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Knoxville journal. (Knoxville, Iowa) 1874-1986, February 24, 1876, Image 11

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015854/1876-02-24/ed-1/seq-11/

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fe4
e*. Brtw*'»
,• S fOC*TH DAT.
-M. flrfmee, Depot-Quartermaster
*,
S!6t^'
cD
,i!jkA
be tek-tfranas, in the hands of J.nce,
'"[£b'W him of the contemplated vioiU of
Tfrf'ie Deputy Commissioner of Ib
i B. vfcnoe. and ex-OmmtanODer of In
venue Doujflws testified r.s to tbe
^"ndiuir Of the orders made la-t winter
transfer of Internal Revenue Super-
w
4fior the transfer had been deter
I,ui IaB^ had a conversation.
Afendart. the Utter callin witness' at-
I to tiie sui ject, and eayinir the trau*
„n
UDwi»e
K
ivputy-Com'r Rogers was recalled, and
wtitied that he had a conversation with
(r-s. Babeoek with retard to the transfer of
tftinue Agents, and that the latter had ex
M«ed his regret at the issuing of the order
Usui'h transfer, as it would bring political
tt«ure on Douglass, and fie would be forced
v,rerake the order, and that would work dis
fetttuiy I" him. Oil the cross-examination
f'.c^ss said fn*n. Babcock expressed great
iwljhipfor Mr. Douirlass.
fit defense made strenuous opposition to
L-aduriseioii of the dispatches alleged to
isttpwaed between Messrs. Joyce, McDon
i.d iud liabcjck, and insisU-J that '.hey
iiuuld require not only proof of the author
j'ji *nd transmission by telegraph, but that)
it disputehes were actually placed in the
La cU of the Jler^ons to whom they were ad-.
d'wtd they also objected to the relevancy'
of the dispatches. It was then agreed that
Lk dispatches should be grouped together
md tbe question of their delivery, etc., and
'tieir relevancy, should be argued at the same
iiue.
PKEHIDEXT GRANT'S PEI'OSJTIOX.
A Washington Associated Pr»-ss dispat-ch
the 12thfa\i« the President's deposition
us taken on ihat day nt the Executive Mun
•iijn. There were jiresent Chief-Justice Waite,
y*('y Bristow, Atty.-(«en. Pierrepont, Cil.
•ViBiim A. Cook (one of Gen. Babcock's
uUDsel), and Mr. Eaton, who represented the
"owcatioo. The oath was administered by
::ir Chitf Justice, and the examination de-
i
'o,tjed the facts that (»en. Bubcock had no'
.utiueuced or alteuipted to iuttuyce the Kxcc
.tiTeinttie selection of any official involved
o tbe M-calkd Whisky Kintr that he had
_ot
interfered ln any manner to cause
be rufi(i«nsku of the celebrated order for
V tmnsfer of Supervisors, but that the rev
•catioD was directed by the President kim
-cf, in order that, suspicion being removed
Irom tbe minds of those engaged in the
'uds, they migh' the more reud.ly be de
vt»-d in iheir efforts to cheat the Gove*n
jiDt out of the revenue on distilled spirits
fi*tthe Presidentstill had implicit confi ieiice.
itiie inteKrity of Gen. BattciK'k, and wa- sat
"fied with his explanation of th'- dispatches
tncli bave .rincd so important an element
his prosecution The cross-examination
I'cited nothing of importance, but devel
ped the faet that if tliere had been anything
rung on tbe part of Gen. Babcock, which
ae President emphatically stated he did not
ievt-, ii was eutirely without 1he knowl
d^'c()f the Kxeeutive. The President stated
during the tw. lve years that (Jen. Bab
*k bad been imimately associated vxith
um, be bad uot learned anything calculated
a impair his confidence in his integrity.
SIXTH DAY.
Mot
After the conclusion of the argument* aa
otheadtaiasibility of the dispatches, Judge
decided in favor of their admission,
-nd they were subsequently real in Court,
•td comprised various telegrams from
^Mrs. Joyce. McDonald and others to
Babcock, Douglass and Avery in
''^binttiwi, and from the latter-named geu
j'riifcii u, tiie former.
Trioiitta.1* J. Walsh, brother-in-law of Gen.
V'bousld, and cl.ief clerk in his office when
r\isor, was called and identified »'Veral
stters a
lid dispatehes written by him at tbe
'I'fwtiun of Mr McDonald, and also idcnti
'""•d the si^uaUire of himself and Mr. Joyce
•pixed to neeijits for telegram* to Messrs.
•nJoimld, Joyce and others.
h-i: iciy Dull, man tgerof the A. &P. Tel
-f*pU office at WashiutfUm, was called, and
M'Uiiied lb,, manner (f haudling dispatch
io tiiat oiii,
0
aj|
»&*»»*! i»» t,i *A ?':-'W -••{?.m:$&i *di ,lu\i
TrteL
army, stationed «t St,
that l«t fall, while in that
B-boock bad said to him tfcat he
:,.*»•*.
.r
O.
city,
w»nt
to Benfl Mune letters or
Pa7ou«h
^*6**
him (witcsea) to other
th-»
i time after he re-
'ri^d rkLi Ml Douald, W a requ«M U
nf^o**
.mH'ewishortE.initheotrver*a?ton
f'l
Mtmed
Bibcock, inclo-.
j. Or.
ith witnessdid. A few
St-WS^i* t« o,beril,tUr,. ,t
Jtrr "irlU
6
addressed to McLknald,
&e ae
the cross-«-xamin.i-
.,-ted that, a
a
!i
^"Trnieelf and McDonald when he
.h- it-'tiers, the Utter had stated, in
«rtd
to4l he did
tM-licve
Vew anything about th,
redircc i examination
cDonald had alrO stated that
^^Wonaid) knew nothing about such
XI Entrelk*, rectifier, testified to the
8
HjT
*d t,v distiller* and rectifiers for
»nd
s*id lH'
had
in
?eer"
ln
measure and would result
kQeh a etrou* pressure on the
M-ntthat the order would have to be re
Ti» president's revccaticm of tl„- or
tbeu rend, and witness Ki-ntibed tel-
FIFTH DAT.
£L™Tre'aTinir
thereto r( ,\ed by bun fr,in
"foe aad Mciouald, and others feeul by Iiiiu
wOiow: parUea.
S,
iV
The cro?» exarnination of ex%«i*r. Dcmir
was completed in a few unimportant
-tftions. On the redirect examination he'
that an indorsement on kn affidavit
"Ide io l»ra purportiuK to be charges made
Lindsay Murd»ck, a Collector of Internal
LeDoe in Southeast Missouri, airainst
rn» and McDonald, showed that such
i'Lfesbwi recived and tiled. The en
to,*coi.tHhiiui th.' affidavit was !ndo^s^d
Sniffln, the President's private necre
3-v and the prosecution proved to read
'do.'UWft)t, sbuwiDg that in 1873 the
t,rres had been sent to the Executive Mau
fmlnd had Roue through the departments,
at witiif-8 was allowed to testify only as
S\e«ij
the entire morning session was
Uen up in trjwg to trace, through the tele
nfc tlerV? of 8t. Louis and W aslungton,
"nd also bv the doorkeepers and nie-scrtfrers
*'l' e F* cutive Mansion, certiiiti telegrams
•V«t admitted. t' prove that they were re
ived and cent back and forth between
Joyce and McDonald in St. Louis,
nd"Gen. Bat*:ock in Washington. Unally,
",e Please waived this proof as to one dis
j,loi) aod allowed the following, admitted
t«'iii Gen. Babcock's handwriting, to be
xtA'
WAhhi«to», D. C.. Dee. 13,1874.
-Jtn JohnMcDoMld. st. Loui»:
Irtcteeied- The* will not go. I will write
,0a. i^ned) bvn-H.
Before this was read the defense announced
Ut tbey proposed to make a lemrthy leiral
jrtuoitut against the admission of the other
•nt^'raine, and perhaps they luitfht wish to
include tbe "Svlph" dispatch in those ob
yt\r& to. The defense wished to reserve that
dispatcnes in
i^e-tion, atju io wiiich the defi-nse made
^re U(juA ot)jt:ctiob6, (dated Dcc. 5, l^T-t, and
«aing follows: 1 cannot hear that any
ha* g.,ne or is jroing,") and assert* to have
jwi writ by fi n «bi o k Mr. Joyce, could
f""id, the packn^e cf telegrams of
""t day ba?trig Inseu lo t, and only a copy
,*» produced. This dUpateli is alleged to
r*U
anpwerto
ra ',il^
sent by Mr.Jojce
hSSTKNTHoneidentifiedanddoor-
"til St. Louip, i« Gen. Batjcock, w^s
i1"*0 into tbe hands of Geo. Joyce, a
DAT.
111
White House, but Mr. Jojce's
not let:n
ution,
«Ua*«nlial.
Bevte'dhitiller,
by the
net therefore ita delivery was
toati&td tbat Joyce
'*e« him tlie dylph" dispatch from
in Deetniber, 1«74, and that his un
standing frora It waa that the revenue
*«W *ot cornftg, and oa tbe streogib
i-'i i M- ,*t 1
.ijjfeift ,aa' tin a*
of it preparations were made to run the
crooked. VVueu Joyce showed the wiuiesg this
dispatch he told him everything was all
right," and to "go ahead." Joyce showed
witDcts a letter, three or four days after lie
saw the dkpatch, which satisfied him (wit
nessi that it was all right, and the making of
illicit whisky would not be disturbed.
E. B. Frazer, business partner of the pre
vious wilness, was called, and stated that
Mr. Bevis showed him the letter mentioned
in his (Bevis'i testimony, in December, 1874.
and that the effect of it was that their house
recommenced making illicit whisky. On cross
examination. witness said he was pretty well
acquainted with Hoge, the revenue ageut to
whom the ring-money had been paid, but
could uot tell just when he b^gan to serve
the ring,
ijoi
how he was seduced
into the service. The witness received
varioua letters and telegrams from Hoge,
some of the letters signed "Bixby." tie
recollected going to Cincinnati to meet him
on one occasion in response to a telegram.
Hoge kept the ring pretty well advited of the
inovemeut* of the Kcvenuci Ageutc, and wa»
generally considered as working conscien
tiously in the cause in which he had been
retained.
J. J. Brook*, formerly Revet.ue Agent, but
now Assistant-Chief of the t^wret ^errice
Division of the Tn-a^urv Department, testi
fied and corroborated Commissioner Doug
lass'account of his effort* to unearth the
frauds in St. Louis in 1^74, giving the same
dates of consultations, interviews, letters,
telegrams, vialu to Washington, Philadel
phia, etc., by himself and Ho^e aa were
given by Mr. Douglass.
Telegrams in cipher were then offered lu
evidence, wl«ich the defet se claimed were
confidential dispatches between counsel and
client, and they were ruled out by the court.
Col. Dyer tbeu ottered what are known a*
the Avery dispatches in evidemx, and they
were admitted.
The case here closed on the part or the
prosecution, with the exception of the testi
mony of a Washington witness, who would
testify as to the haud writing of two dupaltlavs
yet in dispute, and who would take the stand
aa aoon as he arrived in S'. Louia.
XIOHTII DAY.
Ex-Atty.-Gen. Williams opened the case
for the defense on the 16th, and after he had
finished. Gen. A. A. Humphreys, Chief of En
gineer Corps, United States army David W.
Mahon, first officer of the Treasury James
(5. Berrett, ex-Mayor and ex-Postmaster of
Washington, and Gen. N. P, Banks, all te»ti
tied as to Gen. Babcock's integrity and good
moral character.
Alex. P. Tulton testified that he is Super
visor of Internal Revenue of the 8talen of
Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Delaware, Mary
land and the District of Columbia retnem
bered the order transferring the Ssuuervlaors
in January, 1*75 had a conversation on the
subject with Stc'v Bristow, Who told him
to call on the President, which witness
did told the Presideut it would be
\ttry inconvenient for him to go to
St. Louis, and impossible if the
transfer was to continue any length of
time. The i reftiileut said he waa sorry that
it would inconvenience the witness, and
stated that it was thought that a great deal
of fraud was being committed in st. Louis
and Chicago, and this order was made to de
tect these frauds that while he, didu'tthiuk
the ollieers of those places were involved he
did think the frauds were being committed,
and that a change of officers was necessary in
»rder to suppress such frauds that there had
been considerable political influence brought
to bear on him to revoke the order, out
be Uiought it necessary to carry it out to pre
vent these frauds. Witness then gave to the
President his reason why he thought the
order injudicious, and the President tinaily
said that the more information he received
the better he wu» satisfied thai this order
would not accomplish ihe purpose intended,
and he would revoke it tliatday (Feb 3), and
did so. Ou the crosB-cxaniiuaiion witness
said he saw Gen. Babceck while lu Washing
ton, but the latter never said anything about
a pressure being brought to have the order
suspended aid not then have a talking ac
quaintance with Gen. Babcock.
Eight letters were then submitted by the
defence and admitted by the court, the con
tents of which show that ex-Kevenue Agent
Hoge, now in Canada, supplied G. B. Bing
ham, of Indiana, steadily with information
from Juue, 1*74, to the seizures in May, lb75,
the defense claiming that Hoge became cor
rupted several mouths before the prosecu
tebUuiony ohowed ii lo have occurred.
D««con Marvin, of Ljia.
One of the early Bottlers of Lyme was
FUivnohl Marvin. He was a rich land
holder, a militia Capiatu and a deacon of
the church. He professed to be governed
ly Divine corumuniciitionn. On one oc
casion he announced that the Lord had di
rected him to distribute his rows among
the poor. A shiftless fellow who wtw
omitted in the distribution finally went to
the deacon and said he, too, had received
a communication from the Lord, who had
sent him there for a cow.
"Of course, then, you must have a
cow," was the reply. But what sort of
a cow did the Lord nay I must give you—
a new milch or a farrow?"
A new milch cow, sir."
"Indeed! Your coinmunk#j|oi) could
not have been from the Lord, for I' have
no new milch cow."
The bulHe1 beggar departed.
Another time the deacon opposed some
church measure, which wits carried in
spite of liitn. He promptly refused to pay
iiis church taxes, and was sued, and his
saddle taken for the debt. He esteemed
himself deeply wJongcd, and rode
ujmjii
a
Bheep-skin (wheeled vehicles had as yet
hardly appeared in the colonies) forever
afterward. And riding upon his sheep
skin one day, he reined his horse up to
the cottage door of pretty Hetty Lee. It
was an old Dutch door, cut in two in the
middle. She came and leaned ujxm the
lower half, her blue eyes opened w ide,
and her dainty hands holding fast to a
plate which she was wiping. i
Hetty," said he, solemnly, "fllf Lord
gent me here to marry yon."
Bettv's eves fell njKtn the door-step, and
so did" the" plate. The demure maiden,
however, rallied instantly.
"The Lord'* will be done," she re
plied.
The deacon nudged his horse and trot
ted slowly away, and the maiden finished
washing her dishes. lictty's father was
uot friendly to the deacon, and tried to
break the engagement. He did not suc
ceed, as appears from the "publishment"
which, according to the custom of the
times, was posted" upon the cliuieh door.
It was the production of the prospective
iwitiegroom, and r.in thus:
Reviiold Marvin and Betty liaM
Do Intend to uiarry:
And Ihuuah her dml op po-sodb®,
i'liev can no longer otrrv."
They were married, and lived in peace,^
and in a small stone house on the west
side of The Street" brought up lmye
family of children, and in due course of
events were gathered to their fathers. On
a time-worn headstone in tlie Lyme cem
etery may be seen tlie following inscnp
ti°n- i v»
'•TbUnMcnn, fl(rp'l »ixfy eight.
It freed on Kaith roiu sarrlng,
M»V f1*'' ft 'Town fM w#it
Lyme'* Captain Rrynoki Marvin.
—Martha J. Jjttmlj, in Harper't Magazine.
I coats eighty three cents a day to
keep the State Prison convict* at Charles
town Mass., and the latnir of 200 of them
h-is just been contracted for making shoes
at forty cents a day, 100 at fifty cents for
brushes ard furniture, furty at seventy
five cents for spring beds, and eighty at
ninety cent* for making chairs
IHIW IJBHMH.IUUW If
1
c-.se w-m .*i js'»A4i
i* -svfeU its, Am I .^1
HOME, FAJLM AND HARDEN.
—An excellent filling for lemon pie is
thus made Rub smooth in some cold
water two tablespooafuia of corn starch
add two cups of boiling water and stir un
til it looks clear. Pour into a dish, add
two cups of sugar and a small piec« ol
butter. When almost coid add the yolks
of three eggs, and juice of two lemons.
Save the whites for frosting.
—To make cracker pi«s roll six crack
ers line, and put iheni in a four-qnart
pail or kettle pour over them three
fourths of a pint of vinegar, two cups of
molasses and a quart of boiling water.
Boil on the stove half an hour, adding
more water if necessary to make quite
thin. Add salt, raisins and all kinns ol
spices, and make short crusts for four
pies. Rake alHut twenty minutes, or vm
til the top crust is put on.
—Gravy for Roast Beef—When your
joint is "done to a turn," dish it and
place it before the tire then careftilly re
move the fat from the dripping-pan and
pour the gravy into the dish, not over the
meat, as is custom of inexperieuced
cooks, w ho, moreover, not content with
this, ruthlessly drown it with a cupful of
boiling
Athe
'ater or highly-flavored made
gravy. Thia is a vulgar error, for there
is always a sufficient quantity of natural
gravy in good meat to render the use ol
foreign saiiocs superfluous.
—To make head cheese, thoroughly
clean the hog's head, which must be split
open, put it over tlie fire, with plenty of
cold water aud a handful of salt. Boil
until the bene* drop out it will require
five or six hours, or perhaps longer, as it
depend® on the size of the head. When
done, drain of! the broth, take out every
particle of bone, put Ihe meat in a chop
ping bowl, season with pepper, rod and
black, half a teacupful of sweet marjoram
the same of summer savory the same of
sage a teaspoonful of powdered allspice,
two of cloves, a salt spoonful of powdered
mace. Chop all together as fine as possi
ble add half a pint of the broth and the
same of sharp vinegar put in moulds,
and when cold,cut in thin slices.
—From a peck of pumpkin seed dropped
and covered in the gups of a corn-field, a
dairy of nine cows has been kept np to sum
mer milkingand the quality of the butter is
super-excel lent, and six heifer calves
raised from the al»ove are fat as moles.
The cows are falter, too, than a majority of
the cattle slaughtered. These cows have
been making about six pounds of butter
per week, besides supplying new milk
and cream for a gentleman's house with
sixteen inmates. The pumpkins are
chopped up in the mangers with a spade,
morning, noon aud night, about half a
bushel each time when cut into pieces.
They eat while being milked, morning and
night, and they come to the yard and go
into the stable for half an hour at noon.
Beets, carrots and some other roots and
small ears of corn will follow, so as to
keep up the milk during winter.—Cor.
Country Gentleman.
kehk
The False Weather Prophet.
are several people in this sec­
tion of the country who make rails and
kill hogs when the moon is a-fullin'
cut weeds when it is a-wanin'plant
potatoes in the light of the moon, because
they want them to conic up. anu build
fence at the same time, because they want
it to stay up put on shingles in the dark
of the moon, to make them stay down
who plant their coweuinbers" before
sunrise on the 1st of June, and sell their
produce according to the ember days.
The apostle of this class of agriculturists
in this section is an old grizzly-bearded
sage living but a few miles from the city,
who has the intellectual capacity of a Dig
ger Indian, unite.', to a loud-mouthed con
tidentness that carries conviction U his
disciples.
Last fall the old man studied up the
signs, felt the moss on the trees, took no
tice of the way pigeons were lighting out
for the south,'peered into the musk rat's
holes, and then announced with the calm
assurance of an oracle, that we were go
ing to have a w inter so cold that we would
think the Green landers had gotteu hold
of the isothermal line and twisted it
around, giving us their end ol it.
"Yes, sir," said old Weutherwise
It's a-goin' to be a regular old stinger,
an' no mistake. It'll set in cold airly,
alsiut the fust quarter of the moorti in
October, and keep on a gittin' colder un
til just afore the moon lulls in January
it'll lie so tarnation cold that coal-oil will
have to be sold by the chunk and you kin
buy whisky by the plug."
And his hearers straightway depart
from him, filled with the idea that a if
glacial period was at hand. They hoojn
up their wood piles until they could not
see over the tops thereof they raised
small mountains over their potato hides
thev wasted their substance in buying
Ulster overcoats, and the stock of whisky
they laid in enabled a liquor dealer in
this city to make his wife a present oi a
seal skin suit and a diamond bracelet.
Thus fortified, they sat down and waited,
sneering at their less provident neighl»ors,
a good deal after the fashion that old
Father Noah chuckled over the way those
fellows slipped who did not prepare an
ark of sliitum wood at the time of the ex
traordinary precipitation, which lasted
forty days and forty nights.
At first the weather started in very
brash, and they were delighted.. Then it
softened up a little and resolved Itself
into a sort of mild, sub-tropical winter,
which, as it spread itself out over weeks,
began to disgust them. When Christinas
dawned, fair as a Mav morning, they felt
us if they should be heard, and the man
who hati built a big ice bouse by the
river and invested all his money in that
and ice plows, stepped around to old
Weatherwise to ask what he ni'-ant by
thus trifling with their feelings and in
terests, if he was going to run this
weather business, he must do it, aud not
iool around in this absurd manner. Old
Weatherwise annihilated him with—
Now, any fool'd know better than to
expect real cold weather afore Christmas.
Just you wait till the days begin to
lengthen, then weather '11 begin to
strengthen, as the old sayin' is."
They were forced to l»e satisfied with
this, but went off grumbling. New Years
dawned even brighter thau Christmas, and
then the chap who had bought a barrel ol
alcohol to serve as a beverage in the cold
days, went to the old man in rage, but he
was put olf with the excuse that the mjoii
was not in the right conjunction to just
wait uutil the next change, when the moon
was once dark, it would be cold enough
to exceed their most sanguine expecta
tions.
Once more they waited, but this time
with impatience. The moon changed
about two weeks ago, and the nights be
came dark as Egypt. The anxious people
waited a week for the fulfillment of the
old rascal's prophecies, and then they rose
as one man ami went to his abode. 'I lie
scene that followed was tumultuous, i be
ice man swore be was in league with .e
men on the northern likes to plunder his
Beighbom tb* •#»'mill man said thc/c
was no doubt that he had a spite against
men trying to earn an hotiest living the
men who bad pork and grain to take to
market asked why he wanted to bent them
out of their hard earnings, while all
agreed he had made an agreement with
the Toledo clothing and whisky men to
get a percentage on all the goods he sold
in his neighborhood and they finally
took the false prophet out. rode him on a
rail, and then dragg'.d him through a mud
puddle. That prophet has now neither
honor in his own country nor any other.
—Toledo ad*.
—Better to have the poet's heart than
brain feeling than song but better far
than l»oth, to be a -song, music of Mod's
making.
act
kvssi
«y
CoxscifFti«n,
P«»-
Sonc«.--Er
om
nemmt
of delay make* yoarenre more hopeless, tod tnacb
depends oa tbe judicious choice of a remedy. Th»
mount of tesUmony
in favor
of Dr.
n
's
Scheuck't
monic Syrup, as cure for consumption, tat ex
ceed# iUl that can be brought to aopport the preten
sions of any other medicine. S
Dr. Schenck
Almanac, containing the certiflcctes of many per-
of the highest w*pectaM11tT. who hare been
Metered tf heal'.h. after helag pronounced tncursble
by physician* of acknowk-!ged ability. Schick's
Pulmonic Syrup alone has cured many, as these
evidences will show but the cure is often promoted
by the employment of two other remedies which
Dr. Scbeulk provides for the purpose. Theee ad
dlttou.il retMdie* are Scheack'a Sea Weed Tonic
and Mandrake 1MH*. By the timely t»e of theae
medicine*, accor.'.iag to direction*. Dr. Schenck
c«rtlfle« that most any ca#e of Consumption may
be cured.
Dr. Schetidc Is professionally at hi* principal
office, coruer Sixth and Arch afreets, Philadelphia,
every Monday, «Aer* aH Mtera for advtM towfc ba
addressed.
Bheamalliai a Ifmptoa mf OfliuDIa*
Th? alarming extent of chronic rheuma
tism in the country has led to persistent in
•estigati-n. It has lately been ascertained
that the 'li^eaae Is the result of other com
plicated diseases of the liver, kidneys, pan
creas, blood, absorbents, ate. In other
words, that rheumatism la a symptom. It
la also f.iund that, by tha removal of the
complicated disease, the rheumatism disup.
pears, at a result which seems to
substantiate
the theory. We all know, to our sorrow,
h'w fruitless the ordinary treatment of this
disease has been, and w« now bail with Joy
the dawn of this new discovery. We ail
know that the symptoms of these diseases
are generally present in casee of chronic
rhciiinutism, but few have supposed tbe
disease to be an effect.
'lo remove these diseases the surest remedy
can be found in the t*HAKsa EiTRACT or
oots o* Curativi Sykcp
conomt.—Tou
it appears to
toy
be working many cure#. We reier to the
article sold by l5raggl*U sod A.t- White,
New York.
E
will save money
To protect their brand from huiWtoi?
Procter A: liuiniue patented it. and the paten
was suttuined in the United fclutes Court*.
vert
A/nmi-ie the nf.ix./- on the bar» you
imii. Takt their nnlv.
noadv.So«iWinelargestof
E
lover ol flowers and a gardes
should read All About Gardening."
otato
V White Vinegar Works, e
tablished in 184H, are the in the worbt
Cuors.—Boil and mash some
nice mealy potatoes then with one or two
well-lieaten eggs make them into a paste,
work it well, dust it over with Hour, and
roll out. Take some nice thin neck of
niutfon or lamb chops, carefully trim oH
the iat, pepper and salt them on lioth
sides, cut the paste into shape, cover over
like a pull, pinch the edges, and fry of a
lkdit brown they look better if about an
inch of the bone is left visible. Any kind
oi cold, under-done meat, minced fine
and seasoned nicely, can lie used instead
ol the chops it is an excellent way of
cooking cold meat.
otted ebf.—The
he
beef well boiled
si! the fat taken off. Chop il very fine
season with salt, pepper, allspice and a
liille sage. Melt butter enough to knead
it well together, l'ack it closely in bowls,
tlo turn out nicely), and pour melted but
ter ov«r it and it will keep a week in cool
weather
cm
French Geographical Society baa
l,""r' :.ieiiilx J* mi it- register.
i in.liui. dmi.vered America,
1 l,i.» l.ii I..UII.I UlU III*
Mi...
ti I
im
Immiiw
"Keep your lii'id crx.l me' i
feet dry. II hn*Htwm«
e««r) in order ki can) th.•
to
in tin-
Si.o fi.rch.i-
re the celrlii Hied Silver
ipiiteit. Never we.,r owl *1 t?i«
..! are worth l«.. iu.r» witli
|.». All le:ilrl» »*ll thrill.
1
and mie-
I
IjIi-ij|».rrhal.iw.WAtretit
Itert.l out ul the Ai.idow
un |.»lr of 4'iible»rrrw\V 11
|«.c.t» or shoes aiel walk oir
hi
AO
ij,. d-vkik i.
IJ.ofVaB-»vIClilcaipj
a
itn ins ttuhltiKt'inH.
l!efi*r« lo Kurweli A
fil
(. i.. i: .cli A Kin her Batik fllluol*.
4 \un| |4 A In evil rountf
ff j\ il
t.ele.<p></p>Iwl
a
»e" deoimhie
Ui HHil.aife lie Intfoilii. i./ll of*
Tku
eillrifford lirt twin
fre-vej
tl
)„r, i heeler MTgt.'u., 131 MadUt Chlcagw,
itTUiilA
,:*l
4HKHS ore rial
A
lilrra# k.llclii*. ludiaiianolia.liiii
.:ay at home. KainpU:* worth
1
*ing fe» per day. Send for Chrorao i ataloim*
5IU
'a

H•urliiwariia—L
635c!:-«i.-.
m*.
JJViUl.'cc. MI.SWV Ac Co.. r-.rt'.e.il. Me.
r«ioic«. AtiKNTS make money with
C^raw*LL Co, Cti*abIr«,Ct.
fpZ'iJ.
H.
Hon*. Bo*U/n.
g-W/kA A IK All t'. As'enln. at home Male or fe
malr. Addreaa limn Waaraas Aiian i t
Ti «*i.
1MIL
Co.. ISO Dearborn itreet. Chicago, 111.
AGENTS
C2R. i.ofnn'EFD.V^uir.f!
I»l. Itllt'CK,
1« We.t MadU'.i -t
i« tt't.ti: fuli deactij.t ii.. A-h rt.
A MO vril."Agent* wanted. H4 he»t *e!V
Uing
ai tii :.in t)i» wild. One aaiiipl* free,
.•id--.. JAV liUOSsOlf. Oetrolt, If II.
Lift urn t'i* r.iftultV with S'onell A Ker 'heek
•VI \J i* Cf fiii'Ha. :ie* n:l ii p'trth-ular*
f" i.. k s .M. pet.f.er. 847 Wnahiiitfiun atrwt. Ho*tn
.1- m:,i*.
S\f,rill'
$rtr* i\ MONTH.-AgenU witnu-rt
11 re. Hr»liie-.I| h«»n«raljle aft'l flrat
j'.,rt:.-|.
CJ\i-,de:.
,-u I
:.I..<p></p>Mo'j-h'rif
4
S
iUnow
Uik52
i!» Indifpi-naahle to ev
WANTf D. V:'. mohrM-fvri^'ri.lIke^r.^xle^
mi-',Ma*.i/juin.«*TT*
tree. Addreaa
MUV V i s v, oirrit & cc .. nr. Mo.
EVERYBODY SKM)
tit:.. Ha ,.„j f., a**'!'niai*. Addre** K. M.
W A'-tim ,'..: i.n M.
«r.»vaiBI»Ziai., vernt/ient ami HI*K«r». l.w.el»j.ee
_. I! i,i« ind «*p llouie. CHICAOa
"T^TrTvKKK it A!:\.sri rj) TO
AKeuta, Malear.d I'etnaic. In llielrowii lo
entity. Terii.i, a OI i flT Kit**. Addreaa
I'.t. VI( KKl:V ^n'limii Vniti'
ml Huhtt f»i
f*WATI l»OI.[.* RWKf.KLV
•-r. ndent ra-n'iy hewipat-er
r. of Qi FKII VI:
«?I Kre* tf
Ati'lr..!'! lie "aTAtt" (..(iBclBiiall.llhlli.
*it iiiiir«,
gtjo
i.«•-.(i''• I ir. r-I I"-'''!1
AGENTS
rt"A'
•IWAPvTEDl-1'
Vlallln* «rd*. w th yoor uan.'- Itirlf
vli.t.-.l »»t.t To At. b*v* lOO *t!e».
A Kent* W mutiA. »*topl*a *e«t f»t
*u*.p- A. U. Ui«: A Co KiucitlM. MAM-
mirwtiuc AddJKM J. A.
Alt) a Dar at Home. Areata wanted. Outfitaad
jpj.£terni» free. Addre*»TRUK *C0., Aogu*ta.Me.
VI IP of the BWV 25 cttp
PLIln
A.
v
I
lUIIIlMuNMiLf V9JIII1 U0WLLLA4 Ott. OKia
CAMFOIXIA BStMtM CORK SKi:i-X«r!
n» reJ. Xrwm Machines. Hrix.m Coral
l«'«lt\ir1iit. Send atamp for circular. Cturlea-1
tun, Colea Cuunty, 111. K.
TK.VVKH. I
RABIES of Thti Town.—Awfol ftmny-CoBK
lc Monthly, V. at any new* ttand.
QKKTCH1SFO from Nalnrt ta pencil and wa
CT ter color*, ami dr»winc and paintine In colored
Cray -ii» a ircti al liiMrtu tor. illiunrat^a. SO ct*. Of
any or »'KsE ll.VNEV CO., ll» Na*aaa
•treet, N'w Vork.
ETTN !»nor Xrw
e lUli Ju-r iMT
vltb It*1 iVt-
REVOLVERS!!'
$3.00
irt.
KZTT.RX ul N Wii|,Kt.
ALL ABOUT GARDENING.
For Home Un and for Uarlcei, in HOOT'S JAR
DC\ I*! A*l'A L. CoiiMtna !m!f as much aa 11 50
books un the *i.lije« t. Sent pvsi for lo reata.
J. B. HOOT. Sc«d Grown Rockford, III.
SCHOLARSHIPS
In O'i- UN ttt'^IVK^S CoU.KtiFS for
M!««: !.•' vtiiih Auaittat L. k. 1'aaTT, Jivk»ou-at.
Cliua^o.
ROOK I MOODY A MAKKKY.-Th*
w
oniy
*elli
orUrtnal,authentic, and com-
u
vo
1
plcte record of theae men and
AUt rlTOa heir wcrlts.
beuti for circular*. Au.erican l'ubl'g Cx, Clma^o, UL
k
O Pt'l.tR
MOM II I.
A£e»l» iHk ^lOO
FRANK LESLIE'S
*m'' i 1 :«!«»„•. HO V»tr»
tloi.... v. a- Iv. lih v- tit Chrom.. Se:.,» -/U
cts. f,.! i •.. t. i.'
I.K.«i.tK. New Vork.
POTATOBROWERSK^Wr"?:?.
po* [nit,U I lh., Mv. Scud fur dew t»pil\e circular, lev
timontala and l'atilc Price* b* bi»het and t'bl. St*
bu»hcl* dux from one ro-t. or at rate of WO liuoheta
per acre. Addrew A. C. A»hatU, tj-rretuvii:c, Ohio.
Do Your Own Printing
O u i s o S I u
Qolltmj .f Co., ll'iii/n TioSton
Allen's Planet Jr. Silver Medal
i .-, •«.».
•ijlra, §owlt**« ckmrm.
•«n*r, and *ix
hit ml ho#, H. AI.LFN
11»S «a P- Th'U P». ir
A k**tnr W *jn«y l*»w
a«*A««CO
T\rf,
TKEES, VISES"! PI.ANTS.I
Spl. I.il i Kiock of hot v*'ietie« spe, i ute« on
larm- order* for IV
t.rape ln :uid Ua«p-
beir IMatita. Correipoiiilence aolieitrd Pewrlptue
Catalogue, pa^t-a, inHrucnve and alualile. »etit lo
any addrew* on rec^dpt t.f 10 c« ula. K M. l'oi i
A»j ''in' II')) riea. Kaiau.uoo, Mich.
t.Nnr»
i,t('atnlainifir1^75
Tll«»tr*led Flornl
I* r.M I
Price
i-•«» tt:au half t!.c c.~U
WlLUAK U. lloWHilCU.Mi Wllitil bl., liotlou, MM.
IT I.
entennial
E O S I I O N
'1 K,T». V»ei\...! I*
ustng
Procter f- (•'ambit'* Original Mutffr'i iirrnui
Son/i. It ill not waste nor become soft
like ordinary vcllow soap when nseft in wariu
Water, nor is it cheapened with article* injt
rlous to clothes, hrtnrtnlu-r, you oMaln a fn i
tntf ]»und liar If you purchase tin ir brum'
.- .Hip .lilt!
Kl i .iii't K'i ...".ut the M».r .|.nnr'.e.) Banner,
A• i 1 1 O -'I I- II. si A i 11 t.-i i .ufttrated
Prn 'IVnta, Flat*, llBnuria a*d H*
gullia Market Mie. t, 111. Ai.C)
I HIM, !|,|
-I u n
lit "ti' w.'it, jo«f-jvii.i, ami
101 «-2.0ti
N. Y. W
i«\» U.-*r
e\e*'^V
L! '!•, k I
I." flMAU 0ISt AMS
|a (i"-t.. ...1 I. ..» «•,«.».,watnm and th.l
Sohnnl Pbyaici* i* ti.««.rui
/. »,i I.. '.•.»#. "Th»»t,.« /l(..lUU:..| -f B««f
»uh Tnuic. *•,'! c,.ihnrll»» mt "III .«".!» I p**
kMM. filCHAfiBSOH TUlltBOi.tlllCiaaATI.C.
AGENTS WANTED FOR THE
E W E N N I A
i S O Y e U S
Thegrenl lniere*t In the thrilling hl»tory of onf
Country mak' H.i* the fi.i.t«*t .elllnir howk ever putx
UOied. It contain* a full account of th* *pproacb
lug *t and I eni'iiiiliil I'. xiiihltioti.
CAI'TIOV. -Old. Incomplete and t'nrrllable work*
»re I inif ill I.l.iti *ee that the Nx^k »ou hnv con
tain* 4 4 4 Klne Kngravltiga and v'4A p«g**.
he lid for 'cnl jr. and e»tra term* te Agent*. Aji
drea* N 11' f' in i*n IM. I i -v.. ill.
A Farm of Your Own
-18-
*«d raa
Tie tat My for Hard Times!
FREE HOMESTEAD8
B'jst and Cheapest Railroad Land
Are on tl.e line of the
U n i o n a i i a i o a
I
N E A S K A
Tl« I rnK V. AX vr
CCNTSHimM iw»i
«phh
|t| o/Jnn FAlza
1- 5-"- 1*' wr MT
wife
ri X.*o. It).
i.OCi?
ID.'II.W
,i*t .'
.. .. -ii. i.i...i ««wi -i Dustln
bUman A -'•'•""•w. 0.
Of
O O I O W A I
TO FARMKRS-Bett. Lands at c!.t..p.T prteve
cannot he hail
a
ompaM. '•'•I
I
the world than from
M. B.
oll aj»d clni a!o etrtrtiv i.t!i«*» puT«
water abnndant. Waff-fare li. ktl» froi hir^so oa*
and back, with rRKK fr* naoiunm. A de
aciiprtve pamphlet, wltn map* of orei miit io*
o. riM for Kale *1 SA *nd $t. »n K. B. tern-.v,
Addrcs* low
K. L»
Careatnv, III ,orl'«n*R Hvrins, 1
JOHN' B. CALHOUN. Land C-mume
PORTABLE GRINDING RILLS.
Ileal I
relM'h Bnrrii«^ln
u... ui .u-f-riu.i.-"-, »-k h»*I
JiVrelinnt luiik. Nape
n»r 1111 Kluuis *f ail
klira. to'iiuliw I irteh Aa
Ii tto!:Snc ciotli, XIU
rk'lth uin .-1-1I. r« ai,,I
ii*
I'll I, ft 11-. V." .11 kllllU
lui i:illl,.» lu..l. ry
kiwi^imphhi
75 daily, aud c/«»/•» over »Hi
1.71W in liec and made a prq/U
do well. Kvery liotne need* them.
3 to ta. Tt'.c) pay .Xi per cent,
no cent*. Bend ir n implea. Te!
We neni! prepaid t» t'uit, mcnrp!)
pica and »e,'l mem at three time*
eii, Lanilicapcii, etc., etc *ent
I Mill, s'
*K-it.|.|i, s. f-, ,i.l i t«
Nlranh mil t'nmp*»
Uox 1 .iK-inuKii.
I«rvnaiMU,Wabeauti­llecea,
FRENCH niKOMOS.^SST
er, peddler, and eeer(ift...(fc me ..f oar
ful chroiuoe. kinds, lizo Vxli im he*.
French chnnno*, perfect in every tint and color.
have .linen.le Subiects. landscape*. Knot
Chatnr.iu Croasc*. in all .VI »ti
kr17kstyle"1»tadvtafrrnttocmaAnycoldn«-beaa-take*it25prefer.tYouy..etailitrdcraain-AnotherIt,follow!.:SampleKvrryOnesart12)3.10:"cash.packedcost.Ioflen.profit.or
two for ""'. 6 for V. It' for "..v.
tle» «eBt for only $ 1. per UW by expret*. You nil**
tin# If *.m I'.ISS it tiv.
I^ll 4 IMI lv(4 W* Slie Coumn Ik-
II J\. IA I V* trr»vln((», l.rti kinda.—
Tin s,: arc it.e-icv in »!/••. on line plate "*|x-r and
co.oi ttuc iiatu: f. We Iteantlinl Oi'la—
namevou w lnh s, rortralts. Tut/le
nrc». Comic, Sp*irtum, lliintinn. Knilta. Mo»
qn t*, Ijove Scene*. Menu r:al, K.a:,lly HeKl-um, Mar
tlai e erttlU-ati *. Uell^ioua, at 1 all .i
fll/tr*. fend lor one, jr .m All
ki.xuan
okriiedmailed_/ree,Lantlfcapihavetorini(-.Flower*.I'te*-
ri.Y cou-
«iii^le I V, 4 In for H. loe
for Kviavuoiv needs theae. Kve-v ain-ntand
ju'ddler can *cll tluti*aiids. We will iei.il our full
Catalogue* fot MAiup. K^ralilwhetl 1NX1. Hr.Nl now
a\o .. at. and -en.I to the old reiunle flm
*f UL N i Kit A CO.. Hi..Ail.* e, N.
CHOLERA HOGS!
$500Reward
roll ANT CAKE or rilOMCRA IS HOGS, Uwl
DR. ALEXANDER'S
HOG CHOLERA MEDICINE
FailNi to Cure I
Aad «n« more wilt he paid for th* proof* When
any lu« tia* lakrn the cnoteru after once takla®
Jh\ AUxandtr'i lhg Cl-tlfa Mulct**.
Farmer* and owner* of ho«t! Why will you allov
yonr hon» t"
l|r
11
ereliy lose Imndn of dnllera,
When (or a am all outlay yon can prevent this terrible
diM-nv or can poaltivefy cure It after It* appmraaee
ainontr your lm*t»'
We told oiir*elTe* in readlnea* to forf.-ttj-lUier or
both nf the almve ainotmu for atijr ea»e of lloir hole
era that our medicine fail* to cure or prevent aUea
plven according to Itie dlri'-.tlon* It 'natter* no*
w hat form the ili-eaM appear* In whether fr.on worm*
In tlie kidney*, km,'* In the bowel*, con.tipatiou or
relmitloii. or funn anv ol the vaiiou* forma of thl*
terrllile. »lmightei inir dl«e**e
ii
llut, A
erUly Sun, Jnn. I'i. IS7(i.Hrl
.1" An we a!i,.w A (AMI CASH Ct^MISSIOII
,i ta a roTf ehaiirr to makt tnonet rnfmilv
nirt a fvrmai.rnt hwintit. •. K. Wlneaie
('o. i-m.!ud,|»|iuau» ht.N.Y.
We guarantee a cure In evrrr caae.
Kverv owner of h. ihonlil have a package of tkl*
medicine in hi* houoe. 1'rlce. IS per package two
iiHckaif''* -r Seft prepaid on receipt of prfel
liberal dincoii:.: io ill uw.i ai„! il. a'.eii.
All c*
ii
in
u ii
11 all. im mint he addressed to
ALEXANDER, COOK CO.V
Cor. Hainut Hint I 11 lal SI*., Vf. I oris,
VftNBUSKlW5 fRAGRANt
13
roadway, New York,
Il ready to organize a complete Agency System in thif Country and Abroad
rVfiewtnp Mactdne Amenta. Knitting Marhin* AiteiiU, aiiva«»*ra, «nterprl*lnf men comt.elent tnWU
UTATK ttil'iNt I lOM, and other* ititeieaie.! inny addrena the ompiiiir a* lieloa, and ull I-Iter* U*r
•imiipid tnvtlup* for rrply, will hive MttrntUtt*
t*r-ih*mmpanr rO\'TI«OI. n-.t nn'y A I.I. flHI»i|**l. FATKSTi lu flUleuee. bat AM*
PA'I I.M'M antlri tililili a I»A I:
!M N A« 111 K c*
f» bcliU lit.
tWlte flrM lll\l)HK i» TIKlt HAM) l»l AI'MINK* will h* huilt rjpMl* may bC, M4
E V i I A N I K O I I A 1 1 1 V I I K U I V A K A I V A A K I I i n
far- •, i h» ("orni.any mav f»- y rely ufw.n very lar^e em and from the outaet and ha* HO COlflpetMott*
•nd tie^t.'•'•*" atr itiil in ,i." ti.e *tai.dii,d Miui.ine 11,1, UK W»10 AT lllj'r A HUADK AUVAICB
l'0 atnl ai Ue It*•.'! A 11.1.Ii AT Ti: IHII.I.AI(i«.
Iir'l III** MA 111 K do'-* It* work 'i. all re»pei ta aa TIIOI il'f III, V ar.d
BC.t co*t:y i.ealiig M:o I.no--doe. II* wotk. Wi fl|»il t« *ell it fiy tlie HIII.H).\,
LOCAL CANVASSINC ACENT8, IN ALL CASE8, PREFERRED.
Flr*«!aa* Agenta will h*Ye Ural ciata Term*. No wwnd claa* help wanted on *ny terra*.
State Exactly What You Want to Do, and Why You Think You Can D* &
Arid give teferenre*. and do not forget itamped envelope for reply. Addre**
tiib DAHNING- MAOIIINEI oo^
... .* -K .tx ir vr tr m*v
J?. O O li 4 4 W JBW YO li. JC OIT y.
H,mVM A I Kill
A. »KA II OOUItfc, HIIVhH. WIMiOWl
LUhAf. IIAM. 11. UAU'i llli.it. s*
y 1m book bf
Young
#'4
A M' IN i ."II S K AND
HARDENS THE GUMS I
It impart* delightfully n fn ahlnf
tMte ind feeling to tho movth, remov
ing all TARTAR and 8( (JKF tnm
the t«cth, f(ini|ilctrly arreating tins pro
freae of decay, and whitening teach
pirti hnv« l»econie t»la k ly dccay.
IMPURE BREATH
CSDacd by liati Tec-lb, Tobacco, bpiiH^
or
Catarrh, hi neutrallced by the dally
tue of
S 0 Z 0 0 N
It is as harmless as water.'
•aol Iiw A 1IOMHI 1VOW. ,,
Vail inf.rn»*uoo tent naut to *ii n*rta .if World Wo bj DraggiiW ud L)**l*n la itjtoj (MHb
jr
1,1 1 1,11 11
L*nd Com'r o. P. B. H.. omaha. Net. One bottle will last dx montha.
A N I N A I N E
O A N Y
A TtSK
II
rA"K't
TOP AND LOO
RFAfiy-MIXKO PAIVTH ANI KAI.MIMIWK, »0 c*»«*
7'. Kit lion. VAHWVll. -1 lot
Mtk*
A'.TOUI l,T
TKANfcf
aT.
ai: I
I.
p. aallnn.
Kit
fhlh''00
^.
l:' ii:ma
BOOK
['li t*
Dutitli
A I I E A N S
HOST I .' Itf* Com'r
l'kKK,
r\f An ftV TWiltiHll mnflit
It W AI V'K N
*w Boo*
,out»el'* every'.'ilhK. Hon't worrr
I&huut h^id 11: .Ul. tt.l ihl* buuk
AC ENTSilond *ee howe*»y they *r«. SeMl
for i
U
American ?ubH»hliig( 0.,Clilcaf0. UL
'IMIia paper I* Printed with 1NK. mantif««tnr*4
1 O B. RANK A O., Ul Ilea bo» bt.. hlea««.
Fur *»i* hi A. N. 7« J-cKftm bt., (.hlcatt*

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