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Snuri H11'IUSiANtDRY IN TixAS.-In 11
lustration of the rapidity with which
sheep husbandry Is advancing In Texas
Sheep llusbandry in the Sonth says that
d uring the year 1800 San Antonio raised
but 000,000 pounds of wool. in 1877
the amount received was 2,000,000
poundg. Tilis year there will be ship
ped 6,500,000 pounds. John L. Hayes,
in an address before the National Con
gress at New Haven, Ct., touchilng up
on the subject of extended wool-raislug
in Texas, said that with its nearly
4,000,000 head of sheep, only two coun
ties (Nueces and Starr) are occupied,
and tiere are 80,000,000 of land still un
located. if two acres are required for
one sheep-the usual estlinates'--and
ouly half the land is fitted for sheep
culture, there are still enough unocci
pied lands to support 20,000,000. In
Texas is found a climate so mild that
shIe) will thrive with almost nopehelter
at all. Pasturage is afrorded through
out the whole year by the Indigenous,
perennial mesquite grasses. Enigra
Ion and sheep are pouring in from the
Northern States and from California
and skilled sliepherds are included
from Europe and even Australia. The
wool-growers of Western Texas are be
coming well versed in the matter of
handling their flocks on the range and
tie fleeces at shearing tite. They are
also bestowing more attention on the
character of the breed. Good sheep
are in demand. Graded flock in which
the merino is crossed with the Mexican
sheep of the Cliourro race are frequent.
'i'la race is distinguished for its robust.
temperament, the facility with whileh
it. is nourished, its resistance to hunger
and storms, and the rapidity with
which its ewes beiig crossed witi pure
merinos improves the stock. A plea
for 4' Ig wools in place of 1lie wools
has recenily been made in t-he Sani An
tonio Express, which says of the long
wools, "'hcy aire liardier, betier feed
ers, and being greater in size cnn I ravel
with less fatigue; they are also more
prolific niid better mothers 1111d thelr
lainmbs aire stronger. The cost, of herd
ing the long wools In in ucl less than
for the lmerino, as istilly 2,000 to :,000
)oumt-wool shcep ire easily herled by
P.ANTIN(1 nA PE-V iN.s.-One woIIld
su1ppose that. go simlple at thin1gas plantl
.ig I grape-vineiC 1 t woihl not ieed writ
ing aboit., and yet tle numiber of Io
ple lliairl iig 'low shall we plant ?"
Is so great. lint. ta few words to Ihese iI
quiIi re rs may well be pardoned by those
who tiiiic they al ready kn1ow (enough
a bout tle itiiLer. The rile is to pa1nt
Ihe roots shiallow. If Iley are long
wlien we have to transplaillt tlein, in
sI ead of set ting them deep we lay them
atlong alout 1,our or five Inches btenteath
the surface. 11. Is of course Very nec
essary to press the soil very hard and
firm over the ro0ots; tihat 1i, if tie eart
is tolerably dry, thouigh In tratbh n1o
viniie shout l be plaited exceptthe eaill
is iII this good condition. It 14 very
usefil in planting a grape-vile to ci
it closely in. 111ins the last yvearl's
growtlh be very vigorous it may he al
most all cut a way. Thils Is 1the way to
get it good st roig (ante for heari ig next
year, wIehi Is lit most. tl:It. one ouight 1.
to expiet ia viie to do. '1immiiediate
bearlig" is a delsiol dl a sntar.
Alany a personl spelds a dollar or a hai fr
dollar extra on a vine wile lie is 11ol
by the seller "will beair thIs year,''
when for. that. mun1t1101i1. of m1loiey i'
could u1y113 treble t'he iuantity of grapes
it. will bear for him, even if it bears for
bim at mll. Still w."e like to p anit gtood
strong hiealthy13 grapes. Th'le little cro'(w
quaills wh ih conic ott asl rare gr'apets
at ailgn prices, Reldoml give miiuchali -
Iiactlion. .iindeedl,i1. is utnore t han likely
erailly followt all tese inatrotdnetdbits
are as imuch owlig to the way thIeir
propagatbln is forced ,as5 1(oany3 in hterett
I aahi lity3 in thle vaiiletie's to become
atled to solls aind cliant es.
Scnori''l.A 1N ( ows.-lIn the atdvanced
state of this diseat', treatitnent of anyt
k ind will be ent irely useless. The di..
senase like conisumpt)1ion in mani, isain
variably fattal. ilut. its most serious
fe'atre ( is thle considerablle period that
oftn 4'lapses before thle result ia reach
e'd, and duiiniig which thle ainimial be
- tomtes less valu able. Millk ft om1 such 11
t'ow is apt to p~rodulce phithisis or COin
stuptiontli i manl; aind It woul lie sul
tidal to conisume It, kniowing it 14) come
from such ani anihu.tl.
I'at'NlNG.-Tlrim itolerately every
year, but not heavily oftener than once
ini three years. Pruninig may no1w be
done at any time wvhien the (lays is
warm ; cut ot' 1no lImbs that are over an
Iluch ini (diameter. if vou (donot untder
stand pruining yourself hirte it donle by'
ai e nnpetent plerson, bitt do not send an
ignorant hired man ito youri orehlard
to (cut and how~ at will.
A renmrkable inci lent oc curretd re
enty, ab~out live miles from Pottstown
Pennsylvania, on the D~enton road. Se
bastiain Schafer atnd a young man In his
emnpioy, nalinied James1C K inerd hand
started from home to the timber to get
a load of wood. S.chafer w-is driv'ing
the team and Kinerd, was ridIng an ex-.
tra horse with hiarness on. Wh len
Schafer had drivent about half a mile
from home, lie saw a large bay horse,
about twenty steps from the road biting
at One of his hInd feet. Th'le horse caine
out on the road, and was soon followed
by a dog that had followed the wagon
ftrom hotme. At the sight of the dog
the horse started at full slpeed down the
road in the dlrect ion of the wagon.
Shafer tu rned the -team off thle road,
thinking the hiorse would pass5 on, but
instead it spranig on the wvagon, and
struck him with his fore feet, knockitng
him fiat on his back, at tIre satme time
9 ~ grabbing himn on the right shouldor.
Th'!e horse stood nearly over him and
rode nearly two hundred yards~h, biting
at him, and all the time squeakinig andl
kicking. Shafer kicked the infu~riated
batadfoitght It with his flits, but it
succeeded In biting him several times.
1'lnally Schafer rolled off the wagon,
stoppedI his team and struck the horse
several blowsa with a pole he found In
the road. Kinord ran tip and the two
succeeded in beating the horse off' the
wvagon, but as it fell off hIs h11nd( feet
got hung in the front hounds of the
wagon, and several minutes passed be.
fore they got it released from that po
sition, all of which time Shafeor beat it
j over the head with a single-tree. On
* being rfeoe tried to leap clear over
the wagon again to get at the man, bit
falling ran in the direction otf some
other horsea in a pasture andi tried ,to
get at them.' Shafer sot the, dog, after
the. hohe, And after running 'about
twenty nmnutes-at A tapkd speed it fell
in i lanewhe died., It waa deoided
byeverybodyroind'that the horse had
the hydrophobia, .
Aniline Dyes.-There has been at var
lous tWmes much discussion on what
may be termed the sanitary aspect of
the aniline dyes. Although it may be
at first difilctlt to see In what way the
color of anl article of costume can pos
sibly ailect health, yet the relation of
the one to the other Is not so remote as
mIght. be antliipated. Socks, stockings
and gloves are worn next to the skin,
an(d polsonous matter may thus be
brought into the system; even the very
wear and tear of ordinary costumes, In
the event of the color not being of a
very firmly adherent nature, results in
a portion of coloring matter being lib
crated In the form of a fine dust, and
thus inhaled by the lungs. In France,
stringent measures have had to be
adopted to prevent the artificial 'colora
tiou of cheap wines with "1 fuchmine.''
Recent experinents have now be
yond doubt established that aniline
dyes, at least the reds and blues, are in
their pulre condition comlparatively In
urt, and that the Ill eflects which have
been sometimes attributed to the use of
these dyes are traceable, not to the pure
colorIng matters theniselves, but to
I-races of arsenic which they contained,
and whlich arose from Inefflicient purill
cation subsequent to manufacture.
Enterprishig scientists may always be
found w,'ho are willing to become mar
tyrs for selence or for notoriety, anld
the present Imiuiry has had its self
sacrifieng hero In the form of Herr
Seldler of' Rega, who administered to
himself three-tiuarters of a grain of
mail ine red every morning for a period
of Jive weeks, without, any ill effects.
When it. is pointed out that a single
grain of aniline red is sufllclent to Iim
part. it good pink color to il fteen gallons'
of' alcohol, it. woulld be necessary to
drihk an eiormous I uantity of artilicial
colored wine in order to equal a single
morning performance of herr Seldier.
So fati I lite (ytlestioll is praetieblly settled,
the only remiaining dilliculty being our
inbility to aiscerlitin whether pure or
mupure colorming mIateill has been used
in any prehased article; and it will
therefore he better, as a simple matter of
precutitlon. to he on our guard agailnst
the idiscriminate use of aniline dyes
for coloring plrposes.
Alloys or differelit, mauteriails In iuita
Ion of gold and silver, applicable as
stihstimutes for these metals for orna
imental lorposes, have beeni prodilced
hy Mef'rent & Co., of IMirseilles. 'To
mitke an alloy linving the color and ap
Pe'aneI iiCe of, gold. I tey phiel in a ernel
ble copper its p1teas po.sible, liill 11atium
ami tiungstic acid to the proportions as
state below. When the imetils tire
completely melted they stir and gra
late them by ruinning the in Into water
contaiinig 5m gramines of slaked lime
I id 500 gra imnes of cai rbounate of potash
for every etable metre of waiter. This
in ixtiur, dI Issol ve(d in water, has the
propery of rendering the alloy still
purer. TheIl(- graniuii lated metal Is next.
collected , drie, and, after remiel.Ing
in a reIt t'ilble', I CrL111 (cet in uit.Ity of f1i(
gold Is addel. A alloy is thus produc
ed whlch, when rtill lnto iigots, pre
senws tle ipea rance of rd gold of the
staidaird of 75)0-1,000. The color of the
Illoy 11y111' e chan1 iiged by virying the
lproportiios of' tle diifferent metals. As
lIx holi nit, nitrate of' soda aind
chlorlde of sodmil, previously meltel
togeother in eIlual proportlons,are ised.
The proportion of' flux to be employed
i- 25 grainmes per kilogranmme of the
alloy. The proportions einployed hly
p~reernct forn priodntelig ani 1a1103 of
retd golbl are: (Copper, 80(0 grammes;
platinutm, 25 ; tunmgstlec acid, I10, andit
gol, 1 70 grammes10.
U' to thie lattoer half' ot last centurmy
we had niot. reached to I he excellIenc(e of
the locks that wer'e in use ini Egypt and
Chiina t housands of years ago, and haive
now for a v'ery long per'iod runi in the
line~ of' rediscover'y or' reapliication1 (of
whiat had been tested so ltng agto in
thleini. Th'ie essenLtal pr1incliple of' lie
l'gt~3lani lock was movable pilus o~r
ntIls driopplinig, qeachi iiepenideiitly, by
its owni weigh t, i'nto t he bolt, and we
curing it on being touched ait thle righit
point1 byj correspioning pins1 at the end
of thle true key, all (if them requlrling
to be raised together to the prioper
hel glit. Th'le very latest idea In lock
ma)1 king may13 be iregairded as si'ggest Ions
or' applications of this piniciple.
There are twvo ininlg academies in
A uustr'ia, 0one at Prnibram natt( aiiother at
Leoben, for the higher education of
iin iig engi neet s andl ofhicers. Beides
these there aire six nimiing schools foir
the inistruiction of workmen, one at each
of the following places; Pr'ibram,
Iloix, Ost rava, Decobein, Klagenifurt and
Grecnat, an incidental priodtl11 in the
manufacture of fuehsine, is uised to
color wie. AIlhough a large quantity
may13 be taken without dlirectly killing a
person, It causes in v'ery small (doses,
serilous functional deirangements.
A Dog's Metniory.
There Ia a weli-k nowta story of a mur
derer being discove~red by a dog tlyinig
at lis throat and bearing him to the
gronund, when lie confessed that he had
murdered the animal's miaster. The
story Is matched by one told In Land
and Water of Nelson, a black spaniel.
One night the dog was missing from hIs
favorite corner, and nothing for several
weeks could be heard of him, notwith2
standing the most searchiig inquiries.
After the faily had retired to rest, one
miserably winter nighit,the well-known
bark of old Neslson was heard at the
door, Ile was soon ad mitted to his cozy
quarters, supplied wIth food, which lhe
ate wvith many a grateftul wag of la
tail, and looked a mere bag of bones in
comparison with hibs former self, be
sIdes being very lame, A neighbor
came in and iniquibred if Nilson had ar
rived, as he met hIm on the previous
day at Macchesfld, eighteen miles from
M neliestor. Th'ie dITer of the mail
cart had also seen him at Darby, and
gave hIm a feed of mIlk and oat-cake,
but'eould niot induce Nelson to remain
with him or with the hostler of the inn
where lhe baited. Some timeafter the
dog came home, the owner of Nelson
called at a public house in the neigh
borhood, having wIth him the four
footed and faithful friend and compan
ion. A sturdy, surly-lookIng man
stood at the bar, uand to the surprise and
alarm of everybody, Nelson sprang at
thethroat of the stranger, striking hisa
teeth through the waiscoat, and hold
lng on with the utmost thnacity. With
a strong efiort, Nelson's o'wner released
thes man, who- eonftessed there and then
that the cause of the dog's anger aros'e
fronm the fact that "lie WAs the man
who stole hIm, took him tot London'by
the canal-boat, 'where lie sold him and
left hi1m." ,The det must, therefore,
have traveled from London to Manohes-+
RECIPc s FOR WASnINO FLUIDS.
First-Take one pound sal soda; one
half pound unslacked line; five quarts
rain water; put in an iron vessel and
simmer till the soda dissolves; lot it
settle till clear, then drain ofl. Put
white clothes to soak, the night before
washing, in boiling rain water. without
rubbing in cold water, in which put a
spoonful of fluid for every pall of
water; boll half an i our, tho wash
and rinse as usual. Second - One
pound of potash, one ounce salts of
tartar, one ounce muriate of ammonia.
Dissolve the potash in two quarts of
hot water, add the other ingredients,
and two quarts more hot water. When
cool put in a Jug or glass fruit Jars. To
use it put one teacup of the flid to
three iails of water, and add a teacup
of good soft soap (or its equivalent of
hard soap shaved fine). Place the
least-solled clothes in the boiler in
cold water, with the fluid and soap,
and boll fifteen or twenty minutes after
they begin to boll-this without pre
vious rubbing. Put the remaining
clothes in a tub, with just water enough
to thoroughly wet them, in which put
a little fluid; soap each article as it Is
placed In the tub. When tile first
clothes are removed from the boiler
lift in those from the tub without
wringiag. Afrer boiling wa8h in warm
water, using as little soap as possible;
rinse and hang. Third.-Half t )ound
of sal soda, quarter of a pound of borax,
dissolved in one gallon of hot soft water;
let it settle; pour off in bottles. One
gill of this mixture with a pint soft
soap, or half a bar of goa) dissolved In
hot water, is enough for a wvashing.
Fourth-Pour twelve quarts of soft
bolling water on two and one-half
pounds of unslacked lime; dissolve flive
pounds sal soda in twelve quarts soft
hot water; thon' mix, and let them
remain from twelve to twenty-four
hours; pour offi all the clear fl1uid, he
Ing careful not to allow 111y of thesed
ment to run off; boll three and one-half
pounds clean grease and three or four
otnces of rosin in the above lye till the
grease disappears; pour intt a box, and
let it stand a day to stiffen, and then
cut in bars. It Is well to lt tihe lime
In all the water, and then add the soda.
After pouring oil tile Iltuid, and two or
three gallons of water and let it stand
with the lime and soda dregs a day or
two. This makes an excellent wasihing
fluid to boll or soak clothes Iin, with
oae pint in a boiler of water. Costs
TAKINO CO.D.-IHow shall a persom
who is sensitive to cold, who takes cold
whenever a door is opened or a window
raised-how shall such a per-ison acquire
that liardihood which will enable him
to endure exposure and avoid taking
cold? In the first place, lie shoulb
spend -. considerable portion of each
day out of doors. lie should do this at
all seasons of the year and in all kinds
of weather. Sceondly, lie should watch
With thte greatest care tle temperat ure
of tile rooll in which he spends the re
mainder of his time-both the living
room and dormitory. Thirdly, hIte
should each day bathe his chestt and
neck, and, it lie canl bear it, his whole
body iII Cold water, and foilowI this
with a vigorous rubbing with a coarse
rowel. What l calhld the splash-bath
is. perhalps, beller t.han anly other for
this piiiipose. It coniusts simp11ly iIn
dlash ig water against I-he body with
the hand. This atses a slight shoek to
the skin, which brings the blioi to the
81urfae; while it causes an inivolwutary,
deep inspi ratlion of air, whiich ex paids
lihe a lngs and(1 increases tihe force of te
ciremilatlonl. JlThis cauinial be accom..
plhihed ini a few inmutes, andit should be
fol1loweid by a 1littleI brisk exe'rcise ini a
2oldi room or inm the open~I air. Of' coumrse,
a1 pe'rsonl unaecustomled ho this shmoul
not, coimmenuce in cold weather ; hut,
beginilngJin the sitammler, lhe will 11nd(,
as the intiler approaches, t hat his aill -
ty' to enlduire the hathi will increase wvith
thie falling of tihe thlermomieter, and1(
thait his stiisceptiblilty to chIan~ges of
templlerature will be greamtly dl iinished.
TAnLE silver should be cleaned at
least once or twice a wveek, and can
easily be kept in good ordler and( 1)o1
ished in tihis way. Have your dish
pan half-fulI of boiling water ; place thle
silver in., so that it may become warm;
then with a soft cloth dlipped into hot
water, soap~ed anld sp)inkle~d with pow
dlered borax, scour the silver wveill
then rinse in clean hot water, soaped
andl sprinkled with powder'ed borax,
scoutr the silver wellI; thlen rinse in
clean, hot water; dry with a cleain,
Dimeus'ruitrrY oF MEArs. --The di
gestib~ility 01f dIfferent mneats is accor'd
lag to the order in which they are here
la~ced: First, muttton, thlen feathered
fowl, venlison, Jamb and beef last.
-A Gas Cloak.
It is salid that there is a clock in the
Gulldhall Museum, London, of which
thle moltive power is hydrogen gas, gen
erated by the action of diluted sulphulr
ic on a ball of zinc. Tihe clock itself
resenmbles a lai ge colered glass cylhider
without anly cover, and about half full
of sulphuric acid. Floating on the top
of this acid is a glass boil, and the gas
generated forces forward this concave
receiver until It nearly reaches the top
of the cylinder, whenl, by the action of
a delicate lever, t wo valves become slm
ulttaneously opened. One of these al
lows the gas to escape, thereby causing
tile receiver to decenld'and the other
permits a fresh bail of sIno to fall into
thle acid.* The same':operation is repeat
edh as lon~g as the materials for making
the gas are suppfied, and this is effect
ed without winding or manipulating of
any kind. The dial plate is fixed to the
front of the cylinder, and commui-~l
cates by wheels, etc,., with a small
glass perpendicular shaft, which rises
with the receiver and sets tile wheels
-Thell Lock Haiven (Pa.) 1?epubleian
says the amount of loge to be sawed by
lumbermen at that place the present
season will foot up nearly 40,000,000
A LsmlNo JOKE.-A promhinent phy
sichan os Pitt4rgh said jokinugly to a
lady patient who wais coilpaini ng of
her continuedh ill he-dh.h, an dof his in.
ability to cure lher, "try flop Hitters I"
'rue lady tolok It in earnest aind used
the Bitters, from which she obtained
permanent health. Shia now laughs at
the doctor for hisa joke, but hle is not so
well pleased withl it, as it coat him a
Krosauum tO DRA~ss when h-'ated. and sul.,
den change. -lnthe temlperatutre or the at mios.
phiere, are prolinec sources of sever Colds. ri om
whieh man caBsOf lallamuamtion of the l.ungs
Pleurisy, hstma. and Other Pulmonary Al fc.
evelo ~ 4 Oauud yo0nfortnnteil
iietrnt. a remecdv thawino.oy
r9~ l e Coughs and -Colds, b .t wli re.
aa streaathen the Plmaonary and Bron.
m t 'rgans, sld removo &Uldaneoss p
hooks and Newspapers.
A Dutchman, sitting at the door of
1l9 taverti lit tile Far West, Is ap
>roachled by a tall thin Yankee, who is
il rating westward on foot, with a c
sin le on at cane over his shoulder.
''Vell, Mishter Valking Stick, vat
,ott valit I'' inquired the ditchtian. A
"Rest atd refreshnent," replied the Ex
"Supper and lotchin, I reckoit ?"
"Yes, slipper1) and lodgiig if yot ^
"'eP ye a Yanikee peddler, mit chew
lay lit your pack to sieat to gal?"
"No sir, I ant no Yankee pedler."
'A singlit' master too lazy to vork?"
"A shonteel shoonaker, vot loves to
neasure to gals' feet and hatikels better
tn to mnake to shoes?"
"No, sir ; or I should have mended
ny oWn shoes."'
"A book achent, vot bodders teschool
omnmittees till they (10 vat you visit,
1hoost to get rid of you ?'
"Guess again, sir. I anti no book
"Te toyfels ! a dentist, preaking the aII
)copile's jaws at a dollar a sinag, and
unnin' off nit my daughterv'
"No sir, I am no tooth-puller.'
"Phrenologus, den, feeling to young
lks' ieads like so many cabbitch ?''
"No, I am no phrenologist?"
"Vell ten, vat the teyfels can you be?
loost tell, and you shall have to best
assage for supper, anld shtay all night.,
ree gratis, nitott a cent, and a cbill of C
vhisky to start mit in to norr.in'."
"I am tin httmble disciple of Faust
professor of the art that preserves all
tL ts--a typograi.ber at your service.
"Votschu dot.?"' a
"A printer, sir, a man that prints
looks and newspapers.
"A man vot printsh noosh papers! Cj
)h, yaw I yaw ! ay, dhat ish it. A man 6
'ot printsh newspapers ! Yaw I yaw I 3
Valk ipI a itman vot printsh newspa- 0
ters I I visli I may be shot if I dil not. 11
ink you vas a poor teyful 01 a dish
rick schoolinaster,- who vorks for
toti', and boards romnt(. I tonght.
-on vas him.'
Protecet the syatem froin Malaria. 0
It is possiblo to udo thi even inl regions of
oimmtry whore nmia-ma is mos rife aNmid where -
ie poriodic fevers which it causus assumro
.heir most fortidable typos. The imumuen ini
wopularity of ilostotter's St-mmtach iitters is
eery largoly attributable to the fact of its eli.
acy as a remedy for chtils and fever, bilious
remnittonts. and ai a preventive of the various 0.
orns of malarial diseaso. In those portions -
)f tihe West and South whero complai.its of
his nature prevail, and in the Tropics, it is
>articularly osteomed for the protective iluli
mco which it exerts; and it has been very
uidely adopted as a substituto for the danger
>us and comparatively ineffectivo alka!oid.
ulphato of quitimno. Physicians h ivo not
ee0n among thu lait to concede its mer te.
mdi tie emph-tic profess oial indorsmoents
vhici it has received have added to the ropu
ation it has obtained at home and abroad. a
Cane)r clian he Cured
By Dr. Bond's now discovery-a positive curn
or this dread malady-no knife. noranstic, no
'ain. Dr. liond,'s suces in treating Canice
a truly marvoltis. Iomedios sent to any part
>f the world, witti full dirocoions for aucconsiful
tome treatment. Bond a de'cription of your
~aso, or any cancer stutferor you m ty know of.
Panmphiot-s and fuli direct onei snt free. Ad
Ire, D~r. I1. T. Ilondl. Pni'au'a., Pas.
IIIESKEL'S4 TE~'rPin OXNTMENT wvill cure sore
Cyelida, Here Nose, Barber's Itoh on the face,
>r (Orocers' Itch on the hands. *It never fails.
0 cents a box, sonit by mail for 00 cents.
Johnson, Ilolloway & Co.,
0012 Arch St., Phila., ia. A
WORMlS. WORMS. WORtMS.
E. F. Kumnkel's Worm Syrup never fails to
flestroy Pin, seat and Stomach WVormis. Dr. A
Kunkel, the onily successful physician whlo re- "
moves Tape Worum in two hours, alive with
boa 1, and no fee until removof. Common
sense teaches if Tape Worms be removed all m
other worms (can be readily destroyed. Advice
at onlece and store free. The doctor can toll
whethor or not the patient has worms. Then
sands are dying, daily, with worms, and do not
know it. its, spasms, cramps, chioking and
suffocation, sallow complexion, circles around
the eyes, swelling and pain in the stomach,
restless at night, grinding of the teeth,picking
at the nose, conxgh, fever, Itching at the seat,
headache, foul breath, the patient grows pale
and thin, tickling and irritation In the anus
all these symptoms, and more, come from
worms. E. F. Kutnkel's Worm 8yrup never
fails to remove them. PrIce, $1 00 per bottle,
or six bottles for $5 00. (For Tape Worm,
write and consult the Doctor.) For all others,
buy of your druggist the Worm Syrup, and if
a i has it niot, send to Dr. E. F. Knkel, 259
N. Ninth, street, Philadelphia, Pa. Advice by
mail, free; send three-cent stamp.
E' F. Kunket's flitter Wine of iron.
Gives tone to the stomach. It Improves the 12
appetite and assists digestion ; excites the
bowels t , healthy action, expelling all the foul
humors that con amintate the blood, corl-up
the secretions and offend the breath. it ex
ofites the liver to a hiealthy action and strength
sns the nerves imp irtong that glow to life that
proceeds alone from perfect health.
Thousands in all walks of life, testify t-, the
virtues of this excellent me linie in correct
ing the derangement of the d gestive organs. 111
Get the go.utine. Sold1 only In *1.00 bottles.
or six bottles for $5. 90. Ask for E. F.
KUNKSL.'e and take no other. If your drug.
gists lhas it not, send to prop-tetor, -E. F.
KUNNEL.. No. 2.9 North Ninth Street. P'hila
delphia, Pa. Advice fros ; enolose three ceat
F 'sitTTEnt OINTMEtNT Wil ero al
mabby or scaly diseases of the skin.
R R EUMA TISM.
This dreadful disease the doetors tell us, is
it, the blood, and believing this to be true,'we
advise evern sufferer to try Durang's IRhen
matie Remedy. It is taken internally amid
positvelouro the worst ease in the shortest
tie.Sodby every Druggist In town.
IF YOU AnE. SNvoUs AND DEPRKASRD take
iiOOPLA Nn'S f(IvnMt AlmNxR'Ins.
The Gospel of Joy
The Gospel of Joy unsingtfne no
LiePl Metim, Jaai e~uggn euealionsalet
By Rev. Sa~MUs. ALtMA N amid 8. H. SPRCK.
It contains a larg D umber of new and very mu
dtrtut an briht, a bets a Ooiie oio (S: ima
mu much to say aind 'sing about
" Glad Tidings of Great Joy."
Beth words andh music'are of an elevated charac.
or, o nmounuding thmmelvos to personms or refnd
ase n ' h damucing neasurie" so prevalient ini
masny recenti compostonms las buen oars [ully avomuded.
PrIce 5 cents for which ep'-eimsn copies will be
lee Decoration Day alusIc ini the Afusicaj Record,6c.
good News ! Th st,0,,gia Sundoy
mande of friends. Do iot fall to exanmine Cud try i
there are 27U Songs, in thme chanp 'sitli m or 5e,echio.ii
im whi.,h great iseamid ablisty nas been dianlayed.
Sxmiea in"aling iv.,r' and " The Rie o
Ibiie," two standard books of great beauty.
Oliver Ditson & Co., Boston.
J. E. DiTBON ? 00., 9220heetnut 8it,, Phila.
Those answering an Advertisement will
enfer a favor upons the Advertiser andi the
'ublishery stating that theysaw thme aidver.
isement, in thst.at...anumg h a.e
Tnt. "1HEY? " FiV1ii. - Up Wood
ward avenue a piece is one ot' those
men who, even If he understands per- I
fectly well any inquiry addressed to C
him, Invariably replies '" Hey ? '' and I
the inquiry must be submitted again
The world has tenls of thousands of
these " heys? " but until the other day
tis Detroiter was the worst of all.
Along cane a stranger tihe other eve
ning who might, and might not, have
known of this man's eccentricity. Eln
tering the store he remarked:
"I want four pounds of sugar."
Hey ?'' replied the other.
I said I wantOd a saIsage-stUIl'eI,''
continued the man.
" What--lhy V '
"I asked if you had pickles in vine
gar," coolly remarked the stranger.
turpentine," slowly returned the i
" Bless your soul, but I don't keep
It!" suddenly exclaimed tihe citizen.
" I didn't suppose you did.''
" 1 said I'd take some liver 1)111s iln
the place of it."
No doubt the dealer had heard every
single word of the entire conversation,
and lie didn't like it vory well, eitherI
but habit prevalled, and again lie cal led
out, " I-Iy ?"
C anlico ! Calleo ! " shouted the
stranger. " I've asked you it dozen
times over if you had anmy good, eight
Cent calico ?"
"d No, sir-no, sir-no, sir !" was the
"Hey?'" called the stranger, his
hand to his ear.
The citizen looked arouand for the
four pou-nd weight, but when lie found
it there was nothing to throw at.
AN OLD darkey caught a two pound
sucker one day, and was so well satis
fled with its work that he lay down for
a nap with his fish beside him on the
grass. Another darkey camte along
presently, picked up the sucker, and
left a hialf-ioind one in itI place.
When tho first man and brother woke
up, the first thing his eyes sought was
the fish, and it took him some seconds
to realize thatsomething had happened.
Then turning his prize over and exam- I
ining it all around, lie simply remarked, 1
Golly, hic .. dat fish rn shwunked I"
A sMALL, boy in town had seen his
mother's fur muir that had been badly 3
eaten with time moths. Shortly after
wards he was in his father's stable
watching the process of currying his
p)et pony. The animal was shedding
its coat, and consequently very large
bunches of hair came oitt with each ap
illeation of the comb. With tears in
li eyes the little fellow rushed Into
the house and cried, "Oh, mamma I
nmmamina I the moths have got inito mV
pony, an-I 1'm afrald ho Is ruined '
"'Sru.'' said Mirs. Spicer, "1 plantsI
Are very fashionable for hall orinmentsi I
now, and I wish you would gt, tile
tme for otirs,'' and when Splcer re)lied
that lie would haye a hat, tree hialled
home for her, she Ifurthier remiarked
Ihat she wished lie would keep his
stupld Jokes for his club dinners, and
not bring thin home to conminainte the
m ids of thbe clildren. lil then w ives
ire rarely gratefuil.
" WiY, pap:," said a girl to her
lather, a1way loig in the night whein
she and her Adolpls eur in II conver
satio upon .1)1 he ethicls of the dusmt, and
kimdred topics, "' WhIy, papa, what arc
you looking for?"' "' Oh, nothing ; I
jnst thnought I'd get up to see thc son
rise.'' Tme clock struck, and the sun1
rose and vanished, and thei oldi mani
went back to bed.
A i'uov0UND wr"iteri says: " We are't
created especially for 61ne allother."'
Themn why blame tihe ennihoil,'s for
waniting to get their share ?
Tu't-:clast trluln ill vl take all tile tricks.
says an exrhlange. ''heniW we sincerely
hiope it woni't be0 the dieuce,
A rMxzNrwri In the coutrse of a sermot
on amigels alladed to them as "' itm ex
'l'ni route to the coal bin is a hod
roald to travel.
TilE aiticle that, low' editors r'efase to
putll' is it cigmir.
Irx arr beside the iver and thought
There ia no modern fashionable
notlin quite so absurd as the generally
received idea that to be beautiful anid
attractive a woman must possess a wan,
spirituelle faice and a figure of syiph- like
proportions-a fragility in nine cases
out of ten the result of disease. By
many fashionable belles it is conalder'ed
a special compliment to be spoken of as
frail and delicate. Trhey forget that the
naturally delicate face andI petite figure
are very different from the pale and
disease-stricken faces that meet us In
the city thoroughfares, look out from
the luxuriant carriages of weoalth, and
glide langu idly through our crowded
drawIng--rooms. If' ihseasme we're nn
fashilonaible, as it ought to bo, nota lady
in the land but would take every pos
sible precaution to secure the fresh,
blooming faice and well-rounded figure
that only healhi can give. Ladies
should rememuber that imuch as gentle
men may profess to admire the face and
form paled and emaciated by disease,
when they choose a wife they prefer a
blooming, healthful, buoyant-spIrited
woman. D~r. PIerce's Favorite Pre
scription is the acknowledged standard
remedy for female disease and weak
ness. It has the two-fold advanitage on
curing the local diseaise and imparting
a vigorous tone to the whole system. it
is sold by druggists.
"Ghreat men are not always wise. mneithecr dto
thme aged undjratand juhment."-Job. Ti I,
anicted p'atriarchi might h .vo known of the
nuoless amid painfuml tre'atmeont of1 Emoirods'
in his own tine, but his worets wonuid have
been evern more applicable had his prop~h. th
eye looked down the long viasa of nmdicah his
tory and witnessed the oruel. absurd and mner
fetual treatment of Pilesby the miny schooh,
of ' great and aced professore,'' unatil at last a
disgusts~d doctor p omnouno:d pikes ''the oppro
bramn or the art." Dr. Hilhboo has 1.it to
shiame. by time sImplicity and excellenico of hii
great pile remedy, noet only the whe faumih'
oft quack nostrmm, whose nanme is legionm but
tho protonided w adom of the medioal pro~fes
slon. Thia Anakesis (or pile reumos.y). i sim
p Re anid w asy of aaplicatonm. gives instanit re
hief, anid by combining lime itsil of a poultice
to soothe. e n instrument to hlcd up a .d coin
preas the tumor4. and a skzilfully' devisedi medi
eme. apllied directly to lbs diseased paris ul-.
timately cures lihe worst cases of pes anid
keeps them cunred. Ilalf a millioumof personma
prononnece Anakeats the most beneficent dIa
covery of thme age,. an-i we believe them. A na
kesis. Dr. 8 8ilsbee's External Pile hlemnedy is
mold by all first-class druggist.. Price *h 00
Bampies mailed free to all suff'erers by P.
Neusmaedter & Oo., Box 8940, New York.
IF there are any of our readers who
have, not tried Dobbins' Electrie Soap)
(made by Cragin & Co., Phliaduelpiaa,)
we advise themn to give it one trial, for
their own sake. H~ave your grover <
IlN TE~NNIAL GROUNIU.}.
SE ASON OF 1879-80.
WP OPEN EVERY DAY. .,j
DMISSION 2F Cents. UHILDiEN, 10 Conts. NJ
TECNSIV5I ALTEiArIONS AND IMPRVE. 110
DIE1NT1S HAVE BERKN ARADW.%
W AN)D ATTtACTIVV NXiIil 8 ADDED,
WITH 11ANUFIACTUIIINU AIACIIINLItY
IN PRIACTrICA1 OPER~iATION.
liagni t c isplay in the Dopar ieimts of 4el.
See! 'Art, ' tlducat ?.o11, Agr culture & blelkhmaxi.
,e, 1i) toar mucco.s of Last &8 son .
RANI l'ItvO8LNAI) ANO lR1,iM IlOPS,
EIC~iY WlVEDNIFHDAY NVENINLI.
umienelig ith trne Opeanisag Da , the Biuiling
vili be OPN~N DAILY iroul 8A. b. to 11. b.
MORGAN & EEADLY,
npoaers of Diamonds c
Inufactuers of Sisctaces.
I11 DANSOM street, PhlidelpbIa. 2
ustrated Price List sent to the trade so
)R. M. W. CASE'S
Is Tonic, Cordial, Anti-Blious.
E8 Livan ComPLAt " ".,A
URESAOHN 8109 11ADVI2 RUNALGIA,
e na AD oun. Pan rTix 16 subtrTI
d. It b de up 6 soysto ,e ortae ed
*d plAant to ~n
es tn sioke, rtyo pain, 1101eave tihe system con.
lOW TO BE andyourbl'd ur. -
OUR OWN *aWLs."hiiRem*dyO (
DOCTOR. enotpatmeice J
tnaivel practice for over 2 on Superior to
nonremediesl. lit success f aim eI der
D OAX A88191IC) It fAVj T
WIt 1 1 for c
'a o. Neid for (Jirenu-lr an vorst fronts.
OE EDICIN" C"0. Piladeh hia. men
aold b ll Druggisti, eneraltoes and 6 Dp
s A p tabl
(' MediciNe A, a Prn.
Weo will play Ag, walu.iaiLyoi blUUpurnmovith
nd oximle4 1-va : i e oinii:r oin, to AM~ I our
low ni WOid' I Ii it iivel awll. 1flte m anW'indw "St
Salaltile freti. Attires,, S11i ILKAN & CO.. IitUarslmalL. hii Sl
*NURETLRS' SEEDD AlD O
- ARE T E SlAE BES.
1AUDRiT h SONS, B1 .& 28 . SIdTH t. o
10 IL&ELPDIA. ,rb
PHCOP BITTERS the
(A A P dcl not hL Orn a
11OP8, sUCLIU, MANDRARM
A TE PURRST IN 3R? jiDIoAL Qu&
O ALL Or AIa of e Ng.
trX3 - - N E Eo Tho
It Diseaes of tho Stomach, Dowes, Blood, Liver
Idne and Urinary Organs, hervoauness, ore
0as and especially Female Complsr
C olo rs tet. PS& _e
Wefo A orSoah ARRAND PUdee
ho. se n ateand to Paitf will soA
ianknesus ofof oac findb useoing
N. Wedbdat. 1ncn, DtTMfOm.~5.., y 1 A .(
ICHOLS, SHEPARD & C0e1
'3attle Crook, Miela,
ORIGINAL AND ONLY GENUINE
VIBR.A.T O-R "
111 Matchless Orain-SavIn Time-Saving,
a Mnyaing Thr*asher. fII a ueea
P. Beyond a rivar fr p Work, Perfet Ciening,
Ifor Saving Grain front Wastage.
TEAM Power Threnhers a Speciaity. Speolial
sizes of Separators made expressly for Steam Power.
UR Unrivaled Steam Thresher Engines,
bot Portable a Tracton with Valuable IsoproT4e.
nis, far beyond any other make or Maog.
OUR ENTIRE Threshing Expeisles (and often
i three to five times that amount) can be made by the
tra Grain SAVID by these Improved Machines.
I HAIN Iaiser will not submit to the enorv
r mousn watgo of Grain and the inferior work done by
other mainiluk, whem no posted on the difference.
IOT Only Vastly Superior for Wheat, Oatsj
U aly yand like Oraini, but the 014LI nucoosa1111
Threse in Fl, Timothy, Iillet, over ad like
d lreqr no hments" or "reb lding" to
LOSe ro Grain to Seeds.
N Thorough Workmanship, Ele ant Finish,
Perftptoa of Part.i, Comaptetenaos of Fquipmnent, site.,
Va ca" Thresher Outfit, ar* Inomparable.
fARVELOUS for Simplicity of Parts, using
less than one-half the usual lielts and ours. Makes
tan Work, with no Litterings or Boatterings.
10111 Sizes of Separators Made, Hangin
from Six to Twclve ltorsesize, and twostyles ofIn
Iforse Powers to match.
'oR Particula'e, Call on -our Dealers or
write to as for illustrated Cirvular, which we mail fae
e most thorough organization in America
xeouting written orders is the Mail Depart
t for samples and supplies at the Grand
)t, the great Dry Goods and Outfitting Its
ishment of JOHN WANAMAKHR.
quwhts for samples and orders for goods ir e at.
ad to with the most thorough promptn ess atd
elaon. Nothing sent out unlest believed to be
what Is wanted, but if not satisfactory I chour
exciinged or money tutunded.
a anid Velvets. Underwear, Coresto,ate.
is Goods. Ltdiees' & 0ildren's Siso
ring Goods. uil en's and Boy's lhoes.
lee' & Chldrct,'s tloits.Itubbnr I'ode, Trupke etc
wls & Cloaks. Liniens.9ant os, 111sline
In' Furnishi'g Goods.Men'M Boy s D iothing.
lery and Oloves. GUents' Furnishing Goode,
to Goods an 4 Laces. Mlena' stenl Bo's late.
one, Z..phyrs. etc. Stationery & 'iiverware.
gee & fobridorieo. touso Flrnnshing Good.
sons, Ties, eto. - China and Olaasware.
lee i (linrygs. Toys tend Games.
rit postal car or salmnple, or prices of any
g desired. oRegister all letters coutainintg mnonoy.
y Bargains nay be securod now, betweenuea*
H11 ILAD) E 1?H IA.
Largest DrY Goods and Outfitting louse
ronie Diseases, by a reetallatng proese,
I~A LE GURES A'saem.,
ra- w e used this Treatme n
..ard St..P Ihlta
GENTS WAN TED FORt TH E EW H ISTOLA
Our Western Border.
ompileend Graphic Uistorj of American Pie.
Li, with ful accoun of thn. Georges loger
brilling conflicts of lied and White tes. Excit
Adventures, Captivties, ~orajs,SOOn~ Pioe er
Sports. A book for Old and Young. Nut a dull
ted everywhere. ilustritoe ircaaro freJ.
- UILD~ h (CO..U S. Seventh Mt.. Philad'a. Pa.
rapapers namned in their Direo.
NE~ YEARt in the best
lly watched, at the
n application to
~ILL & COa,
ertion in a C1IIOEci RELEO.
e 1UEST Newspapers in
nity or Section.
,at IVery Reasonable Bates,
ILL & CO.
RIDS & 00 8
D L~INSE ED Ou.
U4S OR WATER.
PAINTS WN TIE MARMST.
money, and realize beauty
L18 arice. . ,-ga s i