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South-eastern Independent. (McConnelsville, Ohio) 1871-1871, July 14, 1871, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075000/1871-07-14/ed-1/seq-4/

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Anecdotes of Rufus Cheate.
Rurtrs Choate and Chief Justice Shw
of Mass .chusau, often indulted 1p wordy
txmbtU, n.ni it was gt-r.enV.i-y. fr,'ey e
pendud by both sides Cn.e wa. once
arguiup a cau befo the Chief Justice
(who w8 oue of Vhe horncliwst men ever
elevau-d ttUy;, bench), and, to express his
rt-vetence ,or the conceded ability of the
judge, said, in yieldinir to au adverse de-
' In coming into the presence of your
honor, I experience the same feelings the
Hindoo does when he bows before his
idol. I know that you are ugly, but I feel
that you are great !"
It is said that Choate had a command of
language, and his brain teemed with a
w- altu of diction truly marvelous. When
Judge tihaw first heard that there was a
fresu edition of Worcester's dictionary
out, coutiicing 2,500 new words, he ex
clnimefi, "For heaven's sake, don't let
Cheque get hold nf it"
Choate, in an important asault and bat
tery cae at sea, had Di'k Barton, chief
mate of the clipper-ship Challenge, on the
stand, and badgered him so for about an
hour that Dick got bis salt-water up, and
hauled by the wind to bring the keen Bos
ton lawyer under his batteries.
At the beginning of the testimony,
Dick paid the night was as " dark as
Eypt, ani raining like seven bells."
Suddenly, Mr. Choate asked him :
Was here a moon that night."
" Yes sir."
"Ah, yes ! a moon1
Yes, a full moon."
"Did you set it?"
" Not a mite."
"Then, how do you know there was a
moon "
The Nautical Almanac said so, and 111
believe that sooner than any lawyer in this
worM."
" Whit was the principal luminary that
sight, sir?"
Binnacle lamp aboard the Challenge."
"Ah! you are gro wing f harp, Air. Bar
ton." M What in Mazes have you been grind
ing me this hour for to make me dull?"
" Be civil, sir. And now tell me what
latitude and longitude yon crossed the
equator in?"
- Sho you're joking."
" No, sir, I am in earnest, and I desire
you to answer me."
-1 shan't."
" Ah ! you refuse, do you?"
" Yes I can't "
" Indeed ! You axe the chief mate of a
clipper ship and are enable to answer sc
simple a question?"
Yes, 'tis the simplest question I ever
had asked me. Why, I thought every
fool of a lawyer knew that there ain't no
latitude at the equator."
That shot fl Hired Ruins. Bench and
Bar, by L. J. BigeUne.
"Kiss My Wife or Fight."
There are a few married men who are
averse to seeing thtir wives kissed; bat a
correspondent relates the particulars of a
ca in which a newly made Benedict felt
himnelf insulted because his wife was not
kissed. The bridegroom In question was
a stalwart young rustic, who was known
as a formidable operator in a free fight
His bride was a blooming and beauuiul
country girl, only sixteen years of age,
aud the twain were at a party where a
number of young folks of both sexes were
enjujing themtlves in the old-fashioned
style. Every girl in the room was called
out and kissed, except the beautiful young
bride, afort siid; and although there was
not a youi gater ho as not dying to
taste her lips, they were restrained by the
presence of her herculean husband, who
stoo t regarding the party with sullen dis
satitfaciio j. They mistook the cause,
however, for suddenly he expressed him
self Rolling up his sleeves, he stopped into
the middle of the room, and iu a tone of
voice that si cured marked attention, said:
Gentlemen, I have been noticing how
these things have been working, here, for
some time, and I ain't satisfied. I dont
'Kant, to raise a fuss, but "
"What is the mater, John?" inquired
half a dozen voic 8 Have we done any
thing to hurt your feelings?"
Yes, you have ; a of you have hurt
my feelings and I have got just this to
say anxrat it. Here's every girl in the
room been kissed nigh half a dozen times
apiece, and there's my ife, who L con
sider as likely as any of them, has not had
a tingle one to night; and I just tell you
no -, if she don't get as many kisses as
any girl in the room the rest of the night,
the man that slights her has got me to
fight tha.'s all. Nor, go ahead with
your plas."
How to Keep Canary-Birds.
Many persons havediiflculty in keeping
their cjiary -birds in good health. One
who is expel ienced in their care says :
Place the cage so that no draft of air can
etr.ke the bird ; give .nothing to healthy
birds but canary and rape-seed, mixed
with water, cuttlefish bone, and gravel on
the floor of the cage; also, a little aaier
for bathing; the room should not be over
heated ; hen moulting (shedding feathers)
avoid draft 8 of air; give plenty of rape
seed, siigntly moisten, d ; a little hard
boiled egg and cracker grated fine is ex
cellent ; by observing these simple direc
tions, birds may be kept in fine condition
for years. Bad seed kills most of the birds
that die ; to which might have been added,
tnat canary-birds are not only very fond of
but benefited by having often a leaf of
cabbage, pieces of apple, or other green
food, which serves to keep down the
tendency to fever and-prevent constipa
tion. our birds usually bathe each da as
regularly as any one washes the face, and
with apparent benefit, to0. When birds
are nek, and inclined not to eat well, re
move all the food fi-.mdav nrl tbon nnlw
give soaked bre from .hichmost of the
luumiucim oeen squeezed.
Mental Emaciation.
A strange title do yoa say? What new
disease is this) Vni hr on nw,.,, .
' - nuj uiAUH . UCW
disease, dear reader, but one astonishingly
TtTMnilunt 'Pi 1 " .
r,"'i me uunuer oi men whose
nundi are weaker and smaller at forty or
fifty than when they were twenty-five is
legion. Thtir bodies are sleek and plump,
tueir purses, many of them, are fat; both
kava been well nourished ; but their minds
3an3 in a feehlfi. -mHri 11 t il jtnniHttm
able to cope with the great questions of
" iicemmeiii.iy auvancing age.
Engage them in covensation upon any
topic involving much grasp of thought;
propound to them any one of the great
problems of vital importance to the human
race; you shall see how theirminds shrink
from effort they are incapable of perform
ing ; and how they fall back upon the sup
pons of old superstition and prejudice,
and there find rest from the labor such
questions involve. This general mental
emaciation is one reason reforms move so
alowly. The best and strongest minds are
tugging at the mysteries of nature, and ex
penoing their energies in physical re
searches Some intellectual giants are
also grappling with problems of social
construction, political conomy, and mor
als, but as their teachings are directed
mainly to the mentally emaciated, they
mike but little headway in correcting ex
isting evils Men, in the hot pursuit .of
wealth, which is the most absorbing of
present humijn aims, neglect systematic
thought, fc d their minds upon little else
than the sloppy pabulum of sensational
daily papers, aud become mentally starved.
How few there are that can safely think
for themselves upon any subject not im
mediately relating to their profession or
calling! Vt hat millions might be count
ed, who might far better shut their eyes
aud accept without thought the conclu
sions of such men .as Mill and Spencer,
than even attempt to reach a conclusion or
form a definite opinion from their own
thinking!
Talk with men engaged in professions
which imply greater breadth of thought
than ordinary business occupations, and
how often you will hear the admission,
that their habits of thought have unfitted
them for correct thinking upon topics
which require systematic thought, and
strictly logical method ! Ask nine out of
any ten, selected at random, what is their
religious belief? and you will find that
iney either have none, or that they accept
a creed they cannot comprehend or ex-1
plain. If they vote at genral elections,
they are guided by hastily formed opinions,
for which th- y have never sought good
and sufficient reason. Somebody's plausi
ble speech, or some half conceived prinei
pie of right or wren?, is en ugh to intlii
ence their action ; and so they give their
minds the rest they crave, and trust to luck
that it will all come right in the end. Many
are going on through life, similarly trusting
that their future will all come out right
hoping that it will which they call hav
ing faith, and when they suppose them
selves to be trusting iu God, they are
simply trusting in luck.
Hence it follows that sects and creeds
multiply, charlatans prosper in politics, re
ligion and medicine, and false teachers only
find it necessary to assert, with show of
authoiity and with timnlatiou of knowl
edge, to win numerous disciples.
The majority of men prefer lo have
other people think or pretend to think for
them. Glittering generalities that either
mean nothing, or mean falsehood, are ac
cepted as torinulas of action, and repeated
as maxims for the guidance of individual
conduct If such a formula be attacked by
some bold critic who sees its hollowness,
the masses who have accustomed them
selves to blindly follow, cling to it, re
fusing to give up that waic'.i lias saved
them the labor of forming an independ
ant opinion, and dreading the mental tiibrt
which the formation of new opinions, or
the selection of another formula, would
entail.
So the world moves slowly in some re
spects, but it moves. There remains an
immense amount of superstition, but d.iy
beeins to dawn. Pcop.e are not o easily
led blindfold as they v. ere a century ngo,
and the rights of individual conscience be
gin to assert themselves. Scientific American.
Ingenious Swindle.
The American Agriculturist for July
gives the following expose of a new
swindling dodge :
Gaics W. Hubbard, Jn., AOAls This
scoundrel who has his headquarters at 20tS
Broadway, is full of ingenuous swindlng
schemes. The pretended counterfeit mon
ey or sawdust game he has worked under
a great variety of names, and in this, as in
oth.LT cases, he usually manages to operate
upon other dishonest people in such a way
that they cannot appear as witnesses
against him without criminating them
selves. Here is one of his latest swindles.
The following is a copy of many similar
documents returned to us by honest peo
ple. Hubbard had a large lot of them
written out and forwarded to different
parties all over the West. They are all
alike except in the name of the person
addressed. (The bill-head is neatly print
ed In the usual form ; the rest is written.)
NEW YORK, May 15th, 1871.
Mr. W. P. Gillenwallus, Rogersville, Tenn,
Mr. W. P. Gillenwallus, Rogersville, Tenn, TO DURVIN, ELLIOTT & Co.
Importers aud Mantdracturers of
Walcbea, Jewelry and Silverware,
No. 1 Broadway.
Wholesale Department upstairs.
For repair on Hnntins, 6tem-Wlni"tap, Gold
Chronometer, made by J nuerson, ITo. l.V 21, vix:
t Balance Wheel and Uair Spring. ...f7.5d
1 Main Spring, and Cleaning 1.23
1 Kine Lever, regulating, etc 6.11
1 OoldCap, Eng'd 6.W J30.25
t lease remit by Express.
Dab Sib: Tbe above watch received from yon
21st Feb'y, is now ready for delivery. Yoa were
correct when yoa stated it could not be repaired
outride of this city. We have had jrreatdifiicul-
ty with it, but is now in thorough order, and we
warrant it to keep correct time for ve years.
Von wrote that the watch was found and desired
te know its worth. It if a vt ry valuable time
piece, and must have cost at least $5u0 in sold. It
is now worth (410, and for any one deeirini? a cor
rect time-piece, i" really cheap at its first cost.
Please remit tbe amount of above bill by express,
and the watch will be immediately forwarded.
Oblige by responding at once, as every day it re
mains with as entails additional trouble and ex
pense. Respectfully, Dl'eti.n, Elliott t'o., law
Bioadway, N. Y.
After mailing sundry thousands of the
above, Hubbard got out a regular power
of Attorney, signed by Durvin, Elliott fc
Co. (probably the real names of some of
his employes), directing the Express
Companies to deliver their parcels to him
self. The result was that many dishonest
people said to themselves, "well, there is
no such person hereabouts, and if there
was, the watch was ' round,' and did not
belong to him, and I'll privately forward
the ('20 25 and get the watch and keep it "
Of course, Hubbard pocketed the funds
and let the dupes whistle for their money.
They dare not expose themselves by com
plaining, and if they did, they would find
no Durvin, Elliott & Co., at 198 Broad
way, for the building is unoccupied such
buildings are often selected as their adver
tised headquarters by various swindlers.
Of course no thoroughly honest person
would forward money for a watch not be
lousing to him, but he would promptly do
as Mr. Gillenwaltus and others have done,
forward the documents to this ofilec, or
elsewhere, for investigation.
We have given considerable space to the
description of this particular swindle to
illustrate how ingenious are the dodges
resorted to, and to shew that great care
should be exercised hi responding to cir
culars, etc , from unknown parties. We
confess, also, to a little satisfaction in
"Showing those who have had a hand in
sending tne thousands ot dollars in re
sponse to this operation, how completely
they have been " done for" in their dis
honest attempts to tet watches not be
longing to them.
Somnambulists.
The sleep-walkers who go from room to
room, and are very busy in a sort of world
of their own, without actually composing
new music or writing new compositions,
are numerous. The Morning Chionicie, in
1822, gave an account of a seaman who
slept for a night at an inn in York. Wish
ing to be called early next morning, and
knowing himself to be a heavy sleetv ne
directed the chamberma.d to coe j'j,;
room and call him, if a:4 not hew her
"" --or. Wafcib Vhen the
sun was i.gri in tbe havens, he feltcei
tam inat Be slept -far beyond the
proper time ; but lookine for his wat to
know the hour, he found thai It was not
in its place under the pillow, where he had
placed it. He jumped out cf bed tod rets,
but his clothes were gone; and, looking
round, he found himselt in a strange room.
He rang the bell; the chambermaid ap
peared, and then he found that he bad, at
some early hour in the morning, left his
bed and wandered in a somnambulistic
sleep into another room; for when the
maid came to call him he was not in his
proper room. Wienholt relates the case of
a student who, when in & somnambulistic
state, was wont to leave his bed, go to the
parlor or to his study, take out pen," ink
and paper, place music in its proper posi
tion on the piano-forte, an play a whole
piece through with his eyes shut His
friends once turned the music upside-down
while he was playing. He somehow de
tected the change, and replaced the paper
in the proper position. Oa another occa
sion his car detected a note out of tune ;
he tuned the string, and went on again.
On a third occasion he wrote a letter to
his brother, rational and legible to a cer
puint ; but it was singular to observe that
he continued to write after the pen had
lost its ink, making all the proper move
ments without being conscious that he
made no marks on the saner. A case is
on record of a young lady who, when un-
aer tne influence ot a particular nervous
complaint, would walk about the house in
a state of sleep, or coma, steering her way
safely between the articles of lurniture,
and even avoiding objects purposely placed
to obstruct her path. Her eyes were open,
but she evidently did not see through them
in the ordinary sense ; for the entirely dis
regarded strong lights held close to her
eyes, and even a finger that was actually
placed against the eyeball. Physicians
are acquainted with many evidences of
persons wno ao n i ese with tae eyes, but
have some unexplained kind of vision in
certain morbid states of the nervous sys
tem. Those somnambulists wko wander about
in streets and roads, or like Amina,in
ucuiuib uikib; wius along piaaks in
perilous situations, nave the muscular
sense, whatever it may be, eflectively
awake. Doctor Carpenter notices, at
some length, Uie sleep-walkers who
make their way over the roorsof houses,
steadily traverse narrow planks, and even
clamber precipices,- and this they do with
far less hesitation than they would do in
the waking state." The sese of fear is
asleep, whatever else may be awake. Some
somnambulists start off while asleep to at
tend to their regular work, thourh under
very irregular circumstances. Not verv
many years ago a working stone-mason in
1
Kent was one evening requested by his
master to go next morning to a church
yard in the iieigbbnrhood and m asure the
work which had been done to a wall, in
order that an account might be sent in to
the church wardens. The man went to
bed at the usual time ; but when he awoke
he touud himself fully dresi'd, in the
open air, and in the dark. PresicnUy a
clock struck two, and be knew that he was
in the church-yard. As he found that he
had a measuring rod and a book in his
hand, he resolved to walk about till day
break (it being summer weather), and as
certain what it was he had really done.
He then found that he had measured the
wall correctly, and had entered the par
ticulars in his book. Sometimes, instead
of starting up from sleep to go to work,
persons will fall asleep while workinir r
walking. When Sir John Moore made
his famous retreat to Corunna Wriote bat
talions of exhausted troths slumbered as
they marcht-d. ?Tuleteers have been
known to sleep while guiding their mules,
coachmen while driving on the box, post
boys while trotting on their horses, and
factory children while at work. There
was a rope maker in Germany who often
fell asleep when at woik, and either con
tinued his work in a proper way or use
lessly remade cordage already finished.
Sometimes when walking long distiwes
he was similarly overtaken with sleep ; he
went on sufely. avoiding horses and car
riages, ant) timber lying on the road. On
one occasion he fell asleep just as he
got on horseback ; yet he went on, rode
through a shallow river, allowed his
h irse to drink, drcwuphisUgstopreVent
his feet from being wetted, passed through
a crowded market-place, and arrived safely
at the house of an acquaintance ; his eyes
were closed the whole time, and he awoke
just after reaching the house. GasKentil
describes a case of a man who wsied lo rise
in the night, dress himself while asleep,
draw wine from fc. Cask, snd walk back
to his room without stumbling over any
thing la the morning like other sleep
walkers, he knew nothinff of what had
happened. If ho chahced to wake while
in the cellnr, which once or twice occurred,
he groped his way back in the dark with
m&re difficulty than when the sleep was
upon him. Another Italian, also men
tioned by Gassendi. passed on stilts over a
swollen torrent in the night while asleep,
then awoke, and was too much afraid to
rccross until daylieht camo.
An additional element of interest is
presented in those cases in which speaking
is concerned, the somnambulist either
talking or hearing what is said to him by
others. Many writers mention the in
stance of a young naval c iflcer who was
signal lieutenant to'Lord Hood when the
British tlect was watching Toulon. He
sometimes remained o'n deck eighteen or
twenty hours at a time, watching for sig
nnls, from the other ships; he would then
retire to his cabin, and fall into a sleep so
profound that no ordinary voice could
wake him; but if the word "signal" was
even whispered in his ear be was roused
instantly. Dr. James Gregory cites the
case of a young military officer, gi.ing with
his regiment i n a troop-ship to a foreign
station ia 175-S. who, when asleep, was
peculiarly sensitive to the voices of his
familiar acquaintances, and poweiftlly in
fluenced by anything thev faid to him.
Some of the other young officers, ready
for any pranks, would lead him on through
all the stages of a duel, or of am impending
ship-wreck, or era sanguinary battle; each
sentence spoken by them turning his
dream (if it mty be called a dream) into a
particular direction, until at length he
would start np in imaginary danger, and
perhaps awake by falling out ot his berth
or stumbling over a rope.
Scene in the Rue Royale.
A touching incident is related of a fam
ily living in the Rue Royale. They hail
taken shelter in the celler from the fire,
which was already raging in their domicile ;
the fat Iff r, mother, and a little girl three
years old. Soon the beat became insup
portable ; the smoke threatened to suffo
cate them, and altogether their situation
became most critical.
" Death is but di-ath", however it may
come," said the father, " and it were better
to be killed right out by a bullet than stay
to be slowly roasted here. 1 shall go anil
try to get through the fighting with the
child. Wait here for me." "Taking his
little daughter in his arms, he rushed
throueh the midst of a hail of bullet and
mitraille to the passage where he hoped to
gain a shelt r. Arrived at the gates he
found them closed, while several muskets
were pointed at his head.
" Kill me, if you please," he gasped,
" but save my child." The guns w re
lowered, a passage was made for tbe child,
and one of t he soldiers, a corporal, said to
the father :
" Pass in, quick."
" I cannot,'' he answered, "my wife is
still in danger."
" Well, said the corporal, if yon like to
go back through the fusillade I will admit
you if yon return."
The devoted husband returned, found
the cave, and from the midst of flames and
smoke rescued his unconscious wife; then,
passing her through the fast flying balls,
the ghtes were reached, closed after them,
and they were saved. It sounds almost
like a scene from a drama, yet there were
many such during the reign of terror
which has jut come to an end. The
whole of the Rue Royale up to the Fau
bourg has been completely destroyed.
The shells m the riace ue ia jo- -
alone are said to have cau'"J
.-unfit
more than
8(10,000 francs of
uUMfc.-j.Vflj York
World.
1 OitAcis Grwek wood writes the follow
j in iheiuent to the New York Timet: By
tne way, speaking of" lankee meanness,'
I heard, the other day, a stry of bncSnees
"nearness "and hnrdncse here in Wash
ington, which I never knew surpassed in
Kew England. A fyw weeks ago an un
dertaker" furnished a coffin for, ! believe,
the head of a poor family. A short time
before he had been called upon to supply
a similar sad need for a member of the
same housohold, and had been duly paid;
but on the second melancholy occasion,
feeling some doubt as to the condition of
the family exchequer, he demanded pay
ment In advance of the funeral, and on
tbe sum not being forthcoming, lifted the
body from the coffin, laid it down orhe
where, and bore otf the propcily. Think
of the coolness of the proceeding of say
ing to a deceased citizen, " I'd thank you
for that coffin!'' of serving an injectment
on a dead insolvent, resting under a mis
taken impression that he had paid the last
debt.
Jenny Jones was a very pretty little
girl, and it was the first time she had ever
been visiting by herself. She was spend
ing the afternoon with one of her school
mates, and when It came tea-time Jenny
wan invited to stay to tea. " No, I thank
you, ma'am," she said, shyly, in answer to
the request I guess you'd better," said
her little friend's mother, good, hospitable
Mrs. Morse-; " set right up to the table
along with Sairy won't you, now?" Jen
nie fidgeted, twist, d her apron, put her
finger in her mouth, aud finally electrified
the company by remarking: " Well I
don't know ; ma said I was to say no,
thank yon, the first time I was asked, but
but but if you urged me I could stay!"
It is scarcely necessary to add that
stayed.
A lady's husband Uing away from
home, died while absent. One of the
neighbors oeine' rpmiMtrnt in ir ,-m ,
w n 1 ... .u.vsi (JUL 111..
of her husbauds death, fotfhd her at din
ner, ana wnen fie informed her of the
death she reonesti H t hp neiirhhnr tn Tr;t
until she had finished her dinner, when he
n ..i.i i. , i i ,.
vruuiu uem suuw 1UUU Dawnng.
Wiien Thiers was told that the Com
munists had really executed their threat to
destroy his house, he tottered to a sofa,
buried his head in his hands, and mur
mured : " They are worse than I thought
they were." He was so sick that a nhvsi-
cian had to be sent for, and for a time it
was apprehended that the cruel blow
might have serious consequences.
A Vermoktek has iust paid seventv-
five dollars for a pound and a half of lead.
It was purchased throueh a New York
counterfeit money firm.
TkV Dllt nf PWTP teirolTA o rt lit t mala I.
- - - J nwwmiuiuuiu Ul
Sacramento chew tobacco.
USEFUL AND SUGGESTIVE.
A remedy for sunstroke, which is said
to have proven effectual in cases where it
has been tried, is to bathe the hands, head
face with lemon juice. The effect is imme
diate. A great mistake is sometimes made by
drenching the roots of newly set trees,
when they do not start to grow as soon as
the owner desires. The ground becomes
sodden, and the roots water-soaked, to
their serious injury. Trees never want
much water till the leaves open.
Carrawat seeds, finely pounded, with
a small proportion of ginger and salt,
spread upon bread and butter, and eaten
every day, especially eafly in the morning
and before goin; t ted, arc successfully
used in Germany as a domestic remedy
against hysterics.
Take a large turnip and scrape but the
inside, leaving a thick wall all around ; fill
the cavity wllh earth, and plant in it soma
Clinging vine or morning g'.niy. Suspend
the turnips with cords, and in a little time
the vines will twine around the strings,
and the turnip, sprouting from below,
will put forth leaves and aterrs that will
turn upward and cntl around the base.
A wwtk& in the Springfield (M&ss.)jfc
fuMiean confirms the siatment that
Osage orange affords a suitable food Tor
the subsistence anJ growth of the silk
worm, and adds that the silk nrodacei bv
the worm from the C?3ge bratige is of a
quality superior to that produced from the
ninlberry, and that the labor attendant on
feeding the worms is much less, and the
whole process of raiting much vn ' fcn
pleasant than by the ordinary process.
EAR-Acri.;-43eherally heat is the best
rewedy. Apply a warm poultice or warm
oil to the ear. Rub the buck of the tar
with warm laudanum. In cse of fu'.tid
discharge, carefully syringe the cur with
warm milk and water, iu all c.v.s keep
the ear thoroughly cleansed. Relief is
often given by rubbing" the back of ihe
ear with a litUe hartshorn and water. Kc-
aiange.
Use of a Gkindstose. Mechanics
who value a good condition of their tools,
and other annlinnces for ?o!us work.
should never llow their grindstones to be
used by strangers indiscriminately, with
out some restrictions as to the manner of
using. Every stone for grinding tools
shouid be provided with a rest, and the
men taught how to use it. We have seen
the lace ot a stone gouged so as to require
thorough raxing, by ten mintes' injudici
ous grinding.
A I'C.LkT hatched early in the spring
begins to lay at the approach oi winter,
and pullets hatched late in the summer be
gin to lay late in the ensuing spring, and
it is by saving a certain proportion ol put
lets from the early and late broods that
you make sure ot winter eggs, a tew very
early hatched chickens for catching the
highest markets, and a numerous flock of
chickens in the warm months, when rear
ing is least precarious.
Scs Scald os Sheep. It is often the
case that tbe hot sun will scald a closely
shorn sheep. A simple and eli.ctual rem
cdy is frech butter or lard applied to the
inflamed spot, Phccp are subject to so
many accidents tiiat they should be looked
after, regularly, twice each day. If any
thing is wrong it can then lie taken in
time ; delay ia even small things is some
times fatal. It is very unwue to keep
sheep in a pasture where there is neither
shade nor water. We would advise no
man to own a flock if he does not possess
a pasture well provided with these.
Hear Hi ana Home.
To Settle Coffee The genuine arti
cle can be nicely settled by beating an egg
and stirring it in a batch of coffee, just es
it is browned. The coffee must be cool
enough so as not to cook the egg. It must
be lett near tbe nrc long enough to dry
It settles the coffee as well as to use a
whole egg every time it is prepared forthe
table, aud does not take near as many doz
ens in the course of the year. The coffee
pot should stand a few moments after be
ing taken from the stove, or have a little
colu water put in.
Wash for Plants. The Florist and
Pomotogist says that the following is
strongly rcccommendca lor mildew, scI.
red spider, etc., upon grceuhof se plants
and eiut-ot door shruba and trees: Flour
of sulphur, two ounces, worked to a paste
with a little water; sal soda, two ounces;
cut tobacco, half an ounce ; quicklime, the
size of a duck's egg; water, one gallon.
Boil together sad stir for filteen minutes,
and let cool and settle. In use it is
diluted according to the character of the
plants, which are to be syringed with
water after the application. Jf my of our
readers try this, we advise them to begin
with a weak application, as the compound
of lime and sulphur is very potent literal
4.1 cm m vrLCT.
Earn What You Spent. Three-
fourths of the difficulties and miseries of
men come lrom the fact that most want
wealth without earning it, fame without
deserving it, popularity without temper
ance, respect without virtue, and happi
ness without holiness. The man who
wants the best things, and ia willlntr to
pay just what they are Worth, by honest
etlort and hard self denial, will have o
difficulty in getting what he waaU at last
It is the men who want goods on cr--4';
that are snubbed and dif ' . j
overwhelmpH i t- u . .po:nted and
. u. v.. c end. Happiness can
1 wMcnt tw the bottle, nor caaeht up
I py tc excursion train, nor put on with
any robe or jewels, nor eaten at any feast
it does not exist in any exhilaration, ex
citvment, or ownership, but comes from
the use of the faculties of body and mind.
Scientific American.
Thrash the Grain Early.
It is always economical v umsQ eariv.
We would advise every fanner, who can
possibly do it, to thrash his wheat, rye, or
oatj, as the proo ts drawn liom the field,
There are many considerations in favor cf
doing this. 1st. By reason of the state of
dryness in wmch it is named 03 tue held,
the grain is ia better condition for the
threshing machine (or certainly as good)
than at any other time. 2d. Only one
handling is necessary, andt this labor is
saved. 3d. At harvest-time grin is Al
most a'rveys In Letter demand by millers,
tad in the general market often brings a
higher price than at o her times. Taking
one year with another, it will be found
that this is the most advantageous time to
market grain. If the farmer holds his
grain for speculation, very well : he has a
right to become a speculator if any one
has ; but we hold as a general rule, that
so soon as a farmer has his produce ready
for market, then is his best time to sell.
The earliest markets are almost invariably
the bcs'. We were once enabled to sell
the whole of our crop of wlieU at a huh
price, for seed, because we had thrashed in
time aud none of our neighbors had.
Lastly and most worthy of consideration
is the fact that, by thus early thrashing
and marketing, the dcstiuctiou by vennin
micq, rats, 'weevil, etc. is prevented. We
believe that ten per cent at lcat of the
grain put into barns is put there uninten
tionally of course, but not the 1 j
ly - for the benefit of rat- micCi
granary may be ir,c r(4t.liroof; but a barn
cannot, ay ,f jt Comd would soon
8tnCiccd by the animals carried in from the
field among the sheaves.
If four horses are kept on the Cirm, one
pair may be hauling while the other is at
the machine. If only asingle team is kept,
they can be unhitched from the wagon
put into the machine, and as soon as the
load is thrashed, tak'-n to the field again
for another load. While loading, two ex
tra hands may be profitably engaged put
ting away the straw or cleaning up and
bagging grain, or storing it in the granary.
If it is impracticable to thrash the grain
as it is drawn, we would stack it close to
tbe barn, make the top secure for a few
days, and as soon as possible, thrash it out.
Even this mode would tend to save labor
as well as grain, and on a small or new
rami, where machines are not as yet intro
duced, any plan whereby labor can be
saved is worthy of consideration and
adoption. American Agriculturist.
There are owned in the United States
about 30,000 tons of yatchs of a cost value
of not far from 13,000,000.
.
Is the height of prosperity expect ad
versity, and fortify yourself against its
evils by a policy on your life in the Washington.
Salting, Packing and Selling Butter.
The proper salting of butter requires
great care. The salt should be thoroughly
incorporated into the moas so as to reach
any remaining particles oi either casein or
hiob-ture. All this ia perfectly done in the
churn, if the practical directions given by
the manufacturers are followed. Most
people in this country require for flavor
ing about one ounce of good pure salt V) a
pound of butter; but the better paying
class of customers, who are a little more
fastidious about the quality, prefer about
one-half as much, and that is found quite
sufficient for its preservation, if the casein
hag bien properly removed,
.independent of its effect as a condiment,
salt has two distinct offices j ste in
butter-makins, vt: 1st, to remove the
butter milk as thoroughly as possible
from the pores of the butter? and, 2d, to
render harmless what Cannot thus be re
moved. The salt attract water from the
buttermilk that it comes in contact with,
and also takes up the milk-st'ar. It thus
effects iipirliftt siratiou of the constit
uents bt the buttermilk. At the same
time it penetrates the latter and converts
it into a strong brine, which renders de
composition and rancidity difficult if not
lmpossibla. Pugar has Ihe same effect M
salt, but is more costly, ad h better in
any respect-,
It Seed hardly be stated that the salt
must be as "pure as possible. It must be
perfectly white, must dissolve completely
in water to a clear linuid, vnroeo'ed by
any turbidity, w'thotit froth or sediment,
most Se absolutely odorless, of a pure salt
taste, without bitterness, and in a modcr
ately dry room must remain free from per
ceptible moisture. No other ingredient
than salt is required for the preservation
or flavoring ot butter, and no other should
be employed Pnder any circumstances.
Butter-makers in the vicinity of large
towns should seek out regular customers,
for their product, in which case it may be
put up in balls, or any other form adapted
to the demand. " Philadelphia prints,"
which have acquired a world-wide reputa
tion, are pound .balli, with a figure pressed
upon the top. They are usually inclosed
in a white linen napkin, and packed in a
cedar, zinc lined chest with ap irtmcnts at
each end for ice, to keep it hard while be
ing transpor ed to market and retailed
Other peculiar forms are adopted in other
parts of the country to suit the diminds
or whims of purchftscrt.
For the gVeat mass of butter-makers the
wooelen tub, holding from 50 to l'JO pounds,
must ever be the most economical form of
package. In the vicinity of New York
city, heavy return pails, of the best white
oak, with thick covers haying the owner's
name branded upon them, arc used and
re used, year after year. In some parts of
the West miserably poor oaken tubs are
employed, which affect the butter very in
juriously; in other localities ashen the
are the favorites; while in Northern Ver
mont the most approved tubs are the
spruce. Spruce is, unquestionably, the
least liable of a'l timber to affect the
fUvor of the butter injuriously, while it is
generally believed that for long keeping
aud much exposure good white oak is pre
ferable. Stone and earthen jars and
crocks are sometimes used, but we do not
recommend them. LUihcluird's JlutUr
Manual.
Ridding Young Chickens of Vermin.
It is mirch easier to prevent chickens
from becoming infested with parasites by
sprinkling the setting hen and her nest
with powdered sulphur before the eggs
arc hatched, than to get rid of the. pests
afterwards. If the chicks (ire still wi'.h
their mother, apply kerosene in moderate
quantities to the feathers of hep whole
body near the skin, particularly to the
wings and other parts that come in con
tact with the chickens. Then go through
the same ojieration with each chicken
separately, paj''ug especial attention to the
bead, which is Uie part the vermin prefbr.
If the chickens are quite young, do not
allow the kerosene to touch the skin, if it
can be avoided, but aim at slightly moist
ening the feathers near the roots. Jf care
is not taken, the sUin may be badly in
jured, and chickens hive been killed by
overdoing the matter. Blindness will re
sult if the kerosene touches the eyes of
the birds. Unc application, it thorough,
will destroy every insect Another remeiiy
is to dust sulphur freely upon every pop
tion of the skin of old and young. It is
as efficacious as the kerosene, unless tlpy
immediately rullle their feathers and shake
it off. To lessen the risk of this, it is best
to apply it at night when they are quiet,
and it will do lis work before morning.
It will not injure the chickens in the least
anplied in any quantity. Uearth and
Jlome. . "
The Codling Moth.
The following, relating to the codling
moth and how to destroy it, are extracts
from an essay read before the Berrin
County tMich.) Horticultural Society, by
D. N. Brown, of St Joseph t
The codling moth is a gray, dirty look
ing miller, about three-f'jUrms of an inch
in leneth 'y-quick in ker aioVements
and when still her wmg3 he close to her
body. Early in the month of June she
makes her appearance, and may be seen
by jarring the limbs of trees. She makes
many aojular motions while descending
to the ground, and conceals herself in
stantly. V
When the apple reaches the size of a
hazel nut, she deposits her egg in the
down oC the blossoms, whee it hatches
in a few days if the weather is warm. Im
mediately the young larva begins to cut
its way toward to the center of the fruit
to feed (toon its flesh and seed. . If, how
ever, the end of the fruit is too hard, the
larva wSJ leave and enter zoiue more ien
der part It is common for them to leave
one apple and enter another; and thus a
single wort" may destroy a la'ge rmantity.
There are continuous and consecutive
crops of these insects from early summer
until Jate in thi fnU, or until the apple
cmp is gathered. They increase rapidly
as the warm weather advances.
' In the spring their commencement is
but small, owing to the woodpecker, and
many other birds which prey ttpon the
larva whilst slightly protected in its silken
case, and deposited about stumps, hollow
weeds, and especially under the scales of
dead bark on the apple tree. On examin
ation you will see many of these
scales perforated by birds, who subsist
during winter upon insects. I have often
wondered to see With what precision they
strike their game. When you see a small
hole through one of these old scales, pull
it off and notice the accuracy with which
this natural mechanic hits the cocoon
which contained his morning meal
JIany apples containiuir the hmu' of this
moth ate barreled, aud you will often find
a large number of these cocoons about
the hoops and joints, which should be
carefully destroyed. Should you mane any
of your lighted rooms a storehouse for ap
ples in the spring, you may find your win
dews dotted with this miller. Owing to
the many methods by which this larvie in
winter ia destroyed,, the early brood is
smalL These, however, deposit their eggs,
which hatch iuto a perfect moth in about
thirty days, which in their turn are ready
to make in the apple a second deposite of
eggs, which, as we are not able to ascer
tain the number of eggs each female can
lay, we uiajf safely conclude that this crop
can out-number from fifty to one hundred
times the spring crop. Wc have now
reached about the middle of July, or the
first of August, when the fruit bitten by
the first crop of the larvta are falling on
the ground, and some of the early vane
tics beginning to ripen. A tur crop ot
early fruit may be expected, f they es
cape the later broods ot this sweeping
1. inmit onil Wnmtu.n. hall fihd
issuing lrom the blossom end of nO1 0
our hue smooth apples, a dark liquid . '
ter, indicating that another brood ot th.
insect has commenced its work of destruc
tion. You will also see small red spots on
the fair, perfect fruit, showing that another
brood of these larvte are cutting their way
through to the completion of their work.
Thus one brood succeeds another, until, in
many cases, nearly our entire crop of win
ter fruit is pierced with holes end lies
withered on the ground.
The worm, when small, is dark, aud has
a black head ; when about half an inch
long it moults, after which it grows rapid
ly and soon completes its work of de
struction ; when of fill size, the worm
yellow or reddish, with a copper colored
head prompted by instinct leaves the
apple and hunts a place of concealment to
wind into a cocoon, and pass its transpor
tation to the perfect moth.,
The larviu is seldom seen outside of the
fruit by daylight ; but in the dark hours,
it is quick iu it3 motions, and travils from
one apple to another; it travels up and
down the branches and trunk, either to
enter new imit or a place of concealment
When it reaches maturity, It hunts a hid
ing place to pass from . the worm to the
perfect moth ; a period, in very hot weather,
which does not exceed ten or twelve day?.
Should the worm fall with the apple to
the ground, it will on Tearhlhg hSatttrlty,
in most eases return to me tree.
Now we invite the attention of apple
orchardists to a simple, practical method
of exterminating this pest from any given
locality, at an expense which will not ex
ceed fl 5J per acre, Abont tbe first cf
June, take a wisn of rfgs, cotton or wool
en, wo.ieii preferred, which will wrinkle
and afford concealment say about the
size of a sleeve doubled and place these
rags in the lowest forks of the apple tree,
or wind several thicknesses of rags abont
the base of the tree; or Nrth. - All the
worms tlesceriU'.nft hud ascending will
crawl in ahd remain. Now we know
where the apple worm U. How shall we
kill him?
Take a clothes wnc?er. place it on. a
light frame, then, carefully iembve the
ras frotH a irce, for some of the worms
will be attached to the bark, place an end
m the jaws of the wringer, and run the
rags through ; every worm is annihilated ;
alter this replace the rags.
This work shonl l be repeated every ten
or twelve days daring the season, ana un
til the fruit is gathered, varying according
to the heat of the season. The ragsshould
not be used unless the wringer is also; for
unless the worm is destroyed, you have
only given it a comfortable and convenient
concealment, close to the favorite fruit it
greedily destroys.
Various niettiods aire recommended to
aid the orchardist to defend hi oaself against
this most formidable destroyer; among
them is that which turns our orchards in
to hog-yards. This is not practicable; for
many of our orchards are open to corn and
potato fields, and to our strawberry and
vegetable gardens. I have for the lust two
or three years considered it as necessary to
destroy the apple worm as to look after
any other interest We often find from
fifty to one hundred at a time in our sim
ple rag traps. One of my neighbors killed
from a single tree over fot'r hr.ndred in
one season. Another of tHj neighbors,
with xbe rag traps-, slaughtered, in his
orchard of a few hundred trees, from fif
teen to twenty thousand.
Agricultural Societies and Fairs.
No agricultural community should be
without its Agricultural Society. An or
ganization having for its object mutual as
sistance and instruction should be of in
terest everywhere. To assist in the form
ation of such co-operative societies, we
give a few hints as To the mode of bring
ing them into existence, and some of the
advantages which my bo derived from
the nit
As nothing can be done without money,
the first business will be to interest and
associate toeether a sufficient number of
ien to contribute the necessary funda
Laws exist in all the States for the en
couragement of the?o enterprises and it is
only necessary to follow them, in the mode
of organization and incorporation set
forth In cvh instance-. The?e societies
sh?"'d httva for their objects, in addition
to the nsual exhibitions, the introduction
of improved stock, farm machinery, seeds
and agricultural literature. Kach one
should aim to possess one or more thor
ough bred male animals, together with
mowing, reaping and threshing machines,
and a well-selected libiary for the use of
those of it meUiber who cannot afford to
purchase for themselves. An annual ex
hibition should be held at some convenient
period, to which the pu'l!c should be in
vited to bring their stock, seeds and speci
mens of fruit and crops for competition.
The funds necessary to furnish the prizes
should be raised by a small admission fee,
and to make ther'e secure, they should be
guaranteed by the members of the associa
tion or some of the wealthier of them
Once put iuto operation, experience
will soon show what is wanting and
suggest the remedy. If an exhibition
is all that can be accomplished at first,
a good commencement will have been
made. Above all things, get plenty of
exhibitors, and if the stock does not show
better than the seven lean kine dreamed
of by Jharaob, well and good, there is
something to Mnit from. Rich yar Will
improve on the preceding one, and having
an ideal in view, every farmer in the
county will endeavor to attain it We
remember the first exhibition in a county
in a Western State, at which there was no
Blooded stock of any kind, but siich was
the impetuit given Id improvement by the
spirit of competition engendered, that in
live years from that time there were ex
hibited three kinds of pure-bred, horned
stock, five of pure-bred sheep, and two of
hogs; while the grades had already be
come respectable in numbers and appear
ance. Besides this, a mutual insurance
company had been started among the mem-
ners, and nearly every nouse ana Darn in
that district was insured stalest re.
As interchange of ideas is a great help
to improvement, it would be well to enlist
in these annual gaiherisa s?m well in
formed firmer from a distance who should
deliver an uddresa upon some interesting
topic. This probabi might be found
more instructive than a horse-race. We
wish this doubtful agricultural feature
could be stricken out of the programme on
iue&e occasliJnS. African Agriculturist.
Impaired Vitalitt. When yon feel as if
the vital powers were giving way, strength
gone, spirits depressed, memory failing, ap
petite Instj exhaustion stealing over every
sente and paraijziu efry f!nrv, then is
the time to resort to that powcrfa! ally of na
ture, Dk. WaLKEK's Vegetable Vinegar
;TTE2S. The properties they embody soon
work a glorious renoat!ue in the debilitated
system and clouded mind.
tXf If you desire rosy cheeks and a cotn-
plevion fhir and free, from Pimples and
... . . V.. 1 i'.-. f IA-
Dioicnes, purity jwur uiuwj m.
Vierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It has
no eiual for this purpose. 575
Tlii nvtlmrties nscd and approved by the
physicians comprising the various medical as
sociations of this State are now compounded
and sold under the name of Parsons' Purga
iir riiis.
We eoriv the followinz from an exchange,
which is important if "true : Chronic diar
i..,r ..t.tiiflinf al.sj, tlvtteitterv. and all
similar cuuiplaiutscuuinion at this season of
tbe vesr, can lie cured by the use (internally)
of Joikm)' A-todijue Lihiuunt. We know
vhereof we allirm.
Pofnnrvn's Celkiihatzd Whitb Wia
VinEoau will keep Piekles. Ask for it.
Burnett's CocOAiSE-The best hair-dressing.
Tnit Ynrsa Pilot. The articles in the
i.i w.m il rroh and varied, and while
tliey amuse, are well calculated to Instruct. The
present number contains, among huh uungr, -vary
interesting article on a trip to the Schoodic
Lkes. by Thos. A. Samuels ; two chapters of Wm.
Everett's serial, y tncies " "-".
.T.Y.1- x.-.r.n. nnem bv Stanley Water-
il LM U ' ' "
loo, and the second article of the series of Snak-
SD-rian plots, sunplineaior ouryouiu "
-.k,j . -rUhni with ease this ereat poet.
price $1.00 per annum. Bend stamp for specimen.
Address, Fbaskum tx. xisitxa, o "
Hall, Chicago. 111. m , m
ttt tet nTtnv Railway Gctde, Inst
Issued by Messrs. Baim, MiNallt Co., of Chi-
COU, " "l- ' . ...
reasons of a like nature. It not only gives the
latest time cards of 300 railroads but. In addition,
i - .: ....hI .U ii al 1 rn n'WmHTHin.
in nnw nnininn. ernrjae an lunncr puw-
U9 popuiauv", , r-r
banks, manufacturing interests and hotels of S,!00
railroads and river towns, all indexed, so that any
i . n.r...i-..r1 m inttlantlv. The
particular loi " .
eneravine alone of the map accompanying it
B. . . . , .1. tuft Irir 9',
mn!ii nnt nave coax leaa uiau fitw.
us postage six cents.
Our Skins are Sieves,
-h millions of orifices oozes the trans
And throng njCB nature does not need for vtta
narent Until . i . nHirlni nf Providence.
Ul T1 1. y.v.
purpoce. Ttie spiral ion is, nevertheless, ex-
bnt excessive pet. During tbe beats oi summer,
trcmelv weakenlmr. . -attire to an extent that
til hard- work n aenpe. '"bey, of all classes
more or less cermtanng. oiesome mvigorant
the community, require a vk it in tbe liquors
at thb seas n. Let them sot seek U there
ul tba tar-room; they will no; ?rj
medicated timulant para and nndenled. Is what
they need ; and among this clan of re medlar,
Bustetter' Stomach Bitten stands alone. No valid
plea can be urged tgalntt its ise, even by tbe geo.
t of T"juperii9 ueif t for even. th Mains,. lt
permit the eie ot cLnufive stimuli lor medkinc
purposes. Asa general renovating preparation,
the Bitten has no equal anywhere. Bat this is
nnly one ot IhD merits of this Canton invigorator
Its reirnl .tiny nmnertie rive it an immeiwe u per
iority over all the toniceof the Miarmacopa-ia. In
e uu of chronic conetipailon n toe noi usewi
and certain of all npar euts. ll creates no violent
ennmottn In the dUcharirinv organs, bnt gently
ielievme them of tbeir ob tractions, leaves them
in a healthy, vigorous condition. It seems nnnec
espary to ptate, in view of the mate of testimony
as to ltd effect lu Wten.ta. tht it l a ntrmancnt
f nfe for t"iat terriM and tint too general tom
rlalnt. ....
. Tpe numerous Bitters, under varion names.
wbii-h mercenary dealers endeavor to substitute
for llostetter's omach Bitten, should be avoided
for their own eakes. by the sick and the puMic at
larce. , Ilostetter's Bitten are nroca able in bot
tles only, and never auji a but.
r. . -
rlBRT Davis' Paih Kauo is an excellent
re?nlaior of the stomach and bowels, and should
always be kept on hand, especially at thU eamn of
the year, when so many suffer from bowel com
plaints. There is nothing so quick to relieve in
attacks of Cholera.
Hold at only 25 cents a bottle, by merchants sen
rally. . .. .
is
Of
A GOOD SUMMER TOXIC!
J 1ST WHAT IS AV ANTED
to eras
A-g-ne oi Cliills,
Dr. S. 0. KICHAEDSON'S
SKERRY W1HE BITTERS,
Tilt CXLSmUTXD
NEW ENGLAND HEJIEDK
vol thb ctnui or
FEVER AHD AGUE,
HABITUAL CONSTIPATION,
Jaundice. General Debility, and all Siseaiea
arising from a Disordered Stomach,
liver or Bowels, snch as
rM,t- "fff thrt fiioituw'h, in.ii-rn?Hon. Hctrthnrn, Lorn of
Apprtit", CofttvrtVHS, 11 ami I'.ltii hrcr Hies, Disi-t ol
r-jU Sonr fcrn-tiM, biiuiir; or F.mtrrin ol lite lif o
Ue feronivli, Iimiie of .Visum, VfJKiwn ol !be kin
ami Ktm, Patani the S"Jc, Rtcfc, Chest, or Umbo, and in
ail dues wberv a TONIC id otccAry.
Ir1 Ow folWiH fhvn It. l.cr. tnr rdnvf yum ttW
inoft promtTw-n prirwtyt ?m laisl ul liic place:
$ AT.vimr, SMrfc Coimrv, Ohio, Jrme 2t.
Pome line rfm-e 1 wivwl m lot oi Ir. liiehartUon's
Srry Wuie Bunt-. lo H on ctn mission. Tlwy are all
pol'l, an-t your farther sn op f of thrvtMl. .ju-n it n-reivert.
I think I shall nw-l more on, an thev are in jrtxl d'-man-l
a rut hi-jtily prafcei by mittrfiT from inrtitetioii, ikrvor and
aue, U raiifa, a:?. liver compiatni.
lours, very ir-pet tfiinV,
JAMti L. IXETEn, 3L D.
For Fever and Ane It b a bare cue.
J. HARRIS & CO., Prop',
fciNciSxvn, onio.
6oid by all Drairts and Medicine DniHiH.
RUPTURE!
ferWi ami rami by T)r. F1vnmn TNtmt AppHtne?
ftnUmnoiinL Office ltroiuiwuy, S. V. i vA 1.
JrlMok with plviuvmpluc Uki-n--st-.r cws h.-fore jhvI
after core, with livtiry Want Ikit-hrr'a ct, letters un-l
Crtrait. Bw:ireof ijnvr'irv ItMpnsturS, "WLo ptuenU W
Vpllealth and rcrtgta.
'xiiroat and lunsn.
. wa V he Tap has
For ten yeara vx. vir-v- - - --
been tested and proved ia thousands of caea, ca
pable cf curing all EiJtwai ttt tiiatitl Ltaft
brforniini wonderful eurea. UI yoa 1st prej.i
udice prevent von from being cured also ?
r CCTS OT TAS is rich in the medicin
al qualities of Tr, combined with vre table in-
arenientsoi uuw""" ,t i ' ; ,r.
Ew cleanses the Siotnw.li, reiaxes tne
Liver'and put them to work, causes the food to
dieest. and makes pure blood. If yon are affiieied
inMT way.weanowthe Bit-gMsi tgde yrepaitmof
rr. brOOK Tl I It vi r a , v .
Itcurea all SntftfKi Zdii. and its many
ful cures of Asia ml Breaciita, have caused many
to call it especinc lorilHwecouipbuuts. isieataii-
i . e .J .... . All .iiffBrinit frfllR
ments require qui n i-wu... ,v
Cosiaastioaorany DiiMSSOt tit LSE should reinem-
. - iAv-u.innf Tar liu eurad m&lir
oer iimi i'i - " - -
eases pronounced incurable. t
The wu sal Ertflititad should remember it ma
ntel ui iavipm me system, and is iaalti-fiTiag
sal .pMttu-mtorixf. -.uht, .,. h
It aio cures ww 7 i ' j
lis healthy action on the stomach, removes D7S
aia. Try oEe bottle. . Take only Br. Crook s
Vine of Tar. Bold by Drusis-L
fa Scnhla, Scnfslns Tuscn, Sck&ki
SlMissi d ths' tyai, or Seroiuia in any
forinJittraitira, ilmajf tis LiTsr, Bit
ten: et us Sr. IMf tot, F;icpli. ZaX It
ttr, Scaia Sui, tfctn, ati Ci Sam. ot any
diaeaae depending on a deprived eon
ditioa of the Mood, take St. Crcok I Crat
scut G7ra; at 7oka Bnt. It is combined
Wltn tne oea wuijiir)i;niiuiwi
kioiro: ar is the heel Alterative and
Blood Purifier made. CuyiiC9d.
Try one Bottle. Bold by Kruggiata.
Prepared only tvv
CAliFSME!! WASTED to sen Groceries at
Q wiikitiJe hy sample. Li heral salary and expenses.
PRO viS i 1 AY. P O. Box 308, Cincai,o,IlL
FEED GRINDERS.
rVvrnTCTTSTk nrH hr frindlnff vrftfn f-r Stock. AH
kin-la ot live utork Improvn one-third faster, and sra
I'frtthWr rH li all resets better, IT fed on ground Jood.
Tne celebrated
CHALLENGE BULLS,
wWrh hare taken the nilt prcmlnras at evert fair
where exhibited, erliut Jhnn 20 to SO onabeis per boor ol
any kind of Brain, In any condition.
Prices from 868 to 100.
Send tbr Orcnlare u- to the
CHALLENGE 1CLL COMP A!fT,
liatavla, TJUnois.
WIND MIZjXjS.
The celebrated setf-goremhie Wind Wills, which 0!
km nw ut . .a w iwkv will nniiin ami vrtnn. and do 2S
P-r cent, ttjoro work, of any kind, than any other Wind
Mm muie, ana m vm cxbi runor, siLr-wiuutf
Wind Mill known.
bend lor circulars ana mil nronnanon to t9
CHALLENGE MILL COMPANY.
Batavia, ifrmois.
FREE TO BOOK AGENTS.
Wwl
m md a handsome ptrwneetns of onr new fllu
fiimiiv r.ihli. rtMitHininv over ii0 line Scnmnre
trated
FrfeoSt'iauv IVfc Aierat (ne of cuanse. Akires
NATIONAL f-t-fr? tsHI&CO-Clucaso,lll,Cincuuiiill,
Oliio, or be Louav Aiu.
-IMFLES. SHOT-Cl'N, REtOLTERS
f M . 1- . .v- ...-n- L-.rul ill 1 1 to L.tveai IJ-it,
-t ay Wl .M.urrmi, H Ul mMm - I
M to lof Iric I.i!t to
Army oiulv.- Krvutveni, fcc btkca ui ex L-Uautt-
pUymrv)t for All. ill at d Fwnaly
pioyitttut easy. Address, UfcHAavinr, SojIieJInd.
TTT62Jt WD PLAT. Aa OrirtI Mpita f Amr
V iutm: and lnMr--"- W th Yociin FoiL,. Illtutraud wia
OilCbfvanM. Otily tl.00 pr Tl moa Itbml pmurata ia
CrmtMt and oOirr bon ainatmwnto to C?1-. Sl 10 t
t l I-..-- ill. !'r.i,.i .im La and CaUhVtw -f (ill'W,. Of
Sural" hr Canlorae. W Mtul- Prto. Li.l i-.l u th Trails
npt tf MaaanL Jiiuui tuiui C,Sfratli.l, Han.
ATTENTION, OtTNlES OF HORSES t
Tltc ZINC COIXAlt HA II la t-i1-witeed to cure the
worrt rweof rawand tntlanieaporenecKui nn -m,
work the hor-e every dv, or the money relundt-il. for
Kile by all saddlerv hardware entublishnienta. bend fnrcir
culari ZINC COLLAR PAD CO., Buchanan, Michigan.
Kelt- and Creed niffi-r, JSi
,i-.M.tuntl itt-.nfii! unit a zrrat nieaiiine u a
ireat bleMiiuF. We have liiiiy m theae
! ihe,nlJ.ln tne province towhkOi ll bekxw, no
grea'?""" ..
Tarraat fcirerveaceai m i" '
i column wonld not wffice to ennmerate ,hT "j1"1''',!
ent metUcines. but u an ariH.ii- uai on ."-ra
wSia"er&ltia
medical enUcHm aaaCAluariic, iiu.-"--
isparaticai. and an ad-uiMh mmil a"h'',,;,
. 1 . ,i iu, . a auniaks. rccu re tae
IMC rnmn. Mi. --
ie mistake. Procure the
- - .r.v
LL DKUOOIST3.
9
.buckeye bu;l foundry;
H.l 1 - fnr OinTrtia.
Be boots, etc., of Pore Cop
per tutel Tin, fully war
ranted, and mounted with
a .taai inanreved
Rotary JlauiarlaiKa, tbe
nest in nse.
ilaarroteol CeWsewe sewrwa.
leilOiLScaadSa. Cuauiti,
tuLLHiuaa boos, tow Hartlbrd.Conn-
AncMTS! READ THIS!
HUUl " .
of 8JU ""'""Vooalernil toventlona. Ad
comuuasion. to sell " r-R Io- MarahaiL Mica.
araa
a9
i
1
HE WBItlSO TO ADVERTISEE,
please say last aatw tae aoveruwaiw
la tkia faKr. . joH-lt O.-
Railroad Gazette,
a wnET noui or
Transportatios, Eapnemn; nd Mmi Hei
Xbe ttjmnm of Bjetroad Men Is called to this journal
wliicb at beUeved to be at tbla tlroa
THE HOST C0MPREHE3SIVE RAILROAD JOORIA!
Dt THE WORLD!
Treating as It does of all tranches of flat
Complicated business of Transportation, and especial!
of the Operation of Railroads, Railroad Engineer
ing, the Conttnictioa of Locomotives and Cars.
Tbe conductors of this journal gtva
Special Prominence to Lsilroad Hews.
Ami there will be found in Its eolnmos accounts of tbs
tsanl2adon of all Kew Companies, the Projection and
Location of New Lines, the rioftites of Railroad Cen
stmctton, the Improvement of Old Lines, the Bosbaess oi
Diflerent I Ujads, the (xm biiialiona aad Business Arrange.
mena of Companies, Annual Reports, Elections sod Ap
pointments of Director! aid Oncers, Decisions of Courta
BeiaQng to Bailroada, and, in short, whatever is
late res ting ar Talaable to a Ballroad Han,
Be be President, Director, Btocknokler, Superintendent,
Kn-tneer, Master Mecbarde, Agent, Conductor, Locomo
trre Erctneer, or In any way ooonected wltn or btterestsd
ittrailroads or railroad buelneaa
lrticlea Ty Praetlcal Railroad Mem
Form a dlstlrtilsnlnc feature of the Journal, leaning,
Ensinreruis; Works sad valuable lmproveuieDamBaurosd
Machinery are
Elnstrated ly Fine Zngrayiriga
.
Tn Its cotnnin. Enelneen, Master Mecbanies and iarid .
Sicliirers ilnd tbeae iilustrated descriptions of tne greatest
Value.
Proper attention Is given te tbe
Beiatiea af Kailroada te the Community ail
Kail road Legislation,
And also to the
tlebxltms of Qmpmla to their Emptoses, ahd the
Bmral Bights and Dat
This paper Is prepared by a corps of dltort 0 special
qnaliUcauons, and every pums Is taken to makeit Indispens.
able to every Railroad VI in. Itlsalloeetber Indeoeotlent,
avotda all undue potnnc of men or oorporanona, gives
news rally aad impartially, aims especially to give pructt
tid b.yt-nin(iffl wlUcb will directly aid Its readers In lite
jmvmtlon of their bnstneM. BnMness men and tn tiw
iaiuoAO tlAZwm tlie earliest raftwiraboa of tbeopny
pof new statienson railroads In course of construction,
d are thus enabled to establish rekuions with such towns
. at tbe beginning of tbeir existence.
EXGHTEERUi'O,
rje traJlns enrfneerms Journal of England, for wHck
Amerlran mhcribrni have nwndly paid 1S per year, will
be sent, together with tbe Kailboao Sutna, kar 111
per year.
Terms of Subscription!
Blnsre copy, per 5nnnm
$tM
ji
Trn cufS PC
SiDgie copies..
letters conocrtltraj snbscriptloes end advertistag shoeld
besddreaicdto
A. N. KEiXOGCt,
110 ted liw Madison Street, Chiescoa
MERCHANTS
GARGLING OIL
Ritm rnd Scaldt,
tpntiH and Bruise
l'ktvpi MttmU,
f 'rrvtt Bue,
Stud Onr,
wU!QfAU KtnfU,,
Phil i'rii.
Bus of Animal dt fnmls
Twthtick, dtc dec-
rre yippiff,
Olixd EtVtixtA,
fl-nticAe, or Grew.
&rinjkilt, Windjaiit.
f'juiflctrd
Crrrrkrd llcti
fnoi hot tn Siieept
BoupiH PmtOnt,
XtaUMtt ock As
Te t3rrflTrir Of! h n In one as ft TJnn-nt frtr
thlrty-i,'irt ve.vrm. All we uk ia A air iruxiy bat
besare Mid follow fUnf-flo'rA.
Ak your nuttrrtt dnu-irist or dealer tn mtent
mfriirtne. ftw " f our Almanacs and Vatie
Iectuiis, ACtl ratU woal tbe peopie aay
Tb Gai-r!!ng Otl Is for Kite by H re-r-ertaN
fpHicrs ubout tl VuUcd Siute and otAer
Connlrit. ,
Onrt?timimiaIhitt fmrn lSfa to the piewnt, and
are MnmiwU f-ethe GiryUng OU, and leU your
aei.'libors wliiit zoorj it rvvud'Hm. . t
Wt ileal tlur an't liherai w Hh all, ana optt emu
dwwUoa. Write or an AUmuuM or Cook Book.
Manufactured at Lockport IT Yf
JTBRCHAST'S
GRGLIG OIL COMPAXT,
JOU5 HODGE, SWr.
PURE BRED PIGS FOR SALE.
.ml (Hester Whites. Whve soowverr..
all th-; atvrve bn-e.1. for le. For Pf'11n,fc- mUnM
wltn stamp, tl. i;in y v.... .
g2,SO JS. IjXKTE
Tat an ADVEKTISEMEST in
270 NEWSPAPERS.
Ylila T fcd mmnrfsel
A Xarga Proportion of th Beit "Western
j, I f. eliHaillMi
Country rapers, superior jawu"i
Circulation auii Inioenca to thos
of any other list.
wn eee errs AitE rsEn. osly -rn kee keqciked
For Ests, esaraatea and further pnrticulars, address
A. KELLOGG,
IIO and 113 Madison street, Chtcazo.
VT'VS & CO PnhlWierl Sdmtilie
i J .1 37 Psrk liow, V Y, obuiin
sal rittentA ever-wnen
ul-ulu. fioarailLawaiuidUuide to Inventors.
R GREAT CHAWE FOB AGENTS.
I 4 Bo von wiint :ui ac-rn-v. Inttlor trarHntif, with a
ft m rhii-.f u make .J to it iO iteriUy setluts onr new
T-tartiiKl II tie it tie LTtnticJi j-'wt-i, r w. y . -vrl
,-rtr Tiniiuc five, so tht-re rn rHK. Ailtiretai d
Vj ,Hf'Hinbo Kirer Wirt Vortt. Vt) Mniilen Lane,
Dcor. tt iter3L,i. Y,or IsIltaU'OornStylueagco, UL
T NTF1 AGEXT!, ('iper itv to
L li t lie ci i. bnit-1 HOME SHU rTI.E SKW1NO
MiHIfc lliw Hie MJitlrr-itm. maaea tne
-to twtlcA'Odikeon both niiles.) and is fiUlii
1 Me.w. The beet anil clieu- loniiiv t-eaing
Miariiine In the market. Address JtlHN iN.
t I.AKK CO-Boston, Ma, HttaburKh, Pa,
Chauatvu, 11L, or St. Louia, llo.
works Imve no ermii'tirlon..ind asenis are 'J,'Jnj2
far. AtklrcxlJtKJilCo-tS ma" t-""0;
We WiU Pay n
5 OOn Foe IsK- ..ncfent wfljt.Kfv"
rtVf Address L - - iiajj-"
STEAM ENGINES
FOB SA-IaB.
ON RCPDICK STIAM ESGIXE,
price with Governor. t'OO. VrtWtfa
ehIvvL wi? c?soldx Four HundreS
dullani. oaan. Aloo,one
SECWTD-HAITD H0EIZ0KTAL
J.tS" "Sot. new. imntely.
11 0 and 113 Jldli street, Oiico, IB.
1

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