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Cause* of the Rise In Gold.
The causes of the movement are not
diffionlt to define. Ever since tho
panic.1 tho vate of intoro.it has been 80
low and tho oaution among investors bo
decided that an unusaal preferenoekaa
been given to government securities
both by private individuals and finan
cial institutions. Prices of bonds havo
thus been kept above the European
quotations, which have been depressed
by the unsettled condition of the Lon
don and continental money markets,
and United States securities have, from
this cause, been steadily flowiug home
for several months past. The amounts
of bonds thus returned must have beon
very largo. The roflnx is by no means
at its height just now, and yet,lastweek,
one lot of new fives of $700,000 was ra
ce ived, and the woek previous one par
cel -61 '$600,000 of the same class of
bonds arrived. Besides this class of
securities, some considerable amounts
of railroad bonds have been returned
from Germany. This reflux of invoBt
ments has kept exchange high at the
time when rates are usually the lowest,
and we have had to send out possibly
325,000,000 more of gold than we other
"-"wise should,-to pay for securities -which
we had regarded as having found a per
manent resting place in other countries.
Such, a movemennt would hardly have
baon deemed possible in anticipation ;
and its occurrence opens our eyes to a
new source of uncertainty in the fx
ohangos. At present, we see no symp
toms of its early cessation. The enor
mous issues of obligations made by
France have caused n continuous shift
ing of securities ever since. Tho Eu
ropean investment markets have been
and still are unsettled, and possibly also
are overcrowded with issues in the
hands of negotiators and seeking a final
resting place among investors. And
yet tho coinage operations of Germany
and the singular accumulation of speoie
in the bank of Franco are causing an
m unsettled feeling in the great money
markets whioh is calculated to foroe se
curities on the markets. Just now,
Paris is negotiating a loan of $50,000,
000, tho making room for whioh is like
ly to causo some other investments to
be patted with. So long, therefore, an
the market rate for money continues
here ln2 por cent, above the quotations
in the European markets, it would seom
that we must stand exposed to this re
turn of securities. The prospect is not
n welcome one ; for it implies a further
outflow of speoie, with consequent fluc
tuations in tho gold premium and in
values generally, .whioh are anything
but wholesome in their effects on busi
ness.?iV. Y. Bulletin.
- ? ? Liiuw and Crops lu Egjptt
An Egyptian laborer is considered to
havo done a good day's work when he
picks from fifteen to eighteen pounds
of cotton. The American negro slaves
usually picked fifty pounds in the same
time. The constant use of the stick
and bastinado is necessary ta keep at
work tho follahdeen in the khedives es
tates. This fact may, however, be due
to other reasons than more physical in
firmity. The immediate labor of about
fifteen persona out of every one bun
drod in tho United States, producas
more than onough food for all; whereas
in Egypt the same result calls for the
immediate labor of at least three times
as many persons, while the result itself
is greatly inferior in quantity, quality
and variety, lt-ca and maize used to
be largely cultivated in Egypt, but the
government ordered wheat to bo planted
in their stead, and the latter became
the principal exporting crop. It was
grown onoyo.r nftor nnother until na
turo gave out, aud the grain grow so
T poor that it could scarcely find a mar
ket. That which found its way toEog
land could only be used in distilleries.
- Tho American war, occurring at thin
.. juncture, the government prohibited
the cultivation of wheat, and nominated
cotton in its plnoe. The culture of this
staple was pursued until the fall of
pricoB occurred after the war, when it
was superseded by sugar, whioh is the
present favorite. The exports from
Alexandria, the shipping port of the
country, furnish a close guide to the
11 net nations in the product of these arti
cles; occasioned by this capricious,
ruinous and sometimes fatal polioy.
These faots are snffioicnt to prove that
thcro need be no fear of successful
rivalry in whe at raising on the part of
Egypt. Her wheat orop will take tho
wings of the wind just as did her
boasted orop of cotton. Free and in
telligent labor will always como out
A Ilclic of Washington.
An interesting relio of tho early days
of Gjorge Washington has beon for
warded to tho Now York University for
tho state library. The relio dates back
to the time when Gen'l. Washington
was but a iand surveyor, aad consists
of a map of 380} acres of land, situated
in Augusta count) Virginia, nnd a cer
tificate setting forth that tho same bad
been surveyed. Both the map nnd cer
tificate are from tho pen of Washing
ton, nnd aro modolB of neatness. Tho
certificate is oignod *?G, Washington,"
and is dated November 7, 1740?the
surveyor being then in his snventeoutli
year. Atter Washington's name appeur
tho initials "S. O. 0.," whioh stands
for surveyor to the county courts. The
document is in n remarkably good state
of preservation, and is inclosed in a
stout metallic frame, and protected by
glass. The New York Btate library al
ready contains the surveying imple
ments used by Wutmiugton, and this
addition will materially inorease the
interest attached to the collection.
A Very Und Story About Caba.
The London Times publishes the fol
lowing extract from a letter received
from one of the secretaries of the
British and Foreign Anti-Slavery So
ciety: "In Onba wo are very bad.
We are told that four oargoos of native
Africans havo recently been brought
into the i?lr.^d. The moBt determined
supporters of slavery now occupy the
moBt prominent positions in the gov
ernment of the island. Sonor Zulueta
is governor of Havana. The notorious
champion of slavery, M. Cr1y<\ is id a
position of great influence, and the gov
ernment has forgotten that the Cor tea
and the people of Spain have ever de
rided that slavery should be abolished;
slavery, therefore, is as triumphant as
ever. The slave-holders of Onba, are,
however, disturbed that they oan no
longer import Chihose coolies without
limit, in consequence of the oourso taken
by the emperor of Cuba, They now
want to supplement this. by aaothor
evil, and that is the . importation of
coolies from Cochin China. I fear that
the future of Cuba will be that of San
Domingo. The Spanish troops and the
volunteers cannot put down the insur
gents, and they cannot drive the Cuban
party out of the island. The ranks of
the insurrectionists aro full of negroes
and Chinese. They are near Cienfnegos,
where are so many slaves and slave
estates. Our financial situation is
dreadful. Some English papers appear
to think that this war is on a political
domination, but this is a mistake. The
oauBO lies far deeper than this?civiliza
tion in its widest sense ia involved.
Other nations cannot rest indifferent to
it. The British nation, having treaty
rights, which ore violated, are especial
ly bound to interfere for the emancipa
tion of slaves. You, the British people,
have been the standard-bearers of free
dom, and it is your duty and honor to
interfere. It is now in your power to
do muoh good1."
. A Fierce Telegraphic War.
The warfare now about commencing
between the powerful combination
known as the Western Union and the
Atlantic and Paoifio telegraph company,
is of real importance. All that the
public cares to know is whether the
final result will cheapen telegraphy,
aud which ever method ddeVwili~p??b"="
ably win the suffrage. In the'mean
time, the young opposition have suc
ceeded in getting possession of the Erie,
Pennsylvania and Baltimore and Ohio
roads and their connections, and as
these roads own the poles along their
routes, they oan exolude the wires of
the Western Union, and it is understood
They have also secured the control of
the new inventions, by the use of which
telegraphy is to be onormously reduced
in cost. Among these nre the American
antomatio instruments, Wheatstone's
English automatic machine, and, owing
to a misunderstanding which has arisen
with the Western Union, the most im
portant of all?the celebrated quadra
plex invention which sends at one lime
two messages oach way upon orio wire,
and whioh received h'gh praise from
Mr. William Orton, the president of the
Western Union, in bis last report.
It is especially interesting to press
peoplo to know that tbo associated
press monopoly is at last threatened in
a manner that looks like business.
There is shortly to bo a meeting called
in Cleveland or Oinoinnati by Mr. Mo
dill, of the Chioago Tribuuo, for tho
purpose of forming a national press
.association, whioh will plaoo the great
papers of other cities on an independent
footing with rogard to news, and save
the annoyance and humiliation of hav
ing it peddled out to them from Now
U There is probably no one who could
not toll you volumes of experiences and
Bufferings from the persistency of bores,
although every one's idea of them
varies. The man who replied, when
atkel what a bore was, "A fellow who
talks about himBelf when yon want to
talk about yourself," made tho most
comprehensive classification of the kinc*
yet im ig.nou, and thoy all, with slight
variations, come under this heading,
for if they do not talk about themselves
it is ab jnt somo hobby of their own
that they hold forth. There is ; tho
scientific bore, " On man and his func
tions ho talks with a smile." I never
meet one of these that I do not remem
ber the snub administered to a person
of this description by one of the most
prominent and wittiest of Now Yortt
diners out. Tho boro having button
holed him, was pouring forth his theo
ries, and ended with the assertion tha*.
the oyster waa the equal of a man. " T
hold," said Mr.?, *? that it is tho supe
rior, for an oyster s emotiones shuts up,"
with whioh extinguisher he gently dis
engaged himself from tho elutehei of
A Brilliant Assemblage.
Aoooroing to Imoy Hooper, the recent j
grand offioial ball at the Ely see, in
Paris, was as noted for its magnificent
display of diamonds and dress ss for the
I absence from it of beautifnl women.
Diamonds were as plentiful as pebbles
on tbe seashore, but not' one really
beautiful woman was present. There
were magnificent dresses, all l?ce and
velvet and rich embroidery ; there were
poetic dresses, all. shimmering green,
with water lilies, or silvery gauze with
moonlight effeots of cloudy drapory, or
saowy whito adorned with soft fringes
of lilies of the valloy; there were
c ostumodiko dresses that hinted of Joan
of. Are, of Marie de Medieis, or Mme.
de Pompadour; there were some fine
eyes, fine shoulders and graceful figures,
bat as for striking loveliness of the
ladies there was none of it. The woman
who did not have on a diamond necklace
did not look exactly in fall dress. One
lady, a Russian princess, wore magnifi
cent emeralds, tho center stone of a
brooch uho wore being one huge round
emerald, qnt without facets, and about
the size of an Eoglish walnut. At
tached to this brooch, in the guise of a
pendant, hung a pear-shaped emerald
corresponding in dimensions. A coronet
of emeralds and diamonds, interspersed
with pendant pear shaped emeralds,
made up. the ornaments of this muoh
joveled lady. President MnoMahon's
wife appeared in a'dress of silver-frosted
azure tulle, caught up in fronten tabltcr,
with a wreath of water lilies, over a
skirt of light bine tilk, bordered with
a deep plaited flounce- The corsage
.was ornamented with silver laoe and
water lilies. In her hair she wore a
spray of water lilie3 and a bandeau of
silver-frosted tulle, confined by a tiara
of diamonds, and around her neck was
clasped a diamond necklace. As to the
gentlemen, they were almost ns well
worth looking at as the ladies, in their
uniforms blazing with stars, crosses and
gol 1 lace.
French Manners. ?
A writer says : " The French are said
to bo the politest peoplo in* the world,
and in some respects they are so. Their
politeness may be only skin deep ; it
may bo only a stilted etiquette, without
heartfelt emotion. But, on the whole,
it is better than studied indifference and
rough incivility. If not absolntely sin
cere, it has the external appearance of
being so, and eaves tho feelings from a
sense of outrage. A Frenchman always
takes off his hat on entering a shop or
an omnibus or any other conveyance.
Ho is expected always to bow first to a
lady of his acquaintance : it would be
thought quite out of pin co for a lady to
take tho initiative. On entering a draw-,
ing-room French people bow to every
one who may be in the room, whether
they are acquainted with them or not.
The omission of these trifling civilities,
by the English causes them to be con
sidered rudo and boorish. The line oi
demarcation between different ob sses of
society is less strongly defined in France
than in England. Servants . con shier
themselves pretty nearly upon an equal
ity with their masters and mibtresses,
and their manners are marked by a free
and easy coolness, which would be con-,
sidered the height of importiuenco in
Euglsnd. They wish you ?good-morn
ing' and 'good-night,' as a friend might
do, and expect to be thanked whenever
they open the door for you; a French
man of ev;ry class touches his hat to the
servant who opens tho door for him.
The lower olasees in France live much
more frugally and inexpensively than
people of the same rank in Eag'amV
Soup nnd bouilU form the usual dinner
and supper of tho uppor elass of fatm
01 s, workmen, nnd servants in French
families. The richer farmers have the
pot an feu every day, others only once
or twioo a week, and live on broad and
soupe aux choux on the other days, with
a relish Of cheese, salt fish, and somo
What the true man wants with n wife
is her companionship, sympathy, nnd
love. Tho way of life has many dreary
places in it, and man needs a companion
to go with him. A man is sometimes
overtaken by misfortunes; he meets
with failure or defeat; trials and tempt
ations beset, him, and he need* one to
stand by and sympathise. Ho has some
hard battles to fight with poverty, ene
mies, and with sin ; and ho nedds a wo
man that when ho puts his arms around
her, ho fools that he has something to
fight for; she will help him to fight;
fliat will put her lips to his ear and
whit-per words of counsel, and her bund
to his heart, and impart inspiration.
All through life, through storm and
through sunshine, conflict and victory,
through adverse and favoring winds,
man needs a woman's love. The heart
yearns for it. A sister's or n mother's
love will hardly supply the nend.
Notes.?The commission sent out by
the navy departmout to examine into
and report upon tho character, cost,
etc., of tho work done upon v asels at
Rid Janeiro as compared with tbe
samo in tho United states has returned
to this country. Eaormously excessive
charges are made at Rio Janerio for
work and materials, and it will nppcar
that tho United States government has
been outrageously impoEed upon and
robbed of many thousands of dollars
by having its ships repaired at that
Endurance of Eastern Hor* o?.
! Australian horses, unpreparod, un
shod, and unoared for, aro in the"con
stant ?;.:.bit of performing forty, fifty,
or even sixty miles a day, when on a
journey over rough roads or' through
the wild native bush, without even a
track. There food consists of what
! they can pick up for themselves, in
many cases when tethered to prevent
their straying, and their grooming in
having the rough mud rubbed off with
a bunch of grass; -but they have at
least one advantage over poor Oaradoo
in being allowed to rest and oaso their
limbs in whatover manner they choose
during the night. It is stated on the
authority of Abd-ol-Kader, that Arab
horses will travel for three or four
months at tho rate of fifty miles a day
without showing fatigue, and are capa
ble of doing 100 miles in a single day
during the jouthey, if treated with care,
and quietly ridden the next. Some
years ago an Arab, only four hands one
inch high, was ridden in India 100 miles
in five days for a bet; and its owner of
fered to repeat the feat after one day's,
rest. This offer, however was not ac
cepted, as the game little horse won the
match the first time with tho greatest
ease. _>_- ,
Tho Ball Bouquet.
A St. Louis fashion-writer paragraphs
the bail bouquet of the period. It is of
long-stemmed flowers loosely yet most
artistically put together ; and is mode
up of but two or threo kinds of flowers,
that must not only match the floral
garniture of the dress with which they
are worn, but must also bo of odors
that do not conflict. For instance with
a dress of whito gauze fringed with
lilies-of-tho valley, the hand bouquet
is of real liHies-of-the-valley, pink rose
buds and glossy green smilax; with a
pinkish yellow, salmon silk dress the.
round bouquet is half of toi-roaes and
others of pink buds. Sometimes the
entire bouquet is of double violets, with
a smilax wreath; deep rod Aggripina
roses are alternated with pale yellow
hues, acd so on. Violets and geraniums
neutralize their odors. Heliotrope and
pink rose-buds blend well, both in
color and perfume.
What an Aiabba Squaw is Worth
The Hoona tribe of Indians, a few
weeks ago, sent a deputation of well
armed warriors to Sitka to treat with
them for the full value of a certain de
mised squaw of tho Hoona tribe, whose
existence a Sitka buck a few months
b. fore had, by the accidental discharge
of Tiis gun, cut short." "The council was
held on the beaoh nt Indian town, a few
yards from the commanding officer's
house. After arguing for and against,
the cash value of the defunct lady of
Hoona descent was found to be 1,000
yards of calico, four camphor-wood
boxes, fourteen muskets and sixty blank
ets. Terms cash. The succeeding
night was then devoted to a universal
spree in the Indian town in honor of
FmsT Lovely Being (to clever pianist,
alter performance): " O, howchnrming,
Herr La Benioiski 1 There's such color
in your Fortissimoes 1 " Second Lovely
Being: "Suoh roundness of modeling
in your Pianissimoes ! ! " Third Lovely
Being: "Snob porspeotfvo in your
Crescendoes I ! !" Fourth Lov? ly Be
ing : " Suohohinroscuro in your D.min
uondoes! I ! 1 "Fifth" Lovely Beinp:
"Su m anatomy in your Legatoes f! 111'
eta, etc., etc. Clever is pianist b?.
w.ldered, but not displeased.?Punch
To the Suffeuixo ?An old retired
physioiun, who is oandid enough to tell
tho truth about progress, has deolared
that the recoat discovery by Dr. Walk
<r, of California, of his herb remedy,
Vinegar Bitters, is one of the most im
portant in medicine. He has tested
them thoroughly, in his own family,
among his ffiends, and npon himself;
and he is driven to the conclusion that
they possess Tare and unexcelled cura
tive properties. Ho says of them:
"They contain no dangerous drug]
Tney never reduce the patient?never
render one liable to take oold?never
interfere with tho every day business
of life?never make their continuous
use a condition of cure, and are adapt
ed to even tho most delicate organiza
tion. They not as kindly on tho tenner
infant, the delicate female, or infirm
old age, as on the vigorous and atblotio
system; oxeroieiog healthful effeots
upon every blood vessel?on the brain,
nerves and lymphatics?on the blood,
bile, gastric juice, etc., enriohing im
poverished fluids, and imparting vigor
to mind and body."
A hoalthy liver sooretos csoh day about two
and a half pounds of bilo. which contains a
groat itmon t of wAt*to material taken from
tho blood. Wnon tho livor becomes torpid or
oongostod, it fails to oliminato this vast
amount of noxious tmbstanco, which, thore
fore, romahiB to poison thn hluod and be con
veyed to overy i iirt of tho t-ystom. What
must bo tho condition of tho blood when it is
receiving nnd retaining oaoh day two and a
half ponnd-? of poison '( Nature trios to work
off this p iIbou through othor channels and or
gans?the kidnnys, lungs, skin, otc; but those
organs hocomn ovortaxed in performing th n
labor, in addition to ttieir natural functions,
and cannot long withstand tho prommfo, bnt
becomes vaiiously diseased.
Tno brain, widen in tho groat elootrical cen
tro of all vitality, is unduly stimulated by ttio
unbodttiy hlood which paesos to P. from tho
lroarf? and it fails to porform its ofllco health
fully. 'Hence tho symptoms of bilo | oiHonlng,
whirl; aro dullness, hendacho, incai acity to
keep the mind on any snbject, impairment of
memory, dizzy, eluepy. or nervous foclingn,
gloomy foreboding') and irritaujlily of tompor.
Tho blood itself bring dtaeaBcd! as it forms
tho oweat upon thn forfaco of tho skin. Is ho
irri'atiug and poisonous .hat it pro lnco? ?li ?
bolorod brown ?potN, pimple*, blotches' and
other oruptlons, eures, bolls, carbuncles and
Borofutous tumors. The stomach, bowele, and
other organs spoken or, caunot escape becom
ing affected, sooner, or later, and couUvouobb,
plies, dropsy, dyspopeia. diarrhuoa, fomalo
weakness, and lnany other forms of chronic
disease, aro among the neconeiiry tcbuUh, A*
a remedy for all these manifestations of die
ease. Dr. Fierce'a Golden Medical Discovery
with email daily doses of hia Pleasant I'urga
tivo Pellets are positively nnerpaalled. By
them the liver and stomaoh are cuanged to An
netivo and healthy state, the appetite regula
ted and restored, the blood and secretions
thoroughly purified and enriched, and tho
whole system renovated and built up auoW.
Sold bv all first claiB druggists and dealers in'
J?sf Cause fob Being AiiAbueo !?
When a cough has been running for a long
time, and yon begin to feel a pain setting in
upon your InngB, attended with tightness
across the client, it is high time tnat yon
should awaken to the danger of your diBoaao,
which is fast running into fatal consumption^
Now before it 1b toolato nee Allen's Lung Bal
sam, which will eure the disease) and a? will
bo well with yell.
For sale by all Medicine dealers.
If congress had employed as much
sclontifl? ek?iu th? arrangorhont of its "Ro
constrUetlon Policy " at the close, as the War
Department did in the beginning of the war,.
In arranging for the manufacture of what waa
called Sheridan's Cavalry Condition Powders
for tho tue of the Cavalry horses, no doubt
tho Union would have been restored long ago.
We noticed in one of our exchanges
this week the Btttemont of Don. John Hodg.*
I kins, of Sonth Jefferson, Mo., whoso son was
cared of inoiplenV consumption by tho ubo of
Johnson's Anodyne Liniment. We refer to
tbia at this time as tending to corroborate the
statement we made last weok in relation to
this Liniment as applied to consumption.
EtiEdTRloTTY is Live.?All nervous dip*
Orders, chronic diseases of tho client, head,
liver, stomache, kidneys and blood,' aches ana.
P '.inn, nervous and general debility, etc.)
j quickly. cured after drugs fail by wearing
I Yolta Electro Dolts and Bands. Valnablo boon
free, by Vo?a xieTt Co?, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Od to Bivfiralflo Water Coro, Hamilton, IL.
A Kcniuinil Jlontl of Hair,-Whiskers or
Moustache are ornarncntB desired by at). Ute Tutt's
H-'r Dye nr.a you Kill possesa tbom. - - ?
Agents. Chang Chang sells at Bight,1 Nr-cesxary as
?o.ip. Op tlr? lr-p Chang Chang MTg Co .Boston..
Patent Novelties. Largest Stationery package In
IbOWurld l'Vllon it Co. 11!> > assail hi , n. v.
toS?& PKR DAV?Send r?r "Ghromo"
cntnio .no. j H. BurpjoD'aBoNB, Boston.
a month to agent* every where. Address
Kxcicr^mor M'Vo Co., Buchanan, Mich.
ft1 W 9 R9tl Rcr 111 borne. Terms free. Address
* ** H 6*0. Btinbon A Co.. Portland. Maine
First-Class Purveyors* and engineers'Instruments,
but little us-d Jn perfect order, an t at low prices for
Bale by. Win. B. Fcttee,.civ. Bag., Lakevltle, Conn.
AMEBIOAN Gold Plating Fluid; re?lsta acid;
no battery required Bend stamp for circular.
M. JOSLYN, Crlsman, Porter county, Indiana
AGENTS wa.nTKD?Men and women ?1 a
week or tl05 forfeited. Tho secret free, write
at once to COwSN A CO., 8tli street. New York.'
COLTS 7-ShooterfSon trial. Order Bevolve s
watches. Jewelry .etc ,?e3< than cost on selection.
Lowest pricesireo. W. w. Wllklsnn. Milan, Tenn
' made rapidly with Stencil and Key Oheck
outflts. C*talogue,8amplcs and full partlo
ulars.free. h. m. si'^scku. 117 Hanover-st. Bost'n.
address E. It. Cochran, Mlddletown. Beta
ware, for free catalogue of choicest peach
tres?, small fruits, etc. Bottom prices:- -
J?OC PKIt DAY commission or 93 U a week
*n?ikJ ealary, and expenses. We offer It and will
pay It. Apply now.' O.Wabti?r*-Co, Marlon.O
moth corn (13 f>et high); 150 bushela per
acre; largo 1 uckago by mall, 20c.; 3 for 50 cts.
F. FBRxCCU, Clyoe. Now Yprk
Qcnttant Jimp.'03/ment.?At home, male or female,
MO a week wartanted. tso capital required. Par
ticulars and valuable sample.-? rent free. Addrcs?,
with 6c return stamp, C. Boss, WIlllarn-burgh.N.Y.
ADVEIvriBKItBl Bend iia cts. to Oko. P. How
W, A Co,,41 Park Bow, N. Y., for their Pom
phlrt of IOO pafftt, containing lists of 3,<X)0 news
papers, and estimate* showing coat or adverittlp
V PT f PPQV or FITa cm-ed by the uaa of Or. Boib'
yrUjjjrOj Epileptic Remedies. Trial package
t_r7"' 1 ri'.r.i:. For clr. nlars,evidence of suc
cess, uio.. address itosa Bkotukrs, Richmond, Ind.
a MONTH.?Agents wr.ntod every
where BuslnoMS honorable and first
class. Particulars sent free. Address
WORTH A CO. St. Lou In, Mo.
TniB paper Is printed with Ink furnished by
Charles Kncu Johnson A Co ,609 80.10th Rt.,
Philadelphia.-n"d 59 Gold Hlreet New York. For
sale In 10 and 24 n> cans byBOUTIIEBN NKWB
PAPER UNION, Nashville". Tenn. '
AGENTS WANTED f?
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terma to agents. NA 1'IONA 1. PUnLISHINQ
COMPANY, Cincinnati, Ohio, or Memphis. Toun.
B1FLES, jBUXS., rjSTOjl^g^BKVOT.VEKS,
Of sny and CTery kind. Send stamp ^^^^HH
farCuUloru?. AiMr.it Great Wemtstvm e.M?_^?E
an? riilnl Worin, X? XX t'B U V ? ? SI, PA.
?To?Painless Opium Core!
con s ful remedy of the preaontTday. Send for Papor
on Opium Bating. P.O. Box 476, LaPORTE, im).
mrti auknt? Wamtkd fc.VKRvwn-kk ?Tho
I n a choicest in the world?Irurorn r?' prlo a?
x?iu largest company In America?staple article
?pleases everybody ?tradei Ihtrea lug?best In
ducements- don'i waste time?send for circular to
Hubert Wills, 43 Vetpy Bt.., N. Y.; P.O. B>x 12S7.
The American Newnptper Union numbers
over 1,600 papsrs, asparatcd Into soven subdivis
ions. For separate Huts and cost of advertising.
addresB 8. P. 8ANBOBN. 114 Mouroo St.. Chicago
WE will send O varieties ture *wiw
Kii hkedh (yunr cholco from our Cat ?
logue,) for '.'5 ata. All tme to namo and
warranted. W for fl. 8end ?0 cts. for a
imcltnge or our Nrwtat Dwarf. Jiououtt A*
Ur and otir Otal >eue of Dome,tic und Im
ported Bieds for 1675. Address
t>j DONNELLY A CO., Bochester, N. Y.
A Book exposing tho mysteries of WAT T
and boor any one may operate sue- ulliiJj Uli
e*-38ful!y with a capital or ?BO or 5IUOO. Com
plete ln?tru(^tlotis ?nd Uluniratlons to nnv. uddre?s
TUaiUItlDGK <fc CO. Uankkks and BnoKKns,
2 Wall street, New York._- ? ' ?
Our Flower nitd Kltclien Uarclen lllus
trnteil Directory* ?r 1 HI 0 (th?- i?ei.ty-xecond
Edition), with Mipnleroent of NoveltUa a-d
.-pecUltlPB In MEEl)3 and other Oard-n requ sltei
for thftJ'ea-Oii, Is now being sent to all customers
of la n ear?And will bes?nt Vi othrrs FilKE on
npp lection. Address 1). T. t UltriS A CO , Bos
ton, Ma B.
Tnls now Truss Is worn
wllh perfect comfort,
?tight und day. Ailnpts
ItMlr to ?-very motion
ol (he body, loialalug
Kiipiure under tlm
(nwdest ?"xerclsu or
ve'e t strain until per
rnanpnliy cared. Hold
cbeup by the
KlRstic Truss Co.,
OHn Broadway, New York Vilrf*
Pent bv mall. CalUirnt<nd forclrcolarandlHi cured,
FA M IL Y FA VORJTK. ) 1 he Titles
MAN UFA OTUR KRsr FA VOR ITH. > I ndlcate
URSKKAJL FAVOUITti. . ) U>e Uses
Forrml mfoi tniuioii ie*i<<i:ung our Oood-*. or
Agencies for SftrafeaddrfM WKHliMKWlo.il MA
OHlsiK OOMPA n Y at Hartford Connectlout, or
our Uranch OIIIcihIii leading L'itle,m.
700SUPERB VARIETIES OFBANHM
r^o.ooo Omuliomn Planta. U \ V
Mutlinz Planta a Hpcoialty. AUUUH
iltiiftr.iiod oatalogiw Fr*?, ?i?H*?.I*
K. Y.TEAS As CO. Richmond. Ik'
>' ? v >; k>Dully to Agents. M new anlclea anil ibe
?9>?1/ best Family Paper I? Aint^rlca. with two
?6 chronics, lire. Am W'l'g te.MO Hroacway, N.^ .
Dr. .7. Walker's California Tin.
egnr JJitttora nib a purely Vegetable
preparation, made chiefly from tub ha
tivc horba found oh Iho iow.br ranges oi
tho Sierra Nevada mountains of Califor
nia, tho medicinal properties of which
are extracted therefrom without tho use
>f Alcohol. The. question is almost
daily asked, "What is.the cause of the
unpuralloled success of Vinegar Bnv
ter? V* Our answer is, that they remove
the cause of disease, and tho patient re
covers his health. They aro tho great
blood purifier and a life-giving principle,
a perlect Renovator and Invigoratoi
of the system Never before in the
history of tho world bus a medicine been
compounded possessing' tho remarkable
qualities of YiUKOAtt BlT-f ttBs in hcdlitig the
uck of every discaso mun is heir to. They
.ire a gentle* Purgative as veil 03 a Tonic,
relieving Congestion- or??Inflammation ol
no Liver uud Visceral Orgtv>?. Iii Bilious
Tho properties of Dr. W> r kkii's
?'inkgau BirrKns rtro Aperient-, Dirtilhofctio,
Jarniinativc, Nutritious, laxative. Diurotio,
Sedative,-Cauntor-Irritant, Sudorific, Altora
Hcfi ftiiM Anli.nUUna,
~T~jil'n. McDONAi,T> <v Co.,
Drr-pplf ts and Qcn-.Atrt?-. San FTanch'i^Cttf immla.
and cor. of Wnshlripton and Chariten 6ta? N. Y.
Sold by all Dru?glnl* ttml Ucalcw.
MINERAL ROCK SPRING,
Cnrea Propsyll^yspi'jMlfc. niabetefl, Constipation,
Omvi'l. J:.ni)i! re. Urlum's, I)Ivt.m\ Scrofula,
Fever. Buns, Femlne wVnkness.in all lu forma,
all Diseases or'ilie Kidneys and I.Ivor.
PBiux;?Barrels, |12; hairdo ?7; cans. Jtijr*. demi
johns and p. -u o*,&j eta per gallon; psefcofseti ex
tn*. Money niuM accompany the order.-. Pend
Hinmp tor our book of 32 paces, giving description
of tho above dt vases.
.O. O. OLIN & CO.,
WATBBS* NEW SCALB PIANOS
are the best mndct / e touch elastic, and a
Duo altiBMiK i one, powerful, pnre end even.
" . W AXK57I8' CiiNuiaiTO OKUANS
eannttbeexcelled in l?neor ueantyi they defy
comiie ltluni '-7Vr? Concerto Mop is a fine
ln.lt-?llou o/rTir lliitnnn Voice. fUU'KH
KXrittfiPiici.Y I.UW /< >-cnan during this
MontIt: Monthlv Iininllmcntu vccclvcdj
on Pianos, SIC o $??"? or?ene. ?? to flOi
Bcconri band instruiifeists, $3 to 80.
monthlv after flrat Deposit. AOKnTs
WAN'I'aD, A ltticral aiacouut to Teachers,
if nisters. VhurcAcs Schools, Lodges, etc. Special
?hducemenf? to-the trade. Ilinstrwteo
Catalogues Mailed. HUKACK WATKHH
cfc ;-O.V, 1H I Broadway, New York. -Bar 3507.
iKe-ler Holme* etc Co. uro??,
So iralk. 't, toy ??? ? \\ e|nava
? be ara o an re of oar customers
mat is';i Foam is ibe best
?akin* pom der. Ourealeaor It
fieo. I..C)alllu A Co . drupyists,
Provlden e.Ii I., tayi?*? Your
?ea Foam Is readily gaining In
avor All epeac well or It."
[it is (bebeat,
?"armers wives can excel New
York hotel cooks by using Boa
Foam. Try it and be bappy-.?
Bend for circular to Oeo IT.
Gams A Co ,l76Dnane?u.N.Y.
<?K PnCU?*?! t' e N. Y. 8ATOROAY JODR
<3>0 UHOn NAL>, the grent literary weekly of
America lor one year for tbe regular subicrlpUon
price. j>1, postage paid.
VI7? Names entered Impartially as received, ana
11/.?.-,-,,..,.], ., nt at imcc to every ?ftb mbscrlber.
Clubs of 5 (At |3 t ach) mavrelaln tho C>! Thin Is
our " chroroo"-a rash premium of *5 to every fifth
suriscrlbeTl Tbe firm name is n eutllclont guaranty
of tairneatf and fulHIlment. Bend money order or .
registered letter, to UKA ni.E & ADAM4, Publlsh
era. 08 William street, New Yorx.
DR. G. ?.
TO. 619 North Fifth 8troot, St. Lrrals. Mo,, ESTAL
1 I.ISIIF.O 1837. Cun-aidUnffcrorsTrithoutthBaBeot
Mercury. Chantes rcnsonablo foes.
? ?f~?r. R.'s "Treatise on Special Diseases," Urbich
Tiuty osplalns tho nature., causes, symptnms, and means
to cure all forms of Nervous Ui blllt*, all Diseases caused
by tin? " Errors of Youth," end valuable InfonnaUon on
other dellcato subjects, sent TREK in plain sealed
ASTHMA ? CATARRH.
II?Ihr ?truiclrit twenty yea between Ufa ?nd
iteatliwftb ASTHMA, t espenmcntcd by con^
imuiuilni; ruoti unit berba aod laballQiC tbe n>tt%
rlD?. 1 fortanately dlwoTered a wondertnl
rmedy and aura euro t?r A.thnia and Catarrti.
JWarranted In rellove lualantly ao the catlent can
II? ilowu to rest and sleep comfortably. Drnp>
irtita are rupplled with .ample pacVai,-*a for rasa
distribution. Call and eet cms. oi addrtaa
D. LAXOELL, Apple Crrek, Ohio.
ata-Sald by DrnxfUtS. l'ull aUo 1'ackaco, by mall, tt.SA
WHAT ARE PILES 1
REApl "PLAIX BLUNT
Facts," a Treatise on tho
Cau?c8,1 i i -t < >r v, Caro and
1'ievrnlion or PILES, ruh
luhcd by P. NKl'STAKD
TK.U A *?U^ *6 Walker Street,
N< v>' York. Sent KRREtoali
parts or the United States on
receipt of a letter stamp. ??
OUR new CATALOGUE, eh
pagtt, containing the greatest
/a-n^-iKTixT variety ol Oanicn and Flower
f -riri C J W 1\1 8ceds.and tho beststralnsof homo
^ T_. ~\r erown seeds for Market Gardener*
flTJi xg? |~* fF\ *? Famllv Gardens, Amateurs and
?23 BS, E? laaW ?S9 florists, sent free to all wbo apply
No. 617 St. Charloa Street, St, Lonla, Ho..
r'Dtlotiea to treat all eaie, of obitaelea to marrUse, suotA
mii urltlea, every ailment or ?1 treu ab'.en reiulU lt?.V
.niiUtretloa or Imprudence, with unparalleled atMoaas.
Ur. W.'s eitabUtbment la chartered by Iho State oi UU
tnurl, wan founded aod ha. I*en eatabltehed to saoirt
?are, eeitaln and reliable relief. Being a cradnat* Si
several re nilgai oolleres. aod bating lbs exf eilen?? al a
loaf and t-noretarul life in hla apcelahlcs be nas pcrfsoteO
rcmediiis tliat are elfeclual In all these cases, tils pctlaetr,
ara beles truatrd by mall or tipress everywhere. Jfi
coatli r who f illed, oali or writs. From the great nunv
oer of appMo.Hon. ho Is enabled to keep bis ebarfcta
lote. "SO pnses, glviug rull symptoms, for twosuaives
.?Wt-Vf'. a |?-pular lank wblch aaould be read by avVrfk
body'. Jra irt^ihed rtalr, or porcees oontemslatloa OMf.
rUge.ean afford to do without It. It contains lao er?aa> at
rnedltal llleruluro oa tbla aubjeet, the retails of Dr. W.'o
lupr e>perlci.(.e; jJwj the be3? thought, from 1st? wtrkt
xaroi ? and America. Sent ataltxf, pom-paid tat V at*
HEN writing to advertisers pies.se mrulKn
tbe name of this paper. Ha N *?. N. U.
An interesting lllne
irati d work of aoo
_ ,>asr?;, contnltilDg
vftlnsihle tiiforinailou for those who are marrh d or
comteiuplatA inarriRKC. Prh?e nfty fimta by mall.
M't'.rrsa I?:; BUI'ltP niSPKNUAUY 12 Ni?rl
?ishth Ktrctt. ?t. Mints. Mo