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From Our Young Folks.
Home from hii Journey Farmer John -
Arrived this aiornin, safe and aound. .
Hii black eoat off, aad hi old clothes on,
"Sow I'm myself." says Farmer John;
And be thinks, "I'll look around."
Up leaps the do?: "Get down, you popt"
Are yon soiled you would est me up T"
The old cow lows at the gate, to greet him;
Xhe barest prick up their ran, to meet him:
-Weil, well, old Ej!
Ha, ha, old Gray I ,
Do yon get good feed when I am away t
Ton haVnt a rib 1" aaya Fanner John ;
"The eattle are looking round and aleak;
The coin going to e a roan.
And a beauty, too; how he has grown !
We'll wean the calf next week."
Sayi Farmer John, "When I've been off,
To call yoa again about the trough.
And watch yoa, and pet you. while you drink,
la a greater comfort than yon can think t
And he pats old Bay,
And he aiapa oidGray:
"Ah. thia ia the comfort of going away I
For, after all," aaid Tanner John,
Thebestof a Joarney i getting homel -
; Ty aeen great sightavbut would I give . ;
Thia spot, and the peaceful life I live,
For all their Pari and Borne T
These hffle for the eity's stifled alr
And big note la, all buatie and glare,
Lud all houses, and roada all stones.
That deafen your aan and batter your bones
, Would you. old Bay r . v, k -. ,
Would you, old Gray T
That a what one geta by going away t
TTrefoinid out thia," say Farmer John, '
Tat happiness ia rot bouRbt and sold
And clutched in a life of waste and hurry,
In sights of pleasure and days of worry : :
And wealth lant all in gold,
Mortgages and atooka and tea per cent
But la aimple ways, and sweet content,
Few wanta, pure hopes, and noble ends.
Some land to till, and a few good f rieads,
- Ik you, old Bay, - -
And you, old Gray I
That's what I've learned by going away."
And a happy man is Farmer John..
O, a rich and happy nun ia he I
He aeea the peas and pumpkins growing,
, The corn in tassel, the buckwheat blowing.
And fruit on Tine and tree;
The large, kind oxen look their thanks!
As he rube their foreheads and strokes their
The dove light round him, and strut and ooe;
Says Farmer John. - "I'll take yoa, too,
And yon, old Bay,
. And yon, old Gray,- -
Next time I travel so far away I"
FARMER JOHN. Selected Miscellany.
A SAFE INVESTMENT.
In the second year of the late civil war, I
was married, and went to live with my
Husband in a small village on the hind son,
some fifty or sixty miles from New York.
The house we occupied was a large, ramb
ling mansion, of considerable antiquity for
wis country, ana stood a little apart from
the rest of the village, surrounded by
broad fields, and commanding a glorious
view of the river and the hills of the High
lands. It had been built before the Revo
lution, by my husband s great-grandfather,
and tpougn destitute of many "modern lni
provementa," was Btill a comfortable and
' -' My husband was a lawyer, and a large
real estate owner in the neighborhood. and.
at the period of which I write, was greatly
perplexed, like many persons in the North,
oy tne perilous state or tne tunes, and es
pecially about the safe investment of his
, funds, as the suspension of specie pay
ments, the great rise in gold, and the mili
tary disasters in Virginia, made it almost
impossible to tell where it would be safe
to deposit or to use one's money in any
In the course of his transactions in real
estate, it happened, one day, that he re
ceived what was lor us then a laree sum.
about ten thousand dollars, which he had
. brought home and placed in my chare e.
telling me at the same time he should have
to be absent during the evening, attending
to some business on the other side of the
river, and should not be at heme till about
"Yoa can place the money in the safe,
oear, he said, as h gave it to me, "and
to-morrow I will try and find some way to
invest it securely." ,
So saying, he stepped into the buggy,
which was standing at the door, and drove
away, taking with him our hired man Silas,
and leaving me with no one in the house
bat Dinah, an' old colored woman, who ful
filled in our modest household the func
tions of m aid-of-all-work, as she had long
dene in the family of my parents, who on
my marriage, had yielded her to me as a
valuable part of my dower.
Dinah was inrlnArl a. rhiraoini' CVta am.
tall and very stout, weighing she never
would tell how much, more than two hun
dred pounds. She was very black, and as
lazy as she was black. -1 do not think any
ooe could move more deliberately than Di
nah did, that is, to move at alL - And, by
a wonderful dispensation, she seemed to
feel that, whatever her faults might be,ehe
eras strong on the point of locomotion. For
when she had been moving with a ponder
ous slowness, almost maddening to a per
son of ordinary quickness, ' one of her fav
orite expressions was, "Well, Miss Lallie,
What shall I flv onto next?" How aha an.
complishedall she did, the brownies only
know. We used sometimes almost to
, tremble when there was any special hurry
about our domestic avrraneementa. and vet
Dinah always managed to bring affairs to a
consummation just when a minute more
would have ruined everything; and with
undisturbed front, would slowly enunciate,
"Well, misses, what shall I fly onto next?"
It was nearly dark when my husband
departed, and, after giving my order to
Dinah, or rath r my suggestions, I left her
and made the tur of the house, to Bee
that all mm Kate ud properly locked up.
Thix lnt Mtumded to, I went to my bed
room, intruding to pass the time in read
ing till my husband should return.
It wast a very large room on the ground
floor, who two French windows opening
on a veranda. ' The windows were draped
witn long, yellow mik curtains, between
which the moonlight faintly entered, dim
med by the s adow of the roof of the
piazza, and partly intercepted by the
fringe of wondrune which hang from it.
' My bed stood with its toot toward the win
dows, and with its head about half a yard
from the walL It was an old-fashioned
structure, hung with yellow silk like the
windows, but I slept with the hangings
drawn back, and fastened to the head-
board. The bed was so large that no one
ver anoint x moving it, - except in mono
seasons of household panio called house
cleanings, when the combined strength of
four men was called into requisition to
draw it into the middle of the room. So
elaborately carved was it that It went by
the name of Westminster Abbey in the
family. .At one end of the room, at no
great distance from the bed, was a large
safe, built in the huge chimney of the
mansion, with a door high enough for a
person to enter standiug upright. Here I
was accustomed to place, every evening,
our silver plate, on shelves which extend
ed around the sides, on which were also
were placed boxes containing papers and
other valuables. Opposite the foot of the
bedstead, between the windows, was
a mirror, running from the
floor almost to the ceiling. like all
the other furniture in the room, it was old
and handsome. How many happv scenes
it had reflected in the hundred years it had
stood there t
The night was exceedingly hot, and I
therefore, left the windows open, though I
drew the curtains before I seated mvself at
1 1 A - t " 4 . f j
the table in the centre of the room, light
ed with candles, and began to read, in or
der to pass the heavy time before the re
turn of my husband."
After awhile, I beard rhe plock strike 0,
at which hour Dinah always went to bed.
Her chamber was in the attic the third
story of the house. Remembering some
household matter about which I wished to
speak to her, I started hurriedly up, and
went into the entry to intercept her, before
she got up stairs. I had to wait about a
minute before she came, and our colloquy
continued three or four minutes more.
When I returned to my bedroom, I was
somewhat tired, I resolved to go to bed,
as, at that late hour in the country, it was
quite certain that no visitors would call,
and my husband could let himself in with
the latch-key,- which he always oarried. , I
thought, however, I would try to keep
awake by reading.and accordingly placed a
light stand and the candles at the head of
my bed. . I then closed and fastened the
windows, undressed, and got into bed. The
key of the safe, I placed, as usual, - under
After reading perhaps half an hour, I
grew weary of the book, and quietly laying
it down, remained for some minutes medi,
tating with my eyes fixed on the mirror
opposite the foot of the bed, in which I
could see myself reflected, together with
the yellow curtains behind my head. I
i thinking, not unnaturally, now pretty
VOL. IV. NO. 44.
FRIDAY, JULY 15,
WHOLE NO. 200.
1 looked, and how happy I was with such a
loving husband and such a large sum of
money in our safe, when suddenly, I saw
in the mirror a sight that made my heart
stand stilL A hand appeared between the
curtains, drawing them slowly -apart, and
grasping cautiously tne neaa-ooard. it
was a man s hand, large and course and
dark, as if belonging to a mulatto, or to
one greatly tanned by exposure to the
My first impulse was to start from the
bed, and scream for help. I reprersed it
by a strong effort of will, and lay perfectly
motionless, except that l partially closed,
my eyes, keeping them only sufficiently
open to watch the mirror. As quick as
lightning my mind took in the situation.
In the few minutes of my absence from the
room, while talking to Dinah in the entry,
a thief, a robber, a possible murde er, had
stolen in by the piazza windows, nd had
hid himself either under the bed or be
hind the draped head. He was doubtless
armed; and, if I cried out, and attempted
to escape from the room, he could easily
reach the door, before I could, and for his
own security, would probably put me to
death. Dinah wa3 too distant, and too
feeble and clumsy to afford me any assist
ance, and besides, was fast asleep, in the
third - story, The man doubtless knew
that my husband had that day received a
large sum oi meney, and gone off across
the river, leaving me atone or nearly alone
in the house. He had entered, caring only
for the meney, and anxious, above ail
things, to escape undetected and unrecog
nized, if I let turn know that I was aware
of his presence, I should expose myself to
murder, and to outrage worse than mur
der. My obvious policy was, to keep
quie and feign sleep. I thoughtt also of
the money, and was not altogether willing
to resign tnat without an effort to save it,
aad to have at least some clue to the iden
tity of the thief. I confess, however, that
this last consideration was not a very strong
one, and am afraid, that, if I could have
seen my way clear to an escape from the
room and the house, I ehould have fled in
continently, without stepping to see more
than tnat terrible nana.
A moment, which seemed an hour, pass
ed while these thoughts rushed through
my mind. I lay perfectly still, with my
nau-ciosed eyes watcning tne mirror.
Slowly and noiselessly the frightful hand
pulled up its owner, until I could see the
head and face reflected in the glass, and
glaring at me with fierce yet wary eyes.
The man was a mulatto, very dark, with
evil Dassions written in everv Lineament. 1
could scarcely refrain from shuddering at
the sight of his hateful visage, and speedily
ciosea my eyes to snut it out.
I was not yet quite ready for the ordeal
through which I knew I must soon pass.
intended to move my light stand a little
out of tne way, and to so arrange the bed
clothes that I could spring from the bed
without impediments. I therefore gava a
little sigh, and moved, as if about to awake
slightly opening my eyes at the same time.
The head and the hand instantly disap
peared.' I then composedly made the de-
bired changes in the position of the stand
and the arrangement of the clothes, put
my watch with the key of the safe under
my pillow so near the edge that they
could easily be taken out, as I knew he
would take them extinguished one of mv
candles, Baid my prayers, and, closing my
eyes, resigned myself to my fate, with no
very sanguine or definite hope of extrica
tion from my perilous position.
I made my breathing regular, and a little
louder than when I was awake, and lay
with my cheek on my hand, counterfeit
ing sleep. At last tne soilness became
more terrible than even my first agony of
fear. Several time I fancied that I heard
soft step approach from the place of con
cealment. As often I was deceived. Then
again that dreadful stillness in which I
counted the ticking of the watch through
the pillow I It was a positive relief whan
came out from behind the curtain, stop
ped at the table, and stood looking at me,
I was well aware, though mv eves were
closed.1- I forced myself to breathe regu
larly and audibly. He came closer; he
bent over me. He passed the lighted can
dle slowly before my face two or three
times. I felt the heat, and saw the light
through my closed lids, which must have
quivered, though he did not observe their
motion, Heaven gave me strength not to
move or cry out. Satisfied, apparently, he
put back the candlestick on the stand, and
bis nand crept softly and slowly under the
pillow, and, one by one, he removed my
watch, and the key of the safe. He stood
long looking at me that I felt impelled
open my eyes suddenly upon him.
as ne walked softly towaid the safe. 1
did partly open them, and cautiously
watched him through my eyelashes. I
heard him fumbling with the lock, and
once he looked over toward the bed. My
eyes were wide open, but I closed them in
time not to be detected. Watching him
stealthily, I saw him open the door of the
safe, go to the stand for the candle, and
return to the safe, which he entered with
out withdrawing the key from the lock.
Here was the opportunity for which I
had waited and watched. I sprang light
from the bed with one bound, reached
the safe, dashed the door to, turned the
key, and with one loud shriek fell prostrate
and senseless on the floor of the dark room.
How long I lay upon the floor. I do not
know probably for a few minutes only
but, as I was unconscious, it seemed, when
came to myself, as if the interval had
been long. I was aroused by his blows
upon the iron door, and found myself weak
after the long nervous tension, but still
calm. I remember the satisfaction with
which I thought while I lay there, before
rising, that he could not escape, mingled
with a ' vague and fooliah dread that he
might in his rage burn the valuable con
tents of the safe. He pounded desperately
the door, and swore fearfully at finding
nimseir entrapped. Hut as I took no no
tice of his outcries, he soon grew quiet.
tr resenuy x rose, and lighting a candle,
dressed myself with all possible haste, and
with trembling fingers, turning often to
look at the sate, from under the closed
dsor of which I more than half expected
see blood trickling why, I cannot tell,
except that my mind was full of images of
horror I was soon in readiness, I had
means of ascertaining the time, as he
had my watch in his pocket, and there was
clock in the room. Taking the candle,
hastened to arouse Dinah, who, as I
shook her, slowly opened her eyes, and
with scarcely any more than her usual
slowness, pronounced her formula: "Well
Miss Lome, what shall I fly Dord a
massy I what's de matter wid de chile ?
Yon ain't seen a ghost have you honey?"
CjO, xinan; but Jve seen something
worse than a ehost I've caught a robber.
and he's in the snfe. What time is it?" and
looking at the clock, that ticked slowly and
deliberately, as how could Dinah's clock
help doing? I saw to my great relief that
was nearly midnight,
We had scarcely got down-stairs when I
heard the sound of wheels. A moment
more, and my husband was in my arms,
listening with amazement to a rapid nar
rative of my singular adventure. I would
not suffer him to open the safe until Silas
had summoned assistance from the neigh
boring houses, I feared that my desperate
prisoner might escape. When the safe
was opened, there sat my burglar on the
trunk, half stupifled for want of air, a knife
one hand, the package of money in the
other, and the burned out candle at his
feet He was recognized as an old offend
er, who bad not been long out of State
Prison, to which, in due course of law, he
was soon sent back for a term of years,
which, I devoutly hope, may last as long
he lives; for I confess I should not feel
easy to hear that he was again at large.
The look of rage he gave me on coming out
the safe will not soon be obliterated from
My husband, I need hardly Bay, was
greatly pleased with my safe investment,
and complimented me highly on the cour
age and coolness which had doubtless,
saved my life as well as our money. The
love and pride with which he regarded me
and with which he always, to this day, re
hearses my exploit, were of themselves
a sufficient compensation for the horror
and agony of that long summer night-
Notes for the Women.
A Tbot (Kansas) paper announoea that
a car load of girls could find early hus
bands in and about that town.
A Hnrooo proverb says: "Strike not,
even with a flower, a wife, though she have
a thousand faults."
A Txsba Haute find.) judge has given a
man a divorce on account of his wife's hor
Aschpuchess Sophia is about to erect in
the suburbs of Vienna a chapel to the
memory of her ill-fated son Mftrimiiinn,
Mras S if iad, one of the teachers at the
Holyoke Seminary, at Kalamazoo, Mich.,
nas fallen heir to $50,000.
The London (Canada) Penitentiary has
a lemaie inmate oi z years standing, she
entered there in her girlhood, and is now a
wrmaiea oia woman.
The editor of the Council Bluffs (Iowa)
xunes says ne oounted within fifteen min
utes over seventy girls chewing gum on the
street Tie probability is that the damsels
were only "making mouths ' at him.
A touso lady of Cambridge, Maas., for
several years leading clerk in the Middle
sex registry of deeds office, has orjened an
oiuce m uoeion lor tne purpose or carrying
on the business of conveyance of real es
a- - - .
Ghand preparations are beta? made for
the "Woman 8 Suffrage Bazair." which ia
to be held in Boston next falL Its object
is to raise $10,000 for the furtherance of
tne cause in New England, and the women
i eei sure or the money.
Fannt Fern wishes this sentence of hom
put into the crowns of the pent!-mn'n
hats. "A fool of either sex is the hardest
animal to drive that ever required a bit
Better one who jumps a fence no and
then than your sulky, stupid donkev.
whose rhinoceros back feels neither mt nor
ahe ia cues or Providence are trying to
mitigate the evils of the servant-girliam
oy the importation of well-bred, well-
trained and civil Eugl-sh girls. Tvantv.
eight of them have already arrived. The
girls are Protestant, each one having a ref-
"ui tier minister, xney are re
spectful, modest, and superior to most of
"lose to oe procured in the ordinary way,
Thb Paris Le Droit ia Femmea savs
In England the society called the Alhrt
Press, founded by Mr. Fuller A Co.. and
pauunizea dy tne uueen. encourages. th
a ' a a
laudable aim of developing in woman a
taste and talent in the art of decorative
painting, and so well does it succeed that
to-day soma of the most frequented places
in Jjondon are adorned with evidence of
womanly skill and genius.
Tex Empress Eugenie has a passion for
pretty faces, and greatly admires our
American girls. Here is what a Parin nnr.
pondent says : I was standing near an
American friend of mine at one of the re
cent balls at the Tuileries, when the Em
press, passing by. said to the gentleman in
question, "I don't see your nieoe here to
night" He explained to her Majesty that
momentary indisposition had lost her the
honor of being present "I am sorry to
hear it," replied the Empress, "for I don't
like one of my pretty faces to be absent at
abalL" What would the irate scribe of
tha Libert have thought and felt if she,
like me, had overheard this frank admis
sion of imperial partiality for "pretty
Another anecdote, indicating the same
well known trait was related to me as hav
ing occurred at one of the last entertain
ments at the palace. The Empress was
contemplating with singular in tyrant a nn
lovely girl, often admired at Newport, Miss
a, and the Ambassador of was
standing by her. "Methinks," at length
said her Majesty, "that I used to resemble
that charming girl." "Tee, your Majesty,"
responded Senor O 1 quite forgetting
himself, when you were young." 'Of
course," added the Empress, laughing.
'when I was young, and that was a ono
time ago." The Ambassador was decidedly
confused at this "palpable hit," and red
dened to the temples. He had known the
Empress all her life, but it would have been
more gallant if he had not reminded her of
the days when she was young but hardly
Sciofza Cabs or Young Taxas A writ r
the German town Telegraph makes the
following suggestions on this anhiant:
Please let me say one word for the young
and tender fruit trees. The season of trans
planting has passed, and many a man has
paid out his perhaps hard earned money
for trees, which he is in hopes in the future
will either gratify his own palate or mem
bers of his family, or perchanoe repay with
interest the money and labor he has ex
pended on them. A goodly share of the
above described persons will be disappoint
ed in their expectations. As the writer cf
this has set hundreds of trees ex
tending through a period of more
than twenty-five years, and always
with .the beet success and almost no loss,
he has perhaps on this account more often
noticed the failures of others than he oth
erwise would.- How many there are that
take pains to bnvtand BAt taah than think
ing their part done, wait for Dame Nature
do the rest Now, of all this class I
would ask the question, why not do just so
by your corn? Get good seed, fit your
ground, plant it well, then let the sun and
rain mature the crop. Why trouble your
self to cultivate and care for the growing
com? Perhaps they may say, experience
teaches them that there is more in
cultivating and caring for the crop than
putting it in. Well, just so it is with
the young fruit trees. Have vou set an
orchard of young trees either last fall or
this spring? Let me tell yoa that your
work is but half done. Don t wait another
week, if you have not done it, but see to it
that they are mulohed immediately. By
mulching I mean the placing from two to
four bushels of coarse manure around each
tree, directly on the surface. Dont let it
quite touch the body of the tree, but place
iu ciruie extending xrom two to three
feet all around the stem. If you have not
the manure, straw, leaves, or even mnnk
will answer. If your tree has been wall
Bet this will almost insure its life and a
good healthy growth. Without this mulch
may live, but it is almost as likely to die.
A raorcsi and many times exeessivelv of
fensive discharge from the nose, with "t top
ping up" of the nose at times, impairment of
. M . L . ,
uio Bi'une oi miiMjii soiu HMif,fiu)nng or weal
eyes, impaired hearing, irregular appetite,
occasional nausea, pressure and pain over
the eyes, and at times in the back of the
head, occasional chilly sensations, cold feet
and a feeling; of lassitude and debility, are
symptoms which are common to catarrh, yet
an oi them are not present in every case. Dr.
Sage's Catarrh Remedy cures catarrh in its
worst forma and stages. It ia pleasant to use,
and contains no poisonous or cauatio drugs.
dcd Uy. man on receipt or SO cents. Ad
dress Dr. K. V. Pieree. BnflaJo. N. Y.
For sale by moat drnggiate everywhere.
There is to be a general reunion of the
Alumni and Past Cadets of Norwich Uni
versity, at Northfiald, Vt, on the 13th and
lath of July next in accordance with a
vote of the association passed in 1865. As
this occurs during Commencement week, a
large gathering is anticipated, and the oc
casion will be one of very great interest
The oration is to be delivered by an emi
nent soldier of the war. It is proposed by
the association to visit on the 15th, a
masse, the old site of the University at
Norwich, and this is by no means the least
attractive part of the programme.
Proud people deceive themselves; vain
people attempt to deceive others, even
when they are not deceived themselves.
Sir Eftnon Brydgu.
MORMONISM IN 1844.
The Murder of Joseph and Hyram
[From the Muscatine (Iowa) Journal 28th]
Twenty-six years ago yesterday, June
IBM, joeepn amith, the Mormon
prophet and his brother Hyram, were
killed by a mob while confined in jail at
tannage, aii., twenty-nve miles from this
city. Many of the older citizens will reool
lect uiB circumstances. Mormonism was
then in the height of its prosperity. Nan
voo was then a city of 15,000 inhabitants,
with numerous Mormon neighborhoods
near and far. Mormon missionaries were
scattered over half the civilized world.
The Mormon leaders were in thair glory.
a. mmion aoiiar tern pie was under wav.
Jo Smith was a sort of aatocrat ruling
witn a mgn nana, and becoming more and
more avaricious as well as ambition, and
1 1 .... . . .
less end less regardful of the rights of
Nauvoo was becoming a ci'.y of refuge
ior ail tne robbers, thieves and murderers
for hundreds of miles around. Many came
from Missouri, and no requisition from the
Governor of that State was permitted to be
enforced until it had been passed upon by
tne council oi ixauvoo. ine Dam tea.
murderous band, were not idle. There
were terror and indignation through all that
region of country. Some of the Mormons
themselves had grown restive and rebellious
until finally a considerable faction deter
mined to shake off the rule of Smith and
expose his crimes. For this purpose they
procared the materials for printing a paper
wnicn tney proposed to start in .Nauvoo.
right m the face of the Prophet This he
would not permit The Council was called
together and it was decreed that the print
ing press and materials must be destroyed.
it was done.
The people outside determined that the
Smiths should now be brought to justice.
Hundreds of armed men were gathered at
Carthage, Warsaw, and other plaoes in the
vicinity. Governor Ford had been apprised
of the contemplated collision, and came on
the ground to preserve the peace. Under
solemn assurances from the Governor that
their personal safety should not be endan
gered, Joseph and Hyram Smith gave them
selves up to the authorities of the state and
were taken to Carthage for preliminary ex
amination, which they underwent and gave
1 ' 3 " I r . , -
we required oau ior tneir appearanoe be-
lore tne Asistnct ieurt. Un being dia.
charged they were immediately re-arrested
on a charge of treason against the State of
Illinois and confined in iad. li amors that
they would be lynched by a mob were al
ready rife. The militia had not been dis
banded. Governor Ford sent a Carthage
company to guard the iail where the
smiths were confined, and himself went to
Nauvoo to further interview leading Mor
mons. On the day following, June 27th,
1844, about 4 o clock p. m.. the iail was
surrounded by a company of about 200
disguised men. The Carthage company
were at a convenient distance a wav. The
guard at the jail fired a blank cartridge at
the mob, evidently acting in accordance
with a prearranged plan. The mob rushed
in and fired upon the prisoners, Hyram
Smith fell dead, shot through the
ueao. tfosepn was armed with a re
volver, and resisted as long as he could.
wounding two or three of the mob before
he was overpowered. But he was soon dis
abled, and after being woundedlwas killed
outright, three or four balls passing
through his body. Though many rejoiced
the death of the Smiths, very few ap
proved the method of their taking off.
Ane mormons continued on at Nauvoo
two or three years longer. Brigham Yonn
having been chosen leader, when they took
up their line of march for theifpresent lo-.
cation at Great Salt Lake City. The glory
Nauvoo soon departed. The splendid
temple erected there, long since tumbled
into ruins. The remains of it are still
pointed out to travelers. Scarcely anything
left of this once famous city but the grand
site on which it stood.
A Protestant "Schema."
The basis of agreement for the debates
the forthcoming Evangelical Alliance in
New Tork, will be the Bame as that of the
original society fn London, adopted in
L The divine inspiration, authority and
efficiency of the Holy Scriptures.
a. Ane ngnt and duty oi private judg
ment in the interpretation of the Holy
3. The unity of the Godhead and the
trinity of the persons therein.
4. lhe utter depravity of human na
ture in consequence of the falL
a. Ihe incarnation of the Son of God.
His work of atonement for sins of mankind
and His mediatorial intercession and
6. The justification of the sinner bv
7. The work of the Holv Spirit in the
justification and sanctification of the sin
8. The immortality of the soul, the resur
rection of the body, the judgment of the
world by our Lord Jeeus Christ with
the eternal blessedness of the righteous
and the eternal punishment of the wicked.
9. The divine institution of the Christ
ian ministry, the obligation and perpetuity
the ordinances of baptism and the Lord's
It being, however, distinctly declared
that this brief summary is not to be re
garded in any formal or ecclesiastical sense,
a creed or confession, nor the adoption
it as involving an assumption of the
right authoritatively to define the limits of
Christian brotherhood, but simply as an
indication of the class of persons whom it
desirable jo embrace within the alliance.
Th London correspondent of the New
York Herald writes: "Of ladies' dresses
and costumes I have hardly anything new
note this week, except that 1 hear on all
sidas that Mrs. Motley, wife of the Ameri
can embassador in England, is considered
one of the very best-dressed ladies of the
season. They say even English women
say, and that is a good deal that her taste
surpasses in chasteness anything that has
been seen in London for many years, and
that her diamonds are simply perfection in
their setting. I heard a dispute as to
whether Mrs. Motley or the Countess of
Sefton was the best-dressed woman at the
last drawing room, but the general opinion
was decidedly in favor of the former."
In Germany, recently, a little girl died
from injuries received by her clothes catch
ing fire while locked up in a room by her
self, and the mother was senteneed to three
months' imprisonment for manslaughter,
Amimcax Mtnistzs Wabbbusnx and
wife dined with the Emperor Napoleon
recently, and the Emperor lead Mrs. W.
the table. We doubt not many a woman
envies her this distinction; but there is no
very great honor in it after alL But for
his usurped position there are few decent
ladies who weuld be willing to be seen in
At a vextdto of the London Society for
the Prevention of Cruelty to Animaiat sir
Edward Landseer, the well known artist,
was present, and made a speech in refer
ence to the famous "cropping" case at the
Hammersmith Police Court, in which he
had been a witness. He said that one day
on Begent street, London, he noticed a
man with two handsome pups under his
arm. The man looked and winked at him.
He said to the man, "These are not bad
animals," 1 he man replied. "They can't
matched." He said, "They are not
cropped." The man replied, "Landseer
says they eught not to be cropped." Sir
Bdward said he was exceedingly flattered
by this, and felt that he had been the means
doing something towards carrying out
the object of the society.
Chablbs Bxapx's new novel has a fronts
pieoe representing a young man seated
verr close to a very pretty girl, and when
we look at this picture, and are told by the
title-page to "Put Yourself in His Place."
we feel most deuoedly like taking the ad-Aloe.
The Forest After the Fire.
Not long ago the forest around Tbunder
Bay, Lake Superior, was destroyed by fixe
for a great distance. A letter to the Toron
to uiobe, from its correspondent with the
Awed luver expeditiou, pives a description
ui mo ournt district as it now appean;
lhe change of aperauca ou either mJu
of the road was so marked that with the
exception of about four oiilea, I failed to
recogniz the country through which I
passed. The great nm-uiduiinn. 1 in a
former letter hadswt.pt the country round
about almost clear of gr-n growth. Tin.
forests of pine that lined the road f'r mile
after mile, stretching away an far asthu eye
could see, were gone; but among the charr d
logs, and round the sapless trunks a new
growth had sprung Bp, and advancing
summer had opened buds, nnfolded lnv.-.
and covered tbe dark. traeU of dead wkh1
with waving, inauy o-.'.ored leave l.arnt
gras and witlnnd iwig had vn repl.iced
by a-reH of bloHsomiii strawberry plant'",
thick clusters of wild roHrs, and varitHjatr.l
heaths. Iu Kome placrs the Are hail phmm l
a tree or a clamp of tres without bamiiit;
th'm, while burning and doHlrormt!
everything arouud. aud now these gener
ally beech trees were one mans if brigh
light green leave interlaced with the mlvur
boughs from which they grew. ,
It was very cnriotn to note the freak
the fire, and impossible to account fur the
way in which it cross! certaiu ttpots lierw
and there, pawing certain trees as if they
had been marked like the lintels of the I-
raeliti8b doors. Sometime a tract of sev
eral acres would appear round whi- h the
fire had burutinanarealike that of a bend
ed bow, and there were dumps of tree in
which one or perhaps two bad totally es
caped, wnue others black for 30 feet from
the ground, were one maxt of green leaven
at the top. Here and there were placet a
cirear and oesoiau as u the sun had ceased
to shine upon them, and charred stnmoa
stui covering tne land, and rising in gro
tesque, ianiastio iorms like distorted spec
tres, giving the place the appearance of i
haunted, curse-stricken land; but the great
er part or the road had undei gone such
pleasant change that it seemed as if the
ourse bad been removed and a blessing
Quite a Little Romance.
On Friday afternoon, a gentleman, aged
about thirty-five, called at the Central Po
lice btation in Newark, N. J., making in
quiries after a little boy who had left his
home and had been missing for several
days. He had lately heard of him in
Brooklyn, and afterwards as being upon a
canai do at on tne moms and .Essex canal.
No officer of the force had seen such a bo v.
but at the suggestion of the gentleman, a
policeman went with him to the dock of the
canal in Newark, to make further inauiriea.
as tney reacnea tne canal a boat was ar
proaenmg, ano as it neared tne dock a boy.
i . -. .
ragged and dirty, was seen upon the
deck. When it came still nearer, the
stranger recognised the boy as the one he
was in search of, and the dot also recog
nized mm. Ahe meeting was very affect
ing. The stranger then explained that they
were brother, and that Dr. King, of Eliza-
oein, wno was lately arrested for an at
tempted outrage upon a little girl, was their
stapiatner, and the girl their sister. That
he, the stranger, had been strongly opposed
to the Doctor marrying the mother, and
had left home in consequence: and his
brother, the little boy. had been driven
from home . by his stepfather's brutality.
That he had not been able for a long time
to learn of the boy's whereabouts, but sup.
posed him dead; that when he heard of
the doctor's attempted outrage on his sister
he procured a revolver aad went to Elisa
beth with the express purpose of shooting
him on sight, but reaching the house only
an hour after the villain had been taken in
to custody. He said that the doctor had
succeeded in spending about $19,000 be
longing to his (the stranger's) mother and
family, in the course of the few months
since his marriage.
A genuine Texas tarantula was captured
on Tine street, near the fruit stand by the
poBtoffice yesterday morning, and, being
safely sealed up in a glass jar, was exhibit
ed oa 'Change to the wondering gaze, of
many who had never before seen a spider
of such enormous proportions. It is sup
posed his tarantulashrp was concealed in a
cluster of bananas, and thus obtained a
free passage from his southern home. It
is to be hoped no more such importations
may be mad a u not too late we would
suggest to Gen. Schenck to impose such
restrictions upon all articles seeking our
shores as will save us from such visitations.
Norway rats it is said came clandestinely
on shipboard. Cholera came over
the sea. The Chinese from the other side
of the sea threaten us with submurgenoe.
And now a new disturber of the peace
makes his appearance. The one captured
yesterday was fully an inch and a half long,
and was as fat as if he had been long faring
sumptuously at some rich man's table. A
good part of his bloated body had lost the
hairy covering that shield the more vital
organs, and his great, graceless, black legs,
as they moved in their prison house, made
one shudder at the fleetnesa with which, if
liberated, they would walk into the peace
of the household.
The poison of this insect is said to be as
deadly as that of the rattlesnake, and will
send a victim to the other world with a dis
patch that puts all ordinary means to shame.
The Sault Sainte Marie.
are a succession of tapids,
with a descent of twenty-two feet in three-
quarters of a mile, their whole length.
There is no bold precipice at any point
over which the waters leap, but a gradual
flow into the deep channel of the river.
There are several small islands scattered
among the rapids, creating different chan
nels. The waters rush down with great
fury, leaping over huge boulders and
winding around the fairy islands. The
fish are abundant in the rapids. . Indians
and half-breeds may be seen at all hours
of the summer day scooping out splendid
while fish. Two of them go out in each
canoe. The canoe will sit in the dashing
stream by the hour, steady as though
held by anchor. They go right out into
the most turbulent parts of the channel.
One man sits in the stern of the canoe,
and with his single oar holds her in the
same position for a long time, hey how part
ing the waters beautifully. To the specta
tor ashore it frequently looks very hazard
ous. There is quite an art in the manage
ment of the frail little shell in such a
position. The Indian who handles the net
dips it quickly at the right moment and
locality, and takes in his fish as the noble
fellow is heading courageously against the
current This fishing is laborious, but
very exciting, and frequently pays welL A
score of canoes out in the rapids at a time
when the fish are plenty, produces a scene
of high excitement among spectators on the
shore, who probably have just landed from
the steamboat on their first trip to lAke
A Cectxsz prince recently died in Cali
fornia from want and neglect His name
was Ging Po Lue Horg, and he was once
urand Admiral in the Chinese navy. A
difficulty with his cousin, the Emperor,
forced him to fly the country, and he came
to San Francisco and entered into the
business of importing Chinese labor. He
was at one time possessed of immense
wealth, and had one thousand dollars on
his person at the time of his death. He is
universally lamented by his brother Johns,
who state that he was a scholar of much
repute in his own country, and the author
of "How to Exterminate Barbarians and
Ths latest European visiting card has
the upper left-hand corner turned down
flat upon the surface of the card, and up
on the corner so turned down, the vignette
likeness or the individual is represented;
iius enabling any person so disposed to
sresent his name and phis mk one and the
!- TffTK? fes : till l r'
. ;' - A j P t-rI
The Sault Sainte Marie. Origin and History of the all-Healing
Balm Known as Merchant's Gargling.
It is as true of an article of commerce as
of individuals and institutions, that when
it attains to eminence and extensive useful
ness, its history becomes of universal in
terest The man who rendered the ines
timable and lasting service to mankind of
discovering, preparing, and successfully
bringing into use the elixer so widely
known as "Msbchant's Gasouno Oil,"
was Gso. W. Mzbchant, a profound
chemist of singularly acute, discriminating
power, in naoits or untiring application,
researon and tenacity or purpose, he was
not an unworthy representative of the
famed Alchemysts, who, in the infancy of
scienoe, devoted their days and nights in
search of the Philosophers Stone:
but unlike them the researches of Geo. W.
Merohant were guided by well ascertained
facts and carefully conducted experiments.
Having conceived the idea of a healing balm
of universal application, he never ceased
his efforts or abated his labors until this
laudable object was accomplished. The
result of the great discovery was first pre
sented to the world by Dr. Merohant in
1833, and he soon found it neoessary to
make extensive provisions for its manufac
ture to supply the rapidly increasing de
mand. After a few years he was adnion-
Uhad by declining health, that intensaand
protracted labor had undermined even his
iron constitution, and he was therefore
compelled to retire from the business, in
which he had acquired fame and fortune.
in the year looJ. .the responsibility of
manufacturing thia article, which had al-
Anecdotes of Dickens.
Monaduock, the London correspondent
the New York Times, baa this paragraph
regard to Dickens in his last letter:
mi. Dickens believed in coincidences. It
was his ready way of accounting tor many
things that seem to others supernatural. or
providential If you told him ever so ex
traordinary a story of what are called
spiritual manifestations, he would say,
Kin, a mere coincidence. I have had a
great many such," and would proceed to
tell something really very remarkable in
his own experience which Buch a word as
coincidences would not very satisfactorily
account for. But he had an awe of the
spiritual world which made him reject the
idea of familiar, and what seemed
him, irreverent and vulgar intercourse
between the two worlds. Mr. Edmund
Yates, for many years a fervent admirer of
Mr. Dickens, contributes largely to the
stock of anecdotes concerning him. He
was, Mr. Yates says, a conscientious and
indefatigable worker, reading articles,
proofs, cutting out and making additions,
thoroughly editing, in fact, whatever pass
ed through his hands and appeared under
his imprimatur. It was said that his con
tributors imitated his peculiarities but it
was oftener his own interpolations that
gave the semblance of his style. He
worked hard, Mr. Yates says, on his
own writings, with constant emenda
tions and interlineations, but I
learned, from Mr. Dickens himself,
that he so ordered his work as always to
plenty of time and freedom for rec
reation. For some months past, Mr. Dick
ens has lived in London, and has gone
more in society than formerly. Town air,
London dinner parties, and late hours may
not have been good for him. When he was
Naples, he said to a gentleman, who un
dertook to be his cicerone: "T do not care
much for the fashionable world, but if you
can take me among the people, the lazzar
oni, I shall be delighted.
Never was there a more thorough Eng
lishman than Mr. Dickens, but never has
there been one who has portrayed the most
sorrowful features of English life with a
more unsparing hand.
Aix the book farming in the world could
not make me believe otherwise than that
wheat will turn to cheat when pastured,
which I have proved by experience to some
extent I will give also some of my
father's experience, who is now in his
seventy-fourth year. About the year 1811
cleared off about four acres of new
ground, and sowed it with clean seed
wheat About the 1st of May following
there appeared to be aa good
prospect aa he ever saw, but
few weeks later, on close examina
tion, there was scarce one head of wheat Ior
one hundred of cheat The ground was
covered with a heavy growth of straw. And
about the year 1854 or '55 he pulled up a
bunch of wheat and cheat grown together.
came from one kernel. There were six
eight head of wheat and four or five of
chess or cheat This wheat and cheat
could only be separated by splitting the
roots apart, which were as firmly united
(the cheat with the wheat) as ever any
single bunch of wheat was.
ThkBest aitd Omonui, Tonio of Iron.
Phosphorus and Calisaya, known as Casweu.
Mack A Co. v Ferro-Fhosphorated Elixir oi
Calisaya Hark. The Iron restores color to
blood, the Phosphorus renews waste of
nerve tissue, and the Calisaya gives a
natural, healthful tone to the digestive or
gans, thereby curing Dyspepsia in its various
forms, Wakefulness, General Debility, and
Depression of Spirits. Manufactured only
CASWELL, HAZARD t CO., successors
Caswell, Mack A Co., Njw Korx, Sold by
A Mas. Hajtsah Joirzs piously raised a
table to the memory of the departed Jones,
who had been a hosier, the inscription on
which, after recording his many virtues,
wound up with the following couplet:
"He left his hoee, his Hannah, and his love
bw ""is uusauuau in tne realms
Mike McCoota has paid the forfeit, and
ne ngnt Miweennim ana Allen ia "off."
, . , . , ,
ready acquired a world-wide fame, passed
into the hands of Morns H. Tucker, B. L.
Delano and H. H. Walbridge, under the
firm name of M. H. Tucker & Co., which
combined medical skill of a high order, de
cided business talent, sagacity, and unflag
ging energy. tinder the above firm, with
Mi H. Tucker as manager, the business was
continued with constantly increasing de
mand and increasing: supplies, until 1863.
when the Proprietors organized under the
general statute as "Merchant's Garb
ling uu company." AL li. Tucker,
as secretary. continued its man
agement until his death, in 1866. when
John Hodge, the present enterprising en
ergetic manager, was elected to tne posi
tion ne now noids, as Secretary of the
company. The magnificent stone struct
ure, an ornament to our city, in which the
manufacture of the Uarehns Oil and the
business connected therewith is now con
ducted, is among the most imposin? in
ITT . . w T m .
western new xorx. being bl feet front.
and extending back 103 feet. It is four
stories high, with the addition of a French
roof, and was constructed in 1869, of cut
stone, from the quarry of B. & J. Carpen
The company publishes annually about
one minion almanacs, a very large edition
of a cook book, together with other publi
cations, juercnants uargirog uu now
penetrates every section, every town and
nam let oi the Worth American continent.
Indeed, there is scarcely a Kingdom. Prin
cipality, Province. State or Territory on
the Eastern or Western continent so ob
scure or benighted that it does not enjoy
to a greater or less extent the happv effects
of this healing balm.
How Thxt Punish Rebels is Jap as. A
recent letter from Yokohama, Japan, states
tnat nine Japanese rebels were executed,
eight of them by being beheaded with the
sword, and the leader by crucifiction. This
last was a tall man, exceedingly pallid, look
ing more lite a ghost than a living man.
He was bound to a cross, with his legs spread
iar apart, ana Detween tnem was placed a
stick of wood, on which the body had a
torturing support A cord round the neck
tiea tne oooy to tne cross, and the upper
and forearms were also bound tightly to
it. xnis neing done, ne remained hang
ing for half an Lour, during which he
was obliged to witness the behead
ing of his eight companions, one after the
other. After beholding the scene, and the
washing and combing of the heads, which
were stuck upon poles, he was pierced in
the side with a spear, so that a large stream
of blood flowed from the wound. His
countenance became horribly distorted, and
shortly after he received another thrust in
me otner side, ne pit into the rope
around nis neck in tne agony or his suffer
ing, and died in this position at last Just
oeiore ne orew nis last breath be was
pierced again in the bowels with a hook
lanee, and the intestines drawn out
Imagination cannot picture the honible
spectacle and the fearful contortions of the
man's face and his whole body. He was
ieit nanging mere tne wnoie day, as a I
warning example to everybody. The Japan
ese iook upon ail this witn the greatest m-
Aa Eicioxxht Maiicry. The leading pa
per oi tne norinwest,me advening Wisconsin,
Milwaukee, gets off some very good thin ge,
among the latest of which we extract the fol
lowing: "One of the mot popular medicines of the
day is Hoofland's German Bi'.tera, which is
designed to keep th. utomach and liver in a
healthy condition. The Bitters is prepared
without the use of intoxicating liquors, and
if a person desires to drink liquor under the
fashionable name of Bitters, be bad best ap
ply for something else than Hoofland's.
Druggists tell us that the sale of this atticls
is large, and is continually on the increase
that all who use it are pleased with its excel
lent qualities, and that they could not think
of keeping store wiihoutit In cases ef de
bility or prostration of the system,Hoofland's
German Bitters wiil be found an excellent
article, as well as tor Dyspepsia.
HooriAxn's QckitAS Tonio is a combina
tion of all the ingredients of the Bittern,
with pure Santa Crus Rum, orange, anis.
Ac., making a preparation of rare medic ii
value. The Tonic is used for the same dis
eases as the Bitters, in case where son a
Alcoholic Stimulus is necessary.
Tax following anecdote is told of Dr.
Cabarrus, the great homeopathic physi
cian, who has just died in Paris. Mile.
Julia Barron was out of sorts and sent for
"What is the matter?" asked the Doctor.
"Oh, I hardly know myself," 3he teplied,
mv spirits are terriblv nnennal sinma.
times I am greatly elated, and then sud
denly sink into the deepest melancholy."
After a moment's reflection Cabarrus said
1 am afraid there ia but one way to
"What is it she inquired eagerly.
with a mirthful twinkle of the eye, but Still
ku umi Owl, Ala leuutHi
keeping a grave face.
WelL" said Mile. Barron, after a little
hesitation, followed by a long drawn sigh
of relief, M perhaps you are right Would
you marry me?"
Jfa chert, replied Cabarrus blandly,
"the doctor prescribes, but he doesn't
take his own medicine."
It n MtPOETE that a contractor on the
Kew York A Oswego Midland Railroad, not
succeeding in obtaining laborers at a fair
price, caused the rumor to be set afloat
that he had made arrangements for a thou
sand Chinamen. The story created a great
excitement, but he was able to procure all
the men that he wanted on his own terms.
A wokaw by the name of Anna Griffin,
25 years of age, committed suicide at Man
itowoc on Saturday, by taking arsenic
Hot and Dry Weather—Money Market.
—Wheat in Store—Killed by Wind
Less than Cost—Amusements.
Chicaoo, June 29, 1870. Such a heated term
aa we have suffered here for the laat ten days
has not been experienced for years. The
loDg continued drouth has affected a wide
extent of country, and done serious injury to
the growing crops. For two or three days
we have had slight showers in different parts
of the city and vicinity, but none extensive
enough to include the whole city at once or
heavy enough to do more than merely we
the surface. The indications of ram. to day,
however, are stronger than usual, and a gath
ering shower in ' the West promises a good
deal of moisture somewhere. It is sadly
THE MONEY MARKET.
is still stringent, and though the banks deal
literally with shippers, they discourage the
holding of grain here ia large quantities, by
requiring the holders to put up large mar
gins. There is a very large amount ot
WHEAT IN STORE.
here, held at prices . which make a margin
against the shipper, and the amount is in
creasing instead or aiminisuing. Xhn, with
the amoUDt in store in Milwaukee, cousti-
tutes the chief grain supply of this country:
ror there is very iittio held in TSew xork.
And the policy of the owners seems to be to '
hold it till European purchasers come to
their term. Wheat has fallen 13 cents in a
CASUALTIES—DEATHS BY WIND AND LIGHTNING.
Tha casualties and fatal accidents Yester
day were unusual. A man named JUcEuuney,
ilixxing a sewer ou Division street, wat killtii .
jv Buu-firune. xr. u cvas, uwuor of a uru
store, white lowering a cask, of wine into thw
cellar, Rut before it to let it down easy, when
tha eaak slipped, knocked him down, rolled
over mm and killed him. Several jktbohs
were sun-struck who recovered, aud one lies
ma critical condition. A mau named Tip - -.1
wards was killed by hghtniug at 3 . ni.,
whilo working in the bnck jaril at Cnd-e-ix
rt. At Dvxuir Tark tlu wind storm siua.tU -t
t-i thiii- gt ni rally, blowing off the riKi of
thu grand staml, aud tne L4tv' I'anu.m, 1. 1- j
liii liwwe i-cv. ri ttion.-.tud. pigeous, ami Ui
t'.eir fall killing Olio Jhl Coffee, late dt-puty
Jl'tlchal for the tjjlllhuin District of Wiscon
-l o'.rs a general Jet-hue anions aU clAcwe.
veil lhe lari-bt wholesale dealer. - ti i(.i-o
or goods are lower, aud those w.tthiug U
closv out"tlitir stocks, cither to go.iuto oilirr
ousinesw, or to remove to new heUs. adver
tise their gotnis at so io writes thai tuey hT
throngs of customers.
PIANOS LESS THAN COST.
An opportunity that niiiy never occur airai-,
to buy pianos at faboiuucir l.-r Drux -i
offered by H.M.iiigKius,th older t ana most
expensive dealer in i he-west, who i.i nhonr. tn
emovoto San Diesro. Uaiirorma. Nnwismi
manos for $350: 00O r.- 132o: j(X1 Ior S:Kin ; I
$150 for $275, aud pianos used from oat to -fix
months at $25 to 1150 less than th...-
prices. Illustrated, namohiets with
and full information, sent free on application
at 150 South Clark street, Chicio. All u- .
etrument warranted equal to any m the-
market. 1 .,;
Notwithstanding the hot weather. th flov. ;
atres are well patronized. McVicker ha , af
ter two years absence, returned to hia th.-n-
tre and appears aa Peter Pinnemu in ;v.
lort comedy of "Takin the ChanctH." Mr-
iiijua miurutu to ajjten a museum, ami
with LeMoyne, is playing in ths- new miatary ".
comedy of the "Lancers. " At A:keu's the '
Barry has retarni d to Aiken a Husenru, ami
puDUo are aiwara sore of a eooct nl.v nut
offensive to good morals, and an aiieruoon
matinee at 2 o'clock everv week dav. with
the whole strength of the company. Al the
Opera House the soectaenlar dUv of "Tt,A
Green Huntsman" has been on the boards a
fortnight, - .. ' a.-
AMUSEMENTS. No. 28.
fiurvou debiuty with its ejioomv !.
ants, low spirits, depression, involuntary
emissions, loss oi semen, spermattorrhcia
loss of power, dizzy head, loss of memorr
and threatened impotence and imbecintv,
hnd a sovereign cure in Humphrey's Uoiui
patnic Specific, No. twenty-o;gfu Couipoo.i
of the most valuable mikl and potent cura
tives, they strike at once at the root or n
matter, tone up the system, arrest thu .ikw
charges, and impart vigor and energy, Jj.u'
and vitality, to th entire man. Thev u&vu
cured thousands of ca&4a I'rice $5 per pack
age of five boxes and a large vial ol
powder, worth S2.U0, which is very important
obstinate and old cases, or 1 per
single box. Sold by all druggists, and scut
by mau on receipt of price. Address iir.iu
purey's Speeiflo Homeopathic Medicaiu
Company, 662 Broadway, Ntw XVri-
koicnUe Agmu BoruaamaSi Van SctiaAci. Hun.
burt tt dsau. Uhlcauo. Ills. : Jeniu A
Paul. Minn.; Brown, Webor a: (jraham, ot. Lotus,
mit w ma, oueigy s; uo., uetrou, iiiclu
A Combination Long Needed.
Buchu. Junioer and Aoetate of Potash com.
Lined in a scientific manner lornis the pre Da-
ration known as Wayne's Elixir. Its nientu
have already made it a pouular renitdv m tiu.
cure of all Diseases of the Eidnevs and liiui.
Seen it Tried.
We have seen Chaifant's Coco Cr. aiu. r.n
the hair, tried, and know its good qualities.
We can, therefore, recommend it to all, with
the assurance that it wiil promote the growth
and beauty of the hair. Sold by all drug
Wives asd Mothess Unlv woman known
what women endure: and U there be anv
means of assuaging the distress of body and
mina wnicn so many thousands eioerienca.
day after nay and week after week, with a
fortitude which puts to shame the boastiui
courage of man, who wid deny that so great
blessing to the sex should be found in
every household ?
Millions of men have been benefitted bv its
use, but among the feeble aud sickly of the
opposite gender, who, perhaps, need it most,
virtues are not so widely known. This
foremost remedy of ths age this speciiiu for
every species of debility, general or local,
constitutinal or casual, is i'lantation Bitters.
One right of woman, at least, will he conced
ed the right to strengtnening herself to sus
tain -the ills of which the laws of nature have
made her the unfortunate heirese.
The acknowledged heaithfulneaa. nnrivulwl
flavor, delicacy, great convenience, and extra
ordinary cheapness of bea Moss ir'anue, will
always keep it in the foremast place amoig
articles intended for a table-dessert.
Nobthweste&h Hoasx Nall Co.. manufac
turers of Patent Hammered Horse Nairn.
Office 68 West Van Buren street. Factory i
68 West Van Buren street corner Clinton
Thk Ccnabo Mail Line of Steamships leavu
weekly from Kew Xork. Liverpool and
Queenstown. Agents in all the principal
cities of the Northwest, a. Bowe. Oeneial
Western Agent, Ho. 2 Lake street Chicago.
Facts Drove that the man who insure hia
is more likely to live to an advanced age.
man ne wno neglects to do so. insure in the
Washington and enjoy life.
To AXXAi itching of the scaiD. use Hall's
Vegetable Sicilian Hair Beuewer. boid bv
A hasp oasx Dying, without money, with
out property, no Life Insurance policy in the
Washington Insurance Co., of New York, vet
leaving a wife and small children. .
Chxafxst asd Best. Mrs. Whitcomba
Syrup for children, is sold by Druggists for
cents a bottle, and is an admirable prepa
ration for infantile disorders.
See ADVEBTiszjtxsT of Dr. Butts' Dispensa
headed, Book for the Million MajLbxaob
Guide in another column. It should be
read by all.
jAirxa H. Foster Co., 151 Lake St, cli.-
cago, importers of t ecf .loading shot guns
Highest arices always for consignments ot
bides, pelts, and tallow, by Skinner Jt Boyc
ton, Jj'o. 2& Lake street, Chicago, 111.
Hw&lbut & Epsaxxb. leading whol.-Hn.,-
druggists of the Northwest, eorne Lako
street and Wabash avenue Chicago.
Pacssmo's Celebrated Cider Vineirar in tna
best in the market. Ask your Krocoi -or u.
ParVATK medical aid.
Bead Dr. Whittier a
Caution to Watch Buyers.
Unscrupulous parties are selling worthless Swiss
Watches bearing trademarks vry nearly similar to
trade marka of genuine Waitham Watches.
This is not only a fraud on the purchaser, but a
great injury to the reputation of the genuine Watch,
Toavo. Imposition, s-uyers should insist ou get-
genuine Waitham Watches, and take no othor.
This is the only safe rule, auice some seller ire-
quently endeavor to sell other watches in preiri.
knee, on which larger profits are made.
The trade marka of the varionr styles are;
aMF.RICAX WATCH Co waitham, Maaa
AXX. WATCH Co Waitham, Uasa.
AM F.RICA N WATCH Co ( res-
cent Street Waitham, Macs.
APPJJaTON, TRACY Co. ....Waitham, Hiss.
WALTHAJt WATCH Co Waitham, Km.
P. 8. BA&TLKTT Waitham, Uasa.
WM- T.T.T.FRV Waitham, Mass.
HOME WATCH Co Boston, Mass.
Examine the spelling of these names carefully
before baying. Any varlauoa even or a aiugia
letter. Indicates a counterfeit.
ROBBINS & APPLETON.
General Agents, 182 Broadway, N. Y.
1V-TKI-a;E.NTX To eaavaaa for a first-
Jf elsas Lile Insurance Vo., to wOom s liberal eom
Busuonwill be kitoh. Address HoWAKOA fclAV
WAJUX (jeneral Smm Aceats, Ontro, Wis,