Newspaper Page Text
FARM, HARDEN AND HOUSEHOLD.
W lull llnr. the Soil N.-.-.l f The reader is ready to ask, How am I and other planters to know what our soils need to make them produce good crops, you say tlio analysis of the soil will not toll ns 1 We reply, resort to the plant analysis. Ask your soil a se ries of questions such as tho following: Do you need potash ? Do you need ammonia? Do yon need phosphoric acid, or do you need any two or all of these ? How shall I ask these questions, and how will I interpret the reply ? Select a plat of land which will repre sent fairly your soil, or several snob plats, if you have soils differing materi ally in character and supposed eoropo sition. Next get a few pounds of muri ate of potash, a few pounds of sulphate of ammonia, and some high grade snperpho: phate or acid phosphate. If you have a State Department having supervision of fertilizers, you can get those already inspected and analyzed. Ask the chemist of yonr State College, or your Commissioner of Agriculture, to suggest the quantities of each of these elements to apply per acre, and then apply to one plat, fay three rows sixty feet long, only potash ; to three others, only phosphoric acid ; to three others, only ammonia; to three others, potash and phosphoric acid ; to three others, phosphoric acid and ammonia ; and to still another three, all three of these elements, leaving three rows in the center of the plat with out the application of any manure whatever. If your soil needs nothing but phosphoric acid, it will say so by giving the largest yield where phos phoric acid is used, whether alone or in combination. If it needs two of the elements, that combination will give best results. If it needs all three, or the so-called complete manure, the plat on which all were used, will show best results. If individvals cannot afford to undertake these inquiries, let clubs combine to bear the expense, and im pose the investigation on their most careful and accurate observer. If this cannot be done, insist upon your Com missioner of Agriculture selecting care ul men in different parts of your State to conduct the inquiry under his direc tion, he to supply the material, ke„ and publish results. If you have a General Assembly with intelligence and statesmanship enough, get them to es tablish one or more experimental sta tions in your State with your money which you pay for the support of your government, to be administered by your servants(l). If you farmers who read and think and know the needs of the productive industries of your States, will wield the influence you should and can if you will, ydu can instruct your brethren of the plow firs', and then I your servants who male the tmcs.—Sovth ern Planter and Farmer. Farm Motes. Give milk cows extra food as soon as signs of falling off are seen. A run in the pasture at night will be beneficial for a working team. Farmers should put back to the ground every year as much as they take from it. Pigs profit by a good run on clover or fresh grass. When slaughtered, they should weigh a pound for each day they are old. At this season of the year, do not lot stock graze the pasture too close. Feed hay, or,what is better and cheaper, fodder-corn, and provide an abundanoe of pure, fresh water and shade from mid-day sun. Watch your colts* hrofs, and see they are pared as often as necessary. The hoof is not only thus benefited, but the aotion of the animal frequently im proved. Pennsylvania yields one-fifth of tho rye produced in the country. The an nual produce in that State ranges be tween 3,000,000 and 4,000,000 bushels. Bone dust is a good dressing for lawns. Put on plenty of it. Stable manure is often an eye-sore unless very ! fine. Green corn, as soon as the grain be- : pns to harden, is the very best fattening J bod available to the general farmer for ] ceding swine. The pigs eat it with a xsculiar relish, and will grow and fatten < lpon it with surprising rapidity. No ' food is equal to this for putting pigs in ' irood "show condition" for tho Fairs. We see it stated that Mr. Oliver ] Beirne of Monroe county, West Virginia i recently shipped to New York one nun- < ilred and twenty head of three-year-old cattle, which averaged one thousand ' me hundred and sixty pounds per ' bead. j To give hogs plenty of muscle, let i hem have all the exercise they will ( ake in a ten-acre lot. Fat, which does tot go far as food, comes from abun- \ lant food and little or no exercise. , liardy hogs are not generally as popular 1 M they once were. An abundance ot I ■orn is not desirable to make lean and lell-grown hogs for food. D To kill bushes along fences and else- ° here, whore not wanted, cut them I own often during tho growing season. v 'he cutting back then seems to be more '■ * ffectual than at other times. Nothing lakes a farm look worse than to see ashes growing along fences and in ,j her places. „ •[ THE NEWS. _ The lato cyclone did great damage to , rice plantations on the Cambahee and Ashecpoo rivers, Ran to wles creek, Edis to river and the eastern and western branches of the Cooper river, South Car olina. The bill to incorporate the Cincin nati and Georgia railwny passed the Georgia Senate without* any amend ment, thereby becoming a law. The vote was almost unanimous. A sickness resembling cholera mor bus in two Cincinnati families has been traced to the use of oleomargarine, and in both cases the article had been sold for good country butter. Lewis R. Redmond, the noted South Carolina moonshiner, has been sen tenced to ten years' Imprisonment in the Albany penitentiary. His sentence includes the payment of a lino of $2,600. A dispatch from Sierraville, Oat., says a fire originated in tho store of .Tolsen, and the whole town was destroyed. The losses will reach nt least 8300,000. The Richmond and Danville railroad has purchased tlie controlling interest of the Virginia and Midland railroad, and it will be operated iv the interest of the former road. There is some sickness at Panama among the canal people. The canal physicians have not yet acquired skill in treating Isthmus fevers, and insist on sending their sick to the foreign hospi tal, as they have none of (heir own. Second Assistant Postmaster General Elmer reports a reduction in star-route and steamboat mail service during the month of August, amounting to 898,337, and that the total amount of reductions and discontinuances since March 4 amounts to $1,479,779. In the elections held for President of the State of Panama, Dr. Rafel Nu mez, it is said, was elected. He is now President of the Republic, and is an in telligent, active and enlightened chief magistrate. Rains fell all over the Northwest and in Southwestern Illinois, greatly bene fitting corn wherever the crop was not wholly destroyed by the drouth. The receipts and shipments of cotton to and from St. Louis for the year are as follows: Receipts, 398,589 bales; shipments, 411,077 bales. The Farmer's Friend Grain Drill Manufactory, at Dayton, Ohio, was damaged by flre to tlie extent of from 830,000 to $50,000. There have been 1.G34 miles of rail road built in Texas during the past year. Forty-ono new towns of com mercial importance have sprung up with populations ranging from 1,000 to 6,000 inhabitants. Reduction of the public debt last month $14,000,000 and a few odd hun dred thousands. The deliveries of wheat at Chicago, September 1, exceeded anything in amount ever known in tbe annals of the trade The contemplated Oriole celebration in Baltimore in October promises to equal, in point of display, the sesqui centennial of October, 1880. Charles McDonald Brown, a son of j Senator Brown, of Georgia, died, aged 21. He had long been an invalid. Senator Hill, of Georgia, is again suffering from the cancerous sore on his tongue, which it was supposed had been extirpated by an operation per formed several weeks since. He has gone to Philadelphia to consult Dr. Gross in relation to another operation. The steamship agents at New York are not in the least alarmed by the threats of O'Donovan Rossa, that trav eling on vessels sailing the English flag would not bb safe after the first of Sep tember. The failure is announced of Wolfe, Mayer & Co., Philadelphia, manufac turers of woolen clothing. The assign ment is made to Simon Bacharach. Lia bilities are estimated at upwards of $200,000. The bank clearings in Chicago were the largest on record, namely, $30, --500,000. Tho largest previous clearance was $17,900,000, on May 2, last. Thcrepoitof the. Danville Tobacco Association, of Virginia, for the month of August shows that 2,062,311 pounds of tobacco were sold for $364,025.71 --au average of $13.07 per 100 pounds. From October 1, 1880, to September 1, 1881, 27,789,859 pounds of tobacco were sold for $2,857,240.28—an average of $10.28 per 100. A special from Deadwood, Dakota, says that marvelous gold discoveries are reported from the Central Hills, thirty n.iles from that city. A vein four feet wido is said to contain more pre cious metal than quartz. It is said that : it runs $150,000 to the ton in the form- i dation. i Henry Lawson, colored, was hanged at Chattanooga, Term., for a criminal assault committed on the person of a i white girl in July. The Department of Public Works of Mexico, having investigated the Morelos railroad disaster, finds the company, its chief engineer, and the goverment engineer responsible for its occurrence. The officials at the Ohio penitentiary have discovered that the convicts, in ' order to purchace additional tobacco and similar luxuries, have been manu- , factoring counterfeit nickels. A con- , vict driver, who had outside privelages, t circulated the coin. A disparity has been found in the ac counts of Nelson F. Davis, lace tax col lector of Houston, Texas, of over $100,- ' 100, and suits will be brought against lis bondsmen, one of whom is Hon. W. R. Baker, Mayor of Houston. i The Third National Bank of Chatta- ' loopa, Term . began operations with a •apital of 1135,000, In the Jennie Cramer case at New laven the jury of inquest rendered a 'erdict that Jume-. Mnlloy and Blanch Douglass are morally responsible for he murder of the girl. The Chicago Times contains reports if tho hog crop in the West, which in lieate that the number of hogs is one- r oarter lets than last year, and that I i they are of small size and in noor con dition. » x T T- he First Regiment Connection I National Guards has voted to extend it . Yorktown trip to Charleston, 8. C I and the Pacific Mail steamer Acapnia . will be chartered for the trip. Tin Governor and staff and the state office! will accompany the regiment. , At Cincinnati the trustees of the Tin cinnatf Southern Railroad mot and con , sidered the ten bids for the lease of thi Southern Railroad, that Fred Wolffe o New York, being accepted as best am highest. The Pennsylvania Railroad Compaq have excluded from their cars the bovl who-sell papers, candy, caramels anr books, as such articles can be obtainec at the stations. Tho death of the renouned restau ranter, Lewes Delmonica of New York is announced. Secretary Lincoln received a disratrl from General McDowell at San Fran ciwo, in which he reports tho receipt o! later advices from Camp Thomas, cor robe-rating the reported massacre oi most of General Can's command. Gen McDowell's dispatch states that an In dian who witnessed the fight came intr Uamp 1 nomas and reported that all of General Carr's command were killed but a few men who wero trying to make their way back to Fort Apach. Time officers and one hundred and fifty men reported killed. PORKIUN NEWM. Armed aud disguised men recently fared upon a party of tenantry celebra ting their landlord's marriage, near Millstreet, Ireland, last Sunday, wound ing ten persons ; two seriously.—Pray ers wero offered in many English churches last Sunday for the recovery of President Garfield.—Tho attendance at the Land League meeting at New Castle yesterday was small.—Mr. Mur phy, the American temperance lecturer, has received a warm welcome from Americans in London.—Brennan has been remanded to prison for three months.—The authorities are prepared to assist Cuptain Boycott to gather his crops at Lcugh Mask. It is reported that a papal nuncio will be sent to Berlin simultaneously with the appointment of a German charge d'affaires to the Vatican. Dr. Koium has leeeived an imperial commission as bishop of Treves.—Friends of the czar have printed an anonymous pamphlet, showing what the latter might do if the Nihilists allowed him.—lt is believed that almost the entire Left demand M. Gambetta's acceptance of tho premier ship.—Mr. Charles Bradlaugh will pre sent himself at the House of Commons at its next session, and demand protec tion against unlawful violence. The news comes from Cape Town that the Union mail steamer Teuton was recently wrecked near Suoin Point, and that only twenty-seven out of two hun dred passengers were saved.—lt is stated that at St. Petersburg an extraor dinary commission will consider what can be done to prevent further outrages on the Jews.—Bishop Korum has been received by the Emperor of Germany, whose health has been restored. The Bishop will be installed about the 9th inst.—A farewell dinner to the expelled Nihilists at Berlin was prevented re cently by tho authorities. At the second ballot taken in France twenty Republicans and one Conserva tive were elected.—Fifteen persons •were wounded in a riot at Limerick. —Bishop Nulty, of Ireland, is in favor of giving the Land bill a fair trial. HUMOROUS. The young lady who could not make her baDgs stay bung said she was hav ing a tuft time of it. Josh Billing thirfks : It is better to be unknown than to have a pedigree that is too much for us, just so it is better for a peacock to be bob-tailed than to have one to big to spread. "It's a long way from this world to the next," said a dying man to a friend who stood at the bedsida. "Oh, never mind it, my dear fellow," answered the friend, consolingly, " you'll have it all down hill." Billing and cooing : "I dont like it at all," exclaimed Frank. "I really feel incensed at your conduct, Clira." And Clara looked at him sweetly through her eyelashes and said : "Oh, lam so glag 1 I just admire Frank-incense." Politeness: Fogg says he rose to give his seat in the horse car to a young lady last evening, and when she said "Thank you, sir," it so amazed him so that he fell right baok in his seat again, and didnt have the strength to get out of it until he reached his journey's end. Kahoka. Mo., Feb. 9, 1880. I purchased five bottles of yonr Hop Bitters of Bishop & Co. last fall, for my daughter, and am well pleased with the Bi'tors. Thoy did her more good than all the modicino she has taken for six years. WM. T. McCLURE. Tho »bove is from a very reliable farmer whose daughter was in poor health for seven *>f eight yearß, and could obtain no relief until sho used Hop Bitters. She is now in as good health as any person in the country. We havo large sale, and they are making remarkable cures. W. H. BIHHOP A CO. The Susquehanna has less water than during the great drought of 1801. The current is not strong enough to oarry off the sewerage at Harrisbnrg. Veoetine. —For eradicating all impurities of tho blood from the svttem it has no equal It has never failed to effect a cure, giving tone and strength to the system debilitated by disease. A book stolen from a Boston library twenty years ago has just been returned. Conscience wrestled with that thief for i long time, but fetched him at last. j There was a young lady quite fair, Who hail much trouble with hor hair, So sho bought Caiiholine, And a sight to be seen, Is the head of this maiden, I deolare. Thero was a young man so well bred, t That the hair would not stay on his head, t Hut the OaBBOUn oil Put new hair ou the soil, 1 And now with an heiress he's wed. | lled-Ituy;*. Kot.et.r-. I rats, cats, mice, ants, flies, insects, cleared nut ' l\Y "Itonah on fiats." bio., druggists, « >- A MODERN MIRACLE. . The Most !tfnrvel*in.j Experience nf One of It rioaioe's l.endlnif Citizen*— How 11 Or al rnrred—llls inscription of ilic i'lrriim. 10 stances, mill tho Overwhelming Tesll lUOD7 of Prominent Witnesses. 0 [Boston Qlohr, Dec. M.] 0 The readers of this paper were more or less amazed at a most remarkable statement from one of our loading citizens which appeared in yesterday's issue. So unusual wero the cir l, cumstances connected with it, and bo much comment did it occasion on the street and in l- social circles, that a representative of this paper c was commissioned to investigate its details and f verify its facts, the article referred to was a J statement made by Mr. B. F. I.arrabee, of the New York and Boston Dispatch Express Com pany, that after having lain at the point of v death for moro than three weoks, given up by s both physicians and friends, ho had completely i and wonderfully regained his usual health. , Mr. I.arrabee wa« found in hisprivato office ou •* Arch street, and upon being questioned, paid: "Well, sir, logically, I have been dead, but really, I am as you see me. A littlo over a year ago I was taken sick, but I allowed the illness ' to run along until, on the 28th day of October, 1879, I fell prostrato whilo walking along Tre j mont street. I was carried homo and did not go out of the house nntil the middle of Decem " ber. I then wont down town and attempted to ' attend to my business until the 13th of last - January, when I was taken with a very severe f relapse. My symptoms wore terrible. I wa» fearfully bloated; 1 suffered severe pains in nil parts of the body, and it was almost impossible to got mv breath. For six days I never laid i down and never slept. I was constant? at -1 tended by mv regular physician, Doctor John ] son, and Doctor Bowditch also came to see me j neatly every day. There was no doubt that I was suffering from Bright's disease of the kid ' nejs in its worst form and last stages, aceoin i panied by other troubles in my liver aud heart. In spite, however, of the skill of the physicians, I kept growing worse, and finally tfioy tapped my sido in the vicinity of the heart, taking away forty-six onnceß of water. This relieved me r for the time, but I soon became as bad as before. • Then tho doctors gave me up entirely, declared • I could not live more than twenty-four hours, and my daughter, who was residing in Paris, was telegraphed for. Still I lingered along for several weeks, far more dead than alive, but never giving up hope. One night—it was on the 20th of April, I very well remember— my , attendant, who was reading the paper to me, began an article which described my diseaso and sufferings exactly. It told how some se vere cases of Bright's disease had been cured, and so cleat ly and sensibly did it state the oase that I determined to try the means of cure which it described. So I sent my man to the drug store, procured a bottle oi tho medicine, unknown to my physicians and friends, and took the first doso at 10 o'oloek. At that time I was suffering intensely. I could not sleep; I had the short breaths and could scarcely get any air into my lungs. I wns ter ribly bloated from head to foot, and tho motion of my heart was irrexular and painful. The next morning I was able to broatho freely; the pain began to leave me and tho bloating de creased. I continued to take the medicine, and to-day, Bir, I am as well as I ever wuh in my life, and wholly owing to the wonderful, almost miraculous power of Warner's Safe Kidney and Livor Cure. I do not know what this medicino is made of, or anything elso about it, but I know it saved mv l.fewhonl was given up by the doctors anil had really beon dead for woekH; that it bun kept mo in perfect health ever since and has cured many of my friends to whom I have recmnmendod it. Tlicre are a number of very rent arkable cases in L>nn and Salem, as well as in this city, that it has cured. My recovery is co remarkablo that it has excited much attention, and phy sicians as well as others have investigated it thoroughly. I am glad they have, for I feci that the resnltsofsuchawonderfnlcuro should be known to tho thousands in all parts of tho 1 land who are tmfferiug from troubles of tho kidneys, liver or heart in some of their many dangerous forms." The representative of tho press thanked Mr. I.arrabee for his very frank and cloar state ment, and was about to leavo the oflico when a gentleman stepped up to him and inquirod if he were seeking information about Mr. Larra beo's sickness and recovery. Tho seribo re plied that he was, whereupon the gentleman said: "And so am I, and I have come all tho way from Chicago for that very purpose. Kidney troubles seem to he alarmingly increasing ail over the country, and I have a very noar rela tive who is afflicted much as Mr. Larrabeo was. I have been to see the physieiaiiß of whom Mr. Larrabee speaks, and I tell you, sir, it is simply wonderful." " What did they say ?" asked tho man of news. "Hay I why, sir, they fully confirm every thing Mr. Larrabeo has stated. I went to see Dr. I). A. Johnson, at 20 Worcester street. Ho was absent when J called and so I t tepped into the Commonwealth hotel where Mr. Lar rabeo was living at the time of hiß sickness. Messrs. Burgh & Carter are the proprietors, and I asked them about Mr. Larrabee's ease. Mr. Burgh pointed to tho electric annunciator aud said, ' Why for weeks and weeks evory time that bell rang I said: That means the death of Mr. Larrabee. No one around the hotel ever dreamed that he would recover, and v. hen the doctors would come down from his room they would shake their heads and say there was no hope. The arrangements for the funeral were made and his recovery was simply a miracle.' "I then called on Dr. Johnson, who said that Mr. Larrabee's caßowas a very remarkablo one. He was his family physician and expected his death every hour for a number of weoks, and nover called to see him during that time but he was prepared for it. The doctor said tho recovery was due to Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Cure, and if he had friendß, malo or Co male, troubled with Albumen or any Kidney troubles he should certainly advise them to use this remedy. Dr. Johnson said kidney difficul ties aro moro common than most people think and that many symptoms which are supposed to bo other diseases arise from tho kidneys. He said that ladies after gestation are specially subject to albuminous troubles which require prompt attention. " Well, I then came down and called on Dr. H. Ingersoll Bowditch, on Boylston street. Tho old doctor was inclined to be reticent but fully oonfirmed all I had previously learned. He bad attended Mr. Larrabee, hail supposed vim beyond all hope, and he was afterward re stored, as he said, by Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Cure. ' "I next went to Bee Dr. Melville E. Webb, at tho Hotol Cluny, for yon see I was determined to be thorough in the matter. I found Dr. I Webb a most clear-headed and well-informed gentleman, and he said: "' 1 know of Mr. Larrabee's case from having thoroughly investigated it as medical director of a Life insurance company, and it is one of the most remarkable cases I have ever met. Mr. Lxrrabee had all the manifestations of a complications of diseases, and in their worst i fornii. Ho had albumen and casts in the | urine, and a terribly diseased liver and spleen. Indeed, he was so bad that he threw himself j upon tho floor, and with his head upon a has- I sock struggled for breath. It was on the night | when he was so bad and when all his moilical advisers had lonu given him up that ho bogan I using Warner's Hale Kidney and Liver Curo. ] The next morning at 10 o'clock he was ablo to breathe freely, and has been ever since. 1 sub jected him to tho most thorough examination possible after his recovery, antl " I can't find out about him." His kidneys, livor, lungs and h*art aro perfectly well and sound. loan only adtl that, from what I have seen, I should un hesitatingly recommend this remedy.'" Tho conclusions from the statements above made, which come to the newspaper man as well ! as the general public, must be two-fold. First, that a modern miracle of healing has been per formed in our midst, and that, too, by tie ', simplest means and one which is within tlio I reach of every one; and secondly, that testi- ' mouisls of such high character and r» out -poken in tone conclusively prove the v.iltio of the remedy and its superior nature to the pro prietary at tides with whioh the public have beon Hooded. " The greater includes the less." And the remedy which has bouu proven (O valuable and has saved a life after it was brought down to doath's door, must unqtios tonablv be certain in all minor troubles, which ire so disastrous unless taken in time. ' J Last Ilr.urriFiKns Ladies, yon cannot make fair akin, rosy checks, and sparkling "yes with all tho cosmetics of France, or beau ti ll fieri of the world, while in poor health, and . nothing will givo yon such rich blood, good - health, strength and beauty as Hop Bitters. A trial is certain proof. s Benjamin Israel Butler, aged twenty , seven years, son of General B. F. But -1 ler, died at Boston. No YYfimau Need Hutler" ' when Warner's Hafo Kidney and Livor Cure J can bo so easily obtained and so safely used. 1 The newspaper press in the South is t beginning to agitate tho subject of a ! revision in the tariff. f For Dysi'M'sia, UWUMH'MIa, depression ot f spirits and genera) debility in their various r forms, also aH a preventive against fever and ague aud other intermittant fevers, the Ferbo , Phosphorated F.i.ixib of Calisaya Babh, made hy Caswell, Hazard A Co., New York, and sold t by all druggists, is the best lonic; and for pa . tieuts recovering from fever or other siokness , it has no equal. Geesebave been known to live to the ' of eii?b*v rears. RESCIIEI> Fllllll DEATH, i William J. Cougtallu.of Somorville, Mass., sa\s: fn the fall of 1876 I was taken with bleeding — the I Luxat followed by a severe cough. 1 lout my a,i,ietit< i and flesh, aud was oormnhd to my bod. In 18771 wa« [ admitted to the hospital. The doctors said I had a ■ hole In my lung as big as a half-dollar. At one time arc>»rtwent around that I was dead. I gave ill hope, but a friend told me of DX. WILLIAM UALL'< BALSAM FOB THE LU.\Ga I got a bottle, when, it »' surprise, I commenced to feel better and to-da; I fool better than lor throe years past. Iwrito this hoping every one alllxtod with Diseased Lungs wIU U'je DB, WILLIAM HALL'S BALSAM, and be con vinced that CONSUMPTION CAN UK CURED ] cm positively siv Ithat dona mora good than'all j tlie other lnedu-m'-s I have Ulicn kuicc my sielines* WAR.i...>riiiTT ; oil 3* ykarsj, , AS)D A A VEX tA ILBD To GTJRlir.Oronp, H;'asms, Di.vrrme*. uy sent fry and Sea Sickness, taken Internal I*',1 *', and GUARANTEED perfectly harmless; also "externally, .Outs, Bruises Chronic Ithenmatlsm. Old Sores, Pains In the limbs, back and chest. Such a remedy is Db. TOBIAS' VENETIAN LINIMENT. iumao No one once trying It will ever be without It; over 600 physicians use it. It is claimed that flouring mills are more combustible than powder mills. VegetineT A Home in the Celestial City. Minneapolis, Minn.. December 18,1878. H. R. Stevenr, Boston: About nino and a half yearn affo 1 had a fever; the doctor gave me Rome poisonoiiß medicino, drove the disease into my leX, and it broke out, and has been from two to ten running sores ever wince. I could not Bleep a fourth of a once in six mouths, and a preat many nights was compelled to get up aud take opium—a piece as laive as a pea—to deaden the pain. I have tried everything I could hear of; in fact, I have paid out hundreds of dollars, and found no relief until I commenced taking Vegetine, and now 1 can po to bed at eight o'clock at nipht and sleep until seven o'clock in the morning, and no occasion to waken from pain. 1 was uspd up, perfectly dead inwardly, and frequently when I would get up would be dizzy. and have to put mv hand on something to keep i'vom railing: but since I commenced taking Vegetine it has all disappeared, and 1 feel like a new man. My honest conviction is that it will qui* mv leg entirely, from the present looks and feeliugs. "1 shall continue taking Vegetine, aud recommend it to all whom I come across: and I be>v the man who introduced Vegetine into tho United S.itus will have a home in the Celestial City. Yours most sincerely, W. S. LEACH. Mr. Leocli is a gentleman well known here, and is the owner of tho celebrated Turbine Water Wheel. Vegetine COMPLETELY CURED ME. Newport, Ky., February 26,1877. Mn. 11. It. Stevens : Dear Sir—l write to say that seven bottles of you, Vegetine have completely cured me from a very severe case of ScrqfvUt, of many yean* standing, after trying many medicines ami doctoring a great deal. lam now free irom all sores, and can work as well as ever, and think the Vegetine is a god-send, and no one ought to do without it. I remain, respectfully yours, 3. A. PATRICK. Veoetine is now prescribed in cases of Scrofula, and other diseases of the blood, by many of the bent physicians, owing to its great success in curing all diseases ot this nature. Vegetine is Sold by all Druggists UOSTtTTEftV H| W cf.lebrated MA jjPjh to BTOMTACH 4Br> Though Mm Inn In Every Joint Aud nher with fever and aßuc. or bilious remitten the system may vet he freed from the maliitnan virus with Hostetter's Htom:.ch Bitters. Protect th. sjstem a£rain?»t it wild this beneficent anti-spas modie, which is iurthermore a supreme remedy fo liver complaint, constipation, dispepsta. debility rheumatism, kidney trouhlee and other ailments. -For sale by all Drufmata and Dealers gene rally. CONSUMPTION CAN BE CURED) |HALL'S Lungs BALSAM Daren Consumption, Colds. Pneumonia. In fluenza, Iti oik hilt I Dime iili.i-n llroncbltla, Huui-seiiess, A ultima, ('roup- Whooping Couu;h, and all Disease* of Hit Hi .nihil. k Orgiiua. It soothes ami benl* the IHenibrane at the Ijiings, Inflamed ntwl poisoned by the disease, and prevents the night sweats and [lumiiiph* across tbe chest which accompany It. Consumption I* not an Incurable Hiafnily, IIAIiI/K li\l.sv>l will cure you. even though professional aid fulls. Payne's Automatic nos Reliable, Dnrnbte and Rcoiiomlcal, trill rur. rUxh a horm v-Httr with U teM ftuU nml wtuer'thnn arrtfotfir-.r BngiW buii f , not tittcrl wjtli an Automatir Out-nflf. Send tor Illustrated Oatal'iguo "J," foi Information and Prices. B. W. PAVNK * SONS, _ Rox Bfio. Corning. N. V CIV WnT WASTE MONITI Tminftui •«.•*«. VIA If jm wanl a luiurnril mo nit».[.,, floifinf PTC "hii*«t* <■> ft boa., iruwtb <t hair or. haij *«*■** \> rv \» ur 10 I'HK'KKN, MTRliN'.llli'N and bSffftH INVIUORAtStba HAUL an.»ner< *.V, L. TTIoW Tm iht-freM S-aii-h ,li.«-r>,ar» «ln--h tm NKVEK YET rUT.t.I). SIX C*NTS to t'r J. UUNZA- IXI, Uai VA: i,.*..,n. H»i, tt**ar* U .11 ImttotMita. "t*T A T 1 (** TT T? C r » t « lo «« rr «»- AM7eu, rUftnl.r* W A X Arm...*., Wnirri (V.p HtWrt,!*, CiTT"RJ**S»S -"evotvera. datategw »M. Mi*H% *f UXv K> arm Van n u « ir«r»», PittfNinh, p%. BAIfAM ilßenprnvlnß represrnts the Lungs In n hpalthyrtate.) A STANDARD REMEDY IN MANY HOMES. ForCon'*** ColiK Crntir*. IlrnnclilM* and all ether affections of th<> Tliwiui and It! \(i», ft Mauds unrivaled :iud utterly beyond all com potttion IN CONSUMPTIVE CASES It approach** no near a specific that "Ninety-five" per cent, are permanent.lv cured where the direc tions aro strictly complied wilb. Thorn is no chemi cal or other ingredients to harm tho young or old. AS AN EXPECTORANtTFhAS NO EQUAL! IT CONTAINS NO OPIUM IN ANY FORM! J. N. HARRIS & CO., Proprietors, CINCINNATI, O. FOR SALE BY~ALL DRUGGISTS. , An Open Secret. Tho fact is well understood that tho MEXICAN MUS TANG LINIMENT is by far the best external known for man or beast. Tho reason why becomes an "opon secret" whon wo explain that "Mustang" penetrates skin, flesh and muscle to the very bone, removing all diseaso and soreness. No other lini ment does this, hence nono other is so largely used ot does such worlds of good. * mm m a mm jk dk.sii.au i"*M<jroß 3-3 I I L 1? SANGUINARIA. This 1b w* I I V the Pr(*cription of the lat* I Il_l_ U Dr - Sharp, of Mississippi, ■ ■■■BH m W Bwho successfully used it in a practice ot forty years throughout the South in the treatment of Pflet*. I istulas, Fissures and kindred diseases. Chron- Msentery also cured. The formula has been In the Medical Journals of Mississippi, its reliability, Druggists will supply you. 11. XJB. BH.UU' MANUFACTtmiNO Co., Baltimore and New York. Invest Your Earnings In the stock of the Denver Land and Improvement Company. Profits more than two per cent, per month. Absolutely safe. No ) ersonal liability. Deal only in Denver Ileal Estate. Dividends paid regularly. Or •anized by prominent business men of Denver. Be er to any of our Banks, or business men of Denver. \uv number of shares at Ten Dollars each, sent hr nail on receipt of money. Oirculurs sent free. Ad m E. H. Smith, Secretary. Boolwalter Engine, and Easily Managed. MnANTEEI* TO WORE WKLL AND GIVE FULL FUWCB CLAIMED. Joe our low prices for Ka ne and Holier complete. | Hnrif Power, S'^lO nd lor our new pamphlet. P.. Hprlngf.Hd* Ohio. CTIOUETTEiBUSINESS I This is the cheapest and only complete and reliable work on Etiquette and Business and Social Forms. It tells how to perform all the various duties oi life, and how to appear to the best advantage on all occasions. A «•»-ntn Wnnieii —Send for circulars containing a full description of the wor'v and extra terms to Ag'ts. Address National Publishing Co-, Philadelphia, Pa. HI W BLOOD' I'lirnoiiV riiiuiiiive l'tllf* moke New lltcn Blood, and will completely change the blood fn the entire system In three months. Any person who will takn one pill each night from 1 to 12 weeks may be restored to sound health, if such a thing be possible. Sold everywhere or sent by mail for H letter stamp*. I. S. JOHNSON A. CO., Boston, ltla»a., formerly Banger, Me. Cyclopedia War. The (Treat Library of Universal Knowledge now completed, lares type edition, nearly 40,000 topics in every department of hutnaL knowledge, about 40 per cent, lar/er than Chambers' Enci clope dia. 10 iwr cent, larger than Appleton's, 90 i*r cent. larger than Johnson's, at a mere fraction oi their cost. Fiftoen large Octavo Volumes nearly 13,000 pages, complete in oloth binding, **17»i in half Rus sia, B£ot in full library sheep, marbled edges, 843. Special 'erms to clubs- Si O fIOO RPWARfI extra to club agents dm 9iu.uuu nEWftnu inK the montljß of July and August. Send quick for specimen pages and tall particulars to ANEHIUAN BOOK EXCHANGE. John B. Alpbn, Manager. 7H4 Broad wa .New York. AMERICAN AND FOREIGN PATENTS GEORGE E. LEMON, Att'y at Law, WASHINGTON, D. O. References iriveu to actual clients is nearly every Conntv in theU. 8. Correspondence Invited. Bend •ketofa or model for opinion as to patentability. No rju«qsfor.*rvlo**iinlju.sKnccAMMfii]. Est'hli.h'dlHM. EFaiAf* * Tne B'rnugest, cheapest and most rtnijC" l ''' l ' l '' W'l'lil' ami PICKET FENCE. " "Patented. July, lam Steel Pot. for «ir« or Hoard Fences-will last a Met me. IfveuwUl save mourn-, ordeiire employment, send ior illostra . Address, A. PultneyviUe. N Y. PSSB6trl ,a K«upstf" II TV **■ J"* 1 ™ 4 - II ■"«• LlWrttur. I |>£ WV rZ«Z, UiJ.r I, fv. , "*-lJ" ra "»' > '"•■""•"'•ijII mtJZZ w^»lS;«J.'»».uu**fc„ l u l d.toro.l,H)«i; II JvST ■AMBAITAK IQOI CW, I.W. l«tti PL, W.T. T.O. *-. m I A «jKf?T» WANTFD for the~BSrt7nd"Fa^W i a i Hs"" ll ''"'ni»l Books and proles. Priow. i» anced saner ct. National Pjih. Philadelphia. Pa. A '*'>'" **t»«Ml«cureis Nervous Lieoimi j» A WeaknoatofGon'tveOri;ajiii. 81-all Driimrist,. Hfrnrt HI.I Fti-Ht..VK V. YfIIINC MPN If ' un would lourn Tok-«rapy in i I uunu men i„iir months, and he certain of a I situation, address Valentine Bros.. Janesviile, Wia $11 H B —A YEAR and expenses to Iff ajfente. Outniiree. Addreps P. <feOO»*C* "pNTH-AGENTS W»NTED-»0 be.i M.'l, ** r, J ,;| i»i'i ilic world:! sample frss. \ I finnß A a Naturalßbap; FemoveTPimplo, VUliiliUlJUUa ami Freckles. By mail foriHioU. 1 L!^l ll:fl - L M \olkmar. Milron. New York City. •'P'!lV'«l>!.l«Hl"l' , .'o"",).TPKl*Ann"«i.ijj)pv I»ifii d. -!""1»»K W*l "I".!" V •' I A>'|> j.1,111* ■••• M»»lr at lull-Mice. Ad'h trie, Pa I * hJ V VDVOr r. I