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South-eastern Independent. (McConnelsville, Ohio) 1871-1871, June 02, 1871, Image 4

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Custom-House Smugglers.
. JJ yo?n iaknt nd small children
Ii" instruments for smuggling. On
fr wua, and two nearly grownup daugh-
S-Pented themselves. They were
IT affab,e nd in their manners, and
"Jieut much trouble to them, were pro
D junced all right" , and while the proper
proceedings were in progress for their dis
missal one of the officers sw a handsome
little boy standing alone, and struck by his
attractive appearance, and not knowing to
whom he belonged, he spoke to the child,
and attempted to "skylark" with him.
The officer was surprised to find the
chfld could not bend his body; on exami
nation it was found that his clothing was
quilted with valuable articles of silk manu
facture and silver spoons. The little fellow
belonged to the. family the members of
ii htT" been pronounced "all
A- intlemanly looking but poorly clad
Passenger, from his intelligent expression
of face and agreeable manners, was treated
with marked consideration. The officers
""ere so easly satisfied that he was honest
.na iney took no special notice of a small
'lap-cloth," much worn, which was hang
ing on his arm. A detective, at the time
off duty," noticed a carriage waiting for
ome person, and asked the driver for
whom it was intended, and Jehu pointed
to the passenger who was approaching with
the lap-cloth, as usual, on his arm. There
was something apparently inconsistent in
having a carriage for such a man. A sus
picion being excited, the officer seized the
lap-cloth. On a critical search it was
found to be liued or padded with Brussels
lace, that sold et public auction for eleven
thousand dol'.-s.
The fool smuirgTer is illustrated by a
man, said to be from the - western part of
the State of New York, who got a dia
mond worth sixteen thousand dollars safe
ly through without paying the duties.
This gem he sold for its full value, and
subsequently " bragged of his smartness."
The fact came to the knowledge of the
government and the proceeds of the sale
were confiscated.
As smugglers, women are mor e succe e
ful than men. The complication 8 of in t
dress favor the . business. The mode r
" chignon" was for a time a most excellent
depository for smuggled goods. A woman
is remembered who was so successful that
she was constantly crossing the ocean for
tne purpose,, and in a few years acquired
a handsome competency. It is a strange
metamorphosis that these adventurers
sometimes TmdeTgo ' when caught in their
work. Some years since a very' pretty
woman, remarkable for a full bust, broad
hips, and plethoric person generally, pre
sented hersell for examination. . She was
very polite and affable, and came very near
escaping detection. But the female de
tective tiien employed at Castle Garden no
sooner put her eyes on the rotund figure
pi the " object " under inspection than she
lnvited the " party" to a private interview.
It was incredible what a change was soon
effected. Suffice it to sav that the
ently well-fed and oortlv dame ofati-w
moments before, stripped of innumerable
dry-goods, stepped into public gaze re-
auced to a wonderfully thin and rather
Skeletonized individual As there is no
penalty tor smuggling on the person ex
cept forfeiture, she went sorrowfully away.
vjur laws are even more mercitul than
mis,- ior all goods thus seized can be re
deemed, though confiscated, by the pay
ment of an honestly made appraisement.
j-iurpcrt Magazine.
The Pot on the Fire.
There is one mode of preparing food in
general use in many parts ot Europe which
we should do very well more generally to
adopt; that is, "gentle simmering." In
every or almost every French household
mere is the pot au feu. This permanent
pi on me nre," alter the manner of the
oia-iasnionea digester, occupies a quiet
little corner of the stove or fireplace. It
can hardly be said to boil, but it simmers
on gently, very gently, for hours. There
it is the receptacle of many a little bone,
whether the trimmings of poultry or
butcher's meat. It matters not, every little
stray fragment of wholesome meat finds its
way there, A bit of liver is considered a
great improvement; and any vegetables
that happen to be about, add to its pleas
ant flavor, whether the tops of celery,
Jerusalem artichokes which, par excel
lence, make it delicious or otherwise car
rots, turnips, leeks, etc But supposing it
were ui on maae aitogetner ol tresh ma-
terials which, indeed, in France, it rare
ly is this would be the proper recipe;
Put a gallon of water into a not . nnt into
this either three or four pounds of shin of
oeei, or any similar unflg. Add to this an
onion or two, or some leeks, carrots, or
Borne other vegetable, three or four tea
spoonsful of salt, one of black peper three
cloves. Give it one boil up ; skim care
fully. Now cover the pot closely, and let
it cook eentlv. for four hours at thp least
About every hour throw a wineglassful of
wiu water into it, to mace it dear. Taste ;
it may require a little more salt or peper,
according to taste. Pour this soup over
wasiea crusts oi Dread. .Both soup and
meat will be found delicious. The whole
secret of this lies in the gentle simmering
in a covered vessel, whereby the flavor is
wholly preserved, and nothing is lost.
utrcwiic American.
is
"
Keep Up Your Fires.
- There is one cause of sore throat and
lung diseases which has hardly been
thought of, and deserves to be reprimand
ed. That cause is chilly houses in damp
weather. Nothing in the limits of bad
housekeeping more excites the ire of a
sensitive person than the poor economy of
putting out fires as soon as the almanac
marks the time when: warm weather is due.
The cause of at least one-third of the
disorders common in spring, we believe
to ba the half-chilled condition in which
tlie people force themselves to live. It is
wrong to allow a child ora sensitive person
to shiver at any time, for the chill which
causes such a sensation must do harm.
The system is half penetrated by cold be
fore the creeping, shivering sensation
comes on.
A full-blooded, healthy person may take
a cold bath in a cold room in winter with
out shivering, the instant touch of the wa
ter being followed by a warm glow; the
same person may be so chilled sitting in a
room below the proper heat for a time
that serious consequences follow. When
women go about the house wrapped in
shawls, it is a sure sign that fires are need
ed, and if economy refuses to light them,
it will be justly rewarded by the colds and
headaches that are sure to follow.
One grand maxim of life is to keep
comfortable, and there is much more in
that sentence than most of the people see.
It does not enjoin mere self-indulgence ;
but it compels one to keepone's own body
and mind in the best working order. You
can't be useful or good-humored when
suffering, and regard for others, as well as
your own happiness will prompt you to
do both. So have the fires lighted if you
are cold, even in August. Exchange.
of
a
to
he
of
is
If
Keep Up Your Fires. The" Fat Contributor " on Insurance
Agents.
I picked him out for an insurance man
as quick as I saw him. There was no
mistaking that glance of inventory with
which he took in my age, occupation, par
ents long or short lived, age of great
grandfather when he died, pulmonary com
plaint on my mother's side, and summer
complaint on my father's, etc., etc Before
he ever spoke to me he would sit looking
at me for an hour at a time with great
tears in his benevolent eyes as big as soap
bubbles, grieving because one so young,
and yet so fair, wasn't insured. Then he
would clasp his hands and gaze yearningly
upon me as if to say: "Why, why will
you not take out a policy?"
Oh, but it was touching to hear that old
man go on at the table and tell of the hun
dreds and hundreds of families whom he
had rendered comfortable and hannv bv
inducing husbands and -fathers to get injj
sured. Ana he aid it out ot pure good
ness of heart and love of humanity, too,
that was the best of it. The satisfaction
it afforded him was all the reward he
wanted.
If, in a moment of weakness, I should
yield to his persuasions and get insured, I
shouldn't want to remain in his vicinity
long. So anxious is he to have families
reap the benefit of insurance I should be
be
to
of
afraid that well-meaning but impetuous
old man would contrive' to get me killed
ior me sausiacuon or Handing the insur
ance money over to my widow.
I was greatly touched by a story th
venerable insurance man told about his
search for a poor woman who bad a policy
on her husband's life, in a company he re
presented, in order to pay it to her, having
neara casually mat sae wanted it. l think
he was occupied some fifteen years in his
hunt for that woman; and yet only one
payment on the policy had ever been
made! But it is so much the custom of
lite insurance companies to do this that
it is hardly necessary to mention that
At length his efforts were rewarded. He
tound the poor woman with her six chil
dren m a miserable earreL trvinff to earn
living for her family by splitting up tooth-
Picks at one cent a incusana. .Lying m
corner was her brute of a husband, dead
drunk. But I will let the agent tell it in
ms own woras :
I was sure I had found the rieht wo
man, but I went about it carefully to find
out whether she stiil keTrt the nolicv. I
had to be cautions, you know, or I might
uiive me poor woman wild. "Have you
running to, mainta.n yourself by, said I,
"save this toothpick mr.uufactory ?"
" Nothing whatever," she replied. "My
nusuanu ought to support us, but he uon U
He's a good man when he's sober, but he
ain't ever sober. He can make good
wages when he ain't drunk, but be has
been drunk ever sicc I knew him."
" Didn't he now be calm, madam, con
trol yourself didn t he have a hie insur
ance policy"
"No. Ston. though. Yes. now I recol
lect ; he did have one, but that was a good
many years ago (sighing). He only made
one payment on it, and then let it run
"Where is that policy?"
"Dun'no. Xickin' round the house
some where, I 'sposc Saw it in an old
barrel in the loft, last time I remember it
that s well on to a dozen years ago. But
w hat use is it ? It's rcn out long aro."
Madam, said L imnressivelv. scarce
ly able to repress my emotions for fear the
policy was lost, "the company I represent
never allows any policy it has issued to
run out, pn matter if nothing has been
paid on it." -
With this she hartened into the loft,
and to my unspeakable joy I here the in
surance man produced a pocket handker
chief and wiped awcy some tears she
soon returned with the policy I had been
searching for fifteen ye-rs, torn some, 'tis
true, and considerably soiled, but for the
most part there. The endorsement was
torn off, but the signature of our President
was all right, and that was enorgh. There
upon I paid the overjoyed woman fifteen
thousand dollars, the amount of the pre
mium." "And the man not dead yet ?" I inquired.
Well, yes, sa'd the insurance man. "he
was dead drunk, but our company ..don't
uraw any nne aisuncuons under such cir
cumstances." We all wept at tills touching recital, and
one of the party coiud not refrain from
catching the good old man in his arms and
embracing him. Cincinnati Timet.
Why Boys Leave the Farm.
People in these days frequently inquire
oi the larmer, w hy doesn t your son re
main on the farm with you ? and many
are wondering why it is that young men
are leaving the country and seeking homes
m the cities ana villages.
Doubtless, many an old farmer has
thought the answer "p!ain to be seen," and
in his careless way ha expressed his idea.
"Boys now-a-days ere dreadful oneasy
there's nothing to na" We do not doubt
that boys are often inconsiderate and not
nnfrequently are deluded in their visionary
dreams of life ; but we cannot believe the
youth of the present are altogether un
reasons Die anu enure ly given to wild spec
ulations. We have seen New England boys "grow
ing up" to manhood on the farms of their
fathers, and our practical experience and
observation have taught us that gross
errors are made which lead many young
men to leave the form, and which cannot
be attributed entirely to the young men
memseives.
Let us make a practical illustration
There is a smart, active boy of fifteen sum
mers. His father is a farmer of moderate
means, and entertains, in common with
his neighbors, many old "fogyisms." Dur
ing the winter his 007 is privileged to ' at
tend school a few weeks if he is diligent
and faithful to do the chores before and
after the school session of each day. In
these few weeks of each year he is to get
what his father terms " learning enough
for a farmer." From April to November
he must work on the farm ; where work is
the all-prevailing motto " from early morn
till dewy eve Jo matter it he cannot
hoe more than a half row while his lather
hoes a whole one, he must stay in the field
and keep digging along. No matter how
much his limbs ache and he longs for a
brief recreation, he must persevere and,
by "steady toil in his youthful days, learn
to be industrious.
Oar friend, whom we will name John,
not lazy; but as he advances in years,
he looks about him and sees mechanics
getting larger wtees for ten hours' labor
than he could get on a farm for toiling
from sun to sun." Can we sav he is de
luded, when, having arrived at the age of
twenty-one, he says, " 1 have had enough
fanning. I'll hang up my hoe for a while
see if I can't find something more inte
resting than this weary, plodding life 1"
Our friend has seen but little beauty in
farming. He has never had but one piece
ground to plant himself, and that was a
rough, tough piece cf pas.urage, on which
sheep would starve to death. His father
has always taught him to be industrious,
rise early in the coming ; " for 'tis the
early bird that catches the worm," and " if
would succeed in lire, he must make
long days in the teld." lie has never
taught him to observe and study the beau
ties of yiture, atd listen to her voices ; he
has never taught bin to study the works
his Creator, and by that study see un
written, but instructive volumes. Oh no !
and as for reading, John finds very little
time for that. The old gentleman says
there isn't time for it on a farm, and farm
ers don't need much book laming. These
book-farmers get awfully sucked in."
Thus our friend John is taught to see
only a dull routine in a farmer's life We
are not disposed to derogate regularity,
perseverance, and industry in the educa
tion of boys, but these should be seasoned
with a little of boy's common sense. Un
man nature cannot be entirely set aside in
the culture of youth, without serious detri
ment to them ; and the idea that growing
boys should be taught to labor from sun
rise to sundown, in tlie long days of spring
and summer, that they may learn industry,
an absurdity. They should be taught to
cultivate the heart and mind more ; to read
agricultural works, and learn improved
ways, and as they become interested in
some new idea of raising a particular crop,
why not let them experiment and satisfy
their minds of its goodness or worthless-
ness? There is no teacher like experience.
boys are interested in poultry, why not
them commence business for them
selves, with a small "stock in trade ?" Why
encourage the young men who are to
among the future guardians of our land
seek an interest in what is going on
about them, and learn by their own prac
tical experience and observation, not only
farming, but their relations to God and
common duties as citizens of our great
republic?
It seems wronrr that the noble calling
tanning, which our Creator made para
mount in importance, and which, if rightly
engaged in, is full of interest and most en
joyable, should be left unsupported by
farmers' sons. When fanners shall realize
that it is their duty to give their sons a
liberal education at schools and on the
farm, that shall make them thinking, in
telligent beings, having not only the du
ties of manual and mental labor, but of
social, mental and spiritual culture, we
shall hope to see generations of better
farmers and our country's glory more se
cure. Cor. Massachusetts Ploughman.
Liquid Sauce. One cup of sugar and
one third cup of butter, rub to a cream.
Then stir in the well-bealen white of one
egg. Flavor with nutmeg or lemon. Just
before bringing to the table add one-fourth
cup of boiling water.
How toMaseaEot-Bed Set the mat
tress on fire.
by
is
in
or
lay
up
oil
for
I
on
the
soil
feel
of
old
to
the
and
the
the
size
seed
four
they
sou
and
of
will
old
be
will
Or
USEFUL AND SUGGESTIVE.
Sukflowess. An exchange ' savs
" Plant sunflowers, if there is any place
about your house where water is thrown
out and likely to become malarious. This
plant has the power of absorbing malaria
ana pumymg the atmosphere."
Surface water that flows off the land
instead of passing through the soil, car
ries with it whatever fertilizing matter it
may contain, and abstracts some from the
earth. If it pass down through the soil
to a rain, this waste is arrested.
Baked Parsnips. Scrape off the skin
smoothly from good sized parsnips, and
bake in a quick oven until perfectly tender
and brown. It can be done In an hour, or
even less, but the time required will de
pend on the heat of the fire and on the
size of the roots. Parsnips can be also
steamed to good advantage. Both of these
methods preserve the sweetness of the
roots, and the baking concentrates it
Hoo Cholera. A wnter in the Chica
go Timet says! "During the fall of 1869,
the disease made its appearance on my
farm. I commenced to feed my hogs on
apples, when I found that the disease en
tirely disappeared. In the fall of 1870 the
aiseasc made its appearance again ; 1 com
menced to feed apples, with the same sue
cess. In fiict, I never lost a hog from
cholera, after I commenced to feed them
with apples.
Corn is much benefited by a stimulat
ing manure applied in the early stages of
its growth. A valuable compost for this
purpose is made by mixing hen manure,
wood ashes and plaster. Keep it drv until
uted. A handful may be sprinkled on each
11111 as soon as the young com appears.
The deep color and vigorous growth will
attest the efficacy of the application. Last
ly, dui not least, cut-worms don't like it,
A market gardener of Lake Countv.
I1L, says that he has the most . remarkable
success in the use of salt upon his tomato
plants. He applies it at various times
during the season, and in every case its
effect is marked in the increased growth
of both plant and fruit In some cases he
lays the roots of backward plants bare,
spnnklc8 them with a tables poo tuul of or
dinary barrel salt, and covers with soil.
I'iants treated in this way take an imme
diate start and develop nne fruit.
Bruises on Furniture. Wet the part
with warm water; double a piece of brown
paper five or six times, soak in the warm
water, and lay it on. the place : applv on
that a warm, but not hot, flat-iron till the
moisture is evaporated. If the bruise be
not gone, repeat the process. - After two
or itiree applications the dent or bruise
will be raised to the surface. If the bruise
be small, mcrelv soak it with warm water.
and hold a red hot iron near the surface,
keeping the surface continually wet the
Druise will soon disappear.
HknsPluckino Each Other's Feath
ers. Hens pluck and eat feathers for the
sake of the contents of the quills. They
learn the trick when shut up, where they
have nothing to do but mischief. - One
first finds it out accidentally, and the rest
imitate, while the close Quarters afford
the victim no chance of escape. Preven
tion and cure both consist in giving free
range 11 freedom cannot be allowed,
then save the rest of the feathers bv
smearing the tips thoroughly with coal
tar, a little diluted with benzine, and ap
plied blood warm. The vice has been
many times attributed to improper
100a, Dut there is no dietary man
agement that will prevent it. Hearth and
aome.
Potato Poultice. Perhaps it is not
generally known how much pleasanter
ana more agreeable, as well as more em
cacious, is a poultice made of potatoes
than one made of bread. It keeps heat
longer, can oe rencatea several times, and
does not wet the clothing. Peel, boil and
mash the potatoes ; inclose in a muslin
bag, and apply to the affected part. To
boil them in hot water has a verv soothing
effect, and enhances their virtue A poul
tice made of boiled beans is by some
thought to be better than potatoes, but
Dotn are worthy of a trial. Exchange.
A Curculio Remedy. We. last fall.
made mention of the fact that Gen. N. F.
Lund, of this city had been successful in
keeping the Curculio from his plum trees
spreading fresh horse manure under the
tree as far as the branches extend, to a
aeptn ot lonr to six inches. The theory
that the ammonia arising from the ma
nure is offensive to the Curculio. Suc
cessful plum culture has undoubtedly fol
lowed the trial of this course in several in
stances, and it is undoubtedly worthy of
. 1 . - 1 rf-. . , 1 . - -
iunner iruu. iren. ijuna aoes not aavise
entire reliance on the manure, recommend
ing a free use of the jarring process in ad
dition. Western Farmer.
How to Make a Base-Ball. A writer
the Sural flea Yorker savs a good base
ball may be made bv cutting an old boot
old gum (robber) shoe into strips and
wrapping them tightly around each other
until it is about the size of a walnut Then
wrap with yam or any kind of string very
tightly, until it is the size von want it :
then sew the loose end to the balL Now
the ball down on a piece of leather
and gather up the sides and press them
close to the ball, and with a sharp knife
trim off the comers, being sure to have
them fit nicely. Now sew up all the sides
except one ; then slip in the ball, and sew
with a double thread. Now put some
on the seams and hammer them smooth ;
if you are not careful iiycatching a
with rough seams, it will sometimes
take the skin from the ends of the fingers.
once belonged to a club that made their
own bans, and they lasted as long as the
manuiacturea ones.
Soils for Flowers.
Tint success of annual flowers depends
the fertility and richness of the soil in
first place, and in keeping it clean and
mellow attcrwards. if heavy or clayey,
novices often entirely fail to cause germi
nation at all. The seeds are perhaps
ouncu too aecp ; or, u not, a crust is per
mitted to form on the surface, and the top
becomes too hard and dry. The rais
ing of flowers from seed is then pro
nounced " very difficult," and involved in
great mystery. Nothing is inherently
difficult failure comes only from not
knowing how. Generally those who at
tempt and fail with flower seeds, do not
enough interest, or do not give time
enough to understand what they are
about
In order to obviate the difficulty of a
clayey soil, a crust must be prevented by
sprinkling fine leaf mold over the surface
the sowing, or sprinkling a fine per
fectly mixed compost of leaf-mold with'
cow manure This will keep the sur
face friable and in fine condition, and the
seeds will sprout freely. Novices are apt
plant their seed too deep to literally
bury them. No seed can germinate with
out three conditions namely, moisture.
warmth and air but not light Hence, if
soil is too dry, the seed cannot swell
grow. Secondly, if the earth is too
cold, the hardiest plants only will start ;
more tender kinds must be left until
weather and sou become warm. And
thirdly, the seed must have air, by being
planted in a mellow, porous soil. If
buned deep, they remain dormant The
proper depth depends greatly upon the
of the seed, and, as a general rule
varying somewhat with circumstances
should be planted to a depth three or
times their diameter; if much deeper
will be slow in coming up, unless the
is very open or porous.
Some years ago, on visiting one of the
largest and best managed commercial gar
dens in the country, we found that two
gardeners were constantly employed, win
ter and summer, in making composts.
Huge heaps were continually worked over
finely intermixed, until they became
almost as fine as flour. Nothing could be
better to start the seeds or to cause a con
tinued and successful growth afterwards.
Composts cannot be made in a hurry
several months at least are required to ef
fect a sufficient intermixture and diffusion
all the parts ; but if the work has been
neglected until the present time when it
soon be wanted for use, and if a pile of
manure (especially cow manure) can
found, that has rotted down Tor two or
three years, it may be scraped up with a
portion of the fine loam on which it has
rested, and by working over a few times
make an excellent material for use.
if a quantity of fine leaf-mold can be
added and intermixed, it will do welL A
very successful florist says he never Uses
cow manure less than two years old. -' '
Never sow while the -soil is wet or
muddy. . It is much better that it be too
dry. Bee mat 11 is peiiecuy pulverized,
use nour, ana aiu-r iuc sei-us are sown,
they may be covered more finely and even
ly by sifting over them the fine compost to
the right depth. Then water artificially,
If rain docs not come ; but after beginning
to water do not intermit, as many do, tifl
the soil dries again and arrests germina
tion. Spade she surface to keep it moist,
with all small seeds, until they have made
taair appearance at the surface Country
Lfenueman.
Preservation of Eggs.
-This subject has recently attracted a
great deal of attention, and many methods
of effecting it have been published, though
none are altogether perfect, for the simple
reason that the tr 10 cause of the spoiling
of the eggs is either lnknown by those
Who have attempted t. furnish us with di
rections, or has been fost sight of bv them.
There are two efficient causes for the
spoiling of eggs, and unless one or both of
these are avoided we cannot hope for suc
cess, me nrst is exposure to a high tem
perature, and the other is accets of air. It
may be safely affirmed that, at a tempera
ture of 32 deg. Fahr., nearly all change
ceases in organic bodies, while very few
organic substances will bear continual ex
posure to a temperature above 90 deg.
The freezing point is rather too low for
the preservation of eggs in good condition,
as freezing affects the flavor unfavorably;
but if we desire to preserve eggs in the
best manner, we must keep them cool, say
at a temperature below 50 deg., if possible,
a temperature which is frequently main
tained in good cellars. But it will be of
no use to place the eggs in a cool cellar if
they have been previously exposed tor
hours to a temperature ot over in) deg.
The collection of the eggs must, therefore,
in the first place, eugage our, attention.
Now, it has been well known' that hens
are most inclined to set in the months of
May, June aud July, and that, during these
months, the eggs in the nest are peculiarly
liable to be set"upon by brooding hens.
On the other hand, during the month of
August, and subsequently, the tendency to
brood is not so strong, and the eggs , are
less liable to be injured. Those who raise
poultry, especially those who keep fowls
for the sake of their eggs, commit a grave
error when they fail to remove from their
yards those birds that are mciinea tc set,
and which consequently take every oppor
tunity of warming the eggs in the nests.
If any one will attempt to preserve eggs
that have been subjected to the hatching
process for one or two days, sach. person
will soon, and very easily, discover the
force of these statements. .
Kohler, of Germany, who possesses an
extensive poultry-raising establishment,
and who, every winter, preserves thous
ands of eggs without ever losing one, has
recently published an account of his me
thod of proceeding, and has given the fol
lowing rules for seenrinp favorable resnlta
1. The nest must be placed m a cool po
sition.
2. The fowls that show a tendency to
set must be removed at once, and placed
in separate enclosures until this propensity
has lett them.
3. If many chickens be confined in the
same enclosure, or use the same nests for
laying their eggs, the eggs ought to be re
moved from the nest several times a day.
4. The eggs ought to be assorted accord
ing to age, and preserved in boxes with
the covers partially open. These must be
kept in a cool, airy , and perfectly dry
place
5. At the commencement of winter the
store of eggs is placed in some room that
is not heated by fire, but that is, at the
same time, thoroughly protected from
irost
6. The packages are so arranged that the
oldest may be used first
Eggs treated according to these rules do
not acquire the peculiar taste which is
generally the result of the recipes in vogue
for preserving eggs. The number of these
recipes is almost unlimited. Some recom
mend the use of lard or butter, which,
when rubbed over the egg, fills the pores,
excludes the air, and prevents the eggs
from drying out That there are powerful
causes in the spoiling of eggs is easily
proved, ior tne time that has elapsed since
an egg was laid may be roughly estimated
bv taking its specific gravity. If we dis
solve common salt in water, at the rate of
three ounces of salt in twenty-five of wa
ter, it will be found that freshly laid eggs
will just sink in this solution. An egg
that has been kept for one day will hardly
sink to the bottom ; at three days old it
will float on the surface, more of it being
elevated above the surface, proportion to
its age. These phenomena are caused by
the drying out of the egg, and the extent
to which they take place in a given time
depends somewhat on the weather. Smear
ing the eggs with lard or butter prevents
mis, uui mese ouy mauers are api 10 oe
come rancid, and thus destroy the flavor
of the eggs. Dipping the eggs in lime-
water is also recommended. The lime
fills the pores of the eggs, and serves the
same purpose that the grease did. But of
an the materials that have been recom
mended for this purpose, water glass, or
silicate of soda, is the most effectual and
least objectionable Farm, Stock and
Poultry Journal.
Swelled Jaws and Throatin Sheep.
The first thing to be done then is to take
the animal away from the flock as toon as
it is attacked, and keep it away in another
bam, 11 possible, the farther the better ana
safer for the rest. Give it plenty of fresh
air and sunlight ; shear the wool closely
from the aflectcd part : make ahop -poultice.
and spread it upon a cloth long enough to
reacn lrom tne nose down to the brisket,
and wide enough to come well up on the
sides of the neck. To the edges of this
cloth sew five pairs of strings, ouc io-.ha
tied between the eyes and nose, one be
tween the eyes and ears, and three upon
the neck. Let this be changed as often as
it gets cold. Give a pint of good oat meal
grueL into which vou have put two tea-
spoonsiui of strong ginger and a gill of
wniskey, every six hours, and if you lose
your patient you will have the consolation
of knowing that you have given it the best
treatment that experience could suggest
If a swelling occurs, which is not attend
ed by mortification, or which does not re
sult in that, careful search should be made
for any abscesses that . may be forming
about the parts, and when any toft spot is
found, it should at once be punctured with
a sharp knife If the abscess be a large
one, or mere oe several 01 tnem, apply the
same poultice as recommi'nded above, and
the same general treatment, modified by
the mildness or the severity of the disease.
American Stock Journal.
From the New York Evening Express.
Our Reporter in Buffalo.
It has been my privilege, while sojourning
In this place, and during a short respite from
my labors, to pay a visit to the " medicine
man" of the "Queen City of the Lakes." While
the medical world teems with commoners in
skill and commonplace remedies, the most of
which rise into notice, live a brief period, be
come obselete, and are lost in obsurlt j or pale
beneath greater brilliance, the truly worthy,
those who by dint of severe application and
close investigation are able to rise above
mediocrity, impart to ;the world useful infor
mation, utilize the developments nude, and
place before the afflicted specific remedial
agencies for the ills suffered, are bleaeings to
be appreciated, objects worthy cf honor.
They are the beacon lights to guide the mari
ner over the tempestuous sea of life, the star
of hope towards which the unfortunate turn
their eyes for safety and deliverance. I would
not exaggerate the merits of this medical
gentleman, or the agents of his hands. From
small beginning, and of recent date, yet af
ter long and patient toil and a conviction tuat
the Eureka had been fonnd, Dr. R. V. Pi'rce,
the subject of this article, announced to the
world his discoveries in medicine, and the
positive influences they manifest in disease.
Upon their specific properties rest their
merits. Their virtues are worthily extolled,
and the tidings of their efficacy have gone
from mouth to mouth, until his name is
heard In every habitation and echoed from
every hill, valley and plain, while his medi
cines are sought for and scattered over the
whole continent It U by directing intuitive
faculties and the whole mental and physical
-energies In' a certain direction, "that excel
lence is reached and a proficiency worthy of
publle confidence attained. In this science,
at in others, we find the few who lead the tan
of followers make all the Investigations add
discoveries for the rest I found Dr. Pierce
In hi consultation parlors, surrounded with
patients, and amid piles of books, prJrs,
manuscripts and letters, a large library, a
cabinet of curlqu looking instruments,
another of anatomical, pathological and
other specimens, maps, pictures and diplomu,
which he has received from different colleges
and hospitals, upon the walls, with assistants
passing here and there, that at once conveyed
the idea of an Immense business of which he
was the central figure, and it diverging In all
directions. Although in rooms thus furnished
and decorated with surroundings characteris
tic of talent and learning, also indicative of a
life crowded with cares and duties, with an
appreciation of valuable services by au afLicted
public, I was most agreeably entertained,
both by his conversational aud business cpti
tudes and the exhibition that hU establish
ment affords, which he very kindly placed it
my disposal. As a further evidence of scho
lastic attainments, and an indomitable zesl in
the investigation of the nature of chronic
diseases and their successful treatment, his
many monographs contributed to meaictl
journals, and several late exhaustive treaties
on special chronic diseases, which were -written
in the intervals between business cares,
fullv attest. We see patients at his rooms
from all parts or the continent, afflicted with
all kinds of chronic disease, who have come
to avail themselves of bis superior skill, and
those associated with him, making a Council
of Doctors who have devoted lives to this
specialty. Besides this, an endless number
make known their-maladies by letter, all of
which are very carefully considered by, tr.
Pierce and his medical counselors, the neces
sary prescriptions, advice or medicines tcing
promptly iurwarded by mail or express, non
being neglected, but every lnoulry an
swered, every want supplied, and every
attention paid necessary to establish
health again. Aside from ail this, tte.e are
many from his own immediate community
who seek his services, and, by the wonderful
cures made, attest his great skill in treating
chrome diseases. A beautiful illustration of
the Instincts and finer feelings of true men
hood Is here exemplified. While his specie
medicines, with a knowledge of their apnli
cation; are being scattered broadcast over the
land, and placed at prices within the reach of
all, a life devotee to the interests of others,
and. -schooled amid suffering, cannot remain
idle to enjoy the fruits of such labor, bt in
stead, he still lends an ear to the appeals of
the sick, a tender sjmpathy to the distressed,
and a cheerful heart aud hand to all their ne
cessities, 'i No poverty, however a'lject, or ad
verse circumstances, however discouraging,
need debar the afflicted fromapproaching him
for hi services. They are cheerfully rendered
alike to all.. It proves also that the mere
manufacture and vending of a medicine
does not satiato the aspirations and im
pulses of a charitable ami manly heart. In
carrying out this enterprise the best medical
talent is invoked. Every act coincides witfc
system and discipline, and the most harmo
nious activity prevails in every department
Passing into the laboratory, w are moot fa
vorably impressed with its extreme neatness
and order. Every mechanism necessary to
facilitate the manufacture of Lis medicines is
used, and these are arranged in perfect order.
The crude roots and barks are ground, pul
verized and mixed by steam-power, end, most
Important of all, the process of extracting
their virtues is not by the stereotyped and im
perfect methods of the past, but by an entire
ly new discovery of his own, whereby perfect
and beautiful medicines are produced, con.
taining all the medicinal qualities of the In.
gradients composing them, and which are pal
atable and without equal. So perfect are thsir
compositions, the ingredients so nicely pro
portioned and adjusted, so superior the mode
of manufacture, that they are perfectly trans
parent and not subject to change in any cli
mate or temperature. It Is with such means,
perfect in themselves, and their correct adap
tation, that his skill in disease is partly attrib
utable, and the public are not slow to under
stand and appreciate the fact, as evinced by
the enormous demand for his medicines from
all parts of the continent. We next pus into
the bottling room, where an endless quantity
of bottles are washed and filled by machine
ry, and with exact nicety. Then into
the labeling and wrapping room, where
the work is done by girls ; also folding printed
matter, trimming labels, tying packages, and
such other works as the business requires,
Thence Into the packing room, where the
goods are securely put up for shipment to all
parts of the land. I was informed that many
times, with these superior facilities for
preparing medicines, the demand for Tr.
Sage's Catarrh Remedy, of which Dr. Pierce
is the sole proprietor and manufacturer, and
also for. the Doctor's Golden Medical Dis
covery, has been greatly in excess of tie
supply, and that orders to the amount of
several thousand dollars would remain in
waiting to be filled. This proves a ready
and growing sale, based upon the merits of
the -medicine The above uetails I have
gathered from my own careful personal ob
servations, conversation with patients under
the Doctor's treatment, employes of the
establishment, and citizens of the community
in which he resides.
I bid the Doctor adien, after having spent
a considerable time most agreeably in his
establishment, with the conviction of tha
truth of Pope's couplet : -.
" Honor and Fame from no condition ra.
Act well your part there all the honor Set."
The Phrenological Journal for
Jape is a brhrht specimen, ever vigorous, lively.
and, abreast of the rimes. Among Its sketches
art one on - John Simmons, Form dor of the
Woman1 College; Pursuit Requiring Strength;
How My Future was Revealed to Me; Man, Bis
Origin and Development; Kqnal Pay for Ernal
Labor; The Man about Town; Taste and Economy
in Dress; Food for Thinkers and Workers;
Criminals, How to Treat and Beform Them; The
Means and the Object of Education; My Captivity
among the Indians, etc With portraits and otter
illustrations. Price 30 eta. The July number
commence a new volume, so that the present is
the time to subscribe. f&OO a year.' S. . V. SjJ.
SSO Broadway, N Y.
Lady's Homb Magazine. The frontis
piece in the June number of this popular monthly
Is entitled "The Hawk and the Dove." An ex
tension sheet of children's fashions for summer,
and other fashion illustrations, are given, and the
stories, sketches, poems, useful recipas, etc., are
of the usual variety and interest. Published by
T. S. Airmen A Sana, Philadelphia. Terms, S3 a
year; three copies, f5; four, tH; eight, and one
extra, (13; fifteen, and one extra, (30. Splendid
new steel engravings to getters-op oi clcua.
The Children's IIoub. The June
number, which completes the ninth volume of this
Interesting little magazine, contains the usual va
riety of entertaining reading matter, with appro,
priate illustrations. Specimen numbers are sent
to applicants on receipt of stamp for postage. T.
S. Akthck & Sons, Philadelphia, at f 1.25 a year;
five copies 5.00 ; ten and one extra, $10.00.
The Little Corporal for June closes
volume twelve of this valuable juvenile. The
ne jt number begins a new volume, and also a nw
story, by that best of writers for children, Fr:i1y
Huntington Miller, entitled, "Summer Days at
Kirkwood." All new subscribers' beginning with
the new volume will receive the June, number
free. Terms, (1.50 a year, or 73 cents for sis
months. Address Jobs K. M114JB, Pnolisher,
Chicago, m.
Prei Advxrtisixo. From famflv to fami
ly, from city to city, from State to State, the
lame 01 us. walker s Vegetable Vixeoab
Bitters as a specific for all derangements of
the stomach, bowels and liver, is continually
extending. Every invalid who tries the great
restorative, every individual who has ever
witnessed its effect, becomes its nvmUmeota
adaertitr. Its voluntary missionaries are in
numerable, and public enthusiasm in its favor
spreads faster than a prairie flVe.
Mr FinsD, stop that terrible cough, and
thus avoid a consumptive's grave, by using
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. For
curing all throat, bronchial and lnng diseases
it has never been equaled. Sold by druggists.
m
Jofiiuon't Anotbm Liniment will rive more
relief in cases of Chronic Rheumatism, no
matter how severe, than any other article
known to medical men.
PatrssTHO's White Wine Vinegar Is a most
reverb article for table cae. Warranted pire.
It Is often remarked by strangers visiting
our State, that we show larger proportion
of good horses than any other Slate in the
Union. - This, we tell them, is owing to two
principal reasons; in the first place, we breed
from the very best stock ; and in the second
place, our people use Sheridan's Cavalry Con.
dition Powders, which in our judgment are of
incalculable advantage.- ' '
Wi call attention to the advertisement of Owens,
Lane, Dyer Co., of the Eclipse Machine Works.
Hamilton, Ohio, and St. Louis, Mo. . No firm fn
the country has done more to improve the ma
chinery called for in the Wert, and none are more
extensively engaged in its manufacture. Their
steam thresher, California Chief, takes the lead and
nils the UUI In this lice. . -
You Haven't Tried Them.
Victim of debility, who la responsible for your
feebleness? Not yourself, you will say, for you've
done all you could to cure It That's a mistake on
your part.
You haven't tried Hostetter's Bitters.
Gloomy dyspeptic, with an uneasy stomach and
a world-weary face, of course you don't think
yourself responsible for your own terments. But
yoa are. It is easy to see from your condition
that you haven't tried llo?tcttor's Bitters.
Billons sufferer, it is not yonr fault, yon thirst
that your symptoms grow worse day by day.
Bine pill doesn't do yoa any good. Very likoly.
But yon can be brought round Tor all that.
Why haven' you tried Hostetter's Bitten?
Friend, on whom fever and ague alternately
blows hot and cotd, and whose brain seems to
bs bursting with the effects of some powerful
drug, do you assume the responsibility? O, not
You've taken ptils of quinine, and all the regu
lation medicines. What could yon do more?
One thing more the very thing that would have
exempted you lrom all the pangs that bow rack
;ou.
Yon have never tried n ostetter's Bitten.
Nervous invalid, what have yon to say? Yoa
plead that yon have taken all the nervines of the
pharmacope ia. If they have done yon no good.
it Is cot your fault. You are not responsible.
Wrong, all wrong. Yoa have, in reality, nobody
to blame but yourself.
Why haven't you tried Hostetter's Bitters ?
For all the above-aamcd complaints, the Bitters
are absolute specifics.
Persons afflicted with any of the diseases arls
biv from a disordered river, stomach, nervous de
bility, dyrpeieia or liver complaint, should try
Perry Davis' Pain Killer. It seldom fails to effect
a cure in a very short time. Thore troubled with
ague or cuius wui nna 11 a aovereurn remedv.
1840-
-xp-
1871
I v 1 FOE THIETY-OITE YEARS
. PERRT DAVIS V
PAIN-KILLER
Ha hem trtf ot hi rrrrj rnrtrtr of dirrwtft, and by armort
evtry nation known lo AiiMTimn. It u the almost con
stantoomiorfiiiaiKl inestimable friract of tin mbnionarr
aiKl tiw ir Ht, n ml !nl, an't no ono hbould travel
OQOUrlJUvib UU rUiOi VM1 HOLT U.
FU5-KILLB was tie flnt and fe th Oftlr Per
. - a&fufint Pai-BeliTtr. . .
Since tlw PATS-KILLER was fint IntrtxlucrfL and met
With wM-h nnnrnafl :dT mimr Lhihirmt. Iinacea. and
OtlHT rpincfiir liave ijefB oCtrol to UV ptiLlM but not out
or thrm ttasevpr attaineu me inur zaiTUJLC bta5BEQ
Oi UK fAi.N -IHl J.E.I.
Why is this so?
It Is hnnnrAVIr PAIN-KILLER )a what It claims
k be a Ueucver 01 rain.
Its merits sure I'mrarpasaed. .
If von re Buffering from INTERN AL PAIN, Twenty
OrTtiirtv Impsln a Little Water will almntt instantlvrure
you. There u nothing to equal u. In a few moments It
curca
Colic, Cramps, Spasm. Heart-bara, Diarrhoea,
Dysratery, Flax, Wiad In the Bowels, Soar
Stomach, Dyspepsia, Sick Headache.
Inflections of the country where
FEVER AND AGUE
PrevafK their t no remedy held in creatpr estwm. Erpry
bonaekeej er should keep it at Itand, to apply it oa the lirC
attac k of aiir Pain. It will give aatfeuctory reiki; and
Kivr nours oi nincrmc.
Do not tritle will. y.HirnpTvw hr trtlnsr nrttrk-d rrnHtfe.
Be Aire you rail Pirand tret tlm cr-noine PAI'-KlLLblt,
as nmnv wortli.'ew nostrums nre atti'mptttl to be sold oa
Uf irmu n-omatron oi mi ntiiiAW meuiciDe.
jaf lrirectioDa atxomcj each botUe-
Frice 25 cts 0 eta. and $1 per Bottle,
J. N. HARRIS & CO., ClnctnamtU OhU,
Proprietors lor the Southern and "Western States.
t3T For sale by all Medicine Dealer.
THE BEN FRANKLIN
LIGHTNING BSD COMPANY,
Office, TSo. lil la Salle St, Chicago, EL
HI. C. II A I.E. President,
Sole mini of IihnN for the Conrlnnon. Copper Strip
Ll-litniii Ituda. i he lvt ami ooiy Scl-orifle Liejimliix
t ondltt-for ki:Wn: i lsot)ir? mi rlnmiiln -iml ..-..n......
Icul. nn. I in liH-i Mii.-rH'tliiH; ail other kind. Wcclialhirce
Its iiiuiil ! County lliuhls 1c .r sale or lew on advnntnnHis
tiTnu Hh cvni citir.inroj d. aod ute nwti WMminteu rw
i.ir. ah imnui mmioiiea. fcewl lor pnnirili' K with
K-h-nliflc tutiinooiali. ren-renees, Ae. CorminoiKleiKe
nnl invci!:r.ri.inu!Vit-L lielinnle stents w:intrd lnev-ry
Onntvai'd fcuie. Beware ot persona erectine; these rods
Yf V V.tlA R, how made m 1 honra, without drain
l lanjculan lil oatU. T. Cromwell. Con.
AGFSTS WA5TRD FOU TOT
U (STORY OFrTHE
ri WAR IN EUROPE
Tt trmtthmarrr 1 0 lb enenrtrts of PnTr tVriwi
and Inri'U-uu tn 11h War. and is the ortfv ALT! I KM 1C
and OFFICIAL htsuny oi thai grtat coniUct. ftMblttrf
in tinman anci tjcrifiiiu. r
nil!ITFr.U Inferinr libtorir are brfnir drmbtM.
UnU I .UN K; that lot-hook vou hny contain 100
lnw on thvii." find maiM. Send fur circuLirs and twf our
hims and a ful! de--ripf kn of the work- Aiklma-s
NATIONAL rUHLISUINU CO CUCaO, .ClilUO-
iiau. onto, or 2t ixHua, mo. - .
THE CIXBRATD
HALFORD
Table Sauce,
FFOR USE IN FAMILIES J
All A 1 Graeen haw lu
"IX'AK'TED. Corrnrrr PTrTcmns, wesntn tr rirCTe5e
their lWi pt-HCiicr MO per ornt-, cn dobTatruaIl
Mf-, and profltrth'f nr cnliina in person at the WKSTEKN
...1...... . . - n-wn-r i a - fv a V- Tl IW I XI T '
M C KlbAL. l.U'llll IT SJ . ... V.
CI. ITM 1 iliwumnnt atrwL I liru-JnliAlL. OllaO. Kilt
eruuujs exciinKci.
STEAM ENGINES
FOR SALE.
ONK KTJDDICK STEAM ENGINE.
IS.' bone-Dower. Price with Governor, SI90. Prrftray
ne'O nna uiumnmi. nui oe autusur xuur nuuuim
doUara, cash. Aim. one
EECOND-HAITD HOEIZOSTAX XHGUTE,
f Made bv E. J. Good Co, ChlcazrO 8-horse-power. In
awllent orri.T and warrantM. Price, with Jii'l-ns
Uovernor, StuO. Cost new, f66a. Aiwn-w mimeiuattty.
A. . iv r.i. i. i .1
110 and 11 '2 Madison street, Chicago, ID.
U4 "1 -
CO :S
THEA-NECTAR
n a nm
BLACK TEA
wi'h the G 'tn Icl Fluwr. W
ranted to suit all tat fhr ,al
S(xr, vhtft. And for sale whr-W
snleonir r-vthe f.reat Allan
tic anil Pacific Tea l a, S
:h"r-u DU w York. P. tl. WX
5jUU. ticud fur Thea-Secw
Circular.
SALESMEN WANTED to Mil Groceries at
whotewle by sample. Lilral I salary and expenses.
BKOWX i AY. r.U.UQXOtfS.cmcaOT.iu.
FREE CUKE OF DRUNKEKESSl
A radical enra pfiwtc! on ratkmal priunntea, based rm
pfisruid vnertTQcnH mnd by the most rminfnt nrMlcsl
nun of Ur ao. Come one. cune all, and e-. rid oi ih vl
Kin ful inflrmitv. irp iTlrrTr"v1 wnhoat th know lr1 ire
of lite iK-nC Addms cnnrtdcntl.-illr, 1R. K YOLL-
JJA, J .iKTroan rvu imcago. in.
A vnle Pnrvr. Coreraind Hcr. Price 82.
i tkK all at once. Warranted :iaiaciory.
If. W nil 1 r..VAaX-i " WBfcCT, JIMBi
IStvrM AWRY. S,.?.!
pilcaiJoa. Adrir&a J. HMy dyxo.na. Box i, Boston.
tr 9
1
fie a. S SA
eo-ff.2 .- 8
v
PERRY SPRINGS, PIKE
THESE CELEBK ATED SPRING S will lie oin for the
iui.apefl in wood ur gUts. Ternm muoobl. bend
I GREAT MESiCAL DISCOVER)
Mtl.HO' !? TelT IkMt
. . Uaiderlal Curative Kflr,
3k, VAIKFR'S CLirBSt
They are nmt a vile FANCY DR2f.it,
Made of Pr Ram Whiskey, Proof Spirit
and Refuse Liqaore dociorad. Meed and tweet
eoed to please' th taste, called " TonJcs, Aa-peti
erV Restorers," &, that lead the Upplar ea tc
drunkenness and rain, bet are s tree Medicine, made
from the JfstlTe Boots and Herb of California, free
freia all Alcohelie 8t.mnla.nt.. They are the.
GREAT BLOOD PFKLFIEU and A
GIVING PRINCIPLE. perfect Benorator and
Inrlgorator of the System, carrrh.fr off all polaanoo
matter sad restoring the Mood to a healthy eoadttloa.
No persom can take- these Bitters according te direc
tions end remain long unwell, prorided their bones
ere not destroyed by mineral poison or other means.
end the Yttal organs 'wasted beyond the point of re
pair. ,:- -
They are a Gentle Parcatlwe aa well as a
Tonic, possesplng also, the peculiar merit of acting
as e powerful agent tn relieving Congestloa or inflam
mation of the Liver, and all the Visceral Organs.
FOR FEMALE COilTLAINTS whether li
yoong or old, married or single, at the dawn of wo
manhood or at the turn of Ufe, these Tonic Bitters bars
ae equal.
For Ioflasnaiatery an Chroale R hen mm
limn and Goa, Pyspepala or Indignation,
Bilious, Remittent and Intermittent Fcwersv
Dice a ace af the Blood, Liver, Kidneys, aad
Bladder, these Bittern hare been moat successful.
&aca DIseaoee ere caused by Vitiated Blood,
which Is generally produced by derangement of the
Digestive Organa,
DYSPEPSIA OR. TXDTfiTSTinV. Wra
ache, i'iln In the Shoulders, Lough!, Tigmness of the
Chest, Dizziness, Sour fcrnctatiuns of the btomach
Bdta.tein the Mouth, Bilious Attacks, Palpitation
of the Heart. Inflammation of the Lung, Pain in the
regions ok toe tiianpTa, ana e nanereu outer painxui
j ul tutu, .vo uia uurprui& ui AJjspepmiaw .
Ther inrlirorate the Stomach and stimulate tria'r
pid liver and bo wela, which render them of unequalled
eificacy In cK-annim the blood of alt Imparities, aud
uii parting new me ana rigor to ine wnotc system.
FOR SKIN DISEASE, Emotions, Tetter, Salt
Rheum, blotcht-6 mioL. l-'minli'S. l'ustnlpn. Roil. Cap
bancles. King-Worms, BcaUi-Hehd, Sore yes,Erysip
elaa. Itch, Scurft, Diftcolorationa of the Skin, Humort
ana uifveasesoitnebttn, or whatever came or nature,
are literally ring op and carried ont f the system in a
tnort time dt the use of the Bitters, one bottle in
worn cases win convince uxc uiou incrcauious oi uieu
curative effect.
Cleanse the Vitiated Blood whenever you Und !t
inipuri.it.-9 uurvunK iiiroun mc tMn in riuipm, r.rap
tions or Sores, cleamte It when you find it obatructed
and slmurtea in the veins: cleans; It w lien it totem Land
yonr feelings will tell you when. Keep the blood purs
MIU MIC UCaM aU U UiC BJ ait-Lil 111 W .
PIN, TAPE, and other WORMS, brrlttng m the
system of bo many thousands, are eilectually destroy
ed and removed. For full directions, readrarernlfy
ice circular aroana eacn Dome, printea in lour iA
guague English, German, French and Spanish.
J. TTALKER, Proprietor. R. H. VcVOSALD A CO,
Druggists end Gen. Agents, San Francisco, CaL, and
82 and 54 Commerce Street, New York.
tThOLD BT ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS
REDUCTION OF PRICES
To conform to
REDUCTION OT DUTIES.'
Great Savins t. f nMiaic by (cities
Club.
yrr Stid Ibr oorw Ii and a Clnb form will
accomnanv It containinz lull din-rriona, makii4r a !are
.ring ioccawimraamlreiuunerauwto ciob onvmarra
THK GBGaT HEBIflS TEA CO..
P.O. Boa SA1S. 31 and 33 Vssey St, New To
Hair Restored Baldness Prevented,
By mm Dr. Gretnleaf a mnly. Send JS cents and art
recipe by rwani mad. Every ooe can make Uieir own
ujuol m Qnartiry ann i suinn'T i'k"t. jutut
DiL JLtWIS UKtUUAF, Bostum, 3
FEED GPJITDEES.
frrs-nnEB cavM fcy (rlndlrf; train r stock. AH
tints ol live sux-k Improve oue-tlurd usler. and are
fcmlthler and !n all reapetu bener, if fed on Rrouad lood.
Toe celebrated
CHALLENGE W1I.I.S,
which have taken the hlrhcrt prrmis at frrrry Fair
where exhibited, pind from 20 lo 50 bostela per boor ol
any kind of grain, in any condition.
Price, from SCO t. SI 00.
Send for Circulars u to tbe
CHAU3GKttnX COMPACT.
WIIw"I"MIIjLS.
The celebrated SfffirovrTnins Wind Mills, wM Baw
sot Ba blow nowjt, will pomp, aad arind, aad do a
per cvnL more work, oi any kind, than any other vt mf
M il Biarte, and ia Ifce oto.r jraxawr, aL-eovasa
Wind Mill known. , ,
bend tot Circulars and full hiforaiatlo, to tba - .;.
i nmi fnt.k in t. COMPANY,
Batavta.iniraola,
Health and Strength.
Throat and Lungs.
ror tea year. Dr. Crook's Win. of Tar hat
been tested and proved in thonsands of eases, car
pl,ie .f curing all CiausN et th. Threat tat Lun
performing wonderful cures, will you let pteju.
ndiee prevent von from being eared aleor
Ii. CZZlZt Win 01 TAJ ia ricb in th. medieia-.
al qualities of Tar, combined with vegetable in
jrredi.nts'of undoubted value, it H:ii) ntloa
bautea ttrsagta, cleanses the Stomach, relaxes the
Liver and puta them to work, causes the food to
digest, and makes pur. blood. If von are aniicied
in any way, we know the lift-givis; trais prartiasof
Dr. Crook's Wine of Txr.are what you need.
ItcureaaU Crcghj ul Colis, and its many wonder,
ful cures of aiaa sal Srachitis, have caused many
to call it asuecinolorihcxcomplaiuta. Ttoiat ail
ment require but a few doses. All suffering from
Cosnzretlsa or any lisaasssf tlw Lvzjs should remem
ber that Dr. Crook a Mine of lax tias oured many
cases pronounced incurable.
The wcai tad DtMUutea should remember it m
vatss asi iavizm'.M tue system, and is tatiti-girisg
and attttits-rMicriff.
Jt I'm cures Livsr set Xilasy Cmjliiita, and by
its healthy action oa tue btomach, removea Ijt
Mtxta, Try one bottle. Tak. only Vt. Crook a
V, in. of Tar. Sold by Droxgisa.
Ta SjHfa!.i Scnfidm Tiaera, Scnfiliu
tlswsM cf tt I.Toa, or Scroiuia in any
form, IHenwt:m, CiMsan sf ths Liv, Hit
sum of tba Zca, Xrtticu, ?1 j!at, Bait, lit
ter. Sail Etad, tfctii, asd diZass, or any
disease dependiug on a deprnved con.
ditioa of tn. Mood, take It. Crxa'l Caa.
ynzi Syrup sf tea look It is combined
with th. best tonic preparations of iron
kaoww, and ia the bast Alterative and
Blood runner made. Qauss ytu tloed.
Try hi Bouts. Sold by ilruggi.t.
Prepar.do.lylT
UT23 CSSCZ t Oil, Saytos. t.
FRAGRANT SAPGLIEKE
CrfwrsKld UloTraand all ktrnia of Clotlisand clotliin?-, m.
mores Iarit, i;rme. Tar, fc, 'ntnnVf, wiilioiir thrHist
Uijarrto the Aneat fH'ric. bM by irmrrt mi.1 Fancy
GWs fkikr-. FUAGIbANT. SAPOLIKXK i'
92.50 J. T.j I .INI jLi
For an ADVZKriSEMEST In ' -
270 NEWSPAPERS.
This List comprises ' "
A. large Proportion of the Best 'Western
Country Papers, Superior In Character,
Qrcroation and Iriflaence to those
" cf my other list.
M titE CUTS ARE TSED, OSLT THREE REQITTiED
FOR THE WHOLE LIST.
For lists estlraatra snd further particDlars, address
A.N.KELLOGG,
. ' - 110 and 113 MiHtoon treet, Chicaarx
LARGE 8LK! LARGE PROFITS! to
Ai:enij and feror-iteenera. A patent article, every
lamlly will buy. bample hy mall for .V rents, or circular
Ibr Uml stamp. L.F.K. CO, box 24S. balem. Cot.
COsOtuo.
'AtHSMAJ! WAXTKD to wfcolals '
PXKS COilPAJty, 19Laiiue street. Ouc&jo, UL
nweption of mests May 15th, 18T1. To all afflicted with Dts
Water lor circular. is. A WATSva mnww
"COUNTY. ILLINOIS. '
WHEN WKITINO TO ADYEHTISTRH,
leae ray y. saw the survertiaesaeat
la this amer. 30 J-N. O.
OTOS, LAKE DISS & CO,
JUanufartnrera of the
gclipse Saw Hills,
Combining THUEr? TATESTED Improvements
Esssntialto worlZr Circnkr Mils.
SMNTLCUIS.
WITH ALL SIZES OF
MilH HiUii.tlliikl Hal llll . I
- faring and schinertr.
Wi&ths eeU6rott&
. Jtr Diicripli, J'riaol, dims thnm at
SA!flLT0N,0hio,-or ST. LOUIS, Ho.
yi'm irwm. tets will nieasestete in what peper tner
aw Una e4vnbwvmcnu. .
HODGE, ; ,
WHITNEY,
COOK & CO.,
312 Broadway, New York, ,
Manniactxnrrs and Wholesale Dealers la
BOOTS AND SHOES
The trade are invhed to can aad examine oar stock when
taXew York.
Ortfcrs by maUwul receive prompt attenrtno, aad rics
as tes as can be found in the EaMcr mart.
' ' 1
Our Stock U especially adapted to tbe West
ern and South western Trade.
r
MERCHANT'S
GARGLING OIL
13 GOOD FOB
BrtrnM md Scolder, Rbewnntttnx,
Chdbbiin JfcmorrhnuU or PfU
SjmtiH4 uti't Brut Horn Sippie,
Chttpp-ft H'tmUi '.7tr?iJ BrvaMtM,
Ffwi Bite . Aprir.N, SfreeHy,
E.rrnri Poitvntt, Arriifc-Va, or Grtvte.
Sttft Crruk, tStruujU-tfi, WimlffuUs,
GiiVtofAU hlntUy iyHHtt feet,
Siff'tM. hutffttOM, CrrtcJtett .VW.
Prut trii, fhot Rnt u Sheep
Bits of Animal In&etz, Jtnnu tn Pmm
ToottuichAt ec Xoms Back, sc.
Lerre Size, $1.00; edionsj&Oc; 8atsH,2oc
The Gurllne OQ han been in use as a Iinhnent for
thirrr-eiirht vc-am All we aalc is a air triai, bat
be wre and ibilow dirertlonA.
Ak your nearest druirvrwt or dealer In patent
meti'ine, fnt one of oar Almanacs and Vatle
)(ecama. and read what the seocd aar aooot the
Oil
The Garjrline OH b for snle or an rerectaWe
denlen Uiruubout the CnUed Slate and other
Otunrrir.
Jm Mimrmial dr& from to the prewnt,and
are unmnirUL tie tbe tatviing (AL, and tell yonr
neltibors what enod it has done.
We deal filr aud libera, with all, and defV eontra
(Hciiuu. WriuforanMmumacorCook BoeJc
T.fanufActnre3 at Lockport) B. T-,
BY
G1RGLI.G OIL COMPANY,
JOBH HODGB, Bewy.
Write J. Benuey, Wavoe, III.; A-fl. Bower,
, St. Chirk-, 111.; T. tT Junes, rSvia, I1L,
, andj. Kinne, lot West Lake street, ChlcaKO,
They nave remained cured for years. "
-.r . ttii. n r ia rhxr. anv onier orooretarr
medkicuf Utoday iautla
Tarrant's EffcrvesceTit Scltier aperient.
And for Oils rramn U Is nn CDcaetpiuiiternarl .of nseoT
tnenHvalniiMenaranilniertlin In die world, vfem.
farlolncirrcit MtzrrSphuiol OeniianT.towltlK.
KHHtoof thc.ly! ;ti-,tlie bilious, tue rlwuniaficjaiid Hie
vk"inM orvrnU Ai-easee wort annuaily. and return to
flSf aurmescvutor nj-lTI. hV'&Z.
the nrn ana i iar iw nr"- w. . -
niaile to reimorKx, tn a nor?H.Je fonu, die pojKilar muiend
waiert r.uT TV w r
.SOLD CY AIL DRUGGISTS.
mi
FAR!rIERH, WECn!fTCS cfc WORKERS
Ciu nuke $31 I. Sl-0 per month, wan .
THE VE1R OP BITTLES,
A:k1 onr M:u, Ticrarcs ami Chmnioa.
Godspkxo'm iucpuut lioox A.1B Map Uocas. CR!C.VSO.
AGENTS! READ THIS!
W
JE WH-l. PAT AGKATS A KALARY
' of K.IO avr wftr andexnrMir aiUiW aianni
comniuslon, to t!l oiir rvw wondertul tnvention. Ad
a, w mmh uuu BUaraiiaii. Mice.
rTAMTBl AOIWW, (WO per day) wj
eU tne cei.orated OOJlg SHU n Ut 8Kf INU
I I MAC11INK. Has tbe Kniter-fmt. makes tba
I f -lock U4cA " faiike .n both sldra,) and la fuilf
i Irocn-Mf. rne nest ana cnaapest lamiiy iew-
mar Mecine ia tne marx'-i. Aacreaa jun-t.
SOS. CLARK ft CO.. Boston. Mesa- Pitta-
nureh, P Cbicaco, UL jor St. Louie. Mo.
$288 in 16 DAYS!
Do too w.mt a rinatIon as mlesrnan at or near home, to
make ?ij to O a iUiv w-Uins our n-w 7-tranl Whit
f 'ttthn 1 it,Kt tn J.W frrrT. Sample free. Artrtms
JIiuUtntLiisr-r U'irr Work. N KW tOl or CHICAGO, IU.
. TWO TVrtTT.TOX ACSES
IOWA AND NEBRASKA LANDS
FOR SALE BT THK
B11rli1t1111yifl.EiTerB.il Co.,
Oa Tea Tears' Credit at 6 per et. Interest,
Xonartof the nrtodpil ie two TVy
only one-ninth year.y till rld In ...f""","
p iv for l.nd ancf Improv cnienw much whyInJV0i
th.. seaenws onlit. Better terms are not omnd, nersr
were, and pro', .aiy never will be.
CIRCI'TjS.RS ctrtTiir fhH perrlrntara are snppDed
fFMii; andanrwu-hineto "duce otters to erawrats wKJ
th-m.ortoeninacol'.rv.are invited to sttltx aU tuey
want to duuilwte. Mvh' to
fi KO, S. HABBIS, Laa Coatatisiloaor,
For Iowa Lands, at BUKLXS'G'roV, IOWA, and
ror Kebrwriol LsoSa. at tDfCOUT. NEB.
tTm i lr IJftU ZV With onr EXSRATSGS.
MAKE RIUilCI Profits oer cent. 8rno
i1Tnrrtidfor. scen:!t Clrculara free. Addreas JU
,VtouaMillCftUCIlcaa
HOnsUra rniu t.i n.i '.in i :n..r,.
t" A Li by J. V- Shsetr. 8vo . S.XI pp. Price 2 IM.
Contains fall sol rocclnct account ef the Home treat,
mento. Horses, Cattle 6wine and Don. Sent, pottag.
na;d. on rc-:pt ofprlre. AddieM Pubiber.
nKESIC TAT EL, Ui Grand streti, Kew Tort

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