Newspaper Page Text
Attorney-General Pierrepont says the
President doe -ast favor pardoning Joyce,
coBTicted in St. Louis.
linu Sock, Ark. The Gazette block
baa been destroyed by fire; and the loss
altogether U estimated at $57,000, partly in
Kbw Toms Cmr. A fire in the buildings
No. 40 and 41 Tesey street, caused losses
amounting to $40,000, distributed among a
number of occupants who are mostly in'
John S. Taft, ganger, of Milwaukee, con
victed of conspiring to defraud toe revenue,
has been sentenced to five months' imprison.
ment is the 8tate Prison, and a fine of two
thousand dollars and half the costs of the
trial. Philip Weimar, convicted of the
same offense, was sentenced to eight months'
imprisonment In the County Jail, a fine of
two thousand dollars, and half the costs of
Frank Eich, a German laborer, was found
lying in the mud at the base of abridge near
Louisville, a few mornings ago. ic
stated that the night previous while at the
bridge to fill an engagement, he was as
saulted and robbed by highwaymen, who,
after obtaining his money, threw him from
the bridge to the ground below. Eich was
seriously wounded and could not recognize
At recent services in the Catholic Church
at Ilahoney Plane. Pa., Rev. Daniel O'Con
nor, the pastor, read a letter from Arch
bishop Wood, of Philadelphia, which was a
formal excommunication of the society
known a the Holly Hag-ires, otherwise the
Ancient Order of Hibernians.
A special from Pottsville, Pa., of Decem
ber 22, says that the special police of the
Reading Bailroad Company are guarding
the track and trains In toe vicinity oi Alt.
Carmel, being called there suddenly to pro
tect the company's property, in consequence
of- a rang of desperadoes who boarded the
passenger train and fired en the conductor
and brakeman, wounding tee tatter. mey
then commenced beating the conductor,
when the passengers came to his rescue, and
succeeded in driving them from the car.
John M. Beidmeiller, brewer, Fort
Wayne, I, has been arrested for defraud
ing the government by raising revenue
stamps upon his beer barrels.
William A. Bomy, Secretary of the Kew
York Beetifying Company, No. 11 Cedar
street, was lately held by the United States
Commissioner to await the action of the
Grand Jury for having failed to make
proper entries of the manufacture of dis
The Secretary of the Treasury has made
an assessment of $125,000 against Charles
- Jost, Grove Adams, Jerome B. Faigo and
Charles Werner, of San Francisco, Cat, for
" mnpaid duties on spirits- made in 1868 and
- A gas main exploded in South Boston, a
few day ago, under Federal street bridge,
killing two persons, fatally injuring four,
and seriously injuring several others. The
street waa thronged with people at the
The Yale University Boat Club has issued
a challenge to the Harvard University Boat
Club to row an eight-oared, four-mile,
straight- way race, with coxswains, at such
time and place, and on inch conditions, as
shall hereafter be mutually agreed npon. If
Harvard accepts, Yale is in favor of pulling
. either in New London or Springfield
A violent earthquake shock was felt at
Richmond, Vs., Dec 22. The guests at the
different hotels were so alarmed from the
rooking of the buildings as to assemble in
the parlors, m di&abQU, ready to leave. The
alarm was general. The shock was felt in all
parts of the city, and citizens left their dom
icile in fright.
John Brngger & Son, stocking manufac
turers, of Manchester, N. H., are reported
failed. Their liabilities are said to be $100,
000; assets, $20,00".
Shocks of earthquake were felt in South
Washington and Gordensville, Pa., on the
night of December 22.
Captain-General Yalmaseda, considering
the new rules in trod need into the admin
istratiom of the Island of Cuba bv the Madrid
Government incompatible with the powerhe
ought to wield in view of his knowledge of
the country and people, and his past and
present services, ha forwarded his resigna
tion, which the King has accepted. The
Captain-General returned from the interior
and transferred the Government to the hands
Gen. Car bo, next in rank. He sailed for
Porto Rico has been shaken by a terrible
earthquake. The town of Arecibo waa en
A Bordeaux dispatch says that the steam
ship Louisiana, from the West Indies, sunk
in Gironde river, after a collision. Sixteen
persons were drowned, including the Cap
tain. The steamer Gironde rescued one
hundred of her passenger.
A London Tana special from Berlin says
It ie now ascertained that the number killed
by the explosion at Bremerhaven is one
- hundred and twenty-eight, and of wounded
fifty-six. The Bremen Aid Committee re-
. porta that twenty of the injured are hope
lessly maimed, and there are fifty-six widows
and one hundred and thirty-five orphans of
the victim of the disaster, for the benefit
of whom it proposes to raise a subscription
of seventy-five thousand dollars.
A special from Lisbon states that a Portu
guese gunboat has been ordered to the
island of St. Thomas, in the Gnlf of Guinea,
on account of an alleged insurrection of
Late Naples intelligence says Mount Ve
suvius shows a gradual increase of fire and
moke. Instruments in the Observatory are
in motion, and Prof. Palmieri predicts
Jong period of eruption.
The London Standa.rcCt Paris dispatch
says Prince Pierre Bonaparte' has issued an
address as candidate for the Chamber
Deputies, from Corsica.
The training ship Goliath, at Gravesend,
was burned at London on the morning
December 22. M There i reason to believe,"
say a telegram, "that twenty boys per
ished. It is rumored that the Khedive is negotiat
ing for the sale of Egypt's founders' share
the Sues Canal. The Government of Great
Britain and M. De Lessept, representing
combination of French capital, are bidders.
The latter ha offered $9,000,000 for
The Inxalidb-RuMt states that the emis
saries from Khokand had incited the tribes
subject to Russia in the neighborhood
Uratepa, Turkistau, to revolt. TheRnssian
troop attacked them, and were at first re
pulsed, bnt subsequently obtained a victory.
Three hundred insurgents were killed in one
A report is current that William M. Tweed
arrived at Havana, on Tuesday, December
21, on a schooner. Several New Yorkers,
who know him bv sight, say that they saw
him there in different parts of the city.
The labor panic at Montreal, Canada,
been modified, the authorities finding work
for fifteen hundred men at seven cents
DECEMBER 20. Senate The Chair laid
before the Senate a communication from
Secretary of the Interior in answer to
resolution of the Senate of December
transmitting various papers connected with
the investigation into the affairs of the Osage
Indian Agency. Ordered to be printed
lie on the table. Mr. Bayard ( Dem. ), of Del
aware, presented the credentials of Mr.Rob
ert H. Marr, signed by Mr. John McEoery,
as Governor of Louisiana, appointing him
United State Senator from Louisiana,
fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of
Mr. L. McMillen. It was laid npon the table.
Mr. Edmunds (Rep.), of Vermont, said he
desired to state before offering the resolu
tion which he proposed, that in regard to the
resolution offered by him last Friday, touch
ing the President of the Senate, there has
been some discussion, anil, upon further
conference with the Senators, he thought
there should be no question of doubt as to
who is President of theSenate, between this
day and the day of the meeting of Congress
after the holiday recess. He, therefore; ot
tered the following resolution:
jMotorf, Tht Thomas W. Ferry, Senator from
the Stale of Michigan, be President of the Senate un
til January 7, lKTti, and until a fresh appointment
shall be made.
Mr. Bayard offered a substitute, declaring
A. G. Thurman President of the Senate un
til January 7, 1876, or nntil a fresh appoint
ment shall be made, and upon this demanded
the veas and navs. The substitute was re
jected yeas tweuty-one ; nays twenty-four
a strict party vote. Messrs. Allison, rannocK,
Wadleigh, Cragin, and Cameron, of Penn
sylvania, who would have voted against the
substitute, were paired with Merriman, Ran
som, Kelly, Norwood, and Stevenson, who
wonld have voted for it. The original reso
lution submitted by Mr. Edmunds was then
adopted. After the transaction of some
other unimportant business. Senate ad
journed to January 5 Housr After ap
pointment of Committees, adjourned to
How Woman Throws a Stone.
When a woman throws a stone she
strikes an attitude calculated to fill the
breast of the beholder with awe and ad
miration. She raises her right arm per
pendicularly in the air, glares at the
object she is going to strike (?), benda
back her body as Tar as she possibly can,
and then with a terrific swoop of the
avenging arm, she lets fly that stone. If
she does not lose her balance altogether,
she is unsteady upon her feet for five
minutes afterwards, her back hair gen
erally comes down, some half dozen hooks
and eyes are sacrificed, and the has a
crick in the back for the next two days.
And the stone what becomes of the
stone? Sincerely do I wih 1 could pay it
hits the mark, but a love of truth com
pels me to state otherwise. It may ttrike
off to the left or right, or even behind
her. the exact direction is c'ouded in un
certainty; but one thing is certain, it
never does go just where sbe intends it
to. A little incident took place in our
neighborhood last week, which may not
-. . r ,-, . . i I- 1 . e
jura. MCSiaruer is a nrm a-vocaie ior
women's right, and has deliveied tome
forty or hity lectures on the suoiect in
I happened to mention once in her
hearing that there was at least one thing
in which man was tar ahead ol woman,
and that was "stone throwing." This
was evidently broaching a subject which
bad never before entered her powertul
mind, and. with a scornful look at me,
she informed me that she would prove
that even dowr.-trodden woman could
throw stones if she only gave up her
mind to it. She invited ns to follow her
into the garden, where; selecting a stone
weighing about a pound, and pointing to
a maple some fifteen yards distant, she
said, " You see that mapler
We admitted the tict
" I'm going to hit it."
Striking the attitude already de
scribed, she mustered up all her strength
and let fly the stone.
We were gazing breathlessly at the
maple, expecting to see a yard or so of
the bark peel oil ; but alas I for human
hopes, there was nary peel. The stone
must have been endued with blactslid
ine principles, for it darted over Mrs.
McStartler's head, through the dining
room window, and taking with it half a
pound of scalp from the head of Mr. Mc
Startler (who was taking his after din-,
ner nap) flew through the dining-room
door, and landing at the top of the
kitchen stairs, bounded down them with
lightning speed, and finally brought up
in a bowl ot dishwater that stood on a
table at the foot of the stairs, wherethe
hired girl was washing dishes and sing
ing " Mollie Ddrling."
Mr. McStartler conversed fluently on
the subject, and 'Bridget gave warning
at once, wisely remarking "if it was
that kind of a house, she wouldn't stop
at no price."
As tor Mrs. McStartler, she folded her
arms and said if there was a man present
who thought he could do the same thing
she wanted to see him do it, come now.
No one accepted the challenge. She said
she never intended hitting the maple,
but had had the dishwater in her eye
from the first, but didn't say so, wishing
to surprise us. We admitted the sur
prise, and departed silently. It was a
wonderful throw, but does not make me
take back what I have previously said
about women and stone throwing. It is
a much neglected branch of woman's
education, and should be attended to.
A Bee Story.
Among the many exemplary traits of
the honey-making race is their fidelity to
their friends. Their instinct revolves
them all into something very like "hu
mane society" the instant a fellow-bee is
A lady in Providence relates the fol
lowing story : Her father once brought
home a molasses hogshead, to be used as
a water tank. On washing day her mother
" Let's throw the suds into it, to soak
the molasses from the bottom."
The instant she had done so she ex
"O, I have drowned hundreds of our
The hogshead was black with bees that
were busily appropriating the sweets from
what they must havo considered an
enormous blossom. The good lady made
haste with her skimmer to skim the bees
from the top of the water, and spread
them on a board in the sunshint ; but
they seemed drowned and nearly dead,
and she was very sorry.
All the bees that were around the hot
head had flown away at the dash of the
water, but in a few minutes they returned,
accompanied by scores of others. Then
began a curious work. They imme
diately went to work upon the unfortu
nate bees, turning them over and over,
and working upon them constantly with
their beads, leet and atitenrjic There-
suit of their busy labor was that one
after another gave signs of life, stretched
its limbs and wings, crawled about and
dned itself in the sun, and flew away
-he lady said that there was half a pint
at first, and that there remained only
about a dozen hopeless cases beyond the
humane efforts of their brothers. Little
Hard on Editors.
coon atter uniel Justice Chase as
sumed the gubernatorial chair in Ohio
ne issued his proclamation appointing
lhanksgiving Day. To make sure of
being orthodox, the Governor composed
his proclamation almost entirely of
passages from the Bible, which he did
not'drsignate as quotations, presuming
mat every one would recognize tbem.
and admire the fitness of the words as
well as his taste in their selection. The
proclamation meeting "the eye of a Dem
ocratic editor, he pounced at once upon
it, and declared that he had read it be
forecouldn't exactly sav where but
he would take his oath that it was
downright plagiarism from beginning
end. That would have ben a pretty
good fair joke; but the next day a Re
publican editor came out valiantly in de
fense of the Governor, pronounced the
charge libelous, and challenged any man
living to produce one single line of the
proclamation that had appeared in print
The Rev. J. L. Fulton has again re
signed the pastorate of the Hanson .Place
Baptist Church. Brooklyn. Some seven
ty-five members withdrew with him, and
doubtless contemplate the formation of
a, new church.
FOR THE YOUNG FOLKS.
FOR THE YOUNG FOLKS. Little Rag-Tag.
A curlr, bright head, and perched npon It
Little K-g-tg of a brown suu-bonnet;
A pair of old shoes, forever untied,
Whose soles hare holes, whose toes grin wide.
Come sun or come shade, come shine or come
To little rag-tag it's ever the same;
Wilh an air of the most supreme content.
She paddles and plays till the day is spent
Why people complain, she never can see, .
When Ood is as good as he ever can be ;
She talks to herself, and laughs, and sings
About the world snd its beautiful things;
But, though lie is good to ail of the rest,
She is very sure that lie loves her best 1
. Oh, how much tietter this worM would wag
If we all had hearts like little K if-lsgl
Cara G. Dolliver.
Si.ef.py Joe. " You see boys,'' slid
Uncle Jack Worcester, as we were resting
in the shade after dinner upon one par
ticular hot hay-day, " you see it is nec
essary to use every faculty we are lucky
ensiugh to have, if we want to keep
it good and strong. I once knew a boy
named Joseph Joseph Berry was his
name. Now, Joseph was a smart boy,
naturally, but he was too lazy to use his
smartness; so the people, of course,
couldn't see any of it, and at last they
began to whisper amoqg themselves, 'Joe
is a fooV " T
" What did they do that for ?" in
quired David, who was just old enough
to like to ask questions, without under
standing the answer very well.
"Uh, you will know one ot tnese
days," replied Uncle Jack. V It is a
way people have. There is nothing
folks in a neighborhood like so well as to
have a fool among them. They will
scent one out as quickly as a grayhound
will a rabbit, it is sucti sport lor tbem
to exercise their wit upon the poor little
fellows without danger of getting it back
" But about Joe, U nele Jac, said two
or three of us together.
" Yes, about Joe. Well, he was a
strange boy. He had a fine head, a
healthy body, and a pair of good eyes.
But he didn't seem to know much. He
always appeared to be from half to two-
thirds asleep. When he arose in the
morning his mother had to dress him,
for a long time after he was .ten years of
" Well, now," spoke up David,
proudly, " if that ain't great. Why, I
ain't but eight, and I can dress myself
ntty times a day, if 1 want to.
" All except your feet, when your boots
get wet and shrink," said Peter.
" Go on witb your story, Uncle Jack,"
interrupted David hastily.
" Well, Joseph grew along in about
the same way for a good while. He
always managed to do things wrong end
foremost, whenever he could be made to
do them at all. If his mother sent mm
afier a pail of water, he would like as not
go out to the wood-pile ; if sbe sent him
for an armful of wood, she would prob
ably find him in the barn, rolling on the
hay, the next time she saw him.
" One day he saw his brother Jona
than sucking a hen's egg. He did not
know exactly what it meant, but he
thought he would do as Jonathan did.
So he drove an old hen which had set
nearly two weeks on. off her nest. und
tried to do with one of the eggs as his
oroiner aid. lie had never learned any
better. He told Jonathan all about it.
and said he didn't like eggs, himself. He
was quite angry when his brother
laughed at him.
" When he went to school, the boys all
called him ' Sleepy Joe.' Why, he would
fall asleep every recess and nooning. He
would have slept his six hours at school
time regularly every day, if the school
ma'am hadn't cheered him np with the
" He didn't learn his letters till the
end of his third term. Even then, he
wasn't sure which had the cross-piece.
the A or the V, or whether the tail be
longed to Q or O.
; The boys used to bully him dread
fully. He didn't know enough to take
his own part. I have seen boys no
taller than his shoulders, roll him in
the mud for a long while at a time. ' He
would get up, shake himself, and stand
staring at them as if he didn't know
exactly how to take it, or what to think
"Poor fellow! I used to pitv him
much. Sometimes I took his part. But
he didn't- even know who was helping
him and who wasn't He hadn't sense
enough in use, to know or thank his
friends. So I gave him up at last and
let things take their own course.
Sometimes I had feen him rouse iust
enough to show a little good sense ; but
he soon dropped back into his drowse
and was bleepy Joe again."
"Why didn't you try to teach him
something, Uncle Jack 7 ' said Peter.
1 did : but it wasn t of anv use.
believed, somehow, boy that I was, if he
would only wake up, he would be as
smart as anybody ; but he couldn't or
woulun twave up.
I lorgot to tell you that Joe had
sister. I ought to have remembered that
and told you of it, too, for sbe was always
wnn mm wnen sne could oe. cue was
little, golden haired thing, just fou
years younger than Joe. bhe used
cry, and stamp her pretty foot at turns,
when she saw Joe abused ; but it did no
ill ings went on this way till Joe wan
twelve years old. Then Jim Burrows
came to school. Jim was a strapping
fellow, fourteen years old. We were all
just a little afraid of him. I saw that
Joe did not like him. He even went
far as to make faces at Jim when he
wasn't looking, for which the teacher
gave him a fine cut over the ear every
time she caught him at it.
One morning, belore the teacher had
come, several of us were standing by the
schoolhouse door, listening to some
Jim's great stories of the fights he had
had, and the boys he had whipped, when
joe and bis little sister urace came up
Hello, iMttpui biecpy ! shouted Jim
' Here vou go. Lie down there. There,
mats pretty good, jnow roll over.
There. Now bark. Bark, you dog,
1 11 kick you. What, you won t bark
" He was r.busing Joe shamefully. He
had jerked Lim down upon his nose, the
first time, and it was bleeding. The
boys were indignant, but a little afraid,
and laughed at the sport. Little Grace,
however, saw the blood, and began to cry.
Joe got up, wiped the blood from
face, and stood staring at Jim in
" 'I'll tell the teacher when she comes,'
said little Grace, still crying.
" 'What do you mean, you little up
start?' said Jim, taking hold of her ear.
" 'Here!' shouted Joe, with the bright
est look I ever saw him put on. 'Here
what did you hurt-little Grace for?'
'Because I wanted to 1' said Jim.
"What did you hurt me for?' con
tinued Joe, growing deadly pale,
" 'Because you are a fool. Fools don't
know anything. They're made to
rolled and tumbled about and bled.
Fool's sisters ain't much better. Come
here, Misi Gracie !' And he pulled
ear till she screamed again.
" I was about to interfere, when
turned to me, paler than ever, and said
a huskv and frightened voice, '.Jack,
I a fool"?'
" 'I'm afraid you are, Joe,' I was com
pelled to say.
" 'Yes, ot course you are,' said Jim.
" 'It's a li ,' :siid Jue, straightening
" I tan Vthip any toy that says it ! 1
whip any ly that pulls Gracie's ears.
can whip you, Jim Burrows!'
" Fire away, Sleepy,' said Jim,
Sliej y did fire away. It was a hard
aud both were hurt, but Joe came
victorious. He choked Jim Burrows
nmil he begged. -Joe was awake
" He never slept in
school-hours after that.
At the end
that term he had gained on the rest of
us at a great rate in "his studies. He
went ahead of us the next quarter. He
is now superintendent of an Ohio Rail
road. So, boys, keep awake 1"
" And fight sometimes T" asked David,
" Not unless you are obliged to de
fend yourself, or those weaker than you,"
replied Uncle Jack. " But, boys, see the
black clouds yonder. Let's go for that
And away we went, bound to " keep
How Long it Takes to Make a
Slice of Bread. " Oh, I'm so hungry l"
cried Johnny, running in lrom play;
" give me some bread and butter quick,
mother I" " The bread is baking, bo you
must be patient," said mother. Johnny
waited two minutes and then asked if it
was not done. " No," answered mother,
" not quite yU" " It seems to take a
long while to make a slice of bread,"
"Perhaps you don't know, Johnny,
how long it does take to make a slice of
bread," said mother.
" How long ?" asked the little boy.
" The loaf was begun in the spring,"
Johnny opened his eyes wide " it waa
doing all summer; it could not be fin
ished till the autumn."
Johnny waa glad it was autumn if it
took all that while; for so long a time to
a hungry littly boy was rather dis
couraging. Why ?" he cried drawing a
"Because God is neyer in a hurry,"
said mother. " The fanner dropped his
seeds in the ground in April," she went
on to say, partly to make waiting-time
shorter, and more perhaps to drop good
seed by the wayside; "but the farmer
could not make them grow. An Ingen
ious man could make something that
looked like wheat, indeed, you otten
see ladies' bonnets trimmed with sprays
ot wheat made by the milliners, and at
first sight you can hardly tell the dincr-
Put them in the ground- and Eee,
"That would certainly decide, ine
make-believe wheat would lie as still as
kits of iron." The real grain would soon
make a stir, because the real seeds have
life within them, and lioa only give
life. The farmer, then, neither makes
the corn nor makes the corn grow; but
drops it into the ground and covers
it up, and then leaves it to uoa.
God takes care of it It la he who seta
mother earth nourishing it with her
warm juices. He sends the rain, he
makes the sun shine, he makes it spring
up, first the tender shoot, and then the
blades; and it takes May and June and
July and August with all their fair and
tout weather, to set up tne suue. tnrow
out the leaves, and ripen the ear. If
little boys are starving, the corn giows
no faster, liod does not hurry his worn;;
he does all things welL"
By this time Johnny lost all nis im
patience. He was thinking.
' Well." he said at last, " that' why
we pray to God, ' Give us this day our
daily bread.' Before now I thought it
was you, mother, that gave us daily
bread : and now I see it was God. Wc
should not have a slice, if it weren't for
God, would we, mother i
FARM AND HOUSEHOLD.
Banking Barns. A correspondent
writes to the Ohio Farmer: While it is
not a good plan to make the stable too
warm ia winter, it is n mu caiiicul
arrangement to have the ventilation un
der the control of the owner. I believe
in tight barns, and banking up 'such as
are built upon corner blocks or stones, so
as to prevent a free sweep ot wind beneath
the floor. It will be lound witn an ani
mal as with a person, that a current
air sinking the body from an open place
in a floor, will chill quicker than it com
ing from the side. Indeed, it is contrary
to the natural laws to havo a current of
air strike the animal body from that di
rection, as the movement ot the atmos
phere is in a horizontal position if the
term may be applied to the atmosphere
and though it may be considered but
small matter, a' little attention given it
will convince any one that it is ot no
small importance. 1
When "building a barn, if the means
will allow, make a good stone foundation
and lay a tight floor if double, all the
better and then attend to the ventila
tion as the condition of the weather de
mands; but do not have the points from
which the air is to be admitted either in
the rear or close beside the animal, -but
such a distance away that the current of
air will lose its perceptible force by the
time it reaches tne animal.
There are certain principles in the
laws that govern the health and con
dition of the animal world that cannot
be violated without damaging effects.
perfon may be moving about in out
door pursuits all day, and not take cold,
while an hour spent in a house where
rmall currents of air strike the person,
severe cold will be contracted. Now the
difference comes, not from a difference
the temperature, but in the difference
manner in which the wind comes npon
the body. So when studying to protect
ourselves from bodily injuries, we may
apply the lef son to the protection
domestic animals to a certain degree,
with as certain good results.
There are two cheap methods of inclos
ing the part of a barn beneath the sills,
that will prove sufficient protection
the Animals in winter ; one is to bank
up, and the other is to set studding
between the sills and bed pieces, which
may be laid down, and then chipboard
up the sides, or board up plain and bat
ten the cracks. This latt plan is,
my opinion, better than banking, as
does not create the liability to rot the
sills that the former possesses, unless
good deal of care is exercised in banking.
Protecting Sheep fkom Storms.
A great many farmers are guilty of neg
lecting their sheep in the autumn who
take good care of them during the other
seasons of the year. They do not realize
the injury which sheep receive from ex
posure to the cold storms of November
and the scanty food which they too
often receive during that month.
the sheep have considerable wool, the
owner is likely to think it not only
natural but also a sufficient protection.
And as sheep are s ipuosed to be hardy
animals, it is thought they can take care
of themselves in the summer pastures
until snow come?. Consequently they
receive no attention until very late
the season and are exposed to all the cold
rains ot autumn.
By this neglect a great many sheep
permanently injured. Thev do not
at once, but they cough, grow poor, and
either fall an easy prey to some disease,
or die apparently without cause,
really as the retult of exposure in
autumn. While it does not produce
instant deatb, it diminishes the vital
force and breaks down the constitution
Especially is this the case when there
any tendency to dieease ol any Buna. And
many sheep which do not perish as
result of such neglect keep thin and poor
all winter. .Lambs are not strong and
vigorous, because the sheep were
feebled bv exposure.
The wool of unthrifty sheep, it is well
known, is uneven, of poor quality
deficient in quantity, eo that exposure
not only causes the direct loss of many
fheep, but makes many others less profitable,
ranees a small clip of wool,
that of poor quality, makes lambs poor,
aud gives a miserable appearance to
whole flock. The idea that the wool is
sufficient protection against the storms
of our Northern November is .entirely
disproved by the experience rf sheep
Whilp some breeds will endure neglect
better than others, there are none gener
ally kent in this country which are
seriously injured by it. In a dry atmos-
phere the wool would doubtless be a suf
ficient protection, bnt our heavy rains,
added to the cold, makes too severe de
mands upon the vitality of the animate
which are constantly exposed. The
wool holds quite a quantity of water,
and when it passes off by evaporation it
carries off a great deal of the animal
heat Colds, cough and lung com-
E taints are among the maladies induced
y exposure to cold storms. And this
exposure maintains a constant course of
losses and disappointments, in some
cases it cuts off all hope of profit and
hard: 7 allows a man to keep his flock en
tire. And as all such .'oases can he read
ily avoided, there is not the slightest
need of having them occur.
For many years my practice has been
to get the sheep into the lot near to the
barn early in October, shut them np
every night, and during cold rains keep
them sheltered from the storms. I have
kent the Southdown, Cots wold, and
grades in each breed, and since adopting
the plan of sheltering from the diseases
which exposure causes or aggravates, i
believe in taking good care of sheep, both
as a matter of kindness to the animals
and of profit to myself.
Cocoanut Cake. Half a pound of
butter, one cup of sugar, six eggs, three
fourths of a pound of flour, one cocoanut,
which should be grated the night before
using. Work the butter and sugar to a
cream, add the yolks of the eggs and
mix them well, nerhans five minutes.
Have the whites beaten to a froth, and
add a little at the time, with the flour.
Lastly add the cocoanut and bake in a
Water Sponge Cake. One tumbler
of sugar, into which rub the yolk of
two eggs. Beat the whites by them
selves and add them the last thing. One
tumbler flour, one-half tumbler cold
water, one and one-half teaspoons of
baking powder. Bake in two tin pic-
plates about fifteen or twenty minutes.
fnpisTum Pi.ttm Prrnnmo. One
nnH f Korl rrnmh nn nonnd of
j, 7 -i i
currants, one pouna o raisins,
one auart of milk, one enp ot
-co ' 1
brown sugar, quarter oi a pouna oi
mixed canaiea citron ana lemon peei, i
on laru-e nntmesr. one tcaspoonful ofl
salt, half a pound of suet, after it is
chopped and sifted; two tablespoonfuls 1
of flour put with the raisins ana currants
after they have been cleaned ; soak the
bread in the milk one hour before put
ting in the other ingredients. Boil four
hours. Eat with liquid sauce.
The following is a cheaD substitute
the expensive gold varnish used on orna
mental tinware: Turpentine, one-half
gallon ; asphaltum, one-half gill ; yellow
aniline, two ounces; umber, four ounces;
turpentine varnish, one gallon; gam
boge, one half pound. Mix and boil for
Beautiful semi-transparent casta of
fancy articles may be taken in a com
pound of two parts unbaked gypsum,
one part bleacned beeswax, ana one part
parafhne. This becomes plastic at one
hundred and twenty degrees, and i
White lead ground in oil, mingled
with Frusaian blue, similarly prepared
to give the proper shade, and hnaliy
mixed with a little carnage-varnish, is
an excellent and durable paint for farm
maehinerv and atrricultural tools.
A mixture of ten part lime and one
part saltpeter is saia to uestroy cumuii
worms witnout injuring uio uuiw
Boats should be painted with raw oil.
Boiled oil used in the paint is very apt
to blister and peel from the wood.
Paper Collars Declared Nuisances.
But there is even a graver accusation
to be brought against the paper collars.
The man who once begins to wear them
continues to shed them daily. They are
furnished with a tough spinal column of
muslin, and are thus rendered in-
(Wrnnti'Klo Th roanlf i Hint fh
destructible, ine result is mat tne
wearers 01 paper coitars are grauuauy
covering toe miriace 01 tueearui wiui a
new geological stratum Which every year
grows deeper and nroauer. ine dis
carded paper collar lurks in the closets
i ' r , J - i ,
ana corners i txiaruiug nouHes, wuere
it mocas ine nonesi servant-girt wno
haatilv .it I-u , t nil nnrior th rialiiBinn
thatsh e has found an available article
of rmrtahtft nronertv. It eddies around
the back yard, dancing before the breeze,'
and luring the passing cat to pause and
notice eligible platforms for nocturnal
concerts, which she might otherwise
never have observed. It lies in wait on
the sidewalk, and, taking surreptitious
passage beneath th skirts of passing
beautv. emerges to view upon crowded
enrtiAra. to the. confusion of the innocent
victim, if thrown into drains, the dis
carded paper collar iovfully braces it
self to the work of choking the pipe.
towed into the fire, its muslin internal
structure burns slowly, giving off
vast Quantities of odorous smoke. In
tBe upper part of the city it nourishes
!, ,!.., 0f wt,n howinc thit
f"-"-""' , . ' " o -----
formed a taste for clothing, proceeds to
nrati f , f l.w 1 1 1 n 1, 1 1 1, .n fh. Bb-irta of
unwary children, and oy dining wnn a
select party ot invited guests on accessi-
i: n r :i .i :
oie ciotnes tiiietr. iaaii iuuv uirj uvcr,
the paper collar retuses to sing, Dut
floats with the tide, until it is stranded
on some otherwise romantic snore, wnicn
it straightway makes vulgar by its
presence. It is a repulsive falsehood
while it is worn, but it is a vast and im
perishable nuisance when it is thrown
away. N. Y. Timet.
Schneider is very fond of tomatoes.
Schneider has a friend in the country
who raises " garden sacs, and sich.
Schneider had an invitation to visit his
friend last week, and regale himself on
his favorite vegetable. His friend Pfeif-
fer heinp- busy negotiating witn a city
produce dealer on his arrival, Schneider
!, , . i i .i i.u , it 2-
mougnt, tie wumu wtao osiuu in
garden, ana see some oi nis lavontes in
their pristine beauty. We will let him
tell the rest of his story in his own lan
Veil. 1 vaiEB snust a nuuie venue
roundt vhen I sees some of dose dermar-
., .,t an wort linn nifA na 1 np.rpr
tuio. raw lews ou --
did see any more, und I dinks I vill put
mmeself outside aoout a goupie a tozen,
shust to geef me a liddle abberdite vor
dinner. So 1 bulls ou yon ov aer rea-
dest und pest lookin' of dose dermaters
und dakes a pooty good pite out ov dot,
und vas chewing it oup pooty qvici,
vhen by shiminy ! I dort I hat a peese
of red-hot coals in mine mout, or vas
chewin' ouo dwo or dree bapers of nee
dles; und I velt so pad, already, dot
mine eyes vas vool ot tears; und i maps
vor the 'olt oken bucket,' vot I
bangin in der veil, as I vas goomin'
" Shust den mine vriend Pfeiffer game
onn und aek me vot made me veel
pad, und if any ov mine vamily va
dead. I dold him dot 1 vas der only von
ov der vamily dot vas pooty sick ; und
den I ask him vot kind of dermarters
dose vas vot I hat shust peen bicking
und, mine cracious! how dot landsman
laughlt, und said dot vas red beppers dot
he vas raising for bepper-sauce. You
pet my life I vas mad. I radder you
geef me feefty tollars as to eat some more
Louisville Courier Journal: A man
in New York city who was run over by a
street-car and had five of his fingers cut
off, has beeu awarded five hundred dol
lars damages. One hundred dollars per
finger is perhaps a little below the net
value of the article, but with fire hun
dred dollars almost any able-bodied man
can buy fine clothes enough to enable him
to marry a woman to support him.
F. Adams. "For the Blood in the Life."
See Deuteronomy. x:23. The Mood being
the source from which the system is bnilt
. I l
up, ana rxomwnicn wo derive onr menial -y
..n wtn.t i i iMv
nwaasw arui wuai V01UI11UI HUT iniuwi- 1
unt that it should bekept pure I If it con-1
tain vile, festering poisons, all organic func
tions become enfeebled. Settling npon im
portant organ, aa the lnngs, liver and kid.
neys, tne enect is most disastrous. Hence,
behooves all to keep their blood in a per
fectly healthy condition, and more especial
ly does this apply at this particular season
oi me year man at any otner. ni nua
rhat the exciting cause may be, the real
cause of a Urge proportion of all diseases is
bad Mood. Now, Dr. Fierce doe not wish
to place his Golden Medical discovery in the
iiuack catalogue of qnack patent nostrums,
hv PflOnnslii n dinar in nr anrf -f ltVOnaa I
nor noM h no iwnniniTieiid it ; on the foatrt" I
ry, there are hundred, of disease, that he
it will iti. hut what ha
of Mood disease that it will not cure, and
that disease is cancer. He does not recom-1
mend hi Discovery for that disease, yet he
knows it to be the most searching blood
cleanser yet discovered, and that it will free
the blood and system of all other blood poi
sons, be thev animsl vegetable or mineral.
The Golden Medical Discovery is warranted
by him to cure the worst form of Skin Dis
eases, as all forms of Blotches, Pimples and
Eruptions; also all Glandular and Swellings,
and the worst form of Scrofulous and Ulcer
ated Sores of the Neck, Legs, or other part,
and all Scrofulous Diseases of the Bones, a
White Swellings, Fever Sore, Hip-joint and
Spinal Diseases all ot which belong to scrof
CONFIRMED—HIP-JOINT DISEASE CURED,
W. GROVE STATION, Iowa.
Dr. PIERCE, Buffalo, N. Y. :
Dear Sir : My wife first became lame nine
year ago. swellings wonld appear and dis
appear on her hip, and she was gradually be
coming reduced, and her whole system rot-
. ... j : t . .)-., l . 1.
usu witu uiacase. id io;i,KBuiuig nvu
out on her hip, discharging large quantities,
and since that time there are several open-
Have bad nve doctors at an expense
of $125, who say nothing will do any good
bnt a surgical operation.
July 16, 1873, he writes thus: My wife ha
certainly received a great benefit from the
use of your Discovery, for she was not able
to get on the bed and was not expected to
,w weeJ wheB commenced using It,
la year ago. She has been doing most of ber
work for over six months. Has used twen-
tv bottles, and still sunns it. Her recovery
u considered as slmoat a miracle, and we at
pees, .u.. .n ,u. .. t .i.m.
MIDUW 1 Ml W U1V WW V JUI1 1 .1 U.UIU
medicine. I can cheerfully recommend it
as a blooa-puriner ana ureLgtn-restorer.
J. M. Kobihsok.
Golden Medical Discovery is sold by Drug-
An Inapplicable Phrase.
647, and during the year ending on that
date the number of deaths among post-
masters waa 880. and the number of
The phrase often made nee of in speak
ing of office-holders that " few die and
none resign" la scarcely applicable to
those who serve the government aa post
masters. The but report of Postmaster-
General Jewell shows that the number
of Postmasters June 30, 1875, was 35,-
resignations 6,017, or more than one
resignation tor every six poHt-officea. it
should be stated, perhaps, in regard to
the resignations, that they wen mainly
of office which were a source of little
honor and less profit to the postmaster.
Suicide is a crime the most revolting
1 to the feelings: nor doe any reason sue-
I o-mt irmlf to nnr nnrlerxtjinrlino" hy which
,t might be justified. It certainly orig-
inates in that species of fear which we
denominate poltroonery. For what
claim can that man have to courage who
trembles at the frowns of fortune 1 True
hsmirm onnaiata in la!na- annermr to all
the ills of life in wiuUever shape they
may challenge Him to combat.
BOSTON WOOL MARKET.
A fsir business has been done for the season, trans
actions being chiefly in domestic. Ohio and Penn
sylvania fleece, 46Oc lot extra and doable ex
tra. Michigan fleece have been more inquired for;
extra sold at 44o4.rv. Wisconsin and Indiana wools
sold more freely at 42g45c; the demand la almost
exclusively ior fine wools. Scarcely any medium or
jmsii. ar nd lscarc?" uma loT
washed? and"S9c. for unwashed. PuSedwoola
have been arriving quite freely, and has met with
better demand, sales were principally at 5fl0c for
lper ,Dd extra. A lot ol choice Esstern super sold
or line wool, ocarcriv any mcniumor
No. 1 fleeces have been sold, but this stock is quite
A laiS im
, 1 02
- S CO
- 6 00
, 7 OS
. 8 60
m s so
S 1 M
Pottos 1154f 17i
Floor, , , t 85 & I tO
Wheat 1 .7 $141
Own, 401 4VA
- L 1 10 ft 1 SO
Mess If 75 20 00
Hogs , iii 15 SO
i n -a-juhgta
5 00 S i 50
lour... in a
It - SO M 1 10
43 S U
i so S so
-a m 4
t I A 1 'JO
rs .i,i, 7 at
11 - '
Wheat....-, i 78 as
Uorn No 2 Mixed. 48A
Barter ! IL'. ll'.Il.r.'.'..". I 1J I l.'.'.'.'.'.'.T
Pork IP 05 A
Lard J2 20 AU Tl
Cattle. 2 75 S 5 75
Hogs 40 S 7 10
SkMdl IIS A3 TA
r lfrnr - -- - m 4a tm i ou
Wheat 1 15 m 1 S2'i
net- " ' uJ& mni
Barler 1 K A 1 M
Meee Pork ..W 25 A20 50
t flats ..
110 Test 9?
Onto State Test. .
Fkmr oo m do
Bye Fluni-. 4 50 S C 00
Buckwheat Flour 75 A 25
Wheat 75 2 145
Corn 47 2 48
Oats. - -. 8 4S
: , S 1 1 if
z io oo
en en a
Wheat 1 J 1 45
Com. 60 g 6
rtroleu-Ci-de per sal 1 73$ 1 75
CINCINNATI. PITTSBURG. EAST LIBERTY, PA.
8 75 50
Oetton KKS tt
Flour - IW ilk
Wheat 1 05 A I M
g m I SS
Rre. 75 89
Hay 8 50 014 11
. PrV . i so a in
D..I, i.UI.M.U ,-
Lard Uk 14
Wheat 0 50
Corn 57 67.
OsU 87 m
Barley 79 95
Bheep... 4 00 glN
Lambs 2S A M
nonr 100 AT 00
Whwt S8i 1 8
Corn 61 g 17
Oats , 43 S (0
Bye. 80 85
Mess Port 50 S
PetrnlAnm , 7 13
. 4 no a 7 w
- 66 A
a is oo
Vrtm . na the face, itfnn skin. eaasTMd
hands, saltrheum, ana all on -neons anec-
tions cured, the sain made son ana smooth,
a I. f Tsaaa Rrf In tin: Mast rial
von u ; ww mKl V T'-v TrS.
ftunrall. Haiard & Co- New York, is the
"J . . . . . ,
only kind shat can be relied an, there are
many imitations, made from common Ur,
which are worthies. t
The magnificent jewel which were
lately the property of th
have just been purchased by the MAbV
rajah of Putkiatka. The jewels comprise
brill'ant cut diamond necklace, silver
arttinc. mm nosed of eighteen brilliant
Aape dUmomls and eleven small do.;
. . . m J
aifo eleven cut orop uupe aiamoncu : i
" v" r. r ,
pair or large bnUiant cut diamond eJ
.nk.n.iwiirM rings, composed of two large brilliant
large brilliant cut drop shape diamond,
.jiver aettin-: a ainirle stone brilliant.
wlask ITinnMOsl P.TsW I
genie, which were first sent to Bombay
and ultimately to Calcutta fox dupeml,
the "Potachin" diamond. The price
U rumored to have been about six Lakhs
of rubies, or $300,000. The Maharajah
is said to have one or toe hnest collec
tions of jewels in India.
" Home sweet home." is sweeter where
Dobbins' Electric Soap (made by Cragin
& Co., Phila.), ia used, labor, clothes and
temper are preserved by its use. Trial
shows its merit. Have your grocer get it.
Chinese soldier want their wages
raised to a cent a day.
Vkoetinr. -This preparation is scientif
ically and chemically combined, and so
strongly concentrated from roots, herb and
barks, that its good effect are realised im
mediately after commencing to take it.
Bquacx's auxnaaas Fills
Will bt foaad to foams Umm naUUes accessary to
the total eradication of all MUou attacks, nH
to start the wcretknuof th llTer, and girnm healthy
tone to the ra tire eritera. Indoed, tt ie bo ordinary
m im medical acience to hav bnotet a
remedr for these stubborn oomplainta, which davelof
aU tke results prodoced br a heretofore free aaa of
caloaKl, a mineral jaatlr dreaded br sienHnd. aad
acknowledged to be destnwtlTe la the extreme to the
human arsteai. That the properties of certain ree-
tables com prise all the virtues of aaloawl without
its inrarioos tendencies. Is new aa admitted fact,
rendered indisputable brsdentiBe researches! aad
these who use the Hand rake Plus will be fallr aatla-
fled that the beat amdtcinea are those proTldee by
nattirou the eoauaon herbs aad roots ot tbstelds.
These pins open the boweli and correct all Mhos
derangoBftenta without sail ration or aaty other of the
iajarknu effects of calomel or other polaoas. The
secretion of the 'eUe is promoted bp these pule, aa
will be eeea b the aimed eoioref the etoola, aad
disappearing (X the sallow complexion aajrlaassin
of the louse".
Ample direction! for ass sccompaaj each box of
Prepared only by J. H. ScbeacX tt Boa, at thetr
principal office, corner Klith aad Arch -Btraete,
Philadelphia, and for sal by all draialaU aad
dealers, frio. 25 cents per box.
All the atfraexjeaient to science,
irt and ctTillaatien haa pot pre
reeled chiMren from kicking
toiee throngh the toes of their
l.rerent tela. Try them.
Vtsve von aeon the
s- a nf.K MS'BIKW
Bouts and Shoes. Millions r.
using wwro, wii mmr uv, .1. '
-easiest aad best Bboe ever maoe.
iiook out lor tne resent ptemp.
AU others are base imitations.
CLARK'S BOOK KEEPING WZfiSGSt
c-sJtsti xa, m puns street, oiacumatt. ohm.
ICTUUI snd Catarrh. Sure Cure. Trial free.
HO I nmH aaa; w. K. Belli. Indhtnanolla. Ind.
tome. A rents wanted. Outfit and
Address Tans a Co.. Aa-aata. as,
I tenton coLiixiE. insect; thoronsh. b.
TIT S"Fi"! .""A M!"
' a-uotii-iaaaw .unt.
$5 to $20 toSJSSTiS
KirH ". furious Goods. Sportine Art'cVea,
. . -. . w iKiKe veoK ior
B ALP WIN A CO., HI N
Bt., N. T.
unNCV Jferfe rn(7 with Stead I A Ksvcw
"',, Outfits. Catalnrnes and fnll particulars
I sljn.aAPM.iw au.r.
aiUHaZO.iTil. ft n.nlCZ.ZL2lZ
aAejiA MewaOe. Af'ta wanted. B4 best sellina
arwOU articles in the world. One sample free. Aa-
0llEOOTPRiT f the JGEA, Onp
Vll SI BjBl .n, 3nru4.nte
"FHKr I Book. Bible and Map Bouse, Caicaaa.
f9H allr to Aseata. S new articles sad the
4U best Temilr Paper in America, with two
romoa. free. AM. M'JT'w CO., ass Br'dwar, M.T.
WO tfK At Ham, cither 8ex. IM a month
" " a Agents' Supply Co., SSI Bowery, H.T.
Ofl Acquaintance Oards. 4 styles.no name. inc.
' " "unit, vataioxnes and fnll part enters
We Pay $85
ttwtt conn it in me u. . no rtaM.ifo. Cincinnati
A Month Agent wanted wwiftlan.
UatineM honorable ant int-claaa.
rarucuian vent iree,- Aaaraaa
WOETH 4 CO., tU. Loaia, Ma.
able prize. Sample
pajQ, tot ou eenis; '
f X AST 1 0l
Vw TlUil. K3
X-C- ! sy
anai9Biwr ar at
-- ; I
I vr "
. aea m
j I i riLLM
.. i Jm T
uaf V - 3. TrB
" i w
Amtm I tal. t BIKES !
ft it ; u) WIU 'cl"W""
V 5'. - - - -
Ala. . pss-n. lpa-
Sssw. Apsrir -;i sbbbssbIbIs
I l .'lil 1 -
Noveltr BlaBufactnrins Compear, riacinDatt, O.
4a-in t9MaWewkaBd Kxpeaee. or Blew for
9 w foiled. All the new and Standard Novelties,
Chromo. ete. Taluable Samples free with Circulars.
a. a, e bCTiuitii, ill t:bajnbera Bt,, Hew sora.
I flTl lTTTIfl All -ant it-thcmnds ef Hrei
A 1 1 ll nl 1 V millions of pronertr eared br ft
nlTnil I ll ttaes made wirh It-narticnlan
iXUJJ lit lUo.M Lianatoa Bao., n.w
DO YOU Male or Female. Bend your address
UU IUW ..j . ,..hinw that Will hrlnw won
WABTT in honorat.tr over SIM a month ears.
unucv irr.H Twetsr nio.
rnUPttl I7S Greenwich St Hew lork.
TB more vnnri men
SAiitara i .uoon
anteed. Address. '
cifle Telesraph Co., 131 Mail
llirruia toi ar-
Hi tolearftl;-. Jf
with stamp. Pa-
a SU Memphis, Tea
HerseClaims, Pensions, etc.
1 f p whn nmt knrtaM in Ilnitjwi Rt-atM Mrrl-S- sW
pplr before JaasatT or they will iMtoolitta.
Circalar raxKe O. A-VJSOLP. Cii-cUaatl, Ohio.
aavnia ior im buiwiw
8UiorT Paokara. It ooa-
4 abaeU ol flra-iaai papaa
t.(Lsi aan-lonaa. aara
r, coMen paa, penell.aajd anla.
leaaofc prlM. noai.
ickacea. ot-Dtk. 8 3. AO
turn aouar raaraoiea aa oae or uw lunoirri-Ba; it
-I-tTrdollmraand a 115 coidDtooala trar 300 Mek
Mtm. Ajtanta- carcniar iree.
T-w ntmf AU Hmmd CMayy.
THE DANBURY NEWS
UNEQUAXED AS A HUH- FArtiU
TertM, now, aer year. Arter Janaary I.
poeiage pata. boio uy au o.wwtaiwi.
BAILEX DOXOYAW, ttttmhmtT, mmm.
Tbis ww tram is wora
With perfect comfort
olir.it and lar. Adapt
ittwlf to wrry wot-un
ttie iMMly, retaHiiinr rap-
wnurr ine caraesi
train nnttl BfraiaBjeDtlx
curM. Soltictftrapby th
tiastio Truss CoM
Km. MB H-aaaJwaui. W. City.
a od sent by HiaiL Vml or aend far CircuUr and
OO YOUR OWN PRINTING.
AU FEINTIN. PEE S3,
Per Pressloal aw Ansateair
winM. a.ha,l. a 'Irti.L Mam.
nu-tiirers, Merefcaata, iid others tti
the BEST ever Irrretaad. lll.oee la awe.
Ten styles. Prices from 8S.00 to $160.00
BCal.I. a. WOODft iCd.Mmnfll
dealen In aUalndi of Prlrrtlns Matertal.
yna estnp let taian -J a- s-eoera a. tmi
ecans the TtTS- rBJt
TINTS the F-AMB
reaehins the see in the -amp, WITH IT A LAMP
IS FILLED WITBOFT K-MOVl!tO CHIMNST.
SHADE R BUHNER, thna earing TIM. OIL,
SOILING the HANDS. The saletr of UN aad prop
erty requires that np Lamp should be without
Sample sent, postpaid, for a cents.
C. aNlH T , 40) Broom Street,
York; CM. L1N1NGT0N, Ml BtaU Street, CM
cego, llliaois. Son MascrAc-rra-as.
16 Vine Strftt. Cincinnati,
AIUS0K, SMITH 4 J0HHS0N.
Tt trpe ob which this paper to printed is tram
the above Poundrr.
Tbi Wonder d Modeiii.trolitry.-
Sarsajilliiiii ail Its Asociatss.' .
ass- AsW Data a, Wwm 1
TUB GBEaT BLOOD PraHTEB.
I. Oood spirits, disappearance of weakness, baa.
gnor. aseieacaesi; ireaaeandhaiillisaeofneabaasl
a. Streagih iactraeea, apatite lmproree, retleh ft?
food, so loore soar eructations or waterbrssh, aee
digestion, ealm aad aadiaturbed sleep, awake areas)
S. PisappeeraBre of spots, blotches, staples: fhe)
Skin looks clear aad Imlthy.tta arise changed from
Its tarbid end dondy appearance to a clear sherrr or
amber color; water passes freely from the bladder -through
the arethra without pal a orrcaldinf; littlo
or no sediment ; aw pats or weakness. '
4. Marked diminution of onaatlty or frequency of
InrolaBtarr weakening oaernargea (If afflicted that
way1), with certainty of permanent enre. Increased
strength exhibited in the ecreti&g (lands, and -fttac-tlonaj
harmony restored to the several organa.
a. V el low tinea on the whit of the ere, and the)
swarthy, saffron appearance of the saia changed te
a clear, llreiy, aaa heaiinr color.
a. Thna nffri n from weak or
inhere U will realise great benefit In expectorettasT '
freely the tnagh phlegm or mums from the lanaa, -air
ceils, bronchi or windpipe, throat or bead; dL
Kelntshing of the frequency of cough; . nerel in-
creese-of strength throughout the system: stoppage
of Bight sweata and pains and feeling of weakness
around t be ankles, legs, shoulders, etc ; cessation
of cold and chills, sense of suffocation; hard breath
ing and paroxysms of cougnon insfoowswaniiai
in tb morning. All these distressing eyaaptoaa
(redually and surely disappear.
7. As dar liter day the A MS Ain.UABl I
taken, new signs of retnrniag health will appear; aa
the blood Improves in strength snd parity, disease
will diminish, and all foreign and Impure deposit,
nodes, tumors, cancers, hard lifmpa. etc., be re
solved Bway sad the oasonnd made sound and
healthy ; nlcers, ftrrer sores. syphrUtie sores, chtoole)
skin diseases gradually dreppear. - -a
In cases where the trm was been sailrated. '
and Mercury, Qnicksiur r, CorroeiTeSobllmatotth
principle const! taent ia tb advertised Serseparines.
associated in some cases with Hyd. of Potassai hero
accumulates aad become oepoettes m i
joints, etc, causing caries of the boaee, rickets,
spinal cnrretBrea, contortions, white swellings. -varicose
reins, etc, the SAasAPAKILUlX wilt
resolve away these deposits end ex term mat the Ti
ms oi tne disease irom toe system.
s. If those who are taking these medlofne for the
enre of Chronic, Scrofulous or Syphilitic diseeees,
however slow may be the cure. ' feel better." aad
Bad thetr gensral health improving, thetr flesh and
weirhaancreaslna or even
sure sign that the euro t progressing.
diseeees the rttient either gets better or wwss ths
virus of the disease m Bot inactive; if not arrested
and driven from the blood, it win spread and con '
tinue to undermine the constitution. As aeon as the
PlAKaAPAKII.IIAn makes the patient "feet
better," every honrroa will grow better and ill arsas
lnhealth, strength and flesh.
The great eower of this icinedr at ra dlMBSWS reel
thrrett-n death an in Consumption of the Lnngs and
jn at the Vie
trs. Diabetes, Stoppage of Water el rtn taoeone
fief afforded where catheters have to be used, thus
doing away with thepainful operation of using thee
all esses of Inflammation i
Intumors. nodes, hard romps pad syvAIMd trl
eers ; ia dropsy ; invemerisl sore throat, si ewes, end
ra tubercles of thelungs; la gout, dyeepsla, ' owe.
itlsm.ncaeu; inm6Tcurta.aeeoii is in ww.
) toe sans wot new
Tnhn..nlon Phthisis. Bcrofill.. Av
Westing, uegeneration ana I icersi
trnaaental. dlBsolvingstona in the bladder, and la
i of InnammeuoB v tne waaoAor ana nra-
Bers, in Chronic cases of Leacorraoa aad Uteris
.uvlKle Sr-ren nf it I .r . .1 where
become a complete wreck, and where every 'honr in
assaa bodr fc
IsteBO is tortare, wherein this treat remedr eheb.
lenses the astonishment ana eajniretion 01 tnw .icfc.
It (sin such cases, where all tt a pleasure of en.
tstenoe appear cut off from the nnmrtnaeta, and by
its woaderful, almost eupernatnral SencT, it re
stores the hopeless to a sew life and sow existence .
where this great remedr staads atens laitsmlxht
'l'thV' ordinary ikla diseases that wverjr tne PS
more or lest troubled with. few dewse will raViost
caeee, aad a few bottleTla the ewoap ettrrreted
1 forma, work a permanent enre. . t
A xw arnictoB wtio csnnro " . . I
enae a pack eontatntns one doaen boukes. Prtoe
at par oSb; or 3 per half dssea Irattlse, er jl et
bottle? Sold by draxBlats,
WXIJL AwTBX EW AST
headache, toothachI; mumps,
DTFLAKMATTON OF THE KIDXEYS.
INFLAMMATION OP THE BLADDKB,
1MFLAMHATIOH OP THE BOWEIS,, ,
CONGESTION OP THE LUNGS,
SOKE THBOAT. DIFFICULT BBEATKQiO,
. PAUITATION OP THE HEART,
HYSTERICS, CROUP, PIPHTH KJe
n Itf., 1 nnrnu iTtau
aauAAlAiia, nuAuaAiuA, - -
COLD CHILLS, AOUE CHILLS.
The application of the BEABT atEUKT to th
part or part where the pain or dilScultT exists will
.l.M Amm ana wintwt.
Tme .mm in half a tnmhler of water will, f
f. w moments? cure CRAMPS, SPASMS. 80f
STOMACH, HEARTBURN. SICK HSADAGs
PIAB.RHKA, PISKNTKRT. COLIC, WIND
TnE BOWELS, aad aU IflTSttHAl. rAias.
Traveler ahonld alwara earrV a bottWof
WAVf, KEI.IKir witlm. A ftw drop
TinK?4iS$,VJ!r!V: ?&T fti
BITTERS AS A SIJMLlAJil
fries Cam SB. tpslel hqri !
DR. RAD WAY'S -
Pariiwtlr UstoteiB. cJtmotlr eotod iritt. mrert ra&u
itrirm rAtrn ltt. mirifT. cpmiim anil rtKllhMlv.
RADWAVfl WTLmM, for the cam of all diZontori
of tb Htumachn hirer. Bowels, Kidnr, BUddev
riffrTOsT irinjija jxwspUKcnVw uiiwupMisvaa, siittpw
Df, jBdlgftrtioa, Driwfiit, BillotUDMS, BilloM
rever, IntUmmBtioa or Uw Boveli, Pit, b4 U
DerangMMuts af (be InUroal ViKr. W amntot
kn aftWl anflitira Mri. Parahr VeMtabl. oontal
cnti nation. Inward Piles, fullaesaef theBloeA
la th. Reail aeiditvnf th Htnmefa. Ttinims Usert
bnrn. Disgust of rood. Fullness or Weight is the
stomach. Soar Kruetetlons, Sinking or riuttenni
at the Pit of the Stomach, Swim-tins- ef the Bead.
fare th Riant. Fei
Bslencr of rrspiration. Yellowness ot the Skin and
Ires, Pain in Ihe Side, Chest, Limbs, aad staaU SB
Finshesof Heat-Bumies in the Flesh.
A few dotes of BiBWirS PIUUI wffl free the
irstem from alt the above names, dls'toera. S-T
u I all llttUUtiaaao.
i AL.mf pKB
I C Male
I ill f Taraa
I w p. o.
rAAUi AVSTsP BITM." -
Warna SMs-rea. Mew
rth thoasamis will bs sent pal
WnKK QUABANTKIB as Agents,
ana remaie. ia ueir ewa pooau sr.
i and UL iriT rui. Aaorss
TlLaaax a ui.
4 Oroni Offor ! f
Pf ANwMI mmd WBUA1f of fll
I laKdanllna: WATKHIP, at tower m
mm totVra aSvai. WamUilT fa
iinaf b. 4r V. V-MM l-Uxtr 4
lAait'l Kinctmf Ba wtt-Ueof.aoaBdotfQ
falca of wmm with Irua Toaica. Inatatlea aaa
tat i Id C-tJ-artk-i. svsse. aiaacrlhail hv Htvalcfaiia for tsaa
para af ldgaa.oa. Constipation, tatrpttia. F11-,
iofts, itirar, -.anoy.ua iqrai . p woa aaa ai i mm
taHBM and weakaaatea. filca $1 .40 par bottle.
Sl-nAJiDtHjS TvLliU'wBt FTvartatora, UsBctar
sati, 0. Jot aale by all fcrta. laaa watr janataa.
Bcleetod Frraek Bnr H-Ul Bitmmm
ut mi aiz, aun "T7
iiiaMiiaig -auaa, apper or -nndfr
rauneu. fur laH-l
i 'ot Merrtinat wriu
Iter BvUbivtftotk, XUI
FaUkia HMferB, etc.; all
TJ At-'AT "
! THE BEST.
hi' 11 aT
FtOtrr, KE-UBLB, UrB, and ErTlCl-TT.
Pariaea tke aUeed, aaUtes tke Use aaa
Maestir Ot aaa, rellevea the pelaral SNad
arhes eaased mj Indigestion,
arwper sle to Ir-s f - .
nrm uiMia. rnmiiitT, rucmnH, wm
ill thanslat, aai s-erha, showing how etlher sea
mar fascinate and faa the lore ead ssectlen of saw
Ereoa thejr rhooee Inetsntl-. 4M Paaee. Br mail
eta. H LTTT A CO.. lB.BU, P-ililphU
at at a-WSm
aa wluea Ml aa rmom aam wmm wrwwmi m ngmt.
and HotvbhM haMt abaaln
vpeeo Hf en rtMi. rainteai
Bead ataxap for aa-rticnl
ton, 187 a,aaaisinoa
ibtt abaelnterr and
inlea ; no aublicltr.
na St., Ch-M, IU
A. 1. 0.