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' Unsalted But,ter.
The use of unsaltedl butter is on the
increase in this country, and a process
has recently been invented in England
by which butter of this kind can be
kept certainly for months, and possibly
for years, without apparent deteriora
tion. An experiment made proved
that fresh butter when treated with
this preservative could remain exposed
to the action of the air for three
mouths, and at the end of that time it
was hardly possible to detect the dif
forence between it and the newly made
article. Some exports at butter tast
Ing, It lw said, thought that it lacked
something of the aroma which butter
fresh from the dairy possesses, and
that an exceedingly slight trace of
salt In it'would impart to it more char
acter. But for ull practical purposes
the article, at the end of three months,
wai as good as at the beginning, al
though under ordinary conditions it
would have been considored unfit for
eatiug at the end of ten days. The
"preparation," as it i8 callcu, by the
ube of which this result is obtained is
at present a secret. It is an odorless,
tasteless and harmless antiseptic, and
has also the merit of exceeding cheap.
ness; so much so that the quantity
needed to preserve a pound of butter
costs in England about half a penny.
It is worked into the butter directly
after churning, and then all that is re
quired is that the manufactured arti
cle should be kept in a tolerably cool
place. The change which this discov
ery promises to bring about can hardly
fail to be an important one, as it will
tend to,equalize the cost of the best ta
ble butter during the entire year.
Hitherto, in the winter months, th8
price of even mildly-salted butter hue
been high, for the reason that made in
the summer for winter consumption, it
could only be kept pure by the admix
ture of a large quantity of salt. 'rho
same is true of what is known as cook
ing butter, which, as it is frequently
made in a hurried and Imperfect man
ner, is only checked from early putro
faction by the excessive use of a saline
preservative. Now, it salt is no long.
or neseseary, butter may be good or
poor, but in either case its merits or
faults will not need to be disguised un
der a eovering of salt. It is also in
be applied to the preserving of fresh
meat, and if this proves to be true, its
effeet upon the trade and dietory eus
to<s of the world would make the dis
eovery one of the most important of
the present century.
,f Fgyptian Posante.
:1 Large in stature, and remarkable for
his statuesque beauty, the appearance
of the fellah is very striking. He has
the true oval head peculiar to the Arab
type; brilliant eyes, slanting up to
wards the outer angles; a well shaped
mouth with the lips slightly project
ing, and superb teeth; a well-formed
aquiline nose, with the nostrils large
and open like those of the niegro; a
semlexonvaries with the region of
his abd,being dre odd h
S ou h . n t e D elta he is of a light
black Hiscotton shirt ia the only
garmen heindulges inm; but, falling
in grcflfolds about his flne figure,
he wears It with no less dignity than iif
it wee omuan toga. Degraded by
slavery and his constant practice in
taking alms, the fellah can scarcely be
regarded as a responsIble moral being.
It indolent and a fatalist, lie never works
except when forced to do so by abso
lute necessity. There is but one thing
that he cares for~repose ; he has but
one occupation--beggary. The blue
I ~ chemise ef the feliaahines, falling from
the shoulders to a little above the ankle,
and open at the breast, is decidedly
picturesqne. Thlo veil which they wvear
is also blue; it is thrown ever the head
and falls about thom in ample folds.
Sometimes, when they wumnt to hide
their faces, they catch hold of this iut
tering blue banner with their beautiful
teeth, and partially effect their object.
The fellahines are sometimes tattooed
U ~ upon forehead and cin, and they (dye
their nails with henna. In the coun
try you often nmeet them unveiled ; and
.t'have sometimes seen a great beauty
among them, preserving so astonish
in lgly the Egyptian type that you feel
as ifyen were looking at one of the old
sculptures of Athos, or of Isis awakened
~ [ to life. But really to appreciate the
grace of the fellabilne, you must see
her returning from thme river with a
jug of water on her head. 11er bare
arms bent back to held her burden, her
I garment draped about her body lIke a
Greek tunic, and falling in numerous
folds, straight and clinging-she walks
proudly for ward with a slow and mecas
.4.ured step. Like that of the master
piecs of antiquity, her expression is
grave, serene, and harmonious; andi in
ergrand and simple poses she emulates
the basket-bearers of the sacred proces
slons. In the greatest works of art we
* ~ ' ~ de not and more dignity and grace than
isometimes displayed by these peas
ate of the Nile valley.
A Gentle Sttmulus
e ied to the kidneys and bladder by
NetttV Bitters which is most useful inm
overeoremig torpidit of those organs. Beside.
I usini more eoiit into them, this exeel
nt toe endows them with additional vigo
aenables them the better to undero th
wear and tear of the discharging tuetin im
psdupon them bynature. oreover, as
' ~ tey aetechanne for the escape of eetain
mpnritioe fromn the blood, it increases their
usefulnebs bystrepthening and healthfully
stimulating tem. In oertan morbid eondf
thons of these >mportant organs. they fall Into
of diss.. What then a be ofretre
vice then a medicine which imps them to.
greater aottvity wh'en siothfu cm? No maladem
i~ 1;are more peri'ous than those which affect the
kidne';and a medicine which avert, the
iseri ho1l be highly esteemed.
"imarrs,"ao a Boston physi
elan "has tio equar as a blood purifier.
Bearin of its mnan~ wonderfu'ourem
afterU 4tere les had R ailed,: A
Yiuited the .laboratorp and convinced
zugof f te gune merit It is
-aebe fonb r zbta uiJerb
of whi iigujletV , amd
byare o cMi4'usuh a man
'to . hng esu e
FAMILIARITY OF CATTLE wIr CHtIL
DnEN.-Wo do not hear of all the chil
drei who are injured or killed by
vicious cattle. It is a terrible thing to
see a young half-broken cow chase a
ohild out of a pasture if the escape be
a narrow one; but how Indefinitely
worse is it to have her overtake the lit
tle one and toss or gore It. The child's
fright often causes it to faint, which lis
a great relief and often a matter of saf
ety, for the animal quickly sees that
there is no danger to her from such a
ore. Cows and young stock in this
country are usually familiar with men
folks, while they see little of women
and children-hence they fear and do
lend themselves frot them Justas they
would from dogs. In the same way
many a horse has been fatally gored by
a cow or helfer, simply because the
latter had never been made familiar
with horses. My horses are grazed
more or less in the calf pasture, and so
the calves know the horses, oldi and
young, and as cows,-are perfectly quiet
with them. If this Is important, and I
think it is, It is ten times more impor
taut that the heifers should grow up in
familiarity with women and childre t
be driven and fed by thorn more or less,
and at calving time see that children
may play with their calves without any
harm coming to them. If heifers pass
their firat calving without getting
frightened and distrustful of men and
children, they will always thereafter
be quiet and tractable. The practice
of turning helters and young etock out
in the mountain pastures f,r the sum
mer, interferes with this training, but
it should be followed all the more dili
gently in the winter. We can sell our
trainedi helfers and deliver them on
board cars, steamboat, or anywhere else
with whole skins, good horns, and un
roilled tempers, with a very little at
tei.tion to tweir education at the proper
FRENCu OUTLAY Foi AGuICU LrURII.
-The French government has appro
priated for agriculture for 18110 the sum
oi 35,208,437 francs, of which 1,128,230
are for veterinary schools and public
services, I 13o,151 for agricultural edu
cation, and over 14,000,000 for the care
of forests. In the matter of education
242,250 francs are appropriated for the
National Agricultural Institute, recent
ly established ; the three agricultural
colleges at Grignon, Grand Jouan and
Montpelier cost the nation' 335,300
francs, this being the excess of -xpen
ses over receipts; 90,700 francs are ap
propriated for the sthool of horticul
tltre at Versailles, 551,400 for practioal
schools of agriculture and farm schools
throughout the winter, the school of
drainage and irrigation, and the school
of sheep husbandry, Anid 43,000 francs
for the experiment, stations, twenty-five
in number, of which 16,467 are given
to the station for silk culture, 10,000 to
the station for silk culture, 11,000 to
the station at Vincennes under the care
of George Ville, sone of whose writ
ings are well known in this country,
and sums varying from. 600 to 6.000
francs to each of the others, except rhe
very important one at Nancy, under
Granduau, which requires no govern
ment aid; 120,000 lrans are appropri
a$ d for the so-called chairs of agrioul.
surte, of whiclh there Is one for each of
the eighty-nine dlepartmnents. The
professors who occupy these chairs are
appointed after examination by a com
petent con1imuitteo, and is is their duty
to lecture iou agriculfure at the primary
institutionas for p)ublic instruiction, and
at the agricultural mieetings thirough
out their respective depart menuts.
Within the past year a law has been'
passed p)rovidinug for the establIshmten t
of these professorships in all depart
ments not already provided wit,h them.
The governmuent shows a j ust apprecia
tioni of' the unportance of ite agricultur
al interests in thus providing for the
difrusion of agricultural knowledge
throughout all ranks of the people.
R AT-PnOOF ConN Rlins .-There are
not many farnmers who (10 not lose
corn enough by rats every year to pay
the extra expense of tnaking theIr crib
or cribs rat proof. Such Is the general
danuipniess ci the ground that the floor
on which cornl resta should be at least
thiree feet above the earth. Pillars of
thais height above ground for crib sills
should have plates of zinc or sheet iron
extending six or eight inchtes on all
sides before the sllis are put uipon them.
Rats going up to the pillars (whet,her
woodl, stone or brick) can not pas the
sheet iron or zinc, nor can they jump
three feet from the gr-ound and fasten
themselves to the side of a crib. The
steps, by which one enners the door of
the crib, should be taken away at all
times when not in use. In this way a
farmer can easily keep rats from eating
and polluting his bread eorn. Where
rats haye access to oiie's crib they mul
tiply rapidly, catch chickens, go to
dwelling houses and become a psi-feet
n uisance there also. All this evil is dLue,
ini a large degree, to feeding and breed
ing rats at a corn crib. This Is the
most unp)rofitable stock a farmer can
CURING TOBACCO IN ThENs.--Simply
plant a post or two sticks for the be
gining and ending corners, and then
begin square pens, like making a fenice,
leaving one side of each pen open as
hIgh up as wanted, say ten or fifteen
rails, and then buid up a,11 sides as
high as wvantedl, puitt,iing in stronig rails
for tiers as you go, andl cover vith loose
boards with a few rails on top to hold(
the boards in place. These pens can be
miade almost as quick and cheap as scaf
folds, and enough in one ine to holise
a large field of tobacco. We have seen
very nine tobacco cured In such pens,
and then moved into the 81hed-barn for
safe keeping. It does not require
muchh firing, is generally safe (we have
never known one to barn) and no-house
burn. The pens being small, the tobac
co is not likely to be crowded so close
that the aIr will not pass through, and
a little smoke in the beginning will
canse the worms to drop off and start
the tobacco to yellowing beautiful if
THEa man who declared himself to be
intoxicated wh music was air-tight.
.A CIoGARErB is not nearly so good as
IT'S a sneezy thing to take snuff.
TaUx economy, is not buying the low
est priced artIcle. The best Is eheapest.
So with Dobbias' Eletrio Soap, (made
by Cragin & Co., Philad'a.,) it is best
and cheapest and n e ask our readers to
test it for themselves.
HIARROwINGJ DISTURnS THb HESSIAN
FL,T.--Doubtless this Is becaqse the
wheat is pusheod foirward by the stir
ring of the soil, and many maggots are
co da Mis AND BODY. An.( or Sous. with
00 ( h tnw n t m p s l eo
tac a H ngfrom azmore or leess Doradr,d
dv.--4es PaT niil rna the
BEEFsTRAK.-yh1e porterhouse and
tenderloin steaks are best. Of course l
there is a great diiflence in the out of
these steaks. For a cheap steak, a good i
cut of what is ealled chuok-steak is
best. It has more flavor and juice, and
is more tender than the round steak, I
costing the same price. Have the
choice steaks out three-quarters of an
lch thick at least, grease the gridiron I
well, put on the steak, salted, over a I
hot, clear lire . watch it constantly,
turning it whenever it gets a little I
brown, I)o not stick the tork into the 8
middle of the steak, only into the sides, 1
whore it will do the least harm by let
ting out the juice. It should be quite t
rare or pink in the centre, though not I
raw. When cooked enough, put It on 1
a hot platter, sprinkle over plenty of P
sAlt and pepper, spread over the top
soino sweet butter, set the platter in
the oven a few moments to let the but
tor soak a little into the steak, then I
CHICKEN SAUra.-inlge, draw and t
cut two tender chickens in qjuarters; I
crack the main bones, flatten slightly, I
and put In a sautoir with tour ounces I
of melted butter, salt and pepper; I
cover, put on a brisk fire, and fry I
.lightly brown on both sides: drain
most of the butter off, besprinkie with I
hall al: ounce of silted flour, mingle I
well, mnoist't with a plit of sweet
cream, stir the sautoir to dilute the I
flour, cover, and boil ten ninutes; dish I
up the chicken, add two pats of butter
and the Juice of half a lemon to the y
sauca, mingle well, pour over the I
chicken, besprinklu, with chopped
parsley and serve.
LEon PIEs.-Boat four eggs very t
light, add to them, gradually, at quarter
of It pound of fine sugar, whisk these
together for a few minutes, strewing
lightly in one ounce of corn starch I
flour; then stir in by degrees three (
ounces of melted butter: beat the i
whole wall together, and stir in the
Juice and grated yellow rind of one
large lemon Line your pie dish with I
a good puff paste rolled thit, fill thorn I
two thirds full of the mixture, and bake
for twenty minutes in a moderate'
SNOWBAI,t, PUDDINO.-Boil one quart r
of rich milk, and then thicken it with t
a tablespoonful of flour or arrow-root. <
Beat up the yolks of four eggs with 1
three tablespoonfuls of white sugar. 1
then pour the milk slowly into the I
eggs and sugar, stirriatg all the time, I
Pour this custard into at pudding dish
nd brown it slightly. Boat up the 0
whites to a stifflfroth, adding four ta- a
blespoonfuls of sugar, and flavering f
with lemon. Drop it on the ctstard 1
when browned) in the form of balls as f
large as an egg. Set it back in the t
itove to brown a little.
CocoAzur DROrs. --Take equal
weights of cocoanut grated and white i
Iugar : care must be taken not to grate a
mny of the brown pari of the nut. t
Beat the whites of. eggs to a stiff froth
-there should be just enough to mois- 8
:on the sugar and cocoanut, so that they a
lvill be quite stiff. Drop the mixture :
n to buttered plates. Make the drops n
Ae size of a cent, and several inches 11
Ipart, and bake them in a moderate 1
LEMoN Purs.-Ileat and sift a pound i
imd a quarter of los fsugar and mix d
wilth It, the peel of tii o lemnons grated;
wyhisk the whites of three eggs to a
armn f-oth, add it gradually to tihe su-t
gar and lemon, and beat it all togetnter r
rer one hour. Make it up into any "
shlape you please, place tihe puffs On a
>iled paper on a tini, pult thaema in a
noderate oven and bake six or eight 1
D)ELCATE CAKE.--T'ake half a pound ~
nf buatter, one poutnd of' suigar, one
pound of fl,)ur, half a pint of sweet
mnilk or water, four eggs. Beat the
butter and sugar to a cream, thent add
the beaten eggs, then the milk or wa-t
ter, then thle Ilour; mix thlorouIghly and
put tihe batter into0 youar pan ; sift fIne,
sugar over thle top and bake immediate
ly. in a moderate oven.
VINEGAR FnOM l1ONEY.--Dissolve
haoney ini water, in thle proportion of
four pounds to a gallon, and expose
tile mixture to the greatest hleat of the C
stan, withouteclosing wholly the bung
hole of tihe cask, whlich must be merely
coveredl with coarse lineni, to prevenit I
the admissioni of insects. In about six
wveeks the~ liquier becomes acid, and
changes to a very stronIg vinegar, of I
excellent qualit.y. - t
a wholesome conldimenlt If' rightly pro
pared, and is relished with cold meats
and salads. If preparedl with cream it
can be very smoothly mixed, and a lii- t
tie salt canl be stirred with it.',
CAusEc AND EFECT--The main cause
of nervousnless is indigestio'n, and that I
ia caused by weakness of the stomach,. 5
No one can have sounid nerves and good 3
health without using Hop Bi.tters to
strenlgth)en the stomach, purl fy the
lood, and keep the liver and kidneys
active, to carry off all the poisonouk I
antd waste matter of the system. See
rv makes a persont feel sad to hear a
erying baby, suffering p)ro.bably froth
some1 slig~ht pain, whichl could be easily
relieved by the naso of Dr. Btull's Babya
Syruap, which is for sale at all drtug
Wa nO not believe in medicine for
children, but we do believe in Dr. Bull's
Baby Syruap and assert that no family
should be without it.
De A Olover TMing
for your wife. She does many for iou
bakes, cooks, scrubs 'and- mends, Het~
work is never done. Get from youl
grocer a package of Gilt-Edge Butter
Maker for ten per cent. more butter,
and of p dolor t6at usho *i11 be proud
of. The valuiable book, "Hlints to But,.
ter-M,akers,"is g19en away by all store
keepers. ~ ~
Nova PosT OFrzom, Ashland t.O
Bu'r~n Il'RO Ma 2p.sb 1879.,
Gentlemen: Miy attention was- calk:d
by your corrspadent of BlyrI4, Mr.
Boynton, to four Gilt-Edge Suttdr Ma,
koer, and -wished.- me to give it a trial.
We churned one gallon of cream ac
cording to yur directions in yQtar let
ter to M:' d*fonton, with the follow
in result1 tihe ofochuf-ning 12'minutes
8~ lbs., color good and quatlity f. r
bette'r than anything thati I have tried.
previously. I have been engaged in
the dairy business more or less 15 years. 3
Also took of the sa 19 ereaum, the me I
time and from the ame bulk, omitting
your powder, as per directions, wth'
the followibg result time of chaurning
20 mlinuates, 8 pounds, -qnallt'y iniferior,
short of what is requtrettIrat our mark
Sb. I would further say, I ni'ude a see. a
and trial with about tile sum i.onal .
WIT AND HUMOR.
FOGAnTY's 'I'TANKsolv1NC.--A good
nany people know Fogarty. Nia
ogartyj of Indianapolis. Four years
go he lived on Prospect street. A
vell-meaning fellow was Fogarty, not
over fond of work, may bn, nor over
icky in getting it even at those par
>xysinnl periods when ho did want it
vith an elegant taste for drink and as
nany friends as there are stonos on
ho 11111 o' HIowth. Mrs. Fogarty was
"wonner," yOu may take oath
o that. True, she did most of the
upporting of the family, thirce boys
and a girl baby, with ia head as smooth
nd hairless as a preliun butter, at
he fountain. AndI no easy -work Is It
iursuling dirty liten all day long over
washboard. She had a restless ton
,ue in her hteal, with a bitter, keen
dge on it, and many a thrust of that
inrble weapon did 10ogarty receive.
3ut she put the potatoes in the pot, and
>oiled themu, too, and innch had o to
t urry her. It was lour years ago, just,
hat there was an awful rumpus, a reg
ilar monkey and parrot tine at the
!ogarty house. Nobody knew exact
y a liht it wits all about. Mrs. 1"ogar
y was .een soon aufter wit,h one hand
n the washtub, tte other with the
nuckles In het eyes. Mr. Fogarty
vas climbing over the back tence re
narking soulething about the "Black
sThat was four years ago. One night
here was a knock at tihe Widow Fogar
"Who's there ?" said she, the two
oR gest children covering up their
tcadu with the bec-clothes.
"It's ne," said a voice from with
"I don't belave ye," said she. "who
"Fogarty," answered the voice.
.rs. F. is bold as a lion. "Wh.ist,"
aid she to the children. Then aloud,
>oker in hand, "I'm going to open the
lure, and if yez ain't Fogarty Lhe Lord
ave mercy on your sowl.''
"An' it I an Fogarty," neditatively
here, dlouttless, catne a retrospect of
uis former soulugal t.ltubles), "The
.ord kayo mercy on my sowl."
She opened the door, but Fogarty
va3 not there.
1Is 'oOK A RiDi.-"Got sOtinethin
cat frisky," ho asked, as he walked in
o a livery stable and called for a sad
le horse; "something that will prance
bout lively, and wake a 'ellow out or
ia lethargy I I used to ride the trick
ile in a circus, an' [ reckon I can
ack anytting that wears hair."
They brought I im out a calico color
d beast with a vicious looking eye,
nd he mounted it and dashed off. Be
are he had gone two blocks the animal
tcked, crashed through a high board
snce and plunged Into a cel,ar, tossing
lIo rider over the top of an adjacent
(oodshed and landed Jhii on the rag
ed edge of a lawn mower.
They bore him home, straightened
im out and three surgeons camne In
nd redused'his dislocations and plas
ured h1m up with raw beef.
A few weeks later he called at the
table and said if they had a gentle
tw horse with an afftctionate di%posi
osition, a bridle with a curb bit and
tartingal.-s, and a saddle With two
orns aid a erupper to it, he believed
e woulk go up in the hay mow and
allop around a little where It was
Aft and wouldn't hurt him if ho went
) sleep and fell off as he did the other
IN a tavern In Calcuitta there I9 a no.
ce htung on the walls: "Guests ara
equested not to beat the waiters and
arvantts," Thtis recalls thte notice in
Londoni inn: "Do not kiss the ser
ants on the stairs: it makes them
rop the dishes;" antd the solemn ad
tonitiotn printedl antd stuckont the door
f the only "hotel"' In l$luo Dog Gulch,
Lrizona; "Gentlemsen are earnestly
equecsted to remtovo their hoots before
O ENT.EM AN in road : " Are ye calllit'
lat, ould baste of yours a cle'ver thunt
r, Barney ?" Gentlemen in garden.
Indeed I am, thIn. fIe's always
untln'--for a bIt of somelhln' to ate,
nd bedad lie's oliver when he finds
"WAT (dogs are these?" inquIred a
enttleman of a lad who wis dIrawing a
outple of terrIers along. "I dinna kent,
Ir, replied the boy; "they catn' wi'
lae railway, and hey ate the directIon,
ntd dinnta ken where to. gang."
Ttua new governess: "Now, I sup
eoe you know that there are three.
iamea asmnuch water as land upon the
uirface of the earth?" Tomamy: "I
htould think so, Indeed!I Look at the
"Coutldn't yoiu lend me $5?" "Yes,
could, but I won't." "Then do you
hink I wouldn't pay you bask?"
'Yes, you would, liut you couldn't."
BAnIU are the obsmoeleons of the
mnman race. We halve repeatedly seent
.n itfant change from a white to a
WHNu thie charact$r of any one IS
iscusesed, silence in the. j*ood nWtiredl
A LADY's WIsu.--"Oh, how I do
vish amy skin wais as clear as yours,"
aid a ladly to her friend. "Y~ou Fan.
ialy make It so,'. answered the f'loa ,
'How'?" inqu:i-ed the first lady. "By
asing flop Bitters,. that makes pure
ieh blood and blioomniit hteait,h. It did(
or me, as you observe.,* Readi of It.
Fon BRONCHIAL ' ASBTuMATIC, *Sif
Datarrhal Complauits, and Coughas and
Jelds, "Breon's Brt~ocha& Troches"
aietremarkable curative proper
loes. Imlntations aire offered. for~ sid,
miany of wvhie are injurious. The
genuinie "Browon's BironchuiaI Troses~"
ire sold only, Ia bozes.' N3
'~lo a who use C.arboLIne, as now.
lm )oVred altd perfetited the great p
~rolenrfl halt renewer, are'alhy.ay (I<s
ingulshed by the beautiful soft,tent
~re of the hair.produced by- the utse or
he most exquisite ofiell toilet prepara
A x old phystoiati,4tred from ro
>f a sisple vegetable wehnedy; fotE'
peedy snd permanent oute fo.r Con-.
umption, BronchitIs, Catarthf' Asthtng
and all Throat and Lung A.teosid,w,
also a positive and radical enue forliere
rous Debilty and alhf Nrtoti CMn
>laisis, aftqy havinag tested its wonder
'ui curative powers in thougntfts of
uaes, has-felt it his duty to make hf
mnow to his siaKeridt(ff#1lwa. Aotu
ted, by. ti anotIve an djIetomre
!#* huaaiilering. frp, 9'
4f0 in.Geriuan, F
yii el. di tdi
"Great men are not; always wise, neither do
tho aged understand juimuenL"-Job. This
afflioted patriarch might hvo known of the
useless and painful treatment of * Emerods'
in his own timo, but . his words would have
been even more appll.ble had his prophetUo
eye lookod.down the long vista of modeal his.
tor and witnessed the oruel. absurd and net
foe nal treatment of Po.ies by the msny schools
of "groat and agod professors," until' at last a
disgubted doctor p onounoedik-a "the opprod
brium of the art. Dr. Sil,beo has put to
shame, by the simplicity and excellence of hie
great pile remedy, not only the whole family
of quack nostrute, whose namte is legion, but
the pretended w.sdom of the medical profee.
slon. This Anakesis (or pil remedy), is sim
ple and c asy of application, gives insatant re
flef, and by combining the moti's of a rouiltk'o
to soothe, an instrument to hold up and com
press the tumors. an I a skilfully devised modi
elno. applied directly to the diseased 1arts ul
timately cures the worst cases of pUlet and
keeps thenn cured. Half a million of permonn
pronounce Anakests the most beneficent dia
covory of tho aao, and we hliovo them. Arta
keais Dr. S. Siisbee's Externa. Pilo ltemedy isa
sold by all tirst-olass drug.cals. Prieo $1 00.
Famplos mailed free to nll sufferers by P.
Noustaodter & Oe.. 1ox 891R Now York.
A Trick of the Clairvoyante.
In drawing out the facts of personal or
family history, clairvoyants do not always
ask direct questions, but rather make state
ments with an implied interrogation, to
which the victim, oftentimes entirely. un
consciously, responds by word, look or ges
ture, or perhaps by all three; and at a later
stage of the interview, these secret facts
are artfully given back to the victim, who
has no recollection of having previously im
parted them, and will not believe thatt he
has done so, but prefers to pelieve ' that he
is in the presence of Divinity. It is not only
possible but easy for a practical adept to
draw out in this way minute and elaborate
details of secret family history. A few
years ago, while connected with one of the
public institutions of this county, I made a
number of experiments in this line. 1 told
the patients afflicted with various forms of
nervous and allied disorders, not to tell me
about their syiptoms, nor give me any
facts in their cases, but to let me tell them:
and then I would proceed to indicate after
the manner of a clairvoyant, the locality
of their maladies, and the history of their
troubles. In the majority of cases I was
successful, and made out the diagnosis to
the satisfaction of those who sought my
advice, and with good reason, for nothing
that I could do prevented them from telling
me, although I asked them no questions,
unintentionally and unconsciously, they
would guide me at every stage of the kiter
view. By a little practice any one could
easily acquire this art; andi lo study, such
as professional clairvoyants bestow upon
this subject developes great skill in thus
managing and deluding the unwary and
HEBESLL's TETma On m 'at wil cure sore
Eya4ids, Sore Nose, Barber's Itoh on the face,
or Grocers' Itoh on the hands. It never fall,a.
50 cents a box, sent by mail for 60 cento.
Johnson, Holloway & O.
6102 Arch Bt.. Phlia., Pa.
IV You AU 24unvous a1D Dmi'EBS$SD take
lioosjss's GTnaMAM l5r'rans,
Hralm.I.'a Ta1'rat OKmmranr wil cure all
eoabby or scaly diseases of the skin.
Nervuuai Mebility aail a Aerpies
In almost all cases sleoplessnessisasymptom
of sone oher disease and cau only be emnedied
by tihe zemovat of thie latt,er. It frequently,
however, formi so prominent a featnre us to
render it necessary to be t,reat ed as tin original
disease. InteL.se ment al excitement cent inued
up to the pecried of going to rest, sedentary
b bite, the habit uol use of coffee, also weakness
of the digeative organa, are freqttent, dahseo of
this t ou bie. The ces anu suu le t iemedv 'Is
YaolETNE; anid any pers,on wh afnot sleep
nighta should mnane it a duty to keep a bottle oa
thI King~ of temedjes auways in the house, and
to t.ake a good a se of it just before retiring for
the night. It will be sure to prove 19ature's
sweet, remstor,r and to ive to the pattoent that,
refreshing sleep which every wear1ed frame
stands so much in need of. For small chil aren
afilieted withi wind, undue exeItement,, and the
agonies which accompany d,ilieult tee hing,
not,hing will be tond ster of' better than a few
drous of VRs'gqNNi: Ia will nt'ODCeeeuoro quiet
to tne nervous ni stem, and give rise to a naLu
ral and ea-y slumber. A;though ViEowriME son
t.ains net, bae p)article ef opium or other aurcotic
In any phapeo or form, yet has a most soothin:g
sff~e n the whole systm, and n' orks La non
)luction wvit,h Natutre to give relie:. see testi
N ERVO US L'EBILITY.
R1ev. O. T1. WValker says:
PRoev.nBNOR, II. 1., 164 ThA)41ar RZ
MR H. I. &rss, Esq. .
I feel bound to express with my signature the
high v..lue I pace upon your VaoETINc. My
fully have eon it, for the laat tw. years. Ia
nervous debilit it is tnvaluttnle, and I recomn
mend it toail wIo may need an invigoratIng,
renor ating tonic.
0. T. WA LERR,
Formerly raster of Bowdoin square Chursh,
Olsepsa, ervesnees and General
MR. Ii. R. ByzrststiNAr,.,prl, t'
Dear Mr-I bave used several bottles of Voge
tine for Dyspepda Nercousnese and General Deb,tety
and 1 can truly say I neyer. had a remedy ac
sure In .toeoffecta ; therefore I may recommend
it to all sufferers.
.-W. T. BEtLL
Walnut HiBIa, 41 00ar Street.
H. a.*rt e'. mass.
Vegetin is'Soal, by. all Druggists
,fA/baP.44 b a t
THE PENN MU"CUAL
as u aE s ;
rinutton thi paper.
Fhnles RrnUIos, Itct
!t,hsg ant al L a Dieso aefi redj timis
1L *ey 10t., Now Teck.
Pianos an ~u **~tbaM
eo. t s l * trosor-lc'
MaNsassi isano o,tl 5.01t1.
LAN BHMB *gnSi~D
. Asu alH== sua
Poiilfir ll$!C Books.
New tiiepoence louse of the ovet quallty. 30
ente. (Nearly ready.)
The swet 8a Seheol Song Book ever
iaperor collection of Anthems for Charob 8er
A PIRODIGAI. SON.
A grand Oa ntata. ly 8Sullivan. . tmniendod to
AYNRICAN G LEE ROOK.
Mixed eda. On of the very boet Gloe and
Uhorus hooka, to.
E ROJkR N'i )r CAL MRTI 1"L
Tor e Tr One of the very beatt.
PMt'. O1' A1.CANTARA.
Flue Opera. tood M usl and easy to give. 11.o0.
* pcatdten'f tha and oter books. or any
ptroe ofrdhe tlusie alted anywhhere, p'ool frote, for
the retail pi It*e.
Oliver Ditson & Co, Boston.
J8. E4. DITAON &t 40..
Pstt thesbtnut NI.. Phila.
(A Motaine, aoa Dri*k.)
ROFS, $UCV, MANDA"
Tmr Aus Baar MatssMi, Qv
O9 A. oia Bwarn.
'omrmiA" a:r: as.:
Dieeses 'at the Bio ata. 7ow oed. ldher
1neys, ane Urinary Orana, Nervoustess,
estisa wsspeclaly Foenale 00m0Patas
51000 IN GOLD.
be patA for sase teytm ot osre or hp,o
0r anything impurt, or in$ursons totd Is tsma.
As 7?er drUgg t for D Bitters m :h
2i v9n deep. 'ake me ete.
oas oA ts bte et, wlaftt w8 be
uta o to an othnere -k 2iu%
0. o e ibsolto ane trteite eon
us fopium, tobsroor and
Bond for otrcutar.
kZls eal4obyb.pt .. flp 1tttea Alk. Ow. Retoe , . i'
AGENTS WANTED FOR THE
tR . JUL4 M.NAJR War g8og 008
Ttn Munalp iealln Brvtuty, Work Aplusumi ie
Ufant-r. , aw a,t and upendin a are all
o2d'ajliy dealt wib i., Amsaerssa y ek. (fIII of
ineclotf adit tt 11It.rr i on t, lor ill
tratione,.ew type tone r in t. byid
+nd lo price thi work Bepenti O i btter
$iuisb ALM. Nu b~ouit krTit has ever
Fortn d iption and extIra terms, a droas
I. . 2teCNONl[ O, ang,ild,lp,i. P.
Joh0on's Anodyn Liniment will posi
tively provett thin terrle dasease. ad will
ponlo iAely core nine caned I ten. Iparomation
that will save muny lives sent free by mail.
Don't, dety a moment.. Preve.nti a is bettr
than cure. S. Id everywdero.
I. . JOHN ON a O.. anfor, M.
Tothe beat Lands 1s Wie beat ettiMe with the.Irv
market. and on Lbe best terms, aloo g f t. Une ot 3 0C d
llaBin I nhe raer
RED RIVER VALLE~Y OF THE NORTH.
Oft. p. Dru. Mb. . ASEtua
npogaer oe a o pe s t
Pamtheton r ouh Secnes .tp ps
miated mntratd the salue o Cate ofTrdte
F elostthit nsander rtesaiv. opdo
orhilTe n a our e ieIta
men t demnad thea eCre t tTi,lt
e st ealfeing Alaaand otlpoeted Are ss n
va~o. Tha i ahak-4aku rihtoteiseysede
mon isendrse byphuids. verwhee,ansenig
E E of imitati
- BlUTTER I
EM 4 A i ur book '
X 7% Addre
asrtd nANY OR AM the
toyfor OE M EE, or foi
8. M. PETTRI
* at either of ti
Por Advertisers without oharge, for
IONW of Ne a'e or
AdvertIsements in the Best PodIt
S. Me PETTE)
Tile Gi[t BEoo of tile Soe o.
THE "AVON" EDITION.
Comiploto Works of William Shaftk are.
The Publishers claim for the " AVON", very
groat superiority over any Octavo Edition her
ofore published; and for the idllowing reaso.ls
'urity nd Adilraoy of the Text,
Tht- Large and Ul 'far Typo,
The Plo' of the Play,
Selg in oIllustratlOn, r
A (ir.iphte Lite of Shikspeere,
A1ph:V'ee l Index of 6hen ,aracters,
Indeoto rino I1ar P'msae.
A (alossarial Index of Torms.
906 pages. Bound In fiute n difforent st es,
at prlcu' ra!) i) from $8.0 (flue cloth) to .0
For sale by Booksellers everywhere.
CLAXTON, HEMRisN & UAFFRLI'INGER.
0NOT URN H
I N a S.
Books for the'I holidays.
ChlE1ro 's Book of Pootiy.
QompilsJ bV IiEN RY T. COAT E.
Quirto, cI:th etsta, full gtlt side and edges, $1.14.
This ti-'.k cuuru,ius over (60 puem.a. sad is bv fwr
ihe nos+ be.ng rul ad cunplete wuik of lbt klMd
ever l abl:ehe.l.
etr eElt & T la bish t foI win
lmiI ei"ure :hun luuk,. wbAIse".
lers. l4ro)sn's Alarebsa. ma6up ssil?pa
try and ut.erd.
FOit'CER- COATES have now on hAnd
The Largest and Best Selected Stoek of B*oka
- IN4 PIllLADELPUi!
Plae call whzen in the sty. Oatalogues asat as
PORTER & COATES,
8. W. cor. NINTH & CIiMSTNUT Streets,
Pl'l LA DR L.Pill A
A LBR ECIIT & CO.'S PIANOS.
LEADING GRAND, SQUARE
PILA.ItA KE. *ND UPR1QilT.
AWA-RDED LOWES'l' PRICEtd.
OREN TEN N IA L FULT URaliTER.
P'ItIEE MEDAL. BAiIGAINS NOW.
*9'-end for onr New Oatalogue and! Price I,i.N
ALRRCIIT& 00., 610Arct , Philadelphia, Pa.
133 Arch Street,iadephia.
Es a Tes"rible D1sense. Its fearful oeect
ses oeef vofc, loss oftrnel, disgusting ors nasal
deorneitles, and.Ainally .eouaupfion. vrn1Aret to
inary treatments are worse t.han useloss. If neglected
* dy daweip Into quick consumption. Th ziost
BIBOLATR Of TARIllALAN
Into a deneli smote3 tI2oDa
oou ee ta iing powe at once. a treat.
..W.AS.985 Arch t., Philadelphla, t.
r nakes "'GlIt-F4ige" Iindtta thh year re'nid.- 06#
and thue Seience 'of Chemistry applied .to.DBOtter.
uly, August and Winter Butter made equal to the.
product. Increares product 6 per cent. imprones
eatt 20 per cent. Reduces labor of churning one.
ronts Batter becomifag reneid. Inrisinarket
centa a pound. Guarantood Free from .al intjaules
. ivea a sice. Golden Color the year weonAd. 14
Is will produce *8.00 in Inehcase of prodfef sad
no. Can you naake a better inVestaa'out!''Boae
me. (lenulit soid only in 'boxda.-With 'trade.
Iairyrnald, togethor with wor4s "GILT,EDGS
fAK En" printed on ce packpjg. Powqersold
and General Ste.kceepert.'Ak yt didr 'for* ,
Hint. td Butter-tak4rd,* ot as np toina
atll size,%lb., rat to oorGs;,Larg9r stggu 24ls
eat savlpg by.btying. the Iargers sz,
'8d'-MeAir" RteItai#r.d R FA1 tLr
P ane in the Dr~@
efully w?tohel at the
e,on apph0sti031 20
WCLLt & 00., v
en~ t Yery ReasoaMe Rates.n n