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A St Louis Globe-Democrat Topeka, Kan
u cpecial says: Adrices received here
from Washington state that Enoch Iloag,
Superintendent of this Indian superinten-
dencr, and Agent Gibson, of the Osages, are
both to be removed. It is charged here on
good authority that aringof speculators has
been systematically defrauding the Potta
vatomie Indians, who, until recently, oc
cupied a reservation near Topeka. The
principal charge is that certain members of
tie tribe, living in the Indian Territory,
were represented as being dead, and their
estate were administered upon, and the pro-
ceeaa pocketed by the ring. The amouut
realized by the scheme in estimated at
Kkw York City. The extensive brewery
and malt house of David Jones, on Sixth
street near avenue C, was entirely destroyed
., by fire recently. The building was heavily
stocked with grain, malt, and hops, besides
immense vats filled with beer in process of
manufacture, and great quantities of bar
reled ale and beer. The loss is estimated at
$350,000; insurance, $300,000. Adjoining
buildings were damaged by railing walls to
the amount of $20,000. The fire originated
from an explosion of gas, which escaped
from a leak in a pipe, and was ignited by
one of the workmen striking a match.
Kovember 22, the case of McDonald, the
8t, Louis crooked whisky dealer, was given
to the jury, who, after consultation nearly
three hours, returned a verdict of guilty on
all counts of the indictment, eight in num
ber. Judge Krum asked that the jury be
polled, which was done, and each juryman
replied affirmatively to the question whether
it was hi verdict District Attorney Dyer
then asked the Court to sentence the pris
oner. This the jndge refused to do at pres
ent, and advanced the bail to fifty thousand
dollars. Wm. McKee and Constantine
Maguire entered into five thousand dollar
bonds each on the new indictment found
against them jointly, and gave their personal
-recognizance on the amended indictments
against each individually.
Gen. Ord, in command of the Department
of Texas, is his annual report, gives a
lengthly account of the border operations of
Mexican banditti, most of which has been
anticipated by press publications. The re-,
port closes with the following significant
suggestions : More effectual mean must be
adopted than sending troops to look on while
our people are being despoiled and mur
dered, for it is very evident that the soldiers,
however willing, can do nothing if confined
to this side of the river, and an order to
make reprisals with means to carry out the
order has sometimes resulted in indemnity as
well as security.
Senator Orris 8. Ferry, of Connecticut,
.who has been in failing health for some
. time, died at Norwich, November 21.
J. B. Bauman, a wholesale produce dealer
; of New Orleans, has failed. A meeting of
creditors was held, and a statement rendered,
- showing hi liabilities to be $72,000, and as
set $80,000, of which $40,000 only are avail
able. His creditor are mei chants in New
Orleans, except one firm in Louisville, to
- whom he-is indebted $7,000.
The National Railroad Convention met in
St Louis, November 23. The purpose of the
convention was to advance the interest of
- the railroads. During the session General
- Bkerman entered the hall, and was invited
to take a seat on the platform, which he ac
cepted amid enthusiastic cheers. Shortly
after General J. E. Johnston was invited to
the platform, and was greeted with great
applause, and when he and Gen. Sherman
. met and shook hands the greatest enthusiasm
prevailed. Members rose from their seats,
' waved their hats, and cheered in the most
vociferous manner. Mr. Trimble, of Ken
tacky, then moved that Jeff. Davis be also
invited to a seat on the platform, and made
quite a speech in suppert of his motion.
The motion was carried, but there were quite
a number of negative votes, whereupon Mr.
Davis arose and said, as Chairman of the
Mississippi delegation, his place was on the
floor of the convention, but for the benefit
of those who voted no in the motion, he
wanted to say that he would have declined
the invitatien, even had it been unanimously
: A few mornings since a coal oil or fluid
lamp exploded in the bed room of Mrs. Char
lotte Chew, of Camden, N. J. The lamp was
sitting on the mantel, and when it burs ted
the fluid was thrown- over the carpet and
immediately ignited the clothing of Laura
J Chew, aged eighteen years. She sprang ont
or Dea ana rushed to the door to call for
help ; she then opened the second story win
v dow from which she either jumped or fell,
and was injured so terribly that she died in a
lew minute. The clothes of the mother also
took fire, and, before assistance could be
rendered, she was so dreadfully burned that
ahe expired the same day. A. M. Chew, son
of the deceased, was severely burned.
The steamship Abyssinia brought home
The extensive strike among the knitting
mill operatives at Amsterdam, New York,
ha ended, they having submitted to reduced
Mark Harper, sheriff of Hamilton eountv.
HL, committed suicide at McLeansboro, re
cently, Dy snooting'lumself. Financial em
harassment A special dispatch from Bismarck, Dako
tah, says : "A big council was held at Stand
ing Bock, between the Indians of that agen
cy and the Cheyennes, the Brack Hills
being the subject under consideration. It
was determined that the Missouri Biver In
dians should offer to dispose of their inter
est in the Black Hills region regardless of
other tribes. These Indians embrace about
seventy percent of those originally joining
in the treaty. They ire satisfied the whites
will take the Hills, and they are willing to
a wo Drotners named B, J. and J. E. Wil
cox, em rovie from Mt Pleasant, Michigan,
to Kalamazoo, with their brother, J. G. Wil
cox, for the purpose .f placing him in the
insane asylum, stopped over at night at
Grand Rapids. Next morning, in the room
of the hotel Jtfie insane brother knocked J.
E. Wilcox down with a chair, then cut his
own throat and died in a short time after.
ine supreme Court of Tennessee has
affirmed the sentences of John Jefferson
and Milton McLean, convicted of murder,
and sentenced them to be hanged January
7, the former at Memphis and the latter at
The heaviest creditors of Royal, Gilkey &
Co., failed coal and lumber firm of Water-
town, Massachusetts, are said to be the
Fitchburg Railroad. The Eastern Railroad
will also probably suffer considerably, and
the large lumber dealers North and East
from whom the firm derived its immense
supply, will also sustain heavy loss. It is
said some Pennsylvania coal dealers are also
involved. Of the liabilities of the firm,
$72,000 are secured and $170,000 unsecured.
Governor Iogersoll, of Connecticut, has
appointed Ex-Governor English United
Bute 8enator in place of O. S. Ferry, de
ceased. Mr. E. a Tobey, of Boston, has been ap
pointed Commissioner of Indian Affairs.
He is a merchant of high standing, and not
regarded as a politician.
At Ragusa news has been received from
Slavonic sources announcing that the in
surgent have captured an important fort
. with all its garrison, which commanded
Zeubei. The insurgents have also occupied
several strong positions in the vieinily of
A special from Berlin says intelligence
has been received tlieie Troin Herzegovina
that the Turkish forts at Georansko and
Nicksic must shortly capitulate to the iu-
-surgents unless provisioned in time.v A
telegram from Constantinople states that
the Porte ha urged Russian and Austrian
Ambassadors to remonstrate with the Prince
of Montenegro because so many of his sub
jects are joining the insurgents.
A dispatch from Cettinge reports that the
Servian envoy ha returned to Belgrade
bearing suggestion which will serve as the
basis of a treaty between Servia and Monte
negro. The London Timet says it has reason to
believe that the British Government has
bought from the Khedive of Egypt 4,000,
000 sterling worth of shares of the Suez
Canal Company, and that the Egyptian Gov
ernment is authorized to draw on the Roths
childs at sight for the amount This an
nouncement is the substance of a telegram
received by the' Bank of Egypt from its
Alexandria branch. The Timet adds that the
Khedive made the offer, aud the British
Government accepted it subject to the ap
proval of Parliament The Khedive's stock
consists of 177,000 out of 400,000 shares, into
which the capital stock of the company is
A special to the London Daily Telegraph
from Madrid, says Mr. Liyard, the British
Minister, while recently traversing Bribao
refused to receive a visit fron General Bnr-
riel, the butcher of Santiago de Cuba, who is
Captain-General of the province. It is re
ported that the Spanish Minister of State has
remonstrated with Mr. Layard for his action
in this matter.
Additional reinforcements to the number
ot one thousand three hundred and sixty-
five men have embarked from Spain for
General Quesada has captured San Cristo
bal, with all the Carlist position in the
neighborhood of Pampelluna.
Don Carlos has issued a proclamation ex
horting his soldier to an energetic resis
tance against the fresh attack of the North
The Berlin correspondent of the London
Morning Pott states that the police are
searching the houses of Socialist Democrats.
At a meeting of the Manufacturers' As
sociation of Canada, at Toronto, resolutions
were adopted affirming that American farm
produce should .not be admitted free while
Canadian produce is taxed on crossing the
border. Another was for stricter enst ms
regulation to prevent fraud in the way of
undervaluation, and another proposes to
encourage the production of iron by a-duty
of two dollars per ton en imported pig iron,
also a Government bonus, to be continued
for ten years, of two dollars for every ton
produced in Canada from the ore. The
next resolution fixes manufacturers' demand
at twenty per cent tariff on goods imported
Irom the mother country. Goods from any
foreign country to be taxed at exactly the
same figure imposed by such foreign country
on Canadian goods of the same kind.
The Pans Journal Official aays the Gov
ernor of Pari, after a consultation with the
Council of Ministers, has 'resolved to pre
vent all meeting! of a character to excite
disorder. This is evidently aimed at Paul
Cassagnac'i recent Bonapartist speech at
Belleville, and radical counter demonstra
tions, now organizing here.
Death of Vice-President Wilson.
The Vice-President went to bed at an
early hour the night before, and slept tol
erably well during the night In his wak
ing intervals he asked for water. About
midnight he got up and walked around the
room, then going to his table, took np a lit
tle book of poems entitled "The Changed
Cross," with the motto " Not as I will, but as
Thou wilt" and read three verse from it
one of which i as follows:
" Help na, oh Lord, with patient lore, to bear
each other1! faults, to suffer with true meekness.
Help us each other's joys and griefs to share, but let
us turn to Thee alone in weakness."
This volume belonged to his wife, and
contained a photograph of her and their
son, both deceased. He treasured it beyond
value, and always made it his companion.
He seemed to derive much comfort after
reading the verses. He spoke with grati
tude of the kindness of his friends
during his sickness, and ot the wide
spread sympathy in his behalf. He then re
tired in a happy mood to sleep. At three
in the morning he awoke complaining of a
pain in the stomach. One of his attendants
rubbed it and being thus relieved again, he
fell asleep. At seven .'clock he awoke, re
marking that he felt brighter and better
than at any time previously. Ho said he was
going to ride out to-day, as his physician ad
vised, if the weather was fair.
At twenty minutes past seven he said he
would get up and take breakfast He then
called for bitter water, which had heretofore
been prescribed, and having drank it, he lay
with his left side on the pillow as if with
sndden exhaustion, breathing heavily, but
uttering no words, and in a few minutes
died without a struggle.
The following si a synopsis of the the re
res ult of the post mortem examination. It
began at 11:30 a. m., four hour after the
Thermometer, sixty-two ; external appear
ance, nothing unusual; brain weighed forty-nine
ounces; texture of brain full of
black fluid blood ; deposit of lymph on sur
face of cerebral hemisphere; consistence
and color of brain, normal ; cist the size of
a pea in each choroidal plexus; atheromatus
deposit in arteries at the base of the brain
and in anterior and middle cerebral arteries.
The spinal chord not being abnormal in col
or or consistence, a microscopical examina
tion was made of this and the lungs. It dis
closed old pleuritic adhesions on the left
side. There was a calcareous deposit the
size of a pea in the middle lobe of the right
lung; lungs congested, heart normal, except
a small calcareous deposit in the aortic valve;
pericardial fluid normal; stomach empty,
congested throughout with slight erosions
or abrasions at several points, pyloric por
tion normal ; liver congested and somewhat
fatty, small cyst on the upper surface ; gall
bladder full of bile, normal ; kidneys, weight
eight ounces each, congested with one or
two small cysts, and circatrices of similar
cysts ; spleen large and dark, otherwise nor
mal ; other viscera normal. Cause of death,
The embalmed remains of Mr. Wilson
were laid in state in the Vice-President's
room on a catafalque, which occupies the
place where his writing table stood at which
he did all his work. The body, attired in a
dress suit of black broadcloth, faced a Rem
brandt Peale's portrait of Washington, and
beside it were placed a wreath of tea-roses,
japonicas, calla lilies, white pinks and he
liotropes from the wife of the President, and
a cross of white flowers from Gen. Babcock.
The room was guarded by a detail of Capitol
Police, among them a colored man who also
stood by the bier of Senator Sumner.
The following order, announcing the death
of Vice-President Wilson, was issued by the
WASHINGTON, D. C., Nov. 22, 1875.
It is with profound sorrow that the President has
to announce to the people of the United Slates the
death of Vice-President Henry Wilson, who died in
the Capitol of the nation this morning. Theemitient
station of the deceased, his high character, bU long
career in the service of his Slate and of the Union,
his devotion to the cause of freedom, and the ability
which he brought to the discharge of every duty,
stands conspicuous, and are indelibly impressed in
the hearts aud affections of the American people.
In testimony of respect for thedistinguued ciUzeo
and faithful public servant, the Tarious departments
of the Uorernment will be closed on the day of the
funeral, and the Executive Mansion and all the Ex
ecutive departments in Washington will be draped
with badges of mourning for thirty days.
The Secretary of War and of the Navy will issue
an order that appropriate military and naval honors
be rendered to the memory of one whose virtues and
services will long be borne in recollection by a grate
U. S. GRANT.
By the President:
HAMILTON FISH, Secretary of State.
In compliance with the order ot the Pres
ident directing that appropriate military
and naval honors be rendered to the mem
ory of Vice-President Wilson, the following
order was issued by the Secretary of War:
' On the day succeeding the receipt of
this order at each military poBt troops will
be paraded at ten o'clock a. m. and the or
der read to them. The national flag will be
displayed at half staff. At dawn of day thir
teen guns will be fired. Commencing at
twelve m. seventeen minute guns will be
fired, and at the close of the day a national
salute of thirty-seven guns. The usual
badge of mourning will be worn by otlicers
of the army, ao't the colors of the several
regiments will bj put in mourning for the
period of three ui nths."
An appropriate order was also issued by
the Secretary of the Navy.
In every prominent city in the United
States the news of the Vice-President's death
caused a general expression of sorrow. All
classes anil shades of politics united.
Ashes to Ashes.
The funeral of Vice-President Wilson took
plape in the Senate Chamber at half-past ten
o'clock on the morning of November lifi.
Although the weather was very unfavorable,
the crowd was great Many were unable to
gain admission to the building after ten
o'clock. The Senate Chamber was heavily
draped in mourning, and immediately in
front ot the V ice-f resident table the cata
falque was placed.
Ine desks having all been removed from
the Chamber, seats were arranged on the
floor for the President and Cabinet Supreme
Court, members of the Senate and House of
Kepreseutativeg, and other prominent per
sons. At 10:15 the Judges of the Supreme Court
of the United States, headed by Mr. Middle-
ton, tneir cierx, entered and were assignee,
to the front row of seat on the right of the
Vice President's desk. At 10:22 the body
was taken from the rotunda to the Senate
Chamber preceded by Rev. Dr. Sunderland,
Chaplain of the Senate, Sergeaut-at-arnis
r rench, the Committee of Arrangements,
and pall-bearers, and followed by the rela
tives of the deceased, ainoug them his
brother, Mr. Sjbliibath, and wife. The casket
was carried by twelve soldiers, and as soon
as it was placed on the catafalque, prepared
for its reception, two privates of the marine
corps, iu full uniform took a position at
the head and foot and stood at "rest"
throughout the entire service. Numerous
crosses and crowns of white flowers, sent to
the Capitol, by friends of the deceased, were
placed on the coffin. As the body was
brought into the chamber, all persons npon
the floor arose, and the Rev. Dr. Sunderland
read the passage, ' Lord make me to know
Thy ways," etc., and other selections from
Soon after the casket was placed on a
catafalque, the Presideut accompanied by
Secretaries Fish, Bristow, Belknap, Robeson
and Chandler, entered, and were assigned
to the front row of seats, opposite those oc
cupied by the Judges of the Supreme
Court, all of whom were clad in their robe
of office. The Committee of Arrangements
and the Massachusetts Committee occupied
seals immediately in the rearof the Supreme
Court, and behind them were nearly all the
members of the Diplomatic Corps, headed
by Sir Edward Thornton, who is dean, or
oldest continuous member of the corps, and
behind them were citizens of Massachusetts,
temporarily residing in Washington.
On the other side of the chamber the rel
atives of the deceased wereseated. In the
rear of the President, and next to them,
were the members of the Senate and House
The streets along the route were thronged
with spectators, who stood in the cold driz
zling rain. Guns were fired, and the bells
of the churches throughout the city were
At the depot the remains were committed
bv Senator Thnrman. on behalf of the Com
mittee of Arrangements, tothe charge of
the Massachusetts committee, and placed on
a special train, which started for Baltimore
at 1:37 p. m.
RECEPTION OF THE REMAINS AT BALTIMORE.
The rotunda of the new City Hall was
draped in mourning to receive the remains
of Vice-President Wilson. Two regiments
of militia, and an organization of soldiers
and sailors who served in the late war, es
corted the body from the railway depot to
the City Halt
RECEPTION IN PHILADELPHIA.
Philadelphia received the remains of the
Vice-President with the greatest respect
The doors of Independence Hall were
opened at seven on the morning of Novem
ber 27, and from that hour until ten o'clock
two continuous double files of people viewed
the remains. A great number of persons
were unable to gain admission to the hall.
At a quarter of eleven o'clock tbe body
was removed to the hearse, which was
drawn by ten beautiful black horses,
and at precisely eleven o'clock the funeral
cortege started. The procession was very
imposing, and included Govern er Hartranft,
Major Bankson and staff, the First Division
of the National Guard, the committee in
charge of the remains, Mayor, members of
Congress, and pall-bearers, Committee of Ar
rangement of the Councils, officers and
members of the Councils, heads of depart
ments, members of the Senate and House of
Representatives, Union League delegation,
Patriotic Order of the Sons of America,
Philadelphia Union Club, etc. . The train
left here tor New York at 1:55.
THE FUNERAL CEBEMONIES IN NEW YORK.
With becoming solemnity, reverence and
earnestness, New York paid her tribute to
the remains and memory of Vice-President
Wilson. The flower of the militia, delega
tions from the financial and commercial in
stitutions, the city government, prominent
citizens, as well as the lowlv of the colored
population, all united jD showing respect
for the distinguished dead. Long before the
hour at which the special train bearing the
remains was expected at Jersey City, great
crowds congregated in and around the de
pot and soon was taken every available po
sition from which a good view of the pro
ceedings might be obtained. The only
member of Congress who accompanied the
remains to this citv was Senator Boutwell,
who was joined at Jersey City by Senators
Crngin, of New Hampshire, aud Paddock,
of Nebraska. A delegation from the Massa
chusetts Republican Association of Wash
ington also accompanied the remains.
The steamer having arrived atCortlacdt
street the debarkation took place without
delay. The several committees having
taken their assigned places, the cortege be
gan it march.
As the cortege passed np Cortland t street,
an immense crowd of spectators lined the
sidewalks. Broadway, too, was thronged ;
also Fourteenth Btreet, Fifth and Madison
avenues to the depot, and not only were
streets filled, but every window from which
a view could be had was occupied. On ar
riving at the depot the body was carried in
side, and the escort dismissed, a detail only
having been made up until nine o'clock,
when the train started for Boston. The
weather was delightful, but unfortunately
darkness set in before much nroeress was
made in tbe march, and the greater part was
necessarily accomplished iu the gloom of
me cvcuiug. i reuencs: Ainugiass occupied
a carriage with Senators Boutwell, Cragin
ARRIVAL IN BOSTON.
The remains of the Vice-President arrived
in Boston on Sunday, November 28, at 10.30
a. m., and were conveyed to Doric Hall, at
the State House, where they were laid in
State. The remains were delivered to the
State authorities in a speech by Colonel
Campbell, who accompanied the remains;
and the following response was made by
Governor Gaston :
"Massachusetts receives from you her
illustrious dead. She will see to it that he,
whose dead body you have borne to us, but
whose spirit has gne to a higher service,
shall receive honors befitting the great office
which in life he held. I need not remind
you that her people will ever treasure with
love and respect the memory of her distin-
guisneu statesman, ana will not only guard
and protect the body, the coffin, aud the
frave, but will also venerate his name and
is fame. Gentlemen, for the pious service
wnicn you nave so wen anu so tenderly ren
dered, accept the thanks of the Common
Tbe first to look upon the face of the dead
was Governor Gaston, his staff and executive
council ; the brotherof the deceased, Messrs.
Fred Douglass, James Wormley, and Robert
rums, ot Washington; i-x-UovernorUJanin
and others. The doors were soon after
opened to all of the waiting throng to enter.
These were allowed to pass the rones in
squads of twenty or thirty, and come in at
ine main entrance, going directly into Doric
Hall, in the center of which was the dais,
passing around it. It is estimated that be
tween fifteen and twenty thousand persons
uiuB ricwru i lie remains.
The annual report of General Sherman,
after stating the geographical lines of the
various commands, says: The aggregate
strength of the line of the army, according
to the last report received, is 1,540 officers
and 24,031 enlisted men, made np as fol
lows: Five regiments made np of artillery
270 officers, 2,504 men ; ten regiments of
cavalry J23 officers, 7,206 men ; twenty -five
regiments of infantry 848 officers, 11,000
men ; available recruits, hospital stewards,
ordnance sergeants, etc., 2,321.
During the past winter the troons in the
Departments of Missouri and Texas were
engaged in an arduous and severe winter
campaign against tbe Kiowa, Cheyenne,
and Comanche Indians, on the border of
the Staked Plains, who have for years been
engaged in depredations on the Texas and
Kansas frontiers, resulting in their disarma
ment and subjection to authority. If mili
tary commanders can have control over the
supplies needed by these Indians, as they
now have over their persons, I am con
vinced, by a recent visit that a condition of
peace can be maintained.
The Sioux Indians have recently made in
cursions in Northern Nebraska, mostly to
stealing cattle and horses from farms along
the Pacific Raili oad and north of it. Gen
eral Cronke is of the opinion that the whole
army, acting Sefensively, can not prevent
these incursions, and suggests that troops be
stationed in the midst of the Indians, so as
to watch and preveut them leaving on pre
tense of hunting. This is impracticable, un
less the army can have the supervision of
the necessary supplies of thete tribes within
the reservation, which is now not the case.
The reports of the several commissioners
which have, under military escort, recently
been engaged in exploring the country and
in negotiating with these Indians will throw
much light on this subject Generally speak
ing, the damage to life and property by the
Indians is believed to be less during the
past year than in any former year, and the
prospect is that as the country settles up it
will be less each year, until all the Indians
are established on small reservations. But
until they acquire habit of industry, in
farming or in stock-raising, they will need
food from the General Government be
cause the game on which they have hitherto
subsisted has diminished very rapidly.
GENERAL ORD'S REPORT.
General Ord, iu command of the Depart
ment at Texas, in his annual report, gives a
lengthy account of border operations of the
Mexican banditti, most of which has been
anticipated by press publications. The re
port closes with the following significant
More effectual means must be adopted
than sending troops to look on while onr
people are being despoileu and murdered ;
for it is very evident that the soldiers, how
ever willing, can do nothing if confined to
this side of the river, and an order to make
renrist.ls, with means to carry out the order.
has sometimes resulted in indemnity as well
FARM AND HOUSEHOLD.
Questions tor Dairymen. Every
dairyman should have a printed list of
questions poxted in some suitable place
on his premises, where his family and
those iu'his employ, as well as his visitors,
will have an opportunity to read fre
quently. We give some of them, but
the list could be greatly extended :
Do your cows ieed iu swamps and on
boeey lands ?
Jlave you good sweet running water
convenient for stock, and la it abundant
and permanent in hot dry weather?
Have you shade trees in your pasture,
or do you think that cows make better
milk while lying down to rest in discom
fort in tbe hot boiling sunT
Do you use dogs and stones to hurry
up the cows from pasture at milking
time, thus overheating their blood ana
bursting their udders f
Do you cleanse the udders of the cows
before milking, by washing their teats
with their own milk, and practice
further economy by allowing the drop
piDgs to go into the milk pail?
Do you enjoin upon your milkers to
wash their hands thoroughly before sit
ting down to milk, or do you think that
uncleanliness in this respect is not im
portant for milk that is to be treated for
butter making ?
When your cow makes a mis-step while
being milked, do you allow your milker
to kick her with heavy boots, or to pound
her over the back and sides with a heavy
8 tool, accompanied by sundry profane
remarks addressed to the cow to teach
her manners ?
Is the air about your milk barn or
milk house reeking with the foul emana
tions ot Ine pig sty, tbe manure heap or
otner pestiferous odors T
txoou, iresu, clean water, and in
abundance, is one of the most important
requisites for milch cows, and it should
be in convenient places, where stock will
not be required to travel long distances
to slack their thirst. If springs or run
ning streams can not be had, a good well,
with windmill and pump, makes an effi
cient substitute, and the waste water
may, if necessary, be conducted back in
to the well, so as to keep up a constant
supply of good fresh water.
Balky Horses. I once heard of an
unfortunate gentleman who had become
insane, but was restored to sound health
simply by causing the mind to make a
sudden revulsion ; which was done by
skillfully causing him to become jealous
of his wife, who was a most excellent
lady and aware of the process.
On this hint we might learn to manage
a balky horse. He is insane on the sub
ject of going, that isself evident If we
can manage to make him think on some
other subject, he will naturally forget
about going and go before he knows it.
The following devices have been success
fully tried to accomplish the desired
.lit. Tying a string around the horse's
ear close to the head.
2d. Hitching the horse to the swingle
tree by means of a cord instead of the
tugs; the cord fastened to the horses'
3d. Filling the mouth full of some dis
4th. Tying a stout twine around the
leg just below the knee and then remov
ibg it when he has traveled some dis
tance. Never whip a balky horse, for the
more he is whipped the crazier he will
become. Let everything be done gently,
for boisterous words only confuseim
and make him worse. Treat him in the
mild manner that you wonld a crazy
man, and. you will succeed.
OiLiNa Harness. A good harness
is costly, but if properly used and cared
for will last a good many years. If neg
lected it will soon need repairs, and in a
short time become utterly worthless. In
caring for a harness one ereat point is.to
see that it is suitably oileL A work har
ness, in use on a farm, should be oiled
twice a year, in the spring and fall. It
should betaken entirely apart ; the places
where sweat and dirt have collected
cleaned with a chip or an old case knife,
then wash clean in warm water, in which
a little Castile soap has been dissolved.
As they are washed the straps should be
hune out to drv.
When the outside is nearly dry, but
before the moisture is all out of the
leather, the oil should be applied. This
may be done with a clean paint brush.
which is the best thing for the purpose, a
sponge or woolen cloth. A moderate
quantity should be used, and if it does
not soften the leather enough, another
light coating may be applied when the
first one is well dried in. This is better
than it is to put on a great deal at once.
Care should be taken to obtain a trood
quality of oil. Neat s foot is the very
best kind of oil for leather. There are
ratent preparations in which a water
proof ingredient is added to the oil. and
also a little coloring substance to make
the leather look black and glossy. An
honest mixture of this kind is better
than the crude oil. Cheap oils are gen
erally poor. When dry, the harness
should be rubbed with Castile soap, then
with a dry woolen cloth. When this is
done, it may be put tocether and used
This work should not be neglected until
me nurry oi planting and hoeing time,
but should receive attention now.
Potatoes Good and Poor. A cor
respondent of the Boston Cultivator dis
cusses the difference in quality of po
tatoes oi tne same variety as isllows:
The question is frequently asked. What
makes such a difference in the quality of
potatoes ot tne same variety, planted in
the same field, at the same time, and,
apparently, subjected in every respect to
the same treatment? Potatoes, when
thus treated, will very frequently pro
duce some tubers which will cook white
and mealy, while others will be heavy,
bitter, and of a black color. There are
probably several causes for thedifference,
but I propose to notice but one or two.
Tubers lo be sweet and good require to
grow in a ' rather moist place entirely
away from the light. Those which ap
pear above ground, or partly so, acquire
a green color, which makes them unfit
for cooking. Varieties which are poor
yielders are generally the best for the
table, as they grow more in tbe ground
away from the light. Potatoes which
yield large crops fill up the hills and
throw off their covering so as to admit
the air and light, and thus spoil the
flavor. Heavy rains, also, wash away
the dirt and leave the tubers exposed to
the noxious influence. Great yielders
require to be well hilled up about the
time the tubers are growing the most
rapidly, and all crevices should be filled
up so as to keep out the sun and air. As
soon as possible after the crop is hauled
out of the ground it should be stowed
away in some dark, cool place. Potatoes
are too often allowed to remain in a
cellar, where they become injured. One
farmer observed that potatoes may be
kept a lone time bv beino- narked in
- , - o r
Transparent Pies. Take three eras.
two tablespoon fuls of iellv (currant is
best) one of butter ; flavor with essence
of lemon. This will make two pies. Bake
wiiti one crust.
Quick-baked Butter Ptjdsing.
One pint of milk, four tablesnoenfuls
flour, and two of corn starch, two eees.
juice of lemon. Bake on tin pie-plate in
a not oven abaut twenty minutes.
Indian Kusk.--Two lieht cuds of In
dian meal, one cup of white flour, one
teaspoomui ot saleratus, enough sour or
buttermilk to dissolve, one cup sweet;
sii r in turee-quartersoi acupot molasses.
Meat should be cooked bv a a nick
c- . i. : .1 i r . , .
uir, ua uie rupiu musing oi me outer
pores restrains all the juices within, and
tnese, becoming Heated, create a natural
process of steaming in its own gravy.
Vegetables do not ordinarily form as
large a part of the ordinary subsistence
of an American as they should. Whether
cooked alone, or jointly with the cheaper
pieces of meat in the form of a ragout,
they will always serve as a substantial
means of nutrition, and tend to diminish
tne cost of household consumption.
Eating too often is unhealthy. It it
weakening and injurious to mix fresh
food with that which is partly digested.
and the stomach alse needs rest after the
labor of digesting a meal. In crown
persons four or five hours should inter
vene between each meal. Children who
are growing fast need a simple luncheon
oi Dreaa Detween meals.
To clean gold : Powder some whiting,
and make it into a moist paste with
some sal volatile. Cover over the gold
ornaments ana sunace with a soft brush ;
let it dry, and then brush it off with a
moderately hard brush.
Rehearsing a Sermon.
.. Last Saturday morning, after the early
cervices, the sexton of the Tabernacle
made a complete tour through the build
ing to turn out any lingering worshipers
and to close the doors. He heard a voice
of exhortation, and for a long time
looked for the owner of the voicejn vain.
There was uo one in the body of the
church nor in the galleries. Neither
could he find any one in the pastor's
study, in the vestibule, or in the corri
dors. Still the voice rose high and fell
low, as though it was addressed to a vast
'multitude of persons. Finally the sex
ton tracked it to a small, dark closet un
der a flight of stairs, where shovels and
brooms are kept, and where there is a
pump and basin. For a moment he
stood listening to a fervent appeal that
tne bearers of the speaker should then
and there seize upon salvation, and then
opening tne door lie found Uwen Crane,
the Weedsport evangelist, rehearsing to
the pump a sermon that he expects soon
to deliver to his rural neighbors. He
was so earnest in his delivery and so in
terested in his subject that he did not
immediately notice the interruption.
V VL V.. '
A volunteer New Orleans reporter
who wanted "iiiHttvtrrlitafianit 'k.:j
" on the graveyards." broutrht i'n the fol
lowing : " Near the entrance of the ceme
tery stood the Grecian mausoleum of
r ire Com pan v No. . its e-nr.
geous and brilliant decorations showinir
that the gallant boys do not forget that
uieiruepartea comraaes are still bravely
battling with the fiery elements in an
other world." The young man was not
One trial of Dobbins' Electric Soap
(I. L. Cragin & Co., Philadelphia, Pa ),
will make you a firm believer in its mer
its ever alter. Give it that trial, please.
a vim giuvcr iias it, or will gel it.
New York Mail: Mr. Smith, a Ben
edict, gave the clergman who married
him a one hundred dollar bill by mis
take, and when he returned from his
bridal tour he sent a note to theclergy-
uiau, aaKing mm 10 return ntty-aollars.
It Was a stranee thine- to do. and nil
that, but the strangest thing in connec-
tiuii aim me story is mat tne itev. Mr.
Prayerbbok declines to return one cent.
Now, what are we all going to do about
Common Sense vs. Prejudice.
By K. V. Pierce, M. D., of the World's Dis
pensary, Buffalo, N. Y., Author of " The
People's Common Sense Medical Ad
viser," etc., etc.
I am aware that there is a popular and not
altogether unfounded prejudice against
puieui, meuiciues," owing to the small
amount ef merit which many of them pos
sess. The appellation "patent medicine"
does not apply to my remedies, ss no patent
has ever been asked for or obtained upon
them, nor have they been urged upon the
public as "cure-alls." They are simply
some favorite prescriptions, which, in a very
extensive practice, have proved their supe
rior remedial virtues in the cure of the
diseases for which they are recommended.
Every practicing physician has his favorite
remedies, which he oftenest recommends or
uses, because he has the greatest confidence
in their virtues. The patient does not know
their composition. Even prescriptions are
usually written in a language unintelligible
to any but the druggist. As much secrecy
is employed as in the preparation of proprietary
medicines. Does the fact that an ar
ticle is prepared by a process known only to
the manutacturer render that article less
valuable? How many physicians know the
elementary composition of the remedies
which they employ, some of which have
never been analyzed? Few practitioners
know how Morphine, Quinine, Podophyllin,
Lcptandrin, Pepsin or Chloroform are made,
or how nauseous drugs are transformed into
palatable elixirs, vet thev do not hesitate in
employ them. Is it not inconsistent to use a
prescription, tne composition of which is
unknown to us. and discard another nn.
aration simply because 1t is accompanied by
a printed statement of its properties, with
directions for its use ?
Some persons, while admitting that my
medicines are good pharmaceutical com
pounds, object to them on the ground that
they are too often used with insufficient
judgment. I propose to obviate this dif-
ncnity by enlightening the people as to the
structure and lunctions of tneir bodies, the
causes, character and symptoms of disease,
and by indicating the proper and judicious
employment of my medicines, together with
such auxiliary treatment as may be neces
sary. Such is one of the designs of the
" People's Medical Adviser," forty thousand
copies of which have already been pub-
usueu, ana are soiu at ine exceedingly low
price of $1.50, and sent, postpaid, to any ad
dress within the United States and Canada.
it you would patronize medicines scien
tifically prepared use my Family Medicines.
Golden Medical Discovery is tonic, altera
tive, or blood clcansiug, and an unequaled
cough remedy; Pleasant Purgative Pellets,
scarcely larger than mustard seed, consti
tute an agreeable and reliable physic ; Fa
vorite Prescription, a remedy for debilitated
females; my Compound Extract of Smart
Weed, a magical remedy for pain, bowel
complaints, aud an unequaled Li. inient for
both human and horse-tlesh, while Dr. Sage's
Catarrh .Remedy is known the world over as
the greatest specific for Catarrh and " Cold
in the Heai" ever jriven to the public.
These standard remedies have been before
the public for many years, a period long
enough to fully test their merits, and the
best argument that can be advanced in their
favor is the fact that their sale was never an
great as during the past six months.
Why is coal the most contradictory
article known to commerce? Because
when purchased it goes to the cellar.
Veortixb is not a vile, nauseous com
pound, which simply purges the bowels, but
a safe, pleasant remedy, which is sure to
urify tbe blood aud thereby restore the
RrFtrs Chapman, of Liberty, Maine, had
a stiff leg, bent at the knee, limbered and
strengthened by the use of Johnton't Ano
Premature loss of the hair, which is so
common nowadays, may be entirely pre
vented by the use of Burnett's Cocoainb.
It has been used in thousands of cases
where the hair was coming out in handsful.
and has never failed to arrest its decay, and
k promote a neattny ana vigorous growth.
It is at the same time unrivalled as a dress
ing for the hair. A single application will
render it soft and glossy for several days.
The proprietors of Johnton't Anodvne Lin
iment, iPartonf Purgative Pin, and Sheru
aant ,uavairy Vendition rovdert, nave pub
lished a readable and instructive pamphlet,
which may be had free by mail.
scnr.MH-s rrLJioNic sVBrr, for
tub t i R -. coMi nrTiiix,
fOVUItS AND t'OLUN.
The great vlrtnn of this mtilicinp In that it ripens
Hi mnttf-r ami throw it ont of theivtiteiii, piinth
the ItltMMl, anil thus elfrcts a cure.
Scukxi'k's Sea Weed Tome, tob tiir Ci-bk or
DYSFEnilA, lNBlGESTlOH, ?)'.
Te Tonic prodnces a lienlthr action of th stom
ach, croatiug; ana ppetite, forming chyle, aud curing
t he laoKt ohatinate cases of indigestion.
Scucxck's Maxorakk Pills, roa tiir Ccrk or
Liver Complaint, KTr.
Thte pill are altt-ratlre ami prodnca a healthy
action of tlo liver without the leant danger, aa titer
are free from c il .tttel nuil yet more elilcaciulls iu re
atoriug a liiu,t iy action ot the liver.
Thene remedial! are a certain cure for ftanEninptinn.
aa tint I'liliu-iuic .Svrnp ripm tlio mtter ami puri
ne tha I'l nxl. The AlAliitmke Pilla net upon the
HvtT. rreaieaheiilihy hilit, aud remove all dineitHea
of the liver, often a euue of Coumimptioii. The Sea
WihhI Tonir mvt tone aud RtreiiKth to I licatomnrli,
lnaki-1 a cood ilUrMtiou, aud anulile tlieorenHN to
form Rood hl.iod : and thiia create a healthy ci renin
tiou of healthy Idood. TheroiuhinednctinnortlH'ne
medicine, ait tli'.H explalmil, will cur evwry rase of
Comnmption, if taken iu time, aud tlto uaa of Ilia
utedicinea Pemvered ill.
Dr. Scheie- is professionally at hli principal office,
corner Sixth and Arch StreuM, Philadelphia, every
Monday, where ail letlera lor advice must lie ad-
aaed. ccbencav uwuiciues lor sale by all llrug-
BOSTON WOOL MARKET.
Fine fleeces continue to attract considerable at
tention, but then ia very litUe fine wool offering, as
tbe bulk of the stock is held for better prices.
Medium wools comparatively scarce ; combing and
delaine fleeces sold up close: X and XX Ohio and
Pennsylvania fleeces, 46H4Sc; medium and XXX
48-5oc; Michigan and Wiaconsin fleeces, 42 I7J4C.
for X and medium combing and delaine selections.
5062c for washed; 4019c; for unwashed.
Pulled wools are selling at 8550c for superfine and
a to e w
4 25 S 40
1 0t 9 1 40
80 a 88
80 at 1 i t
n 25 22 60
t io nu no
o (9 I
, a t
, I 26
OJ D Ml
$ 1 63
. 1 20
0 1 80
.M 00 o
- 6 60 ft) 7 25
- 00 C
1 02 9 1 40
. 62 60
S 50 m 7 SO
66 1 80
60 9 80
81 (9 40
12 00 17 10
Clear rib sides..
. ( OB
9 I 09
Corn No 2 mixed
. 2 5U
, 6 00
9 7 50
. I 24
9 1 41
Lard . i eo tta
S 00 23 25
80 9 I 20
65 9 61
88 9 40
Petroleum 110 Test ,
Ohio btste Test
8 25 J S 00
4 50 4 75
6 00 9 6 50
OOFllewM .. .1......I.I
w 9 1 so
48 9 65
- 8 00
S 1 30
1 W (IS I IK)
2 25 9 6 25
2 75 5
1 25 9 1 42
41 9 $8
Petroleum Crude, per bbl...
Befined, per gal.
EAST LIBERTY, PA.
a 6 0
9 7 80
- 6 00 9 8 25
.. I 10 9 1 30
- 62 9 C5
- 86 9 42
-.12 00 filS 00
Bulk Meats Shoulders..
Clear Bib Sides.
-21 7 i 22 00
- 1 80 9 1 40
. 4 65
. 6 25
. 7 20
9 6 25
9 6 50
9 7 S5
. 4 00
9 7 (0
9 1 85
- 40 9
- 60 9
22 50 9
M ess Fork...
- 5 00 9 8 00
- 50 9
- 42 9
..22 E0 9
Lard 8 s 13X
Foollshlrspent monerpatd rbr
hihlri-n's Khnesnol protected hy
ilwrnt the time it taki-a a sntnrt,
trtivechriil tOTentilate the toe
if a shoe, ftl LVEB TIPnt the
ouij preyeuuve. v
Absnrd to thlnkof nsinff threnil
which will rot, or pegs tha
shrink anil fall ont. To fast--ii
the soles of hoots and stints In
thi nr-per. CARLI& Rs'Kcn'
IVIRa. is the uuly method thai
Have you ever seen
The illnntrntH catMosrneof TJte Excel!- Pnri,,.!.
Printing I'm- t Prt-r now ready. Errryman hi
ownprwtrr. A fe w dollars buys a press anil type lor
print i ii a card.. IiWh. Mm-lopen, etc., a t quarter prin
trr s p-iCi-9. Sire ttnmeff ttd iereae binebtt
4 1 U -- k v) J. It. Bur-roan's Soks. Boston. Mass.
$27 50 wk ' Asenta. Send stamp to J. B.
Wells Co., Indianapolis, for circulars.
.Sumnfai and OhiU A-a
T T BtUer 'San (fold.
A. COULTER A CO . Chicago.
ASTHMA nd Catarrh. Snre Cure. Trial free.
nnia Ada., w. K- Bell,,i Indianapolis, tnd.
rr KLLS' ENCYCLOPEDIA.
Sew, Rcvued Edition.
Vinira and I cnliiaia
Zj 150,o Articles, 3. OKI Engravings a
mars. Agents V ted. B.1KIE. Davis A Co., Phila.
4a 9fl 47 at home. Samples worth SI sent
J UI .U freo. Snssoa 4 Co., Portland. He.
torois free. Address Taua k Co., Augusta. M.
ARFNTfi 10 Dlftsnt Oil fhromoa, mounted,
nuk.ii J siaemii. fnrL. NoveltiesanilChromos
nf every description. Katioual Chromo Co., Ph. la.. Pa.
""IMITPRIXT of the. Area, and
(Vnlpitnlal lllatory. Gonitspretrs
Uiiok. Bihli'and Mi llotimt, Chicitito.
GO IX 1rr W1?EK te Male and Female Agents.
A rtlrlp .Hew. N-ded in everr housed
Ailtl m WRIGHT 4 LACEY, 763 Broadwar, N. T.
&)" Daflrto Agents. N.1 new articles and the
ip.J Iwst Family Paper in America, with twoaa
Oliromos, free. AM. M'F'G GO., 183 Br'dway, N. Y.
A Month Agenu wanted eTorywhere.
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Prtlcnlftm neat free. Addrpi
WORTH fc CO., Bt. Louis, Ho.
niADPDt. No MiicitiDg required. For fur
ther purticnlitrB vlfln-M
J. KENNEDY A CO., Richmond, Tnd.
OFFirEltS and SOLDIERS M'onnd- dor injured,
nr who hxtt horne in U. 3. Army, send for new
rironlar. eTpUimnff Equalisation ftounty, Mrxirnn
War Claims, etc., free. C.E.ARNOLD, Cin'ti. O.
rlIIT3 TapiT is rrinlM with Ink ir.u-ie hy G. B.
ft Kiint A Co., UI iK'itr.M.rn Min(, Chicago, ami
for Bitlu by tin in lurei- ur mi 'ill fiuantitifi.
AfKENH NEWSPAI'ER I NION.
1.3 Kve tit., Ciuciuiiitti, Ohio.
CLARK'S BOOK KEEPING SWS
Prfcn Sl.ee ott-ka. send tor circular. W. ai
CLAMK A , 174 Plant street. Cincinnati, Ohio.
FOB 1 7 .
A NEW ILLUSTRATED
CATALOGUE of the
MASON & HAMLIN
24 Quarto Paget,
Is NOW READY, with PRICE LIST; and
very full information, presenting accurate
drawings of these celebrated instrtrrnenta.
with detailed descriptions; including MANY
NEW STYLES, WITH VALUABLE IM
PROVEMENTS; NEW STOPS AND ELE
It is not questioned by disinterested indges
that these are THE BEST OF ALL INsTRU
MENTS OF THIS CLASS; UNEQUALED,
AND, IF JUDO ED CRITICALLY, UN AP
PROACHED BY OTHERS. Their fame is
woriu-wiue. They have ALWAYS obtained
highest awards in American Industrial Ex
positions, and received FOUR FIRST MED
ALS and DIPLOMA OF HONOR at the
GREAT WORLD'S EXPOSITIONS In
PARIS, 1867; VIENNA, 1873: and LINZ
(Austria) J87f. being the ONLY AMERICAN
ORGANS WHICH EVER RECEIVED
ANY PREMIUM IN COMPETITION WITH
THE BIST PRODUCTS OF EUROPEAN
AfftL-L-UO TL I . - 1 -
unir.nc auc urst musicians in r.urope
and America nrononnce them nnenualed.
A-ncesas low as consistent witn best work
manship and material, and lower than those
commonly demanded for very inferior in
struments. Organs sold for cash or time
payments, or rented nntil rent pays for them.
Every one thinking of buying an organ
tlumld at least tee thi new catalogue. It will
w ecu i iree ana postpaid. Address tbe
MASON & HAMLIN ORGAN CO.. 1H4
Tremont St., BOSTON; 25 Union Square,
NEW YORK; or 80 and 82 Adams Street,
Arpt A ltlonlhu Ag'ti wanted. S4 beet elllng
agajU arttclin in Dim world. One sample free. Ad-
"""ilwa.. M KDAKBAM Ta.Ir
CINCINNATI DOLLAB WEEKLY NTAB.
nil maepenceni samiiy newspaper. s Faces.
J 48 Columns of Beading. tf- Per YEAB,
Hnecimen Ccav trkr. Tn I Tma nf nn.t.
Address Tbe "STAR" CO., CiDcltinatJL Ohio.
i nTirrrnri ah w
1 want it thousands af lives and
A I ' U lU'l'V millions of property saved by it -for
mil ill 1 II tane maaewun
s made witn itparticulars free.
. Likimstom A Bro., Hew York
1 SM t). ffl
$1 H-CRAH Invested tn Wall Htreet
I W 99 'ftnleadn to fortune A
even-thin and airing price of st- ks
SENT FRFK. J0i1.? 'INKLING A CO., Bankers
and Brokers, 73 Broadway, N. Y.
PER WEEK OnARANTKKn to A mi.
Male and Female, ia tneir owa locality!
Terras aad OUTriT FREE. Address
r. u. itmmi a uu Aagnsta, Maine.
TERnAWEWT AMD PROFITABLE Kill.
rAsrinaflT can he seenred by one lady in
fry town In the United States. Add'sa J. HKNCY
k uiwiiwj, h AieTonsnire Direct, Boston, Mass.
WANTED Agents ia all parts or the country
canvass for onr new book. " The IToate. of
Centnru. by Phehe A. HanafnrH Hnavnlnm. 1. ..
somely illust'd. The arsndest Centennial book In the
maraot. o. m. fiussKLL, publisher, Boston, Mass.
we want an aaent in eyerr Grange in the land. Big
pax, no investment O nf U Address lor par
tirulars and free f a Ui rl copy of " Grange
- "wo., " , u. Ausuii, Lnxon, liunou.
Do Your Own Printing
jwwupa.Hllll9 IIUIII.DI U U
Qolding Co., Uanuft, Wathington Sq, Lotion
F. J. NASH ? AtaoABWAT. New York, maan-
oTery oeeonpn.n. i ne stoca is large, very choice, and
is offered at retail at trade prices to keep onr work
men gotog. Bill, nnder ai5, p. u. order in advance.
Oyer 1S,0.0.D. privilege toexamine. Catalogue free.
GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK
The Oldest Mamlne in America. A PsiatVM
CaaoMo." Thb Moaaiao Call, will he given to every
Suoacriber, whether single or in a clnb, who nays in
auvaore iur sv ana rfmtis rirect lo this omce.
Address, L. A. GODKY. Philadelphia, Pa.
ad New BulTalo Hill Revolver !(J LlmXMxM
With 100 Cartridges, $3.00:90)0sold ; everyone warran.
W ESTfcaK-N Gl'N WORKS, ChlrsiaTo, 111
war Arcaiuuiiiu, lAVVAMAaaAVaY, tHUKmJ.
KEW BOOK FOR TUB I.OM.OOO.
(JUR WESTERN BORDER
A Graohlc Historv of tbe Ifemle Kirnrh nf rpli
Border Lire. Its thrilling conflicts of Red and White
foes. Kxcitingadventiires.captivities, forays, scouts,
pioneer women and hoys. Indian war-piiths.canip life
anuBuriB. a voaioreiii ana yon tig aoiauilll page,
No competition. Enormous sales. Arts wanted -.
where. Circulars free. Address, J. J. McCnrctj
w . v- irw Tt c uur.u at., tularin uau, u.
Immense Success! 40,000ofthe(venulne
already soirf. The thrilling story of a noble life in tbe
wiiu-iana oi me nue mystery. uphirsUald, the Lions
uair. ana minions ot superstitious beings. Uraphic
descriptions, splendid illustrations. Millionstranl if.
v e want agents qntckly, profits big, send for terms.
ui'rmbuukuk., i'uob., mi n. 4in ot., mncin u, u,
A HOLIDAY GIFT
THE I1KST THAT CA BR HADE,
lutnctiyt, FrolUslt, aad fuciutlag.
a.U FEINTING PRESS.
rrleea trm B.OO te I SO.OQ. 8mI tor
estatotpM U BENJ.O. WOODS Jh CO. kiwPM
flfin m an r rnuiu. uuuiii.
Tills new Truss I worn
wifh ifrfW-t cwi. f.,rt
nlrht and tliy. Adapts
.-, i.-ryiTj motion ill
tlie body, retaining rnp.
tnre nnder the hnrdrt
exeiWse or severest
strain nntil permanently
enred. Sold cheap by the
Elastic Truss Co..
No. 6S3 Broadway. N. Y. 1ty,
and sent by niail. Call or at nd fur Circular and be
0 AGENTS WANTED FOR THE
The srest interest In the thrilling history of onr
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ports of Key. A. B. Karle, Moody, etc. ; Housekeeper;
Stories, etc. A magnificent premium. The marvel of
all is the price, only ftl.lva year. All classes, old and
youns;, are charmed with it No work like it tor
agents ; one says, " Neversaw any thins; take likelt ;"
another, No trouble to sell." Jfr Agents' Terms,
paper, reports, etc.- addrens, with stamp, J. H.
kAKLE, 20 Uawley Street, Boston.
$15 SHOT GUN
A don Me barrel nn, lar or front action locks;
warranted genuine iwint barrels, and a jrooe. shooter,
or no sale; with flask, pouch and wad-cutter, for $15.
Can he sent C.O.D with privilege toexamine Itefo-e
payinr hill. Hend stamp for circular to P. POWELL
ft SUN, iiun Dealers, 236 Main st Cincinnati, Ohio.
ft'. A r. Kftrr A Co-, GVmrs.
tUmtoH, au; "Yonr Sea t'oani
Kives perfect satisfaction. It is
Cornells A Hnmfbrdu, tTre
eertProridnce, It. I., my . lour
Sea Foam is wonderful. Onr sales
are immense. very trod r praises
It makes iiread richer, liirtiter,
whiter, purer, sweeter, and more
wholesome than any other way.
The sreatest thine to sell yon
erer saw. 8nd at onre for t'ir
CAKTZ A C4X, 176 Dtiane
miar to 4BF.O. F,
rM Now York.
Selected French Burr Hill Stones
Of all sites, and snperinr
work ni auan t n. Portable
drrtntftlnsj 91111a, upper or
nnder runners, for Farm
or JierrnsMis work.
Oennine Date Ik Aa
Picks. Corn i?liellt-rs aud
Cleaners, Gearing, Shifting,
Pnllit, II sneer, etc.; all
kinds of Mill Machinery and
Millers' supplies. Send for
Pamphlet, turiteib HII1I
Company. Box 19,
WIFE MO. 19
BY ANN ELIZA YOUNG,
Brigham Young's Rebellious Wits.
The ooly complete Eim of sll the SECRETS of
BRICHAM'8HArm ever wrftwaT ioroni! floe
now expnaes lo the world. AS
expnMs lo the world. A S
CAN, the 8ECRET8,
I C S of the horrible aymteta
niostratiooa besntlfy the work. It is the best atTline hook
'ran?, rmm the mra hwinnl.. haa I.'-.
- I 0.000 mors Agents, men and
lorment and make from $3 to S I O dally. A LL
.CENTS are writing for lUiiotntcd Circulars
SfldretM sal nnr
TCffMS, acnt free. Uo not delay, but
JpUSTlfc, OILMAN A CO..
Is -.t-Uyed by uaiajr K. T. Tonic Kllxftr and
Mqal'l Extra! of Bewf, which is coo- puw-d of the
jo.es of raw aueat witn Iron Tonics Diuretics atd
Bald Cathartics, and prescribed by Physicians for Mas
cure of Indigeitioo, Constipation, Dyspeonia, Piles,
Lane, Liver, Kidner.Childrea, Blood and all leaaale
sHaesaaea and weaknesses. Price 11. Ou per bottle.
KICUAHIXHON ft TULLIDGK, Proprietors, Cincin
nati, O. rorsatoby alldruxfUts.JivmixWcMiiae.
The Wonders of Modern Chemistry.
Sarsajarillian aM Its Associates.
Chaussea aw et mm rclt aa Iker Dally
ccttr Alter I'alna; a w Deaana af
v DR. RADWAY'S
THE GREAT BLOOD PURITIES
1. Good tpMU. disappearance of weakaera, lan
guor, melancholy; increase and hardntaaof ieahaad
2. titrenffth InfiretUM antHfll Imnnrntt Milak ft.r
food, no more aonr eroctAtioni or water brash, rood
di (feet Ion, calm and nndiaturbed deep, awaken ireata.
3. Disappearance of tpota, blotchea, pimples; the
akin looks clear and healthy, the urine chance from
its turbid and ciondy appearance to a clear sherry or
amber color; water passes freely from the bladder
thronsh tbe nrethrawlilmntmin or acld i oar: littla
or no sediment ; no pain or weakness.
. jiaritea aiminntion orqnantityorireqiTency ox
inToluntary weakening discharge (if afflicted that
way), with certainty of permanent trore. Increased
atrcngth exhibited in tbe secreting glands, and func
iiujmi narmony reaiorea tome several organs.
'. Yellow tinireon the white at the eves, and tha
swarthy, saffron appearance of tha skin changed to
a clear, lively, and healthy color.
fi. Thoee annertnc irom weaa or niceratea rangs or
tubercles will realize great beneot Id expectorating
freely the tongh phlegm or mncas from the lungs,
air cells, bronchi or windpipe, throat or bead; di
minishing of the frequency of congh; general in-
creasioi strenatn mrougiionc (uearstem, wpp-ag-a
of night sweats and pain and feeling of weakness
around the ankles, legti, shonlilers, etc.; cessation
of cold and chills, sense of suffocation ; hard breath
ing ana paroxysms oi congnon lyiugaownor arising
in tha nuirninv. All the diatreasinc STmDtoma
gradually and sorely disappear.
7. as any alter any the wiiHArriKiiiLiss is
taken, new signs of retiirnisg health will appear; aa
the blood improves la strength aud purity, disease
will diminish, and all foreign and impure deposits,
nodes, tumors, cancers, hard lamps, etc., m re
solved away and tha unsound made sound and
healthy ; nicer, fever sores, sypbylitic sores, chronio
skin diseases gradually disappear.
8. In cases where the system bas been salivated,
and Mercury, Quicksilver, Corrosive Sublimate (tha
principleconstituent in tbeadvertisedSarsaparillaa,
associated in some cases with Hyd. of Potassa) have
accumulated and become deposited In the bones,
joints, etc., causing caries of the bones, rickets,
spiunl cnrvatnns, contortions, white swellings.
varicose veins, etc., tne NAKnArAKlLLlAll will
resolve away these deposits and exterminate the vi
run of the diseane from the system.
9. If thoee who are taking these medicines for tha
cure of Chronic, Scrofulous or Syphilitic diseases.
nowever siow may ne ine cure, lee. better," and
And their ereneral health imnrovlnr.
their flesh and
ta own. it is a
weight Increasing or even keeping its own.
en re sign that the cure I progressing. In these
diseases the patient either get better or worse the
Tims of the disease is not inactive ; if not arrested
and driven from tbe blood, it wilt spread and con
tinne to undermine the constitution. As soon as tbe
SABMAPABILLIAN makes the patient "feel
better." every hour you will grow better and increase
in health, strength and flesh.
The great power of this remedy is in diseases that
threaten death as in Consnmntion of the Lnnss and
Tuberculous Phthisis, Scrofnla, Syphiloid liiseaiies.
wasting, uegeneratioD ana Ulceration ot tne jua
nexs. Diabetes, Stoppage of Water (instantaneous
relief afforded where catheters have to be need, thus
doiug away with the painful operation of using these
Instruments), dissolving stone in the bladder, and in
all cases of Inflammation of tbe Bladder and Kid
neys, in Chronio cases of Leocorrhea and Uterine
In tumors, nodes, bard lumps and syphiloid ul
cers; in dropsy; in venerial sore throat, ulcers, and
in tubercles of tbe lungs; in gont, dyspepsia, then
mat ism, rickets : in mercurial deposits it is in these
terrible forms of disease, where the human body has
become a com ttle ta wreck, and where everr hour in
existence is torture, wherein this great remedychal
lenges tne Mtonisnmenx ana aamiraiion oi ine sick.
It is in such cases, where alt tt e pleasures of ex
istence appear cut off from fhe unfortunate, and bjr
Its. wonderful, almost supernatural agency, it re
stores ttienopeies. to a new me ana new existence
where -this great remedy stands atone in its might
In the ordinary skin diseases that every one Is
mure or less troubled with, a few doses will in most
cases, and a few bottles in the more aggravated
forms, work a permanent cure.
Those afflicted with chronic diseases should trar
chase a package containing one dozen bottles. Price
RIO per down, or 85 per half dosen bottles, or Si per
Hue. Hold bj druggists.
WTJU. AFFORD CIST AST EAJsE.
INFLAMMATION OF THE ED NETS. -INFLAMMATION
OF THE BLADDER,
INFLAMMATION-OF THK BOWELS,
CONGESTION OF THE LUNGS.
SOBE THROAT, DIFFICULT BREATHING.
PALPITATION OF THE HEART,
HYSTERICS, CROUP, DIPHTHERIA.
CATARRH, INFLUENZA, v
HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, MUMPS,
COLO CHILLS, AGUE CHILLS.
The application of the BEAUT BELIEF to tb,
part or parts wasre Uio pain or difficulty exists will
afford ease and eomfort.
Twenty drops in half a rambler of water will, In a
f-w moments, care CRAMPS, SPASMS, SOUR
STOMACH, HEARTBURN. BICK HEADACHE.
DIARRHEA, DYSENTERY, COLIC. WIND IN
THE BOWELS, and all INTERNAL PAINS.
Travelers ahonM always carry a bottl. of KAD
WAfS REUEr wits tb!m. A few drops ia water
will prevent sickness or pains from change of water.
IT IS BETTKR THAN FRENCH BRANDT OB
BITTERS AS A STIMULANT.
Price. M Oata. aj.1. hy DrmCTiata.
Perfectly tasteless, elej?an t Iy coated with sweet tram,
purge, reeulate. purify, cleanse and strengthen.
RADWAI N PlXaLSft, for the cure of alt disorders
of the Stomach, LiTer. Bowels, Kidneys. Bladder.
Nervous Diseases, Headache, Constipation, Coet tre
nds. Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Bilious
Fever, Inflammation of the Bowels, Piles, and all
Derangements of tbe Internal Viscera. Warranted
to effect a positive cure. Purely Vegetable, contain
ins; no mercury, minerals, or deleterious drags.
sw'Obserre the following symptoms nsniting from.
Disorders ef the Digestive Organs:
Constipation, Inward Piles, Fullness of the Blood
In the Head. Acidity of the Stomach, Nausea, Heart
burn, Disgust of Food, Fullness or Weight In tbe
Stomach, Sonr Ernctations, Sinking or Fluttering
at the Pit of the Stomach, Swimming of the Head,
Hurried and Difficult Breathing, Fluttering at the
Heart, Choking or Suffocating Sensaiiens when in a
Ljing Postnre, Dimness of Vision, Dots or Webs be
fore the Sight, Fever and Dull Pain in the Head. De
ficiency of Perspiration, Yellowness ot the Skin and
Eyes. Pain in the Side, Chest, Lim
Flunhes of Heat-Burnf ng in the Fle
A few doses of RADWAlTlv PILi
system from all the above named disi
Pain in the Side, Chest, Limbs, and Sudden
119 will free the
S3 Cents) iter Box. SOLD BT DBUGGISTS.
Read "FaXAHS AMD TRUE.
Kenfl one let tor--tump tn R.IDWAT A CO., He,
BS Warren. Ntreet, New VorJb lttformatloa
worth thousands will be sent you.
XC8 Tine Street, Cincinnati, Ohio
ALLISON, SMITH k J0HNSQN.
The type on which this paper is printed is froea
the above Found rv.
1 O It SA.IL.I3.
The Ij.Kd.orit. JarnuMm. Lamia A Sad
susr Hailrosul Cwtiany ju. A. Mr
Ort'rrrd For Male.
They are sitnated along its railroad, and contain
laraa tracts of excellent fAIiMINU and HUl
The farming lands Inclnde soma of the most fertile
and well-watered hardwood lands in the State. They
are tlmlred mainly with hard maple and beech:
soil black, sandy loam, and abound In sprin., of
purest water. Michigan is one or tbe least indebted
and most prosperous 8tatea in the Union, and ita
farmers have a greater variety f crops and re
source, tban any Western Bute. While aom) of
the prairie States may produce corn In great abund
ance, they hare no other resource, and whan this
crop fails destitution follows, as has been tha case
the past year in Kausss and Nebraska.
Price from S2.M to 83.0 per aero. Fend for Il
lustrated Pamphlet. Address O.BI. BARSfEM,
Commissioner, Lansing, Michigan.
pil0I.PT, UKUAUI.K, SAKE, aad EFFICIENT.
Partite, the Blood, regulate, the Liver and
Digestive Organs, relieves the falafal head
aches caaaed fcr ladlgeatloa. - "
"Far ! hr DrureMv fvrwher.
For W f.att dt Style Visitins; Cards. Send to
C'rdK,swAl Vir.Av., Indianapolis.
Your Name RlecantlT Print
ed oa 11 TBAHSrASSirr vismaa
Ciii.(DTtl Craw- twh eardeentahts
ihlrti U W vitihlc until Iwlrl towards tn tirht.
Koui.nUkelmwbefbrtoeTedla Aawica. Bkindace
"ftcat 10 Allots. Jiovsi.Tr raisnae CoAialsnd. Mats.
and Morphine habit absolutely and
Hwedilv cured. Painless; nopublicitr.
Pain lees; nopublicit
Send stamp for parUcnlars. Dr. Carl-
ton. W7 Waeh.rcten at.. Chicago, 111
n a vrciiTi mm
folly TiwitedU without
IjAlllirjIliiMof knife or raust.es. DR. A. H.
Bbowk, New Haven, Cena.. Send
tamps. Correspondence from physicians solicited.
Mm SuIUl7KTfoOIAJCT, FlSHWls., WW
Ckannier. is IcksmtUm. showing how either sex
may fascinate and cam the love and sflVction of any
rentou they rhooee fns.imtly. 4-R) paces. By mail
&o cts. 11LNT A CO., 13v a. 7th bt., Philadelphia.
WIIEJf WK1T1JM T ADTKHTlliriM,
pteaaeaay that jes asm iJae srerrav
bbjcsls ua an
Jd I ALWAYS -
I ROBACK'S I
THE BEST UnJL
II IHE MARKET. J