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The Weekly Kansas chief. [volume] (Troy, Kan.) 1872-1918, July 11, 1872, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015484/1872-07-11/ed-1/seq-4/

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a rixocr ox h ntx, mom rax aiuctic foe jolt.
There's them that enta tin they're boatis'.
And them that drinka tni tbcy'rs blind ;
lad thra that'a unfflla' sad spooney;
Bat the best of all. to my mind.
(And 1't been sroond la my time, beys.
And cavorted with any yon like).
TVm Bis BUI. that lived In ths slashes,
Wecalleu' him Sic Bill of fixe.
If be pnt bia hand oo hia boaie.
Or scratched tbe aernffof hia aeck.
Too eoold only tell by waitln'
To see if yoa bled speck:
And the way he flreOwae Irojl
Xobody ksowed which waa dead,
tin Kg BQ1 (rinsed, and the sttfrnB
XosUed OTtr onto hia beadl
At acbool he killed hia Barter;
Cosrtis', he killed seres mora :
nA the faeane waa always watis
A. little waya from hia door.
There waan't ranch (rowth in the Comity,
As tbe census returns will ahow.
Bat we had Big Bin we waa prood of.
Asa that waa enongn to grow.
And sow Big Bin ia an angel
Dunn me, it makea me cry 1
Jlrt when he waa remain' the roasheet.
The poor fellow had to die.
A thieren' and aneakin Yankee
Got the etart on oar blnMd BUI.
And there a no one to dn ocr killin'.
And nobudy left to kHl 1
ii e
The Suoktest Max. Some clerks were wait
ing in the Treasury Department for the opening
of bniues9. One said to the company
"Who is the shortest inau mentioned iu tlie 1H
Mer The old Joe Millers were all exhausted. "Se
lierniah, (knee-high-iniau,) Bildad the SUaliite
To all answers the clerk replied "So."
We give it up," was the response.
"Peter," was the reply.
"Peter!" they all cried; "He was a stont, large,
athletic man."
"Can't help it, he was the ahnrieat man I ever
read of in the Bible. He said he had neither sil
ver nor Kld, and a man is pretty short, who
hasn't any money."
A Darwinian haa applied to the bishop to be
appointed as a member of the committee -for re
vising tbe translation of the Scriptures. He sent
iu the following version nf a couple of verses
from tbe Psalms as a specimen of his lHiwers:
"My pnitopsalm was not hidden from thee when,
far back in the Silurian eiiocli, 1 floated ou the
sea a frilled and flounced Medusa. Yes, in ages
still more remote, before differentitation had be
gun, thine eyes did see my sarcode. and in tby
thought my limbs took form before they were
The following conversation is said to bave ta
ken place between a merchant and one of his
"Sir, your account has been standing two years;
I must have it settled immediately."
Answer "Sir, things usually do settle by
standing two years. I regret that my account as
an account is an exception. If it has been stand
ing too long, suppose yon let it run a little."
A snoirr time since a man went to G. Krouch's
clothing store and asked for a plum colored coat.
Kronch took down a green coat and had tbe man
try it on. It fitted all right, but tbe man objected
to the color, and said he wanted plum odor.
Kronch says "dat ish a blnm color." "Plum
h 11!" says the man; "that's green. I'm no fool!"
"Oh, ya," said Kronch, "dose coat van made ven
de bloms vas green!"
"Nice weather for corn H said a minister up
the valley to one of bis parishioners, the other
day. "Yes," said the old farmer, "but bail for
grain and grass." A few days later they met
avgain. "A fine rain wo had yesterday," said the
minister; "good for grass and grain." "Yes,"
Was the reply, "but awful bad for corn!"
AT is said that the fallowing words actually
formed the peroration of the counsel's plea for
his client in an assault and battery case at Athens,
Ala. "Let the humble ass crop the thistle of the
valley! Let the sagacious goat browse upon tbe
' mountain's brow ; but men of the jury, I say that
John Gnndle is not guilty."
Mr. Clarence Kixo thns criticises a profane
teamster, who surrenders his claim to another:
"No, Icau't blaspheme worth a cuss. You'd just
orter hear Pete Green. He can exhort the im
penitent mule team to renounce all flesh and haul
thirty-one thousand through a foot of clay mud
under one of his outpourings."
The Ellsworth American thus answers a corres
pondent: Jane Ann Certainly. No young lady
ahonld appear upon the street without a Dolly
Varden of some kind. George Washington would
never have allowed his motber-in-law to do this,
and yon must do likewise.
"Come, Von," said an indulgent father to his
bopelul sou, tne other morning, "remember it is
the early binl that catches the worm."
"What do I care for worms!" replied tlieyonng
Aopeiui; -motuer won't let me go hshing."
At a recent wedding in Bhinebeck, as the
clergyman reached the part of the ceremony, "I
now pronounce you " a fish peddler in tbe street
shouted, "Bull heads! bull heads!" to tbe amuse
ment of some and the consternation of others
present on the occasion.
A COUNTRYMAN in Savannah observed a gang
of darkies laboring on the street, each wearing a
ball and chain. He asked one why that ball waa
chained to his leg. "To keep tbe people from
stealing it," said the darkey; "heap of thieves
about here."
In New Hampshire, the following is posted on
a fence: "Notis Know kow isallond in these
xneddera, eny men or wimmen leltin thnro kows
run the rode, wat gits inter my medders aforesed
shall bave his tail cut orf by me, Obadiah Rogers."
"To obtain sweet milk," says the veteran farm
er Greeley, dropping his pen and gazing placidly
at the inquirer, "feed your cows twice a day on
sngar cane, and be sure to keep away tbe calf
from the mother while teething."
Somebody once asked Tom Corwin if he ha1
heard a certain story of Lewis D. Campbell's.
"Was it about himself!" inquired Mr. Corwin.
"No, I lielieve not." "Well, then, I never heard
it," said Mr. Corwin gravely.
One of onr belles is confined to her residence
just at present," "serionsly indisposed." She has
been trying to bleach her hair, and we are grie veil
to say the experiment has not been qnite so suc
cessful as might be "desired.
A Pekin (111.) woman was asked by the preach
er if berhnsband feared the Lord. She replied:
"Fear him! Why, bless yon, he is so 'feardof
him that he never goes ont of the house Sundays
without taking his gun along."
A TODNO lady at the camp-meeting asked the
Srayers of the assembly because she could not set
er eyes upon a certain young man in the neigh
borhood without feeling as though she must hug
bun to death.
"WHAT sustained ourrevolntionarysireadnring
their struggle for liberty !" was what aNew Caan
nan pedagogue asked a boy, and was astonished
wnen tne toy sain, i neir legs, sir.
Tne girls still go in swimming before nightfall
. down at Bedford's island. Mrs. Neversuiter says
"it's no such thing, it's them pesky boys." She
knows, she has got a spyglass.
Trm drum-major who ran away from Chieka
manga, when reproached with cowardice, replied:
Td rather be called a coward all my life than a
corpse fifteen minutes!"
An iRismiAN fresh from the Emerald Isle, upon
seeing a horse running away exclaimed, "Oh, he
isn't running very fast; I've seen a horse ran so
fast you couldn't See him."
An Iowa minister's daughter runs np store bills,
and with an angelic smile tells the dry-goods men
to "charge it to the man her father is working
for Jesus Christ."
Horace Greeley proposes to write an essay
on the proper time to graft saddletrees. He says
they can only be successfully propagated by early
Where once the prairie was trackless save for
the Indian trail, it now bears tracks of T-rail;
which shows what a difference a little dash may
The other day a tobacconist of Cleveland hnng
in front of his shop the following "notice." writ
ten an a board: "Wanted a girl to strip."
JfWfJAT wonld make a pood leading article for
me to-morror f asked a wicked editor of a wit.
"A halter," waa toe aententions reply.
. How does the iVy fasten itself to tbe oakf
With scoru.of wood! No, says H.G., but with
oriiiuwy twine, 3
AvotCKthtcortdbe.herdrrom theuColn
tie to the ES ooeans," WM M j,, onltor
f$x the farmer.
Wan sa Cm WWat-tVcwIUHlica f war
The following, in regard to tbe proper time for
the catting of wheat, from tbe agricultural cor
respondent of tbe Chicago Tribune, will apply
with additional force to our own latitude. He
We have been taught to cut wheat when it wai
in tbe dough state when the stalk below the
head hail turned yellow, while the remainder is
vet mven. Thnt tfi.u w.1. : .wm-.M't an fur am
British husbandr Canada, and all countries of
iuw leuiiieraiuro at uiq time ot tne uarvesi, are
concerned, there can be no doubt. The harvest
in all such countries comes after the great heat
of tbe season, say in August and September.
There the ripening ia alow, and the harvest is ex
tended through two or three weeks; but that is
not tbe case in this part of the country, for we
have but a few days in which to do our wheat
harvest. The matnritv of tbe Grain is so rapid
that it must be closely watched. If we cnt in the
stace indicated a above- we will bave shrunken
grain, for tbe great heat cures the straw so rapidly
mat ine nuinmew mat tne sou Kernel yet re
quires is unable to reach if, and tbe result is fail
ure to fill out tbe grain plump.' Tbe grain must
be cat inst at matnritv. and not delayed until it
is iu that stage that farmers call dead ripe, for
men we are name to toss uy tue craiu oucuiug
out. If weconld not put onr newly cut sheaves
in the shade until the grain and straw were fully
enrol, it would be all the better: but this cannot
be done, and we must be content to take them as
thev are. It is onlv necessary to call the atten
tion of fanners to the difference in the season of
cutting, and the effect of heat at tbe time. With
in a distance of twenty miles I have seen a
month's difference in the harvest of wliSat, sim
ply owing to the elevation, that gave a lower
temperamre, aim men mis inner ieuiicraiurc al
so prolonged the harvest, or the curing procts)
was more gradual. Iu hot seasons our wheat har
vest is but a short week, while in a cool season
it is extended some days. For this reason it is
almost impossible to fix the time for a trial of
reapers in tne Harvest nciu tor any icugiu ui lime
in advance.
The peculiar condition of the harvest is a draw
back to the rnlture of wheat on a lame scale in
this part of tbe conntry, as it is almost impossi
bio to obtain tne ueip neeueu to secure me crop
in the limited time. Ten acres is a good day's
work for a reaper, aud this requires from seven to
elgllt nanus to do tue work, ll is very true mat
from 15 to4d acres are sometimes cnt atsi pnt iu
shock, but this means 12 to 14 hours' labor, which
few men can or will jwrfonn for any length of
time. emay, mereiore, num. uic micai cjii
to 60 acres for'each reaper, and another fiO acres
for oats. Then the thrashing must follow in the
bnsy season. All this raises the price of farm Ia
bor'froui $1 a day and licard, to $2 or $2, This
teaches us that t he wheat crop must taKe its place
in a system of mixed husbandry, and that it will.
to that extent, lie found a profitable crop. AVo
have plenty of time for the sowing, but tbe time
lor uarvesting is ueyonu our control.
isii m
Wby is it that we see so few currant bushes in
the West f In the Northern and Eastern States,
it is almost imppossible to find a garden that does
not contain a few dozen! The fruit is stewed
when crecii. aud makes a delicious neenmpam-
nient for the tea-table. It makes splendid pies
also when green. To ourtaste, there is no lwttcr
pie than that made from green currants. When
ripe aud eaten with sngar, it is a splended des
sert. And what fine jelly is obtained from it !
Ought not every farmer's wife to have a patch of
currants I Aud tbe hnsbanil who retuses to ob
tain and plant them onclit to be dratted.
That they can lie grown and successfully pro
duced here, we have demonstrated by our own
exjierience. One of the best paying pieces of
gronnu we uau in cultivation lost year, was in
currants. .Thev vielded enormonsly, and broncht
six to eight dollars per bushel in the St. Louis
The Red and White Dntch and White Grape
proved the most productive and profitable out of
a number ot vanties.
It renuires no particular skill to raise them,
Plow the ground deeply once or twiee. Set the
plants out altout five feet apart Imth ways.
Cultivate well the first summer with horse aud
cultivator, as you do other things yon set out.
Tbe followinc season cultivate till about the mid
dle of June, and then apply a heavy mulching of
straw, manure, orsometuing ot tne Kinu to Keep
down the weeds. The mulching is not indispen
sible. as we have cot larce yields where there had
been no mulching, but it is better to apply it if
possible. ix.
PUwlai T.
It is a very fine thing to see a plowed field, all
smooth and uniform in its furrows each slice
like its fellow, and laid. accurately bv .its side;
and the tongher the sward, the nicer will this ap
pear. Milt tins is deceptive, such sou is but lit
tle loosened by the action of tbe plow, which
amounts to lint a little bending aside though its
inversion. It is therefore comparatively profit
less so far as the pulverization of the will is con
cerned. It is simply inverting tbe soil, leaving it
pretty much in tbe compact condition it was.
Whereas, if this same awanl had been thrown up,
its edge resting on the adjoinirg furrow, there
wonld have been airand front circulating through
it; the water wonld bave disappeared instantly,
and not prevented tbe action of the elements.
In the snrinir there wonld have been a mellow
surface ridged, bnt falling apart at the touch of
the harrow; ami tne narrow wouiu nave swam
in it, as it could not have done in a dead level,
with tbe water close underneath, and level, and
but little mellowness. Rather have a sod now
and then show its face after harrowing, than a
dead level with a snpernciai mellowness ami
tonchness lielow. kept creen and uiidecompoMed
by cold and wet. On a dry, loose soil this is less
the case.
F. K. 1'IICENIX on the treatment of Evergreens:
In answer to your question in relation to ever
greens, I would say, that entirely dead evergreens
should, of course, be removed, examining close
ly, however, some apparently dead will be found
putting forth new shoots along the trunk or main
branches. If tbe dead tops are carefully trimmed
off, these new shoots will often pnt forth vig
orously, aud make fine beads in a year or two.
Tbe past winter, owing, doubtless, to the long
continncd drought, tbe tops of evergreens have
dried up. 1 his seems especially tne case with the
ArborAifie mis-called White Cedar) and Red
Cellar of Juniper families these being sorts that
grow latest in the fall. The Scotch Pine has also
suffered considerably owing, perhaps, to its be
ing a native of a very moist climate. With the
writer, a very tine Red or Norway Pine, some fif
teen feet high, died back to within abont three
feet of the gjonnd. Its dead top was cut off, and
now the lower shoots are putting forth a new
In tbe case of cntting back partially killed
hedges or screens, the tops mnst bo cnt back even
with the others, so as to make tbe newfgrowth
even. It will bo well also to stir the soil around
the base of the trees or hedges, to stimnlate the
roots. Sloomington (III) Leader.
How to Judge a Horse. An exchange cives
tbe following instructions, which we publish for
tne oeneni oi tnose wno wonia Know now to
judge the age of a horse:
Annnt two years oiu tne norse sneus tne two
middle teeth of tbe under jaw; at three years old
he shells twootherteetb,oueon each side of those
he sheil the year before; at four years he sheds
the two remaining or corner teeth: at five years
the two middle teeth are full, lnring no longer
hollow, as the others are, aud teetn will nave
penetrated the gums; at six years old -the four
middle teetn are inn, tne comer ones oniy re
maining hollow the tnsks are sharp with the
sides flinted ; at seven years old the comer teeth
are fall, the tnsks larger and thicker, and the
horse is said to be seed. Occasionally, however,
these marks will slightly vary, a good deal de
pending upon tbe animal's constitution, whether
he be a late or early foal; also npon the manner
in which he has been reared, the kind of food,
shelter, ic
Cure for Couc in Horses. A correspondent
of tbe Valley Farmer, writingon this subject, says :
"I know my method of cure will be langhed at
bnt Ialsoknow from several trials it is perfectly
e, ffectnal. I have cured horses with the colic, af
ter all other reputed remedies had been tried in
vain. When the horse has the colic, pnt three
or four thicknesses of blankets around his body
lied comforts will do and pour water on to the
blankets till they are thoroughly wet through.
It will not be long before the horse Iiegins to
smoke and sweat profusely, and, my word for it.
the colic will leave him."
They have a new way of treating the broken
legs of horses, which ought to lie generally known.
A valnable horse in Hartford, Ct., had hia leg
broken a short time since. The leg was carefully
set by an experienced anrgeon, and was covered
thickly with plaster. When the plaster "set " or
hardened, it kept the limb as immovable as if It
had been made of iron. Thns treated, a broken
leg, it is asserted, will knit together in a brief
time and become as good as ever.
In watering plants, shrubs or tree in dry
weather, it ia worse than nseless to pour water
upon a baked surface. The gronnd should bo
kept mellow, that the water may go to the roots.
When grasshoppers are so plenty as to make
pastares poor, turkeys grow fat.
4hrc rrap 00!.
evrn AmeaueixES.
ar ana. l. b. atoonxxr.
I heard tke forests, as tbey cried
TJnto the vaueya creen :
"Where Is the red-browd hunter race.
Who lor' onr leafy screen t
Who humbled, "mid these dewy flaies.
Tbe red deer's aaUerd crown;
Or. soarlas at hia hlxheat noon.
Struck the strong eagle dowel"
Then In the tephyr'a voice replied
Those valea. ao meeklr Meat:
"Tbey rear'd their dwellings on our aide.
Their eora trDOB onr brmat 1
A blight came down, a Mart swept by.
The eone-roofd c
1 fall:
I where that eiild naonla fled.
It Is act ours to teU.''
Niagara, of the mountains gray.
Demanded from hia throne.
And old Ontario's billowy lake
Prolong'd the thunder tone :
"The ckleftaina at onr aide who atood,
Upon onr christening day.
Who gave tbe gloriooa names we bear.
Oar aponaora, where are they r
And then the fair Ohio cbarg'd
Her many aistera dear:
"Show me. once more, those stately forms
Within my mirror clearl '
Bnt they replied: "TaU barka of pride
Do cleave onr watera bine.
And strong keela ride oar farthest tide.
Bat where tbe light canoe I"
Tbe farmer drove hia plow-ahare deep
"Whose bones are tlieie I ' said be :
"J And tbem where my browsing sheep
Boam o'er tbe npland lea."
Bat aUrting andden to his path,
A phantom aeem'd to elide,
A plome of feathers on hia head,
A qoiier at hia aide.
If e pointed to the rifled grave.
Then raised hia hand on high.
And with a hollow groan invok'd
Tbe vengeance of tbe aky.
O'er the broad realm ao long hia own.
Gax'd with despairing ray ;
Then on the mlat that alow'ly cnrl'd,
Fled moarnf ully away.
The history of American parties is ;ct to Ui
written. It seems strange that a Bnbject so rich
iu authentic material, aud so replete with novel
aud original principles of sociology, has not yet at
tracted the attention of some of onr comprehen
sive aud philosophic minds. Ambitious essays
have been made in this direction, but these medi
ocre volumes are now found iu our public libra
ries, where their dusty repose will tie butV occa
sionally disturbed. Other works, less obtTusive,
have preserved fragmentary annals, and are val
nable only in proportion as their authors have
recognized ami accepted their tnie functious as
mere collectors of materials. When these hod-
carriers shall have brought together the facts of
our political History, some mastermind will build
them up into a stately edificeof elegant narrative
and of philosophic disquisitiou which will worthi
ly coumemorate the grander scope of hibtory now
opening to the world.
Our republic is an unparalleled experiment in
social organization. Its origin is but of yester
day, within the range of authentic history. No
cloudy fable or legandary tale dubiously chroni
cles the birth of American democracy. As Miner
va sprang full armed from tbo brain of Jupiter, so
is the American Union the embodiment of the
wisdom -and patriotism of all past history. Our
record is singularly distinct in its outlines and re
dundant in its specific farts. The leading princi
ples of our social and political organism are not
only patent to the stndy of the scientific sociolo
gist, hut have also been so deeply impressed upon
tbe popular consciousness as to become trite aud
common-place truisms. Onr work, as a people,
within the last three-quarters of a century, has
been merely to develop new applications of these
principles, and to test their sounduess under tbe
most varied circumstances.
Iu developing the great ideas of civil and reli
gions liberty partially evolved in the pruviousex
perience of mankind, it is remarkable how much
more radical were the theories than the practico
of onr fathers. The Declaration of Independence,
tbe first transcript of our national organic law, iu
the light of which our Conititntion itself is to lie
interpreted, embraced sweeping generalizations
of freedom, in strange conflict with the practice
of slavery. Even at onr short distance m time
it has become somewhat difficult to realize how
these hostile principles could co-exist in tbe same
society. A careful study of this point is esential
to the proper understanding of our partisan histo
ry; for in this discrepeucy Iietween theory aud
practice we may trace nearly all those partisan
issues which have divided the American people.
At the inauguration of the Constitution, at the
opening of Washington's administration, no great
parties appeared. There were still bitter memo
ries of the late contest over the adoption of that
instrument, but of its almost universal acceptance
in good faith there 'can be no doubt. Henceforth
the issues of our partisan warfare were to turn
npon the interpretation of that organic law.
The adherents of the old confederation system
were tailed Federalists, and their opponents anti
Federalists. How the former became subsequent
ly the designation of the party of consolidated
nationality and strong government must be re
ferred to one of those tricks of legerdemain with
which the Mnse of History so frequently pnzzles
ber votaries. Tbe crystallization of the two
great leading parties, Federal and Democratic,
was not very apparent until the Second Congress
had convened. The issues, however bitterly con
tested, were too ephemeral to be permanent. Par
ty lines were hard to preserve intact, and hence
at the conclusion of the first quarter century of
our constitutional history we find tbem almost
obliterated in an "era of good feeling" and general
unanimity; Monroe's administration may then be
regarded as the close of the first chapter of our
partisan history, which may now le written up.
Its instructive lessons should le gathered by a
competent hand, and given to the world in a per
manent and popular form. If'athhgtoa Chronicle.
Many of onr so-called "slang" expressions are
only perversions of what was once good, whole
some English. Thns with regard to the now
popular vulgarism "too thin" Smollett's "Pere
grine Pickle" was first published as long ago as
1751. In Chapter XXVI. of that novel, where
Peregrine abnibtly announces to Emelia bis in
tention of going abroad, perhaps for sonio years,
the pathetic picture is presented of Eraelia's eyes
immediately filled with tears, which, however,
she adroitly attributes to the effects of the tea
that was so scalding hot as to make her eyes
water. "This pretext," says the anthor, "was
too tnin to impose upon her lover," and no one
supposes that Smollett intended to be facetious
in using an expression which, by extreme cour
tesy, is now and then considered funny in our
Never Teach False Morality. How exquis
itely absurd it is to teach a girl that beauty is of
no use ! Beauty is of value her whole prpects
and happiness in life may often depend npon a
new gown or a becoming bonnet; if she has five
grains of common sense she .will find this out.
The great thing fs to teach her their just value,
and that there must lie something better nnder
the tionuet than a pretty face, for real happiness.
Sidney Smitn.
A San Francisco demoiselle who was beset by
too many lovers, offered her hand to tbe billiard
player aminin; limn who was her superior, on
condition that those who -competed., and failed
should withdraw their pretensions. Anticipating
an easy victory, all were anxious to try their skill;
but the feminine expert in tbe king of games suc
cessively foiled tbem all, and only in the cham
pion player of the state could be found a foeman
worthy of her cue.
THEREwas once a Spanish lady, a certain Don
na Maria d'Escobar, living at Lima, whoiad a
few grains of wheat which she had hronfrnf from
Estremadnra. She planted them in her garden,
and of the slender harvest she distributed to oth
ers, until that which had been counted in grains
was counted in sheaves ; and that which had been
counted in sheaves was counted in fields; and
thence came all the com which is found in Pern.
There are so few things in this conntry of a
hnndred years standing, that any centennial cel
ebration deserves special mentiou. The Colonial
Court House, at Johnstown, has stood a hnndred
years, and tbe fact will be dnly honored on the
21st inst, by the people of Fulton and neighbor
ing Counties. Gov. Seymour has consented to de
liver the address. It will be a gala day in the
old town. Albany fX T.) Jonrnal.
Prop, fin atiti itiintr wn.. CaI.h. r-..-t t
to Immortality" marks tbehighest limit which tbe
tlnP of TBt"kti intniMtinH !. H.t.wl : Tl s
,.,7 ; -""r-'-" M -,-M-. AUKJe-IIU
Willi. n thin -T.rnrv. w fmtauwl .- A.
A ivirrrTrr nf T.,.:.!. Dl.lT.:.. -.-.. ta
from TanntiR part of Europe bare jne to Eng
land to examine the acred roll of tbe Pent a tench
rMknt1t fntlTH. Itl Pi1aww. ..l .aaanioJ 41..
- ., .-....,.,(,,, 1MDW.UIIU , IUO
British Society of Biblical Arrha-ology.
TtlE great Anstralian trees exceed in height,
though not in circumference, the cianta of Pali.
forina. A tree in Victoria measnred 490 feet; the
highest vet discovered In Palifnrnia I nnW AVI
feet high.
fTaVtrVk llA Wll.Vnflim Ann ..Ia!. Zm .-JI
Rom fTaltenr . lf. tn TnAtm & !.. : .
came. Calico was not known in England at all
nntil as late as the year 1631.
3t$tfl an titoifit.
arantMu menvrmrnKM.,
M bv Krat la JUaWs.
The symptoms of sunstroke are at once uniform
amf diverse uniform in their general outline, aud
diverse in their special details. In tbe ordinary
form that which may be spoken of as the cere
bro spinal variety after more or less distinct
warning, in the shape of such premonitory symp
toms as headache, disordered vision, iutense wea
riness, etc., the subject becomes unconscious,
sometimes suddenly, sometimes more gradually.
Tbe laborer will tali senseless in the street, in the
hospital the comrades of at sick man will have
their attention attracted by his heavy breathing,
only to find that natural sleep has passed by in
sensible degrees into fatal coma or stupor. With
this insensibility there is always associated in
tense heat of tbe skin. To the hand the surface
feels intensely hot ; nor is the sensation a decep
tive one the heat of the body exceeds that at
tained in almost any other affection. A thermom
eter placed in tbe armpit, instead of indicating
98 degrees Fahrenheit, the temperature of health,
rises generally to 100 derrees. in some cases even
to 113 degrees. From the peculiar pungency of
uuHucai iuo iccuuicai term caior avrou, ur lu
ting heat, has been applied to it.
The surface mayor may not be pale; very often
it is dnsky, witb a livid, bluish purple hue. lue
eyes are sometimes dull, with tbe leaden bue.of
appruncuiug ueatn. ine pupils at ursi are gen
erally contracted; in the later stages they are of
ten widely dilated. With these symptoms of in
tense fever are others betokening nervous dis
turbance. In some cases these are of the nature
of paralysis, the patient lying apparently in tbe
deepest sleep, not a muscle moving, not a limb
raised, not an eyelid qnivering. Iu other cases
this peaceful, thongli deadly calm, is replaced by
a wild tempest raging delirium, wild screams,
as though of intense agony or uncontrolled pas-,
sion, furious convulsions, following one another
like tbe rapid discharges of a galvanic battery,
throwing the body in all directions, twistiugit iu
to every conceivable shape, the countenance
mocking tbo derisive laughing of the maniac, or
knotted into an expression of agony. In another
aud perhaps more common class of cases the un
conscious patient is simply restless, muttering
incoherent words, tossing about on the bed, show
ing, perhaps, u!o signs of local paralysis. There
appears to be a curiou? connection between tbe
variety of races. TiiO An'oSaxon rarely be
comes wildly delirious, whilj this is the most
commou symptom among the Latin nations.
Frenchmen thus attacked often become melan
cholic; and often develop nn irresistible tendency
to suicide, so that soldiers on the march will sud
denly shoot themselves.
Whatever be the form of attack, generally as
iuu iiiiumca iidBO Itlc na iiiiiuiiis una jmcusiuru ,
the quick pulse nf the first onset becomes more
aud more feeble, tbe labored breathing noisy and
stentorious,the surface darker as resniration'fails,
aud death at last is brought abont by asphyxia,
or sometimes by the almost consentaneous fading
away of respiration and circulation.
The one great symptom the centre of the
group iuall forms of the disease is the high tem
perature. If the skin bo cool, thecase is not sun
stroke. After death the high temperature con
tinues, and is said sometimes even to rise higher.
Decomposition follows with exceeding rapidity.
On post-mortem examination the only appear
ances of striking importance are a condition of
mood similar to mat seen in low levers, a rigid,
contracted state of the heart, in which it feels like
wood, and a great tendency toward tbe rapid but
transient development of that peculiar stiffening
which at some time after death takes possession
of the muscular tissues.
Now that the true nature of the disease is
known, the method of treatment liecomes most
obvious, and we learu not merely what to do, but
also what not to do. As heat is the cause of the
symptoms, commou sense points to the abstrac
tion of the beat in some way as the mode of cure.
And here again vivisection comes into play. I
have taken an animal, comatose, paralyzed by
heat, apparently dying, and plunged it into a
bucket of cold water. The temiieniture of the
sufferer at once rapidly fell until it reached the
normal point, and Just in proportion that in the
bucket rose. As the animal cooled its respira
tions became more regular; the unsteady whirr of
the heart wns stilled; by and by the eyelids were
lifted, and out from the glassy eyecame the beams
of new life. If the period of unconsciousness had
been short, the animal was iu a few hours appar
ently as well as ever; if long, the animal would
recover sufficiently to recognize, its surroundings
aud to straggle for release, but when allowed to
escape, the paralyzed limbs aud the slow, imper
fect progression indicated the profound injury the
nervous system had received, and in a few hours
the animal wonld be dead.
The lessons of these experiments are too plain
to lie overlooked. Whatever is to be done in this
disease must be done quickly. Clinical as well
as experimental observation enforces this doc
trine. There should in such cases be no waiting
for the doctor. The remedy is so sin. pie, the death
so imminent, that the Good Samaritan passing by
mnst save his brother. The Good Samaritan mnst,
however, have a cool head to be useful. Not
every man that falls unconscious on a hot day
has sunstroke. There is, fortunately, one crite
rion so easy of application that every oue can use
it. Goat once to the fallen man, open his shirt
bosom, and lay the hand iqioii his chest ; if the
skin le cool, you may rest assured that, whatev
er may be the trouble, it is not sunstroke. If, on
the contrary, the skin be burning hot, the case is
certainly sunstroke, and no time should be lost.
The patient mnst be cairied to the nearest pump
or hydrant, stripped to the waist, and bucketful
after bucketful of cold water be dashed over him,
nntil consciousness begins to return, or the in
tense heat of the surface decidedly abates.
iswi a.
Tairpcatiae la lleaelachc.
Dr. Washbnrton Begbie (Edinburgh Medical
Journal) advocates the use of tnrentine in the
severe headache to which nervous and hysterical
women are subject. "There is, moreover," he
says,, 'another class of sufferers from headache,
and this is composed of both sexes, who may be
relieved by turpentine. I refer to the frontal
headache, which is most apt to occur after pro
longed mental effort, Imtmay likewise be induced
by unduly sustained physical exertion what may
be styled the headache of a fatigued brain. A cup
of very strong tea often relieyes this form of head
ache, bnt this remedy,, with not a few, is perilous,
for bringing relief topain.it may produce general
restlessness and "worst of all banish sleep. Tur
pentine, in doses of twenty or thirty minims,
given at intervals of an honror two, will not only
remove the headache, bnt produce in a wonderful
mauner that soothing influence to which refer
ence has alrcacy been made.'
A Valuable KECirn. As the snmemr season
is fairly npon ns, and diarrhea prevailing to a
great extent, we publish the following recipe,
which is said to be a certain and sure specific for
this distressing and often fatal complaint:
Pnt in a largo pitrber two tablesioonsfiil of
carbonate of soda and four of loaf sugar, pour on
these a pint nf hot water; when they are perfect
ly dissolved add half a pint of cold water; then
Ent in a tablespoonfnl of pulverized Turkey rhn
arbor two ounces of the tincture, a small tea
spoonful of landannm, eight drops of the oil nf
peppermint or enough of tbe tincture to give it a
respectable taste, and lastly, half a pint of good
French brandy. Bottle np carefully, and admin
ister to J he patient in doses equal to half a wine
glass full, three times a day, or as of:en as the
bowels are moved. In extra cases, accompanied
by griping pains, double the portions of brandy
and landannm, and use freely. Give it a fair
trial. No family rbonld be withont it.
Salttxo Down Cucumbers for Pickles.
Leave half an inch of stem on the encumbers
wash them with water immediatsly pack with
salt in alternate layers salt next to tbe wood
one barrel salt to five of cncnmliers. Fill tbe
barrel full, pnt ting salt on top cut a w ide board
so as to just fit inside the barrel bore a half
dozen half inch holes through place it on the
pickles-with astoneon top which should weigh
at least twenty-five pounds, so as to keep the
pickles always in brine. Take oftVall the scuni
which rises. Keep the barrels in the shade, and
in four weeks take off the stone and fill to the top,
as they will settle some. Pat more salt on, head
them np and they are ready for market. It is best
to have two sizes of pickles. Country Gentleman.
Diarrhea Ccbe. A correspondent of the sew
York Trie prescribes the following as a sure
cure for dysentery and diarrhea":
Take Indian (or corn) meal, make it into a
thick gruel, cook thoroughly, sweeten with sngar
or molasses to taste, and grate a little nutmeg
into it; it is then ready for use. If taken at the
commencement of the disease, a pint bowl of the
gruel usually effects a cure. It ia best to nse tbe
gruel in place of tbe regular meals. Objection
may be made to the corn meal, that it is loosening;
so is castor oil or other physic whieb is taken to
work off a disease, and it is certainly more pleas
ant to take than castor oil or pills.
Ice Creax. A pint and a half of milk in a tin
saucepan, with twoonnces of sugar, and two eggs,
and stir with an egg-beater as soon as you get it
on the fire. Continue stirring steadily, and take
it off aa soon as it is going to boil np. ' Pnt it in a
bowl to cool, and -when cool pnt the whole In a
lee around s freezer is better with one-third salt
than with less. Pre. .Btof.
Brs meal b used in the making of naate for
government ttaops,. ... . ,
M 1X11059 Bear TeUamr ( tfcelr WeaferflU
Carattw-e Effects. Ther an Dot a tUc Faacr Drlafc,,
aud ot PMr Sia. WlilakeTi Preef Spirit and Re
ftaeIJBroiloctored,tTpicedaiKi nrcriened to plan tit
lnEtcUtTotxicx "Xpetixer lMlorrn tctlnt
kad the tippler oa to dnnikeiineM and rain, bat are a tne
Uedidne, nude tro bm Satire BooU aiid Herb of California,
free fraai mil AScaaalle Ssta-alaata. The? are tlie
ING PRINCIPLE, a perfect Benorator and Inrlirormtnr ot
the Byetern, carrjing off aQ poinonone nutter and restoring- the
aOOd to a healthy condition. Jfo penon can tale these Bitters
curding to direction, and remain tone unwell, prorided their
the vital organs wasted beyond the point of repair.
Taer are a Geatle Para-afire aa well aa a Taaic
posselnff, also, the peculiar merit of acting as a powerful
spent In relieTlnc Congestion or Inflammation of the Lirer.
and or all th i Visreral Oteans.
FOR FE3IALE COJIPLAINTS, whether in young or
old, married or single, at the dawn of womanhood or at the
torn of life, these Tonic XttttershaeoctjnaL
Far Iaflasasaatary aaaCaraalc Raeaaaatlsa. and
Goal. ITapepBa sr Jn.lirtiU., Ill I ., It em li
tem and Iatersnlltrat Fevers, Dl-teaoea of the
Bleed, LUer, Kldacyaaad Bladder. thc Bitten
hate been mot sncceMful. Saca D incases are canted by
Tttlatrd Blood, which U penendly pruduced by derange
ment f the IHgratlvc Organs.
tn the Bhonblt-r', Concha, Tightnet- of U Chert, Dizziness,
Buax Eructations of the Stomach, Bad tact It. the Mouth, BC
ioos Attacks, Palpitation of the Heart, Inflammation of the
Lang nUn In the rrfdens of the Kidneys and a hundred
Jther painful rjnptom. are th offsprings of Vt uds&.
"They inirte the Stomach and rtimulatc the turyii lirer
anu burR which render them of unequalled efficacy in cleans
ing the bluudwT.3 lis purities, and imputlns u.w life, nd rigor
to the hole xtem.
FOR KKIN DISEASES, Eruptions, Tetter. Salt
Rheum, Elotchen, Spot, lunpiea. Ilistalc. Boils, Carbuncle,
King-Worms Bculd-IIead, Sore Eyes, Erysipelas, Itch, Scurfs,
Dixcolurutioiis of the Skin, Humors and Diwaaes of the Skin, of
whatever name or nature, ore literally dug np an-l carried out
of the system in a short time by the uj of these Bitters. One
bottle tn nuh eaten will cum inco the mot ircreduloas of their
cursthe effects.
Ce&nde the Vitiated Blood whenever you find Its Impurities
bursting through tbe akin In llmples. Eruptions or Sores;
cleanse It hen you find It obstructed or sluggish in the veins;
clean it when ItisfouLand yourfeelingwUI tell you when.
Keep the UoM )iirc and the health of ttie system w ill follow.
PIN, TAPE, audothrr WORMS lurkiu In the system
of so many th-tiaiJ.are effectually destroyed and removed.
For full tifrvctimn. rrtl eurfutl" the cirruUr around each
bottle, printed iu tour language English, Uenuan, French and
Span is .
Old prejudices are dying oat New facts are kJHing
Ihem. Thrill that friTalMs. wakeofd by disease, can be re
lieved by profltratiiur tbem with destructive dross, fs no loni-er
entertained -xeDt by monomaniac. Ever since ibe introduc
tion of Ds. Walsebs Vixbg.b Brrrrss, it haa been obvious
that their n-cuUiinr and ionroratinr properties are all-um-eient
for the cure of chronic Indigestion, rheumatism, constipa
tion, durrbeca, nervous affections and malariou fevers, and they
are now th standard remedy for these complaints tn every aeo
lou of the Colon.
J.TCLKrR,VrotTietr. IL H. McDoxald s Co. Dragrits
and Gen. Acts.. San Francisco, CaL,and St Commerce aL. &.T.
J f made fmra 50 ct. Call and examine, or Id Sam
55? I" pie sent (jMwtsse free! for 50 eta., that retail
quirk for 10. K, L. AVOLCOTT, lsl Chatham Square,
X. V. JaneS0a4.
T?TT"D Hat. Cairn, Delta, .blurts. &4rif. TrnmrwU
F I IV Ti Ar for Service and I'arnd-. At the old Man
j. aaiu nfjctorr m firand St. N. V. CAlIiXS Jt
BROl, late 1L T. UKATACAP. Send for illustrated circu
lars. joneSOw.
I Hew either sex may fascinate ami ?aiii tbe lore and
aflVcthuirt ( any person they cliwme, instantly. Thi sim
ple mental acquirement all ran NiteM, free, by mail, for
25 reuts, together with a luarriae jpi.de, Egyptian Oracle,
Dreams. IlinU t Ladies. Ac. A oncer, exciting look.
100.000 nl.t. Address T. WILLIAM & CC IiiblUliers,
Philadelphia. jant-JJw,.
On Manhood, Womaahood, and their Xataal later-relations;
Love, Its Laws, Power, etr.
Send fur aiwcimen page and circular, vrith terms. Ad
dresM. NATIONAL P till LI SUING CO, Chicago, III, Cin
cinnati, Ohio, or St. Louis, Mo, juneOw-L
Tlicae TaUtt prrcrnt tlie Acid in romliioatinn witU the
other efficient renieiliei. in a popnlar form, for the Ciire itf
allTHKOAT anil LUX(S Dweanen. HOARSENESS anil
ULCEltATIOX of the TUKOATare immnlkltely relieved,
ami utatenientii are confttantlr being eent to the proprietor
of relief in cane of Throat diftienltieii of years etamlinjr.
fl A TTfllTftTT Don't be deceived by worthleaa imita
LiiUliUJM tiona. !et only Wella Carbolic Tabietn.
Price. SJcta. per Bni. JOHN' Q.KEIXOGG, 19 Watt St,
Xcw York. Sole Ant for U. S.
Send for circular. JmieMwJ.
The prat work of the year. Pronpectua. Poet raid. 13
eta. An immune aflle cnaranteed. Alan for my CAJV
J. W. 000DSPEED, CMrat, eUclaaatl,r St. Loalt.
For the livent Book on the Far Went ever written,
Buffalo Land.
By VT. E. WEBB. .Tnut ready. The myteriea and mar
vela of the mishty l'laina folly and trnthfnlly dearnbed.
Overflowinl with wit and humor. Tbe Appendix a Com
plete Onide for Siortmen and Eailjrranti. (n er Kilty Ori
Einal and Striklns lllnatrationa of tbe fluent character.
Send for particular, and aeeure territory at once, aa thU la
the creatent chance for making mimey ever offered Acent.
Adilree. E. UAXXAFOKD & CO, Publihem. CINCIN
NATI, Ohio, or CHICAGO, Iu. June-JOwl.
I aWMlalaalHllallaa1t
la at pawerfal Tawic, apeeUlly adapted for nae tn
Spring, when tbe LA5G11D and DCBIUTATKP ayatem need,
trenglh and vitality; it will give vigor to the feeble,
trength tn the weak, animation to the dejected, actirity to
theluggWi.reet to tbe weary, quiet to theservoaa, and
health to tbe infirm.
It la a South American plant, whicli. according to the
medical and M-tcntinc periodical of London and Pari, pm
aeaaea the Moer rowMFn. tonic projierliea known to Mate
ria Medira, and la well known in ita native conntry aa bar.
inff .wonderful curative qnalitiea. and haa lt-en long naed aa
arvcancinancaaeaof Impiultlew of the Blood, De
rmaggnent of the Utct and Spleen. Tumorn,rJroj
nr, Porertr of the BlooO. Debility. Weakness of
the Intestines, Uterine or Urinary Organs.
la atreDetbenlnir and mmiW-M.. Tit. !! e
taken Into the atoaurh. it aaaimlLltea and diSTnuea ItaeW
ius e aicuuiwD, giving vigor ana beajtn.
It regnlate the kowela, quicta the nervea. acta directly
on tbe eerretire orrana. aniL hv It. nowefnl Tnnie .n.1 rL
toring effect, prwlacra healthy and vigoroua action. to the
JOUX J.KEIX0G. IS Piatt Street. Xew Tork.
. Sole Agent for the United State.
Price One Dollar per Bottle. Spud for Circular. june30w4.
BtT. S. ABTHtnt. the anthor of tbe wnrM-ramoua book.
-Tix Xir.jm a x Bas-Rook." Tunax Tue a a Mm-TsaT.-
lathe crowning work ef theaathofe life, and old
Agrntaaay they never knew book to aell Uke it. One
agent aold H copies la three dayai another a) In half s dar.
Beautifully bonsd and lllartrated. Kxtra term to ageata.
Apply to F. A. HCTCHIXSOX A CO, MB 3f. Sitth St
8T.LOIT. Mo. July!.
TO axix tbk arwiiiD raaxos stcxl ekgkatixc.
From 8uCluu.XjUTUns celebrated EngU.h paintla
and by America, last engraver. All who are it, want It
at enc. Apply to TALLET PCBUSUXXG OX, ST.
Lorn, Mo. Jalrt-
Jtuaiju-Lsiaibsaai Di3au& saw su awes) wsra.
fzecntea ia tne pen avyie si iae uniij
ift MkXWW. OB
if M0nW2m atgA
lfimW- v"El v3aJ
101 W. rata. St, Ciaclaaatl, O.
Tke oilT EEliils Gilt DistriMoi in He Country!
To be Drawn Monday,. Aogcat 3th, 1872.
One Grand Capital Prize or
$5,000 IN GOLD!.
TrToPrfcestt,O00 I
Two Prizes 8500
Five Prizes $100 2 I
One Family Cirriaze and Hatched Horses, with Silver-
Mounted Harneaa, worth $1,500!
Owe Ilarse aaat Bwbst, with MilvrrOIeanted
Harare, werth 600 !
Ca Ifca-ftstJ iKrstsd Km TS KM!
lite Tsmlly Sewiag larklafs, worth $100 rack:
730 Cold and SHrer 1ttr Hunting lTarcAa, wvrta from
fJO to COO eacA
Ladles' Rold Leontine Chain. Ocnta fiolil Veat Chain.
Solid and Double-plated Silver Table and Teaapoona, Pho
tograph Albnnia, Jewelry, A.C-, Jtc Ac.
Whole assibtr or (llfta, M00. Ticket. Limited to J0.000.
Vm wlna Liberal Prraalaasa will fee pU.
Single Ticltt-I, SI I iix TicU.-tH, 3;
Twelve Xicketai, SIO; Twenty-five
Ticket, SUO.
Cirenlara containing a full lit of prize, a description of
the mauner of draning. and other information in reference
to the Distribution, will beffenttoany one ordering them. .
All lettij mutd be adilreased to
water, I.. B. SIXE, Bex MS,
101 W. 5th St., juneKn 3. Cincinnati, 0.
Is widely known
as one of the most
effectual reme
dies ever discov
Lered for cleans-
Sinr the system
'blood. It has
' stood the test of
years, with a con
stantly crowinj
reputation, based on its intrinsic virtues,
and sustained by its remarkable cures.
So mild as to be safe and beneficial to
children, and yet so searching as to
effectually purge out the great corrup
tions of the blood, such as the scrof
ulous and syphilitic contamination.
Impurities or ureases that have lurted
in the syttem for years soon yield to
this powerful antidote, and disappear.
Ilence its wonderful cures, many of
which are publicly known, of Scrofula,
and all scrofulous dUeases, Ulcers,
Eruptions, and eruptive disorders of
the skin. Tumors, ltlotchcs, lioils,
Pimples, Pustules, Sores, St.
Anthony's Fire, Ittise or Kry
sipelas. Tetter, Salt i;..ciiin.
Scald Head, Ringworm, ami in
ternal Ulcerations! of tlie Uterus,
Stomach, and Liver. It also cures
other complaints, to which it would not
seem especially adapted, such as Drop
sy, Dyspepsia, .Fits, Ifeuralprla,
Heart DLwea.se, Female Weak
ness, Debility, and Lucorrliora,
when they are manifestations of tlie
scrofulous poisons.
It is an excellent restorer of health
and strength in the Spring. By renew
ing the appetite and vigor of the diics
tiveorjans, it dissipates .the depression
and listless languor of the scaon.
Even where no disorder appears, people
feel better, and live longer, for cleansing
the blood. Tlie system moves on with
renewed vigor and a new lease of life.
Dr. J. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass.,
Practical and Analytical ChmUti.
T.C.SUKEVE, Agent, White Cloud.
Every year increases the popu
larity of this valuable Hair Prep
aration, which is due to merit
alone'. We can assure our old
patrons that it is kept fully up to
its high standard ; and it is the on
ly reliable and perfected prepara
tion for restoring; Gray ok Faded
Hair to its youthful color, making
it soft, lustrous, and silken. The
scalp, bv its use, becomes white and
clean. It removes all eruptions and
dandrufT, and, by its ionic proper
ties, prevents the hair from falling
out, as it stimulates and nourishes
the hair-glands. By its use, the
hair grows thicker and stronger.
In baldness, it restores the capillary
glands to their normal vigor, and
will create a new growth, except in
extreme old age. It is the most
economical Hair-Driessinq ever
used, as it requires fewer applica
tions, and gives the hair a splendid,
!osy appearance. A. A. Hayes,
I.D., State Assayer of Massachu
setts, says, "The constituents are
pure, and carefully selected for ex
cellent quality; and I consider it
the Best Preparation for its
intended purposes."
'm,UtmaaDrug3Ut$and DeaUrt initcdidnm.
Price One Dollar.
Buckingham's Dye.
As our Kenewer in many cases
requires too long a time, and too
much care, to restore gray or faded
Whiskers, we have prepared this
dye, in one preparation, which will
quickly and effectually accomplish
this result. It is easily applied,
and produces a 'color which will
neither rub nor wash off! Sold by
all Druggists; Price Fifty Cents.
wUiMifsctyrt. by H. P. HALL & CO,
T. C SEIKEVE, Agent, White Clood
North Missouri Nursery.
Nursery Stock.
Oaie Onaiu Plats j tk ym or 1N,M.
Asstiaa, C. I.. aaCeasaia, Xswaxs, 91a,
maySOmi ?;
50,000 00
a vwr a
awaJua f'M SuVn
Tor FOSTERS sad BHX8, esU at ths tJhtffom.
On Time!
Jr Taw !. afMswsalP.p.u, Ttew.f a,
. lo Saint Louis
From St. Louis to Hew tork;
Ass czss ns3?ii xirrs ess.
Elegant Day Coaches!
Pullman's Palace Sleepersf
Miller's Safety Platform!
Patent Steam Brake I
C? Am Eaalpnarat anraswalml bT mmj alhrr
I-iaw'ia taw H'cau
Try It!Try It!
mr a ?. General Superintendent, St. Louia.
Em A. FvaD,
General I'aaaen-r A-ent, St. Lonia.
THe Only Line Rnnniii Tnranli Cars
7:30 A. M. Day Express.
Thronzh tn Xrw Turk, Chicago. Cincinnati and Louia
Tille Dailj except Sunday.
4:45 F. M. Accommodation.
For all Way Stations Daily except Sunday.
6:15 P. M. Fast Line.
Y1th Pnllnian'a T'alare Sleeping Car throau to Xew
Tork, Cincinnati ami LmiisTille OAILV.
6:45 F. M. Chicago Express.
Willi tliruasli Sleepias Car Bjily except Sutnnlay.
Ticket Office, Xo. 100 X. Fourth St, corner Cheatnut, St.
Ticket A-t.
St. LouU.
Oenl Sup't.
Weafa I'ai. As't.
St. Loui.i.
Gen'l I'aita. Aent
St. Louia.
TteGreatSnortLine JhimCincinnati orCoInions.
HaTiaa; 87 le 110 .'Hi lea. and arririnK Ose Tkaix in.
New York.
Haviaa; 39 31 ilea, and arririns 6 Honu in Auvanci at
WaTiag 77 Milt-a. and arriving ;HoriiirAWASCEat,
Oter tfc Obi Hirer at ParUrrabars; aad
Beilaire, are Caaaplrteal.
iionxixt; axd sight lines of
Puilman's Palace DrawiD-Boom & Sleeping Cars"
Are ran on thU Koata from Cincinnati or Columbus to
IUlrhnore and Waahington City,
By thU Ki.nte too aroid ALL OMXIBCS TI-AXSKEKS
and FERKlnS.
Ticket, for sale at all Ticket Office Sonth and WnU
Gen't Ticket Acent, blaster Tranoport'n.
rultimore. Md. Baltimore. Mil.
H1BXKY B.je.lEII, Genl Faaa. Ag't, Cincinnati. O.
Kansas City, Si Jo. & Conncil Blnfik
From OMAHA, and tlie WEST.
SL Lonia.
it the Beat through Zdne to
Terra llanle,
Indiana polla.
Zanea Ville,
Fbiladelpliia, Boaton,
Xeir Orleana.
Fort Wayne,
O Dailj Express Passcager Trala
Lsbts aflaaanrl Xrrer Btpot apposit Omaha,
for the ahore named dtiea.
OCTl tf Morals: Exprras U elegantly eqttpl ltl
comfortaUe Smoking Can and Palace Coacbea; ' '
OUR 4 iM Xijbt Expreaa, aith
Fullman Palace Sleeping Cars.
arc cs
Miner's Safety Platform and Coupler
Paaaeazera who came Went, Tis other linea, aboold retnT
by tbia mate, cirtss then) as opportnaity topaaa througntw
beautiful sad fertile lafley ef the MlMoarl, tlroojh grov.
log Cities and tarlriag TUlagea.
Ion Oly, a jH kjmal Bbfi nroDtt Llac
Ttcketarbr safe at aQ General Tkket Offlcea.
aUCaSJAWatN, A. C. PKlTTa.
Geal Faas. Ag't. . Genl Superintendent,
8C Joseph; If a. SI Joseph.Mo.
Good Property for Sale.
mvnj mubmui noaae. naaaapiaaBas; Bsnaaoiaicra: ..
ape4ftreas JuatcatarinUfcesrin.aUat tbesaaMBiun-l-Tefaariajt
peach tree., torether with pear tree aad aU
Unas sf sstaB frMts, . Far sflea a ad terma, caB at tbe pre-
-r - - - rorrsTArx vumx.

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