald.
Befour an apple becomes elder it must go
the rounds of the press.
The Boston Pilot says : St. Jacobs
Oil stands without an equal.
Egos six hundred years old have been
found in a town in France. It is evident that
Daniel Pratt has never lectured there.
If the blood be impoverished, as manifested
by pimples, eruptions, ulcers, or running
sores, scrofulous tumors, swellings or
general debility, take Dr. R. V. Tierce's
r Golden Medical Discovery." Sold by
What relation is your father's only brother's
sister-in-law to you? Your mother, oi
Cincinnati. September 16, 1882.
L.1VE STOCK.. Caiile Common ...si 7J
Ciiuite uuichers UO (0, 4 75
i'aix ii riyo11 eUiypers 4 00 & o Ou
U.OG& Common 7 UU (& 7 CO
Good packers 7 So ft$ b 50
rll ttttt)t tmmmmtmmH'"in " iS
FLO UK Family , 4 GO (g 4 75
.Fancy o Uu (g, o o
GKA1JN Wheat Mediterranean... 'J'J ( 1 00
.No. 1! winter red i5 ( i)ti
" Corn No. '1 mixed ( 73
Cats io. 2 mixed, new 38 (
HAY Tiiuotliy,,No. 1 13 00 0,12 50
HEMP Double dressed 8 ( 9
FKO VISIONS Pork Mess 22 50 (22 75
.Lard Sleain H(
Sugar-cured Hams 15J
Bacon Clear sides lVs'Q Vi
BUTTER Western Keserve 23 25
Prime Creamery 28 (c$ 30
WOOL Unwashed Merino 22 23
Fleece washed 35 (cj 36
FRUIT AND VEGETABLES
Potatoes, per barrel, from store.. 1 75 2 00
Apples, prime, per barrel .'... 1 50 2 00
Peaches, per bushel, prime 1 25 2 00
FLOUR State and Western $4 40 S5 20
Good to choice 5 25 8 25
GRAIN Wheat No. 2 red 1 07 fa) 1 07
No. 1 white 1 15 (tj)
Corn No. 2 mixed 8)'ej 0
0:iw mixed - 33 42
PORK Mess 20 75 21 00
FLOUR Western S4 00 SG 50
GRAIN Wheat No. 2 red winter. 98 1)9
Corn No. 2 &($ 6Z
Oats No. 2, new 31j4(o 31
Rve No. 2 iQ
PORK Mess 19 70 ?t20 00
LARD Steam 1 1-7 j 11-30
COTTON Middling 12j
FLOUR A No. 1 4 50 (3, 4 7o
GRAIN Wheat No. 2 red, new... b3 & 05
Corn No. 2 white 70 (c$
,'oru No, 2 mixed G8 (c
Oats No. 2, nsw 34 35
PORK Mess 23 00
WHEAT, new 5 0&A
OATS, white new 30
Butchers' stock 2 73 4 50
Shipping cattle -1 00 5 CO
Tlie Fvil EfTict ef" ihe Wr Orrrremr.
Stevens Point, Wis., April 1C, 1881.
H. H. Warner & Co. : Sirs The privations
of the war imposed upon me what
physicians call "chronic" diarrhoea.
Your Safe Kidney and Liver Cure is the
only medicine that ever did me any good.
Seth W. Hornsted.
A regiment with a military land In Iront
should always march by play-tunes.
Tvniiyaun'M .Uty tuwn."
Who knows that if the beautiful girl
who died so young had been blessed with
Dr. Pierces's "Favorite Prescription" she
might have reigned on many another
bright May-day. The "Favorite Prescription
" is a certain cure for all those
disorders to which females are liable. By
Atlanta has a pretty female shoemaker;
but such an institution cannot last.
ILucullus, the Roman Epivnre.
A simple order from this renowned Roman
to his servants to "fcerve dinner in room so
and so," was enough to insure a feast unequalled
in the then known world. An order
to your servant to "bring me a bottle of
Herb Bitter from the drjg store," will
insure the happiest return. Fever and Ajjue,
Sick Headache, Nervous Debility, lyspe"psia,
Liver and Kidney troubles, all and more ot
such diseases are surely cured by Mishler's
The Bcston Herald says: "After Oscar
Wilde, Tug Wilson." If that Is so, Oscar had
better run. Lowell Courier.
As stages are quickly abandoned with
the completion of railroads, so the hugh,
drastic, cathartic pills, composed of crude
and bulky medicines, are quickly abandoned
with the introduction of Dr. Pierce's
" Pleasant Purgative Pellets." which are
and little larger than mustard
seeds, but composed of highly concentrated
vegetable extracts. By druggists.
It Is the father of twins who knows whit It
Is to be up all night with the boys. X. Y.
Straighten vour old boots and shoes with
Lyou's Pateut Heel Stiffeuers, and wear them
again. Sold by shoe and hardware dealers.
The latest aesthetic slang: when ladies reprove
their admiring gentlemen friends is:
"You flatter too awfully perfect much."
Redding's Russia Salve Is an invaluablo
dressing for inflamed and sore joints. Price 23c
Take one quart of dried apples and a gallon
of warm water if you want to be a swell young
man. iv". Y. Commercial Advertiser.
"Jtougli on Italn."
Clears out rats, mice, roaches, flies, ants,
bedbugs, skunks, chipmunks, gophers.
The man who "lodged a complaint" and
'boarded a car" says he is going out of the
hotel business. Boston Commercial Bulletin.
For dyspepsia, indigestion, depression of
spirits andgeneral debility, in their various
forms; also as a, preventative against fever
and ague and other intermittent fe versatile
" Elixir of Calisaya,"
made by Caswell, Hazard tfc Co., New York,
and sold by all Druggists, is the best tonic;
and for patients recovering from fever or
other sickness, it has no equal.
TheVoltjuc Belt Co., Marshall, ich.. will
seud Dr. Dye's Celebrated Electro-Voltaic
Belts and Llectric Appliances on trial for
thirty days to men (young or o!d) who are afflicted
with nervous debility, lost vita'ity and
kindred troubles, Guaranteeing speedy and
complete restoration of health and manly Vigor.
Address as above. N. B. No risk is incurred,
as thirty day's trial is allowed.
.. . -
Try the new brand Spring Tobacco.
hi!' THE GREAT
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of the Chest,
Gout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swell"
ings and Sprains, Burns and
Scalds, General Bodily
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frocted
Feet and Ears, and ell other
Pains and Aches.
"So Preparation on earth eq;t!s St. JArnri Oil
ts a 'ie, sure, sitrijtlc slid cheap External
Remedy. A trial entails but the comparatively
trifling outlay of 50 Cents, and every one suffering
with pain can haTe cheap and positive proof of iU
Directions in Eleven Languages.
BOLD BY ALL DBUGGISTS AND DEALEES
A. VOGELER & CO.,
linltimore. Mrt., 77. S. A
Tim: terrible scourge
tfflSTETTtS'? fevtr and ague, mid
Its congener, bilious
P V CEIE1RATEB W remittent,
lectlonsof the stomach,
liver Rna bowels,
air and water, atq
both eradfeaf (5 i.nA
"J- prevented by th" use
s5 of Hosteller's
Wp ach Bltfrs, a imp .y
- vegetable elixir.
and more extensively
used as a remedy
for the above class of
disorders, as as
for many others.thau
any mod--! 'ny of the
&(TTf&S :iKt Por sale by all
Druggists generally. and Dealers
r EUillfLnftk NOT FAB L
to soad for our fall prico
list for 1832. rrte t
any address npon application.
ats$mr NS5jjgjr UoftBof tvirything required
fdrPerannsI tr PViTiflT
tua, Trttb over 2,20l illustration. We tell till goods at
A. 25J Wbuh Avenue, Chicago, llliuoia.
Wholesale and retail. Send for
AIR Goods sent C. O. D. "VVipg made to order.
E. BURN HAM, 71 State'Street Chicapo.
SURE CCRE for Epilepsy or Fits in 24 Jiours. Fret
to poor. Dk. Knusre. S44 Arsenal St.. Sr. Louis. Mc
-JO Cents buys 3 Lovely Ad. Cards aod a Xon
t 1 w Sscb Coot Bsok. GEO.C.HAsrotD. JSjrracac'.X. V.
MT2RCFI ANT'S GATtGLING OIL te tho
nlrlfQt ami tho ctmnbirrl llm'mpllt. of 1h
United States. Large 8if S 1.00; medium
cents; small, 2Ti cents; small size lor lanuiy
use, 25 conrs; Merchant's "Worm 25
cents. 1' or sale by every arugaistnnu ucaier
in general merchandise.
For Family Use.
The Oil Liniment -with tviiitx
"WKAPPK.u, pronuied for human flesh, i ? imt
tjain pinal I bottles only, and docs not utatn
the skin. Price 25 cents.
The Gargling OU Almanac for 1883
Ts now in the hands of our printer, and will
hrrpndv for distribution riurinsr the months
of November and December, 1883. The Al
manac for tlin cominsr year will bo mor use
ful and instructive than ever, and vwl bo
seat free to any address. Write for one.
Ask the Nearest
If the dealers in your p.iaccdo notkrep
Merchant's Gargling Oil for sale, insist urfonj
their sendinurto ns. cr where tlieyjrefc their
medicines, and get it. Keep thoboltlo well;
corked, and shake It before using.
wrapper for animal and white lor human
The Merchant's Gargling Oil has been in
ue as a liniment for half a century. Al! w
ask is a fair trial, but be sure and follow dU
The Gardiner Oil and Merchant's V.'orm
Tablets are lor by all druggists and dealers
in general mcrelumdisc throughout the
iManufnctured at Lockport, X. Y., by Merchant's :
GirrHng Oil Company.
i ma m i m i i irfn
I" . 0--
No Worm Syrup so Hloasant as Parker's.
I'm l-Jill v.- I'M J- niiKn HuW IUC
Blood, and will eomi letely chanRO tho blood in th
entire sjhtem in three months. Any peron who
will take one pill rach niRht lroin 1 to 12 twekA niav bi
restored to sound health, if mch a thinx h possible.
Sold oven where or Rent by mail fnrSlellcr m.iuipo.
I. S. JOHNSON fc CO., Boston, Miis.
formerly Bangor, Hie. .
H f In abundance. 83 Million ponnit
D f Imported last year. Prices
TIP" BJa than ever. Agents wanted.
Ml M "aBtc time. Send for circular.
10 lbs. Good Elaclc or Mixed, for $1.
10 lbs. Fine Blade or ITIired, for
lbo.CLoice Black or MLxeii, i'or $3-Send
fcr pound 17 cts. extra for
ret up a club. Choicest Tea In tho world.
LargCBt varletv. PIccros every lea.
House in America. No chromo. No
Straight bus.nec. . Value for money. ,
UOITT WELLb,43 Yehiy St.,N.Y.,P.O.Eoxl2S7
AErTS WA3TI FOIL VI? E
BY ALEXANDER H. STEPHENS.
It contains nearly 800 fine portraits and engraving.
ot battles and othr historical sircni's. and lb llu most
complete nnd r&hmlilc ever published. It is sold,
by subscription only, ai.d Agents are wanted In every
county. S.ud for circulars aud extra tcrma to Agouta.
Xattoxai. I'umi'jHij.a Co., ril.idolpMn, Pn.
SKffiP? GOOD MEWS-
Get up Clubs for our
IIKATKO TEAS, and ecur tcanMfc
"Kc:: Hcse or Gold Band Tea tt,,J
(4 pieces,) our own Importation, Cn
of tlieis beautiful Ten 8ca r.iven
to the patty sending a Clcb for J25.00. Eeware cf tf
" CHEAP TEAS " that are being advertised they arc daDgerao
and detrimental to health slow poison. PeOonly Tlthrc'uUn.
Encira and with fi't l.andu If pnMlMe. No
The Great American Tea Co., Importeis,
P. O. Box 2S9. 31 k 33 VKSKY ST., Hew Ytrfc.
isSSi fii lfil
Hcxt In the World. tJet the ncmiinc. Mv-fry
pscltnce lm our :ml la..
marked l?rtucor. SOIl liViiKV WllKltK..
C5Y rr,tx STK O.M.T' Tm mo or el.
J If jou nfit a LuxnrUnl mciuuchc. flowing
C"rO whukcr, cr a hot growth f hair nn bsM
v hfadi or to TIIICKKX STK.TIIN' and
IXVIOOKVTE t! II UK. an i.r don't It l.n.nb.iffr.1.
Trj Hit frtil gpanirti .iiKwitri whwk till NEVtd YCT
Failed. Send only six cents u nr. J.
LXZ, oz 1613, Bcxtcn. 11 Ittwajo ,f ill ;.l1U.uu.
fvifiBVELous mmm ivx&sws:
ed Manual, by mall.$1.00. enables any one to act umphatt .
Biieh feats as astonished my hearers at my Public Leo
lures reported in the Press Worth to ninny $1. fro
G. TTUL.E, 83 Pre ton St., iSaltimore, Tl.
YflllfyR MPW If ?ou want to learn TeleKraphy
wwuu iiiin few monthi, andbecertain ofa i
uation, addreo VALENTINE BP.O.S.. Janesville, Vts.
HULLERSt tlie jrreat AOoii
! nZ3 era U TOLAS' tlnrtrllullinnAtlackment
tvrito The AULTALLN fc TAYLOR CO. llansilald. Q.
TVASTED for the Best and Fnslezv
si 11ms Pictorial Books and Bibles. Prices rwluecdi
23 per cent. National Publishing Co., Fhilad'a. Pa.
A MONTH and board In your county. Man
147 or Ladles. Pleasant business. Addrfae.
P.W.Zieoleb&Co.. Box 31, Chicsso. ?U.
A. N. K. E. 891 3783
VMK WRII'IAG TO
pleasr ay you - tho ntircrtlKcmuni iio.