Newspaper Page Text
HEATING MILK FOR WINTER 83ETTINo.
--Heating the milk from small dairies
in whiter is very necessary where tze
temperature of the milk room is much
below sixty degrees, for thin bed'os of
milk will raise very little cream wih
the temperature atfifty degre i or bc
low. Heating the milk to 130 or 140
degrees will cause nearly all the cream
to rise while the temperature is falling
to fifty degrees. Croamu rises faster
while the temperature of the milk is
falling. It heated milk Is set six or
ten inches deep, In a room at a tempe.
rature of forty-ive to fifty degrees, it
will take several hours for the tempe
rature of the milk to fall ninety de
grees, and the cream Will principally
rise during this time. -But heating
milk in wzuter serves other important.
purposes. Heating Is a purifying pro
eess. It drives off all bad odors or
taints It may have taken from the con.
dition of the fodder or odors of the
stable. All dairymen are not aware of
the danger of tainting the milkn win
ter, from the cows standing in an in.
pure atmokpliere, or of eating mouldy
fodder, or drinking water from a wel
that hos received the droppings of the
barnyard. Ileating purifies the milk
from all these taints or from a turnip
or cabbage flavor. It must be set.
however, after heating, in a pure att
mosphere. It Is found, also, that the
oream from heated milk churns much
easier in winter. The cream should
be churned within twenty-four to
thirty-six hours before skimming.
Milk is apt to become bitter by long
standing in winter. It is supposed that
our correspondent keeps lils cellar clear
of vegetables, as these would So charge
the air with vegetable odors as to taint
the cream and spoll the butter.
AFrER TRHE BUTTER Coms.-At the
churn comes in our most radical need
of reform. How to free our butter from
the buttermilk and in doing so keel)
from working the butter into a grain
less, waxy mass? For myself, I am a
strict advocate of the brine system of
gathering and working the butter. As
soon as the cream begins to break add
at gallon of Strong brine, thle colder it
is the better, lowly work the dasber
until the butter has assumed the ap
pearance of i bd-Shot, then draw off
the buttormilk; cold water should now
be tke the butter n tte dash
or occaseonlly worked, but not noughl
to gather te btter. I e better to
change the water once, making the
secod a % e tker brine. Draw thist off
and take the butter out Into t re butter
worker, roll it. very gentiy andI only%
enough to force thle remlalinbig wate'r
out. Thle naass will then be found to
be of uniform color, free troml s~peck~s
or streaks, and all tie traces of butter
- m~rilk willbewanted. Tiaun slt ikree
fourths of an ounce to the round, us
iug line salt Invariably, as the harp
crystals out tte giobules of butter and
brtak down the grain. Ic is quite a
mistaken notion tihati alt preser.ies the
butter. There is no chituic l uniou o1
Halt and butter. Salt merely occupies
the space between the grains, and i1
moisture or buttermilk exists, it turns
to brine and keeps the buttermilk, but
never the butter,and at a certain stage
salt or no salt, the buttermilk under
goes a cbange aid the butter ( ?) be
comes rancid. h'le butter is now jet
away in the bowl for twenty-four
hours, tile temperature being kept, as
low ., 57 dcgrees, when it Is again
placed in the worker and gently rolled
again, a trille more salt added, ad
Without eyer coming at any stage In
contact withA the hands-put ito, the
Lzcx ON 8-roca.,-Verm In of some
kinid very frequenitay inriest domestic
animals; they are maoiatly of tihe louse
ty pe: ual parasitic atnimais that inust
be removed by the upplicattionl o1 soinc
insecticide. A numtier of substanaces
have been used to a greater or less ex
tent, of which *r few aren~enltionred be
low: One pound of tobacco anid six
ounces of borax hotel in two quiartb of'
water,to winch sailt soap enoue~hils ad
ded to make a thick paste, has proved a
Colic acid arnd Moit soap In the propor
Lion oi one to four males a compilounld
t~asy to apply, and v'ery eifectual.
~Snortly aftur, tihe parts to which the
- oap mixiture hams bceen applied should
j~ '~ I be washed with putre water atnd a non
drying oil rubbed on. Oil of turpein
tine anad hard oil, equal pr ts, with at
little carbolic acid, is perhaps tihe iniost
convenient mrixturo to make, and elfee
tual in its application. Animrals that
IR . are affected with vermnr need better
~~ care and higher feeditng in order to
Bytes make upon the system.
CosmaosrTIxo is the art of inixing or
ganic matter, such as straw, mu rck,
'~~ dead animals, ete, thrat intist urrdergo
dlecomnposition betore they becomei aiv
Ii ~i ailable as lhant food, w-th inorganie
matter that wvill abbsorb and retain tihe
valuable gases that the organic inatter
* anid thus be lost. Such a mixture mrust
1 ~ be kept most, but not exposed to rains
tha woldwash away the valuable so
lube slta Stblemanreand muck
mak anexcllnt asi fo aCompost
fresir lime, wveeds (nrot it Sectd). waste
Ii." matters, etc. canr be inixed.
GnrINDNiO CEnESAL GaAINs.-Grind
lng renders all our cereal grain more
digestible, by redlucing the size of the
parteio tobe sturtedanddigested
by hfeticJuic. Te wol kern
Whencornla roun itshould be
mIxed with coarse fvdder, MO as to
4. ~ prevenrt its adhering in a mass in the.
atomach, and to insure its remlastica
tion and insalivation.
A poultry fancying friend recoim
mends laying in a stock of sods before
cold weather comes In, and stacking
; I thema up in'a corner of thre henr house
or under other suitable cover, where
the hens can have access to them dur
iing the witer. After snow coeis,
1K the biddies will find a good d1 al of em..
ploymenrt for their leisure thne at iea~t,
- f not n.oro sunbtatiaj bcecti in pick
ing the heap to pieces.
Ii ~ Prof. &cetler, assuimng that the
color of flowers is dute to time comibina
tion of dillerent chemIcal elements in
K that when an alcoholic extract 01 the
olrIs made it is enough~1 to add to It
aacid or alkaline substance to cause
ttodxibit any of the coiors whaich
plants peet lwr ftepo
alcohol; it salt of sorrel ia added to this
liquid it will turn a pure red ; sodia p~ro
'I duces, accordIng to the quantity that is
added, violet, blue or green.
Amifxture of a parts salicylic acid and
JI~ ~ 97 parts silicate of magnesia is said to
Iii ji be not only a remedy for sweating of
the feet, but, when rubbed over the
whole body, on the authority of Dr.
Komo, uefoiih setn
THE TAPonTANoE OF YEGETAnLIS.
The vegetable-oater can extract from
ifs food all the principles neos ary for
the growth and support of the body,as
well as for the proiduotion of heat and
lorce, provided that he selects veg
etables which contain all the essential
e'ements named. But he must for this
purpose consume the best cereals
wheat or cats; or the legumes-beans,
peas, or lentils; or he must swallo v
and digest a large weight of vegetable
nmaftatr of - less nutritious value, and,
thee'ore, at least containing one ele
ment in large excess in order to obtain
all the elements he needs. Thus the
Irishman requires for his support ten
or eleven pounds of potatoes daily,
whioh cont tin ohifly starch, of which
he bo2sumes a superfluous qu intity,
very little nitrogen and scarcely any
fat; hence he obtains when lie can
soein buttermilk or bacen, or a her
ring, to supply the deficiency. The
Highlander, living mainly on oatmeal,
requires a much smaller weight; this
grain contains not only the starch but
much nitrogen, and a fair amount of
fat, although not quite suflicient for
this purpose, which is usually sup
plied by adding milk or a little bacon
to his diet. On the other hand, the
man lives bleLly or largely on flesh
and eggs as well as broad obtaius pro
elsely the same principles, but served
in a concentrated form, and a welxrht
of sbout'two or three pounds of such
food is a full equivalent to the Irish
man's ten or eleven pounds of potatoes
HARD SoAP.-Put in a tub without
paint. three pounds of unslacked ime
and seven pounds of washing soda;
pour on theso four gallons of boiling
rain-water; stir well and letstand over
night; in the morning dip off the wa
ter as clo'e as pessible, wi thout taking
up the sediment; put it in a brass
kettle, and add seven pounds of clean
rendered grease; let this boll until
thick, bo that it will not drop from a
stick, but string off in fine threads;
now add, If you wish it, one ounce oil
or cinnamon or sassafras, or any de
"irable oil for perfume; turn it out
into deep earthen dishes, wet with
to d water to prevent sticking; next
morning turn out of dish, and let it
stnd rour weeks to dry; lay in on
several thicknesses of newspaper, in
a dry plaice and turn occasionally;
then out it Into desired pieces. Upon
the emains in the tub, pour a full pail
of water, stir tip well, tinI let settle
ag-fln; when clear dip off closely as
before, a' put into bottles or Jugs for
M IUNDIN A CARPUT.-My dlining
room carput was only a rag carpet to
begin with; latterly it had become a
r iwged one. I was coilteinpllIting it
ruefully one day, knowing the state
of my iorse would not allow ine to re
placel it julst yet with a new one. I
could think of no way to mend it, but
)y big patches tacked in place. In the
itildst ofi mny dilemminia an experienced
old lady entered, who suggested paste
instead of tacks. "I have repeatedly
put muslin patches over the carpet
with paste," said -lie, '"and it is sur
prising how well It holds." I took the
hinit. Patches aire not, In their nature
beautiful, yet a patched garment is de
cidedly better-looking than a ragged
one1, anid the saIe li trute of a parched
carpet. and ir.y patches were so edsily
appiluid and proved so adhesive, that I
rirely sweep the room without a mental
benaeuletion upon the one who sug
lDzsu WzraNo.-1I recently saw a new
way of wiping dIshes that saves half
the risk, wile the dishes look nicer
and brighter. The only outlay re
qutired ia a half bushel basket. W ash
thme diahels as us~uai and putt them in a
ti pant or pal ; pourh boiling wvater
ovei them thoroughly, titen set themt
edgeways in the basket so as Li)<tra in.
Thela heat will dry them perfectly, and
not a streak or particle of lint is to be
seent. F.ive minutes will leave them
pereetly driy. No cite who tries it
once wvill be likely to go back to the
SAIc U UE Ot RY N ISON S'rMAK.-Put one
cuip of itock, a small teaspooful of' salt,
hlfi a tEnsp~loonfutl oi )epliier, and a
very little cayenneo, two or three
cloves, and( ai lew allslee in a sauce
l):.( ; let all1 boll upi, thea stir in a piece
of bauter half the aize of an egg, in
whijah a teaupoontui of' lour has been
wvell tuixed ; one toaspooniul of cur
ranit jelly ; one wvine-glassfitl of clarer,
licait at once mnore ; pour it through a
strainer,so as not to remove the whiole
Mocx BisquE SOUt'.-Stew a can of
tomatoes ai strain. Add a piuch of
salai to remove acidiky. .In another
ea c 'pan ball ti cc e ints of milk thick
cited with a table.ponful of' corn
starch prevIously mixed with a little
coid milk. Add a lumupof butter size
of ain egg; salt and p~epper to taste.
Mix witn tomatoas; let all come to a
boil atnd serve.
Siucxn Fnorr.-T1o seven pounds of
fruit t iks threeponinds of sugar, one
pint of vInegar, eloves, miace and cin
iiitioin to suilt. taste, sprintkle the sugarti
over the fruit; let it stand over night,
then boil juice, vinegar and sp)1ee lif
teeni miunuttes. P'ut in the fruit and
boil ten mutes.
'To Posnr S-rREL --Rub It with a
ieice oi emery paper from which you
hive remnoved some of the roughness
by rubbing an oldi knife with it.
Noi in Accord.
"Is the daily newsp~aper a reflection of
popular sentini ent, or is it rLotl" he asked,
as he elevated his feet to the top of the
"'No, shur," thickly replied the mn inI
"That's what I say," continued the
other. "All the newspatper's are agin wine
at New Year's calls. Now here are seven
of us'. We are used to whisky andl beer,
anid thie idea of our traminlg around till
day tong and sampling nothieg bitt coffee
stirikes right, to the soul."
"Strizej right to 'or soul," repeated the
man in te corner.
"WVe wouldln't object to a change from
beer to castawba, or from whisky to cham
pagite, btut the ideca of changing on to cof
fee-.regul ar boarding~ house beverage-Is
nof, only absurd, bitt positIvely disgraceful.
Whlo over heard of a trite gentleman wetting
drunk on coffc ?"
"Nobodyl" growled the man on the
"Therefore, it is moved, supported and
carrleed, that i% e dIrop our subscriptions to
the newspapers, refrain from making our
customary calls, and get drunk etn the
usual beverages, aid I now declare tis
The magnet as a means of mitigating
pain and curing disease is again seri
ously submitted to the consideration of
RNaDR I hast ever Asked a man
"whenee his black eye?" We have,
many times since we sprouted. Mayhap
we've had em. Perchance it matters
not. We append some of the auswers
"Running after a cat and tripped
over the clothes line with my nek."
"Grandfather left it to me in' his
"Got up In the middle of the night
and went down stairs after a drink."
"Told a man he lied."
"Tread on the-teeth of a hoe."
"Was anlitting wood."
"Cork flew out of a champagne bot
"Man ran an umbrella in my eye."
"Baby hit me with a rattle box."
"Tried to kill a mosquito on my
"Didn't have the money to pay for
my drinks, and told the bartender to
hang it up."
"Tried to get on a car after it was two
blocks up street."
'-Fell off the East River Bridge
"Ran a knot hole In it."
"Was looking through the key liole
ot my wifo's bedroom door."
"Uracking a hickory nut."
"Some boys playing shinny In the
street and asked me to be umpire."
"Wont to kick a dog and my boot
"Fired a bootjack at a cat and lost
my grip on it."
Tn other night when Bleklos went
home, he found his wife particularly
retrospective. She talked of the past
'aith a tear, and looked to the future
with a sigh.
"Oh, by the way," said Blokles, as
lie sat on the side of the bed pulling
off his boots, "I saw a gentlemnn down
town today who would give a $1,000 to
"Who was he? Does he liVo In Lit
"1 don't lanow his name."
"I'll warrant that it was Oliver
"Then lie must be George Weather
"Guess again, I might know his
name I. I were to hear it."
"Oh, I do wish I knew V' said the
lady, exhibiting exoitement. "Was it
"Guess again. I remember his name
"No; his name is Lucus Wentwing."
"I don't know a man by that name.
Why would he give a $1,000 to see
"Because hei's blind."
SoN to his fond father, who has ask
ed him where ho Is in his -class now:
" Oh, pa, I've sot a much bettor place
thain I had last quartor."
"Indeed? Well, where are you?"
"Fourteenth, you little lazy bones I
You were eiglhith last term. Do you
call that a better place V"
"Yes, sIr, it's unearer the stove."
"AnK you a good rider?" asked a
livery man. "I am," replied the eus
tomer, and just thaeu the horse snorted
stood ou its hands, came down and
bucked. And the customer went ois
from his high seat into the haymow,
"See how easily I get off."
"ANNIH," said a fond husband to his
wife, 'Wnat were the current expeu
ses for last month?" "Oh," she an
swered, "only twenty-eight cents."
"Waty, howv was that?" " Well, you
see I only bakedI twice and therefore
used very few currants."
"IN~nODUoEs re to your Intended, '
said lis friend. "She is not my inten
ded; alto ia my wife." "Pshaw I You
were htuggitig anid kissing her alniost
in p~ubl ie." "Yes, but we have been
tiarried onily a month, sand I had for
gotton that she was amy wife.''
Trounmsr-"I .say, boy, whlat's the
natme of thast lill yonder?" Boy-.
"Dunino."'' ourb~t -- 'Dont know ?
Whtat ! lived htere ali your lfe andl don't
know the naume of it?" Boy-"No;
the lull was here afore [ comned."
"WoULD you like to wash your
hands beiore dinner?" asked the itost
pointing to the conveniences. "No,
ce'rtainly not," responded the guest.
"Great Scott, man, do you suppose 1
eat with my tingers?"
A GAnnUtOUS fop, who by his friv
olous remarks annoyed lisa partner in
ta ball-room, asked whether she0 had
ever hand her ears rierced. "No," was
the reply, "but I've often had themn
A xxwv style of calico,ocalled Llmbur
ger', is believed to be just the choose.
A hundred yards for one scent. Rtath
er a hutndredl scents per yard.
SAMdoN's strength depended upon
his haIr, but a woman's hair dependa
upon the strength of her pins.
Sucoxas is full or promise till men
get it; tand then it is last years's nest
uromi which the bird has flown.
WnuEN an Arisona man needs a new
pair et boots he looks around to see
wh~o he shall kill to secure them.
How does a stove feel whtenfulil of
Tine JIalr of AProminent Men.
In this feature N. P. Willis and Horace
Greeley were entirely dissimilar. Willis
had long and beautiful ringlets, of which
hie was very proud, while asis well known,
G3reeley bcame bald early In life, the base
of the head being merely fringed with gold.
We may note that umany of our best
writer s and public men were in a similar
condition. WVashinmgton Irving woro a wig
half his lifetime. WVillianm Lloyd Garrison
was well-known for is smooth pate. Went.
dell Phillips has only a few scattered all.
veir locks. Rtalph Waldo Emeirson keeps
lisa head cropped closely. Such, also, was
the pra~ctice of the late Charles Sumner. It
inny be urged against long-baired men that
not only Willis (who was a rake) was thus
adorned, but also that the magnates of the
Brooklyn scandal (iBeecher and Ti'lton) are
also of the long-haired class. Theodore
Parker, on the other hand, was bald, and
so was John Qumncy Adatms. The late
Chase was nmch In the same conditIon.
Speaking of fashton, it may be said that
the ancient Greeks woro their hair long,
while the Egyptians cut It off, and wore
light wigs. In France, at time time short
hair was in style, and in the reign of Louis
Quatorze; it was worn of prodigious length
and was done up in a lofty mauner. The
haIr fashinon of this country, at the present,
deserves more space than just now can be
afforded, notwiti~standing the hnportane
Tan Ce tennial Calendar or 81.i
mons' Liv Regulator Almanac, pub
lished by J H. Zeilin & Co., proprie
tors of im ons' Liver Regulator, is a
most desira lo book for any household
-containing valuable Tables, useful
Receipts and much other Information,
including the valuable properties of
Mimmons" Liver Regulator. One or the
original features of the publication Is a
column In Germas, French, Spanish
and Portugese, which will prove in
teresting when compared with the
column in English, and show that
Simmons' Liver Regulator is good in
A Berlin inventor has patented a new
kind of cloth,whieh consits principally
or entirely of sponge. The sponges
are first thoroughly beaten with a
ham mer, In order to crush all the min
eral and vegetable impurities so that
they can be easily washed out. They
are then dried and pared, like a potato
with a sharp knife, the partings being
sewed together. The fabric thus ob
tained is free from all the danger which
sometimes arises from the absorption of
poisonous dyes into the system; it ab
sorbs without checking the perspira
tion, so as to diminish the danger of
taking cold; it is a bad conduotor, and
therefore helps to maintain a uniform
surfaco temperature; it can be more
readily cleansed than the ordinary
woolen garments; its flexibility dimin
lihes the liability of chafing; the ease
with which it can be employed in shoes,
'atockings, underwear hat linings and
otherarticlesof clothing,seems'ikely to
make it especially useful as a proteo
tion against rheumatic and pulmonary
"Eleven years our daughter sufrere,
on a bed of misery under the care
of several of the best (and some
of the worst) physicians, who gave
her disease various names but no re
lief, and now she Is restored to us in
good health by as simple a remedy as
Hop Bitters, that we had poohett at for
two years, before using it. We ear
nestly hope and pray that no one else
will let their sick suffer as we did, on
account of prejudice against 06 good a
medicine as Hop Bltters.'-The Par
8ene of the Fiench physicians have
used to much advantage, it appears,
the carbolato of ammonia for malig
nant pustule or charbon. The article
Is applied first as a caustic, and then
administered Internally, a doae of fif
teen to thirty grains in iwenty-four
hours. In one in,tanoe, according to
L Nature four butchers were attacked
with malignant pustule, derived from
in fee ted cattle; two were taken to the
hospital, and on being treated with
carvolate of ammonia, were entirely
cured in a reasonable short space of
time, while others, who were treated
at home by the ordinary methods, suo
uumnbed to the malady.
Great improvmOenit4 have recently
been made in Carboline, a deodorized
extract of petroleum, the great natural
hair renewer, and now It Is absolutely
perfect as an exqwsite and delightful.
ly perfumed hair dressing and restorer.
Everybody Is delighted with it. Sold
by all drugirists.
The prevailing opinion among many
that petroleum is of recent discovery,
and that its production Is conflued to
this country alone, Is a very great mis
take. From indisputable records a
spring exists in one of the lonian
Islands that has yielded petroleum for
more than two thousand years. We
re-id that the wells of Armenia, on the
banks of the Z ara, were formerly used
for lighting th'b city of Genoa. At
Baku, niear the Caspian Sea, in Persia,
springs of petroleum have been known
fromi the earliest time, and from oth r
lustances and data we might give, its
use would seemn well nigh coeval with
Spcaking of the formation of moun-,
tiins, Professor Favre, of Geneva, has
said that the three systems which ac
count for the origin of mountains do not
ddredr gitly from each other. Those
who admit the system of elevations as
the principal cause would probably ad
mit the formation of depressions as a
secondary cauise; while those who give
depression the lirst place would also
admit elevation as a secondary factor.
Lastly, inl the system of lateral crush
ing tl.ere is a general depression of the
earth, since there is diminution in the
length of the radius of Lhe globe, and
yet there result elevations of the
ground In the midst of this generaJ
Card collectors iae~se buy seven oars
Dobbins' Electric SIoap of any grocer
and write Cragin & Go., Philadelphia,
Pa., for seven cards graitis, six ciors
and gold. Shakespere's "Seven Ages
of Man." Ordinary prioe 25 cents.
The practice at Kindergarten schools
of b'raiding bright colored band~s of
paper, sewing ine silk upon tracings,
and the pickinig of holes over a tracing
on paper, has become so noticeably
inljurIous to the eyesight ol children in
ianuy istanices thiat, tile occupadon ia
beingz abandoned in many schools andi
emiploymniit of other kinds substituted.
A Jholts machine, which can produce
a 26-inch spark, has just been made ira
New York City. The revolvIng plates
are 45 inches lai diameter. The Seion
title Amo -loan thinks it probable that
this apparatua is the largest electriosl
machine of the kind ever constructed.
V~oF.Tzmu is not a vle, nauscons
comrpound, which simply purges the
bowe-Is, but a safe, pleasant remedy
which'is sure to purify the blood and
thereby restore the health.
Now rolaraxingir rm.
Mi. Crova commends, for atmospheric
purposes, M. Prazmowvski's p)olarizer,
which is a Nicol, with faces normal to the
aXis of a prism, the two halves of which
are jolnedl with linseed oIl, It requires
large pieces of spar, andl the joining is long
and dhillilt, but there arc several advan
tage.. Thus the layer of odl (unlike Can
ada balsam) causes hardly any loss of
lighlt; its index, 1-'485, being nearly equal
to the extraerdinary Index of spar, the
polarized fleld is limited on one side, as in
NIcol's, where the total reliection of the
ordinary ray commences, by a red band ;
bnt the second limit, correspond'ing to to.
tal reflection of the oxtracrdinary ray, is
thrown out of the field of vision ; the an
gular value of the polasized field is thus
increased. The incresse of fiold, the an
gular separation of the only colored band,
and the direction of the bases, normal to
the axis, are qualities to be appreciated ila
THn E popular p~rejud ice aga ist propri
etary remiedies has long since beeni con
quered by the mar velous success of such
a remedy as Dr. Buli's Cough 3yrilip.
Used everywhere by everybody. Prioe
25 cen ts.
A workingman says; "Debt, poverty
and suffering h 2unted me for years.
caused by a sick family and large bills
for doctoring, which did no good. I
was completel discouraged, until one
year ago. by the advice of my pastor, I
procured Hop Bitters and commenced
their use,and in ene month we were all
welland none of us have been sick a day
since; and I want to say to all poor
men, you can keep your families well
a year with Hop Bitters for less than
one doctor's visit will cost."-Qhrisstan
0o00,000 e ard
would be a safe offer for a more infallible oure
for piles than Anakesa. 000,000 persons boar
will ug testimony to the beneiloonoe and
soienuato triumph of the great discovery of
Anakesis, Dr. S. Silaboe's External Pile
Iemedy. Lotions, electuaries, ointments and
quaok nostrim have bad their day no longer
shall the afflited like Job cry out I "Weari
some nights are appointed to me when I lie
down I say when shall the night be gone, oh I
wherefore is light given to him who is in
misery ? Anakesis will instantly relieve the
pain from piles, will support the painful
tumors and ultimately cure the worst oases.
Doctors of all sohools now use it for there is
no substitut6 for it, nothing so simple, nothing
more safe nothing so prompt and permanent.
It in the discovery of a sioentilo phytioian
altr 40 years' exporlenoo, and has been used
successfully almost without an exception by
over half a mililon of sufforers. It combines
in a mere iuppository the methods of Englisn
Freouu and Amorioau Surgeons and is pro
nounood to be the neare.st to an infallible
remedy yet disoovered. amples of "Anake,
si" are sent free to all su ierers on appli
cation to P. Neustaedtor & Co. lox 8010 Now
York, sole maufacturers of ''Anakosle." Hold
by druggist. everywhere. Price $1.00 per box.
No afore Nitre or Buch a.
After the sufferer from a trouble of the
kidneys has boon dienohed with buchu. nitre
and all sorts of diuretics he or she will find a
oertaiu coure in Ki-ney-Wort. Tbo stomach
recovers tone, and evacuations become regu
.n,. - rrn~a'. .
WILL CURE RHEUMATISM.
Ru'sU1 asTRx 1s A DissAss OF TaS BLoo. To
Vim LUMrATaX IT MoT Bit TRaATm AS A
Rev. W'il. T. WORT1H
Recommends Vejotine for Rheumatism and
FALL RIvEn. Mass M'ly 1, IST9.
Mr. IL R. sTavas-Dear Sir: lor tiolne .eats
I have been, at times, much troubled with acte
attnous of Ith umattim. I ep -olatly suffered
tortures from Saiatica. By thudvice or frieu .s
wh a knew too bineflis conrerret by Vegetine,
I began Its uso, andi.-ino that, time I have had
no attack like ihose 1 previously suff.-red. For
sr-in tlsn past I hav % had no return of tWe
trouble exuept. ocaslonally a faint Intit-ition
whiqil d sappeared upon taking a few doses ol
the Vegatine. I also tate ple.iaur - in recording
my testimony In favor or M excellent efrect In
abating an Inveterate Salt Itheun, and I count
14 no small ileassure to have been thus made
free. Itespectfully, WK. T. WORTH
Pastor First X. E. Ohurob.
Has Relieved and Cured Suf'erers of
kheunaatlaan by the Thousands.
if You Hiave Rheumatism. Take the
mediclue thait Will Cure You.
BTLiER SWITcH. Jennings Co., Ind,
May 19, isi.
IL I. Brevms-Dear Sir: H aving in our Aifily
received great benedti from the Vegetine mann
factured oy you, I thought I would give you the
facts or the case, h-pig I. might meet the eve
of some suff-ring one who might ihus be ro
lieved. I have a gr -nd ocuild, about to year-; or
age, who, two ye Lrs ago or over, hId a severe
attaic 0i Rt-tis;alsu. and for i wo long years
was under the care or as good a phi slcian as we
have s this ouuu.t y, and yet all tUts time grew
worse, till we gave her up and thought.she
must dl-. She was much ut-formed. an I we
were t.d by a doctor that. It she ltved!, she
woud always be deformoie; but. thanks to Veg
etine. she is to-day perfectly well, and as
stra, ght as an arrow. Last DeCember we
abaud 'ned au hope or the doctor aing any
thing for her, and commeuced using Vegeine,
according to y~our direc.tions. When thle nrst
bottle was u .ed up we could not see much im
prove ,.eo r. but we continued on th.: second
vottle. and cotild 'ec some change or go d.
Sh - took six b atties. and, tha~sk 0G~ d, acomrplete
cure was ofe'eced in e:ver,' respect.
Yours truly, 0. BURGESS.
Vegetine is Sold by all Druggists.
Bleep, Appetite, Strength
Return when Hloettter's itomaeh Bitters is
systematically used by a bilious dyspetptieo suf
ferer. forecver. since the brain sympathtzses
closely with the stomach and itsu associate or.
gans, the liver and the bowels as their do
rangoment is rectified by the actdon of the Jilt
toe, mental deuspondency produced by that
F~or sale by all Druggists and Dealers
Taose answerms an Aaveruisemieni mi
confer a sAvor upo the Advertiset' and the
Publisher b tangjhat they saw the adver
Meanient in iN tourses finansfter te uisoei
$777 i **hxg -n Adr--- a
flrrnn m Lar4 ~sWt. cosum rargesto sk
in the country ; quality and iornee thelbest. Counts y
storehea.pers shotil calleor write TII E1 W ILtS, T EA
' OM PA NY, 20i FuloniSi,,N. Y. P. o. Boa 485j.
S reAitO 841 slb thestaindard Agrier~itural nlooS
farmmng for Prfi
Make Money la, s,
RRFA wsntee =-- - G...
Constipation and Piles.
BessIA*ettAetsn M W118 # 0W sat
#u IDNRT8 a the same i.
*eoause It oleanses the aJ of
doonous uore t sease m
usneY . n . s on am
oerda e beeeat imp ,alom
oaepackage willmakemil itsersehlesbe.
WF Ry isat the Druneg"s. P9es $L46
WNL1, mRofAR0 a 00., lfopmtes,
1. (Wil ad peetpaid.) Barltaste., Vs.
Battle Creek, Michigan,
MANUNAOrUnEZS OF TUE ONLY GUNUIND
Traction and Plain Englnes
t T eWrdaetor* j Establlhed
raft I u tiuoutand e
ove see n thonly n linnie
STEAMf~g LPO mJ RPILATOng and
0 1 n eetu a n d 'l i eu w st
for 1881 t r with supertor qeuatftfe. (confruo.
b bu of Sepratr, ro to hos
(Iv am noeerftdSOS
"~~~ O W 08*1a horaejuncvr.
Two atylb itod1nme~wors
7at 0,000 , ledu* bew
Coittl on hant , irom whic ilbi tho, lq.
ooxnpra1bo wuod-wr of our er
oat eim durab and dl Woar
s o. t, 18 Worme poslvea.
NICHOLS, SHEPARD & CO.
Battle Ceek, Michigan
Sterling Music Books.
NEW NGLAND CONSERVATORY METHOD
kOR TilE PIANUFIOUTE.
In three parts ; each St.6!). or complete, $89.'.
Th 8 is a mnethiod of establIshed reputation,
which has been in cons anit use in the .ret
Conservtoery, and is getting 10o be ev eryse
known ad va uud. lias received decide colA
zuadd.cons (romk the bdst teacheors.
Dictionary of 32 usfers iuformation.
($5.2').) Veory con it'int 1)0ok of reier~nco.
Grove's DiCtionary of Hauste nd
siaielans. Vol. 1. ($6.ui) A g rand encyolo~.
tmtasiumer andi Barrettl's iOietionary of
Stuhiena Ternes. (Complete. $5.00). A Li.
mnous and uslini wvork.
Etichter's Counterp.oint. ($2.00 ) R ich.
to' Fge. (S1.L0.) T Wo stantdard works oa
'I heo Welcnme (Chorng, (11.00) for Hi1gh
SCl.o0sis, anri Mong Bellin, y50cets.) for Common
kulo .is shotui db iie In tu nd of UVely Lec~her
Johinsoni's Now Method for IIow.
naony. (Sl.) liy A. N Jo.hns~on, is uniCatelled
for ease, 61tinplicit~y andA t~horoughtness.
Tempieratnce ight (12 018.), Tempe.
Irance Jewtels (18ncts), nnd iiuII'u Tean
perantce Glee iiols (ito 1t.), are our tur 0
besti Temnperan :c books. PTRY TIIE51 I
Any book mailed. post-t1re~e, for above prices.
OLIVER DITSON & C0., Boston.
1. E. DiTMON. & CO..
3239 Chestnut Mtreet. Piladelphala.
AGENTS WAN Ni)D for th.'1elsomeet and
CH EAPES BIBL ES Eirrkird Ag~i'
*"ieinitti'."tIN, C ASH PR EMUS
Tbu rthe ch ar.t 1nd 013 optand r
ties of life n hew to apear tom. bo vaaantag'
AenT8 ocas nTE Sn o toir tf
Ign ful de. rI~i~ p bworkr ao et ra otan
nts re~ PaNATIONAL PUBLISHII4 034.
PLATB! PL.AYNI P"LAYS!~PLAyS:
For iieadln~ Clubs, for Amunte-ur Theatricall., Tenm.
" r c I r a u ie-lt . Piy4-a rIry Ila~
mimes Tabiosux Lights. Malsgneeium Lirhte. dolored
jrre e Wax Va ks aVg.. Iarel and M onu
a reUro. ps m u0 aee llray hiaen
an prie.a Snd J WRro.NarUto AlOea P aat
Y'litthl'rN nTilk.ti vril
o~ InO U Enn Ie, Teeruiy tan *
enak odsra VA LE Zd allther Dugittr
ALtes usi arid aadrte aeees thei
trof the eo uera Org,o who re.
ruiro a. Apeatowr Tolanduild Satlant,.q
Hop Dl'tr and invat Moablo, t e~r ntade
oAteein e fHoe UhiMS
Noa matter Dhandureling orl aym teean
moe r thdisco Poortieo all lier lltDi-a
mones f o a tBo or mLerbiuov.erato
Romaysaoyltot fithaa saI htudade,
or dsol o anot ien et wher lop
lur r tie and ard te et n, tH ir
Teombl he plo ittrse'j o irreg, dru a
drnenA noubTonhe aros aald tiet
?ediitorvertid lible, WIithoutD itox
U0o pnur torsonix or fami rn
a-ew attm as ot allre siisflo ro 1
n ay so rie. t accove andrej.
OR. RAD WAY'S
TH BEMAT BIOOD PURIFIER,
YOR 0R 0 U A. S,
so It eated In The Lunge or Sto nanais
.r bne.,. .les, w .erve,
CORRUPTU THB SOLIDS AND VIIATwIe
Obronto lteumatsM Sorotula. Glandula
Swel1 kingtr ou Canpe0rts Affee.
o, 00hillro 0m Bl 0 the
au s. Wa9rBa: V 1
Whriow gs, Tumors, UloeiL, and HI
Diseases Mercurial Diseases,' Female 0M.
iints,out, Dropy, Salt Rheum, Bronohitis,
\.Ivor Complaint, &c.
Net Only Oes the arsaparillian R at
E 0fU&Iolu5.onstlt lUonal and kla Diseases,
It Is only positive cure tor
KDUNE AND DLA DDER0OEPLAINTS,
@rnary ad Womb Diseases, GraveL Diabetes
roe tM~r of Water Io oncne if
vinge rig e e Alb , In i 0all
eses where there ane brick-dust d~pit,0
the water is thik cloudy, mixed it,1 sub.
stanoes like the white of e, or t lik
white milk, or there Is a morbid, dark, bilious
apearanc and white bone-dumt 4epet Wad
a there Is a ricking, burndpsa Lo
whe pasn wa r, and ta in t ai of
the backe an along the i In. Sdby vrvg
guats PRIOR ON DOLLAX.
OTAMAN TUMOR OFT YENA GROWT
GUllED DY DIL RADWAY'S LBMNIDI
one bole stas more of the active prinot.
Mef ethean any other rPa lt
=nTeaspoonful doses while roe=.
411e rte er si times as nuch. 1
R. R. R.
0URES AND PRVENT"
RHEUMATISM, FEVER AND AGUE,
loseness Diark holera Morbus or pA.
(iii dwshargea rror thebow'elewljjr stoppod in
16 or a0 Minutes b-i taking fruiway Is eady t.n.
Uor. No oonaqestlon or u i "atIon, no Weak
nies or laSktA~de wL1 follow the two of tho IVL Ut.
IT WAS THE FIRST AND 18
TO Only Pain Remnedy
that tustantly stops the most excruciating
ains, aIa ianauoc e, and cures Conr,.I*
ffonrkll:whether of the Lungs, sbomp~wh Bowels
or other glands or organs, by one appllcation,
*11 froul ono to twenity Bolt"ulteu, no mt-t
ter how violent or excruciatin t p, no. t-e
Rheuma tic. Bied-riddon, Intrmi. Nhl ellflrv
uNeutr or rostre witm
Inatant ease. Ay RED ELE W sord
inansmaten of the Kodnes
Ce ugetto Otthe lungs
sore Throat, 111f1IC14I lureathuong,,
Palpi[taloss or she U11sarg.
Bysterics, UVOeuP, DIPlat4berla.
nead"h V44tarria, laufluensim.
Soadachae. Toothahe a,
X 49uwen Kneke, Sile0plessize-0,
COWt ('hills, Acnue Chbill.
Chilblains and Frost Jlites.
The application of the Ready Rellot to tr1e par
Ihirty to alxty drops in a half tumbler oi
pr as sour 8 omach, Heartburureick ramd
ach, iiiarrlaa Lysentery, sColic. Wind in the
change or wa . t ia hetterr tha rc
handy or Bittrs as a atlznulant. Price F~uty
Radwayfs Regulating Pills.
at Natua In tei Opetio.
& VEGETABLE SBURSTITUJTE ORt QALA>MEL.
Perfectly tasteless, elegantl coated with
nwogm purge, regulate, purf, oleanse andi
ir. evs Deuo Headaclhe, conti Bled
ness Fever,' inlainmation of~y te I wele Piles,
and all derangements of the Internal ijorg.
Warrantedit efrot a perfect Cutt urely
vegetablecontaining no mercury, mierals oa
DWOherv the following yptoms resll
paln, kiward Piles, Aiiness of the Blood in
Icad, Acidity of the Stomach, Nausea. IHeart.
te Stonach, Sour Eutat in, Sining orhlt.
torang at the Beart, Choking or Suffering Sen.
Vion sDots or Wobo teore te Sfi, eer na
Dull pan In the Nead, Daficienus a Per Ira
tion. ellowness of the Skin and Byes, P'alnin
heat, Burirng in tl ie.,ean Budden Flushes oi
A few doses of Rlanwaves Prue will free te
Wystem from all the above-named disorde~rs.
rile.,-35 Cents per Boa.
We repeat that the reader must eonsult oua
book ani paer onte subjec of di ess and
"Value and True ,"
"Rdwy on lermnue arethra,'*
end oters relating to different classes ot Die
SOLD BY DRUGIS
LEAD "FALSE AND TRUE."
le atter stamp to RAD ya i.
lnformation wertb thouaands will be sen
TO THE PUBLIO,
of Dn. itiwy' y3. ol aI e lgoied 11 .I.Iia
ms than the base and worthio s imitt tons o
thdomas tjiro are False Resoivnaeiof
se tat the nme "Raiwy" s whn yoi
RUPERTG Coleba t
lireech, Loaders ,
at *20 usp.
adac emontis. At
Co80er ao e nonnap
S"j."E."MrilNN N ~) E-f for less
NT A M Muras.
~.1 AN PIL.ES.
e new andwoadasini remedy wbistr a
**."'"esr m".'r*o..ils, U "*"**'"s*