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Macon beacon. [volume] (Macon, Miss.) 1859-1995, November 20, 1875, Image 4

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"aj-siifi is patent to ovory olworvor
' is the Miuthora HtuLos yielded, with
c fibor, a balo of cotton, it it now
ft rnucn, though twico the moor in ex-
I m of the causes of tlio incroimou la
fr U tiie closeneHS or hard nous of the
nprle beating nun will now
cause the soil of a newly-
lougliwl field to run together and bo-
inw aiimi ii as it not ploughed in twelve
onlhi. This, in its turn, oilers serious
liwdimontfl to the extonsion of the
liotleb, and, as a consequence, greatly
S'tardsllie crowth or the younij plant.
prime result of this lagging growth m
lure increase of hoe or liana work, for
ad the soil furnished the conditions fa
..... l.U - . 1 .. ! ......a -..,l 1.
. the young plant would have outstripped
the wends and crass, or mounted so high
as to offer creator facilities for their de
struction by the plough, Ihe retarda
tion of the erowth of the nlaut gives in
creased potency to all its enemies lice,
etc., and so delays the production of
fruit that the boll or army worm sweep
away the greater portion of the crop.
It is, therefore, interesting to consider
the causes which have produced a condi
tion of soil so unfavorable to the de
velopment of the young plant. The loss
of veiretalila matter first succresta itself.
our stiff, hard fields a liberal amount
pgeutuio uiuiu wcio nuucu, UIO icouiir
crowi would bo considerably aug-
i I 1 J 1 Al U
ented, even if the added mold contrib-
ted nothincr to the sustenance of the
1 J .. 1.1 1 I. 41 .
plants, it would, besides favoring the
rras OI too ruuut.ui, 111 OCIIIU1I 111 lUUU,
air, ana trie suostances witn wnicn
are fnygutetl.
TlaTitude has. doubtless, something
to do with a speedy dearth of vegetable
matter, for the long hot weather determ
ines a prompt conversion of vegetable
matter into carbonic acid gas, etc.; while
farther north the same material would
remain on or in tho soil a much longer
time without decomposing. But the loss
of the vegetable matter is not the sole
cause of the nronensity to bake. The
withdrawal of the mineral ingredients
must be credited with some of it, for the
soluble mineral plant food in a soil ex
ercises also a strong mnuenco in Keeping
it light and porous.
The question then arises: To what
causes are due the general exhaustion of
our lands l- An easy answer is: crop
ping without manuring. This is only
partially correct, for though it is the
truth it is not tho whole truth. It is the
truth, because all plants exhaust the
soil on which they grow. Clover espe
cially, which is by many regarded as a
land renovator, lias been shown by emi
nent chemists to be, almost beyond any
other plant, a soil impoverisher, inas
much as a singlo crop of it contains the
ingredients for two or three crops of
small grain.
The analysis of the cotton fibre would
seem to establish tho fact that land
planted continuously to cotton ought to
grow better year by vear, for tho very
small amount of nitrogen and allied min
erals, which enter into tho composition
of cotton wool are unquestionably much
less than that which is appropriated by
the plant from tho air or which passes
over yearly from the condition of inap
propriablo to appropriable plant food.
Why then should lands planted to cotton
deteriorate? Because, while the fibre
crop does not exhaust, even in a slight
degree, the seed crop is nn enormous
yearly drain upon the soil's fertility.
Taken as a whole, the cotton crop is
eminently exhaustive. But being, like
clover, a deep rooted plant, tho transfer
of material from the subsoil to the sur
faco soil, insuring to surface rooting
plants which come after it an abundant
pabulum, the extent of its exhaus
tiveness has been measurably lost sight
But the sublime folly of squandering
the cotton seed has been given up. It is
now universally admitted that such a
course is eminently detrimental. But
even if all the seeds were returned to the
land from tho gin, or as manure from
the hog and cow-lots, the cotton crop
would, we think, be still a degree ex
haustive, unless certain conditions, to be
presently discussed, were strictly re
garded. There is one test which goes beyond
all others in determining the value of
any farmer's tactics. It is this: Have
his lands become more fertile? Do his
fields yield, with the same kind and
amount of labor, larger crops than they
did five or ten years ago? Tried by
such a test end the excellence of tho
test is unquestionable there has been a
vast amount of bad farming in the Uni
ted States. Tho fact is, there are the
fewest good farmers front Maine to the
Bio Grande. The northern farmers
which are growing better, year by year,
are few and far between. (Wo do not
here include vegetable farms in the
neighborhood of cities.) Clover deceived
them and made them believe that its ex
haustive transfer, from the deep to the
superficial soil, were veritable additions
to the soil's store of fertility. Deep
ploughing and underdraining deceived
in ways not essentially different. All
the timo the process of exhaustion has
gone on, and if correct comparative anal
yses of tho whole plant food in a given
depth, on most of our farms, could be
gotten, they would show a very material
decrease in the last twenty or thirty
years. Up to this time we have been
rioting upon the bounty of nature, and
have at length gotten to tho point where
it v !. 1
jrrfittvn iiuiajcwui v ,uj iKt wwui Kuril
lith her,rrorder--to- secure a contin
ence of her favor. ,
A few moments ago the opinion was
pressed that if every seed of a cotton
op wer restored to tho soil, tho cron
ould still be, under certain circum
stances, exhaustive. lxmg observation
of tho effect of rains convinces me that a
very inadequate conception of their spoli
ations U-fVnerally entertained. I liave
intended for years past to subject this
matter to tne test oi careiui experiment,
but circumstances have prevented. I
recommend such experiments to your
readers, as a most valuable vein for in
vestigation. The nmount is enormous,
as tlie billions of tons of foreign materials
ifrrMtr swainps and lowlands abundantly
'yhe deterioration from this cause is
'-specially great in lands planted to cot
ton, lor tuo reason unit, cotuin naving
w surface roots, the slightest obstacles
re ofl'ored to tho translating ixwcr of
nins, whereas both corn and the small
grains permeate, with a close network of
roots, the surface soil, and bind it so
firmly as to bar very effectually such
depredations. Tho inclination, or lay of
th land and tlio rows has, or courso,
milch to do with the extent of these
iliations. There are, I learn, in this
ito Homo lull lands, cleared since the
nr, that are already absolutely worn
out, and present to the eye a congeries
of rod hillocks and gaping gullies. But
even when tho inclination of tho land
and the rows is very gradual, an ex
tensive olwervation convinces mo that
the deterioration from this cause is con
siderabloi In this connection it will Ixs
interesting to mention a fact noticed by
Prof. Johnston in his Agricultural Chem
istry: Htiir clays kept in gross some years
are very much ameliorated more than
the increase of vegetable matter would
explain, l'rof. Johnston in discussing the
phenomenon declares that there is an ac
tual decrease of tho proportion of alumni
urn in tho superficial strata. IIo attributes
this to a sinking of the finer clay par
ticles. My own explanation is that
while the coarser particles, of soil are en-
vclocd and firmly Jiojd by the mosh of
grass root, the fino particles, siispuudud
in the rain water, escape with this and
settle on some adjacent or remote low
land. The creator weight too of the
coarser materials would insure to them a
comparative immobility. Whon the
western rivers overflow, the coarse sand
is deposited on or near their banks,
whilo tho finer sediment 5s carried fur
ther back into the swamp.
Horo I will glance, and only glance,
at ono feature of the climate of tho
northern states, which is largely conser
vative on this point. During the winter
months their soils are firmly locked by
ice, while ours, liquified as it wore, are
depredated by the ever recurring winter
deluges of rain.
I remarked above that the effects of
deep ploughing, and underdraining even,
had often Wn mistaken for proofs of
veritable additions to the real fertility of
soils, when in fact they were, in great
measure, devices for more thorough ex
haustion. That farming is essentially
poor, whatever its temporary results,
that does not add year by year to the
soil-store of appropriable plant food. But
before dismissing the subject of rain-spoliation,
I would remark that while un
derdraining seems to offer an efficacious
remedy, there are objections to the device
now so popular. In portions of Ger
many, on underdrainea lands, such an
accumulation of vegetable matter takes
place, that a species of worm thrives to
the destruction of the crop. In England
the same accumulation of vegetable mat
ter is frequently encountered, and they
are forced to apply enormous quantities
of lime for its correction. In Germany,
in some places, driving the sheep over
the soil is resorted to, for its compres
sion, to the groat injury, i,t is said,jif the
sheep. The same injurious tcudency,
doubtless, outcrops in our northern states,
for we noticed, some years ago, that
farmers, who had incurred the very bo
rious expense of underdrains for their
land, complained that the resulting
growth, though making a brave show of
stem and stalk, am not give a corre
sponding increase of grain. In our lati
tude this evil tendency will be probably,
le&t manifest, because of the more rapid
decomposition of vegetable matter, be
fore noticed, and a less propensity to the
encouragement of peat plants.
The farmer's soil being his real bank
of deposits, we have tried to show with
tho importance of keeping well locked,
some of the insecure doors. At another
time we may have something to say
about the proper mode of depositing in
it, for as in other good banks, facile
draws and timely deposits are closely
connected. J. A. Goree, in Rual Carolian.
Tlie t.l(lle Wormi nrf Mprwf Inff RnpMIr
Look out for them.
For microscopic examination of pork
killed in southeastern Indiana, we have
from three to 10 icr cent, of tho hogs
affected with trichinosis, the number of
hogs diseased varying greatly in diflorent
That over 5,000,000 hogs are slaught
ered and packed in the western states,
not including those which are put up for
family uso by the farmers: that if four
per cent, of this pork is diseased, which
we believe to be a low estimate, we have
211,484 diseased hogs put annually upon
the market ; or, at an average of 200
pounds to the hog, 44,296,800 pounds of
diseased meat, every ounce of which,
under favorable circumstances, is capable
of producing disease.
That from the cases of trichinosis that
camo under our observation, and the post
mortem examinations, and the effects
upon the diseased meat, wo have come to
the conclusion that 90 per cent, of dis
ease produced by eating trichinous pork
appears cither us gasto-enteritis, or as a
diarrhea or dysentery, and not mor,
than 10 per cent, as the fully developed
form of trichinosis, in which the mus
cular system becomes affected.
That as diarrhea, dysentery and en
teritis rank high as causes of mortality
in the United States, these diseases caus
ing 31,143 deaths in 1870, as shown by
the last census reports; and as wo have
seen that a large amount of trichinous
pork, capable of producing these diseases,
is among the principal articles of food
in our country ; we think it mora than
probable that trichinie have a much
greater influence in the etiology of this
class of diseases than has been recognized
by tho profession.
That it is highly probable that, when
the fact becomes more generally known
hat so large a per centage of pork is
swarming with trichns, capable of pro
ducing disease, it may have an effect
upon the use of this meat, and conse
quently affect the sale, to some extent,
of one of the principal articles of com
merce in the west. Dr. Qeorg Sutlon.
Oiling; Harness.
A good harness is costly, but if prop
pcrly used and cared for will last a good
many years. If neglected it will soon
need repairs, and in a short time become
utterly worthless. In caring for a har
ness one great point is to see that it is
suitably oiled. A work harness, in use
on a farm, should be oiled twice a year, in
the spring and fall. It should bo taken
entirely apart ; the places where sweat
and dirt nave collected cleaned with a
chip or an old case-knife, then washed
clean in warm water, in which a little
Castile soap has been dissolved. As they
are washed the straps should be hung
on a pole to dry.
When the outside is nearly dry, but
before the moisturo is all out of the
leather, the oil should be applied. This
may be done with a clean paint brush,
which is the best th'ng for the purpose, a
spong or woolen cloth. A moderate
quantity slionld be used, and if it does
not soften the leather enough, another
light coating may lie applied when the
first one is well dried in. This is better
than it is to put on a great deal at once.
Care should be taken to obtain a good
qualilty of oil. Neat's-foot is the very
best kind of oil, for leather. There are
some patent preparations in which a
water-proof ingredient is ndded to tho oil
and also a little coloring Biibstanco to
make the leather look black and glossy.
An honest mixture of this kind is octler
than the crudo oil. Cheap oils are gen
erally poor. When dry, the harness
should be rubbed with Castile soap, then
with a dry woolen cloth. When this is
done, it may bo put together and used.
This work should not be neglected until
tho hurry of planting and hoeing time,
but should receive attention now. Live
Stock Journal.
No Show for Him. An Atlanta
youth, gotten up in the latest style, left
a West Knd car and tripped across to a
house where a little boy was sitting on
the front steps, whittling with a new
Barlow knife. The boy looked up and
said :
" I say, young man, yer don't want ter
be coming around hero any more, yer
"Why, Charlie, what's the matter?"
" 'Causo there's a feller what wears a
diamond bres-pin and rides in his own
horse and buggy a-comin hero to sec Sis
now, and a feller like you, what has ter
ride 'round in n bob-tailed street kyar
haint got no show, 'cept to take a front
seat on the back fence and watch 'cm
fixin' things fur the weddin'I"
1 ho young mnn turned away looking
liko a sweet potato vine after a black
LiveHtotk in Great Britain. Re
cently published agricultural statistics
show the following as the reported num
ber of live stock in Great Britain on tlio
oth of June this year, as compared with
throe previous years :
1871 l7a, 1S74. 187.1.
CiiUl, B,B24,9M R,!VU1M ,m, 0,012 0011
fhp.,.27,(h!l,ri07 2!,427,5: 80,.'IIH,ull W,lllf,278
I'igs. 2,77i,7M ,6w,m t,iti,m a,2Ja,s7t
Tiwm or lilr Wr.rlf In MlwilMlpl Ko
Maarkofelu Fro&i Uiorlo IMwovrry.
Prof. James it. Uage, of Washington
city, an eminent geologist and mineralo
gist, who has recently been engaged in
making extensive explorations regarding
the works of the ancient mound-builders,
reports the discovory of a very remark
able wall in Claiborne county, eighteen
miles east of Port Gibson, Miss. Thd dis
covery has boon incidentally mentioned
in several papers within the course of a
fow days, but they do not appear to have
realized a tithe of its antiquarian and ar
chaeological interest and importance. Wo
condense the particulars of the discovery
from the Professor's statement in the
Washington Republican. It appears that
blocks of the stone have been taken by
the farmers for building purposes fur
many years, and it has formed a general
quarry for furnishing large blocksofstono.
But the farmers have never, it seems.boen
aware of the antiquarian importance of
this wall, which is claimed to be coeval
or anterior to that of Hadrian's famous
wall in England. Prof. Gago employed
laborers and uncovered a portion of the
wall 20 feet in width and 175 feet in length,
but on removing the soil here and there
he traced it 600 feet. Tho workmen un
covered the wall to a depth of six feet,
but lower than this the excavations were
not continued. Large forest trees of pine
and oak, several hundred years old, are
growing on top of the wall. The blocks
are limestone, and belong to the tertiary
formation. They were hewn out of this
formation and are three feet in length,
twenty inches in width and twenty-two
inches in thickness. One of these blocks
has been shipped to Philadelphia for the
centennial. The wall from which it was
taken forms two Bides of a jectangler.one
part running east and west and the other
north and south. The excavations were
made near the angta. Three miles' due
south from this point another portion of
the wall re-appears on the banks of Bayou
Pierce, owing to the washing out of the
creek, making it a large exposure, and it
is therefore judged that this is a continu
ation of the ancient wall. The wall was
built on the sido of a ridge overlooking a
swamp which, in ancient times, was evi
dently the bed of a lake, and the inference
is that the wall waserectedbythcancicnt
occupants as a barrier against an enemy,
or possibly as an ancient levee or dyke
erected for the protection of tho inhabit
ants against the encroachments of the
lake or the waters of the Mississippi.
From other evidences of the wide extent
of this wall, as described by Prof. Gage,
it appears that it included a large area of
land, covering probably 400 square miles
and extending to the Mississippi river.
The locality where the wall exists is in
the neighborhood of the Natchez Indians,
who were found in a state of considerable
civilization when first visited by the
French.and these romains,it is conjectured
by Prof. Gage, had some connection with
the occupation by the warlike ancestors
of this interesting and famous tribe.
Warner's Firc-Extinguishcr.
Mr. Warner, a respcctablo and law
abiding citizen of Baker street, rode
home in an express wagon the other day,
having a hand fire-extinguisher and the
driver for company.
"What's that thing ?" asked his wife
in contemptuous tones as she opened the
hall door.
" What's that ? Why, that's a fire-extinguisher;
best thing you ever saw;
meant to have got one a year ago."
" Jacob, you are always making a fool
of yourself," she continued, as she shut
the door. " Every patent-right man gets
around you as a cat lays for a mouse.
"Does, eh? If you know anything
at all, you know that every store and
office in Detroit has one o' these. They
have saved lots o' buildings, and may
save ours."
" You throw it at tho fire don't you?"
she asked in sarcastic tends.
He carried it up stairs into a closet
without replying, and sho followed and
asked :
" Does it shoot a firo out?"
"If you don't know anything I'll
learn you- something 1 It is full of chem
icals ;"you strike on this knobon top and
she's all ready to open this faucet and
play on the fire ?
She grinned as sho walked around it,
and finally asked :
"Do you get," a horse to draw it
around ?
" No, I don't get a horse to draw it
around. You see these straps ? Well, I
back up, put my arms through them,
and here it is on my back."
" I see it is," she sneered.
"And can't I run to any part of tho
house with it?" he demanded. "See
see r
And he entered along the hall, into
the bedrooms and out, and was turning
the head of the stairs when his foot
caught in the carpet. He threw up his
arms and she grabbed at him, and both
rolled down stairs. He yelled and she
yelled. Sometimes he was ahead, and
then she took the lead, and neither of
them had passed under the "string
when tho extinguisher, bumping and
jamming, began to shoot off its charge o,
" You old ! " she started to say
when a stream from the hose struck her
between tho eyes, and Bhe didn't finish.
" What in o-u-e-ht" roared Mr. War
ner, as he got a dose in the ear.
They brought up in a heap at the bot
tom of the Btuirs, the stream playing into
the parlor, against the hall door, and up
stairs by turns and she grasped :
" I'll have you Bent to a fool asylum 1 "
" Who's a fool 1 " he roared, dancing
around with his eyes full of chemicals.
" I'm fainting I " she squeaked.
" And I've broken my back 1 " he
shouted. '
It was a sad house when those two
highly respectable old people got bo that
they could use their eyes and discuss
matters calmly. And she doubled up
her fist and hoarsely said :
" Take that investigator, or distin
guishcr, or whatever you call it, back
down town and tell everybody, that you
are a lunatic 1 "
And he said:
" Dummit 1 1 know more than all your
family put together 1 " Free Prm.
Literature for Children.
We hope we will not be considered a
misanthrope if we aver, that of happi
ness or misery in this lifo of ours, thero
is a preponderance of the latter. The
infant in long clothes is not a stranger to
grief; youth is acquainted with anguish
as keen as it is brief ; middle ago with
calm endurance suffers continually ; and
old age, looking back on all the years
contemplates a waste of woes only re
lieved Dy an occasional oasis of green
Since, then, sorrow is the birth-right
and heritage of man, should it not be the
study of the old to shield the impressible
young from emotions that will sadden
the bright spirits ? Especially does this
responsibility rest upon the writers of
books, and tlie editors of magazines and
papera for children. With a majority of
these, a studied effort is mado to excite
the emotional nature of tho sympathetic
young, tho effect is often tho reverse of
salutary giving them dreary views of
life and discouraging aspects of human
nature, which to an innocent child is
better than It really is.
We were lod to these reflections to-day
by a scene that occurred under our ob
servation. A little daughter of nine
summers, of fino and sensitive organiza
tion, was reading in another room a re
cently published book. She alarmed us
by running into our room, weeping bit
terly, and throwing her arms aoout us.
sobbed out, "This book is too sad. I
want to read more, but I cannot." Bhe
would not be comforted, and aftcrawhile,
her imagination beinir actively exercised.
she again sobbed out, " I'm so lonesome
to-day, and I don't fid well ; my limlx
acho,'and my head hurts me trio," Fi
nally she was composed, with faco-bath-ing,
caresses and a genllu reprimand, jy
was put to bed. In tho midst of tho
weeping of tho little girl, our attention
was called to a wee baby sister just seven
months old; who, in sympathy was hiding
her head on her nurse shoulder, and
with quivering lips was sobbing out bcr
woes. This was too much. Tears started
to our own eyes, and we inwardly de
claring that our precious darling, eager
as she is for knowledge, should learn from
tho great teacher, nature, and not sutler,
out of time, on account of the uentimun
tulisiu of the writers of the day.
Iron-Making: In tho South. "
If some statements on the subject of
Iron-making, presented in a letter pub
lished by Mr. Geo. T. Lewis, of Tennes
see, be correct, Alabama, Georgia and
Tennessee are dostined to become, if not
the future center of iron-making in the
United States, the seat of large and im
portant furnace interests at least. Mr.
Lewis has been engaged in making-iron
in Tennessee for forty years, and has
studied and experimented until he pro
Teases to know all about it. Ho slates
that pig-iron not only can be made,
but has been and is made in theso three
southern slates for less than $16 a ton,
a price far below the cost of making it in
tho iron districts of the north and east.
Tho cost of producing in Pennsylvania
is put down at $29.50 a ton j at Youngs
town, Ohio, at $30.50 a ton, and in Indi
ana at $28.50 a ton, while in the south it
ranges from $15.43 a ton in Tennessee to
$10 in lleorgia and Alabama. 1
planation of this greater chew
found in tho abundance of chari ,
good stone-coal in these states, bOji be
nau, wun limestone, near me iron .urns;
the mildness of the climate which makes
winter expenditures nearly as light as
those of summer, and the cheapness of
colored labor. The Alabama and Ten
nessee ore is said to be of a sujicrior
quality, and a favorite in the market.
When it is considered that the Pennsyl
vania furnaces are now forced to send to
Missouri and lake Superior for ore to
mix with tho different ores of that state,
there would Bccm to lie nothing needed
but capital to transfer, a largo portion of
the iron manufactures of Pennsylvania
to these favored states of tho south.1
Passions that Induce Disease.
Tho paisions which act most severely
on the physical life are anger, fear, hatred
and grief. The other passions are com
paratively innocent. What is called the
passion of love is not injurious until it
lapses into grief and anxiety; on the con
trary, it sustains the physical power.
What is called ambition is of itself harm
less; for ambition, when it exists purely,
is a nobility lifting its owner entirely
from himself into the exalted service of
mankind. It injures when it is debased
by its meaner ally, pride; or, when stim
ulating a man to too strenuous efforts af
ter some great object, it leads him to the
performance of excessivo mental or physi
cal labor, and to tho consequences that
follow such effort.
The passion called avarice, according
to my experience, tends rather to the
preservation of the body than to its dete
rioration. The avaricious man, who seems
to the luxurious world to bo debarring
himself of all the pleasures of the world,
and even to bo exposing himself to the
fangs of poverty, is generally placing him
self in the precise conditions favorable to
a long and healthy existence. By his
economy, he is saving himself from all the
worry incident to penury; by his caution
ho is screening himself from all the risks
incident to speculation or the attempt to
amass wealth by harzardous means; by
his regularity of hours and perfect appro
priation of the sunlight, in preference to
artificial. illumination, he rests iitd4V0TlaV)1,'-. 45
,. ,:iu n, :u.;i l ...in. .nTT-Bacon dear Side:
ill periods that precisely accord with th-
poriodicy ot nature: by Ins abstemious
ness :n living he takes just enough to live,
which is precisely the right thing to do
according to the rigid natural law. Thus,
in almost every particular, ho goes On
his way freer than other men from the
external causes of all the induced diseases
and better protected than most men from
the worst consequences of those diseases
which spring from causes that are uncon
trollable. '
Hoo Cholera Preventive. We ftpd
the following in an exchange, creditetf to
a writer in the Southern Cultivator: I-ast
year I lost nearly all my hogs with chol
era. My neighbor lost none scarcely,
which led me to believe that he must pos
sess a soverign remedy for this eviL I
asked him why he lost no hogs. Irjre?
ply was that "he kept them clearof worms
and stimulated with black pepper." 8aid
he, "I first fed them on corn soaked in
lye and copperas, to clear them of worms
afterward gave them plenty of black pep
per. Those that were sick got well and
those that were well remained so, of
course." .
This year I have given my hogs art oc
casional dose, twice a week, of knrosene
oil, said to be a preventive of cholera.
Several of my neighbors lost nearly all
their hogs, and six weeks ago mine showed
signs of disease, and I concluded1 to try
"lye and pepper." I prepared it as fol
lows: First, shell an ear of corn and soak
in strong lye all night; next morning,
add a half teaspoonful of pulverised cop.
per as, mix and feed in a ti High. This
was repeated on tho following Homing
and a half teaspoonful of black pepper
was added. Alter this I put a teaspoon
ful of pulverised pepper in the food, boiled
grits, every other morying for a week.
Result My hogs stopped dying, all
that ate got well, and are as thrifty now
as I could wish. The above is the dose
for a single hog. It is limple and reliablo;
as a preventive it can't be beat, and I
have seen hogs sick, very sick, too, re
stored to good health by tho use of this
The New Postal
The postal committee of the New York
board of trade have boon discussing tho
proposed new postal law. The bill pre
scribes that the postage on books, tran
sient periodicals, unsealed circulars, en
gravings, lithographs, all printed matter
of the third class (other than1 transient
newspapers), manuscripts for publication,
proof sheets, Beeds, ete., shall pay one
cent for each two ounccsor fraction there
of ; on transient newspapers, ono cent for
each four ounces ; on patterns, samples
and specimens, ono cent for carli ounce ;
that packages under Bixteon ounces in
weight or fifteen inches in length may be
registered. When deposited pr a post
oihee whore letter carriers are employed.
newspttiMjrB (other than weeklies,) sliall
pay 1 cent each; periodicalsaidweeklies
the saino rates payablo in the same man
ner as when Bent by mail; bonis, periodi
cals, unsealed circulars, Bccds.ctc., and
third class printed mntter not otiicrwiso
provided for,ono cent for each twnounces;
patterns, samples nnd specimens not
excluded or heretofore provided for, one
cent for each ounce or fraction (thereof.
I.iclter postage shall lie charged upon ull
mail matter upon which thoreinanycom
munieation written, save a form of pre
sentation. Any portion employed by tho
department who shall use a false, coun
terfeit or illegible postmark slinl) be fined
not less than $25 nor more than $250;
special, agents are not incluMiu4WuUiia
clause. Matter wholly or partially un
paid shall bo returned to the writer when"
possiblo, or sent to ito destination clr??'s!"
with double iwstngo. Hcven of tfW'huu
mitteo will confer with tho postmaster
geuoral this week on tho details of the
bin. :, :
Distant relations rcotileAvho imag
ine they have a claim to roo Vou if you
are rich, and to Insult you .'f you aro
The reason why a dog always turns
around three times when ho gote tin
after a nap has not yet been discovered,
nor has tho reason been ascertained why
a young lady is more afraid of a mouse
than is a married woman. Here are
hints for debating societies.
Am, who have heard of little Charlie
ltw should read the beautiful new book, en
titled "Cherry, the Blnper," piiblinhcd by
Kilward A. bainueis, 125 Tremoiit St., lkwtou.
lWibly it may lead to the recovery of the
stolen child, as the character of the little he
ro of the hook ia partially founded on his
own life and abduction. Went by mail, post
age paid, on receipt or tl.W.
Burkrtt's Coooaink is the best and
cheapest Hair Dressing in tlie world. It
kills dandruff, allays irritation, and promotes
a vigorous growth ot iliur.
Veoetine, instead of being a puflcd
up medicine, luw worked its way up to 1U
fircaent astonishing ucceiui by its actual incr
t in curing all diseases of the blood of what
ever nature.
A Honwkeepftr Hays.
bought of you has proved all it was repre
sented and more, and all we could wish in a
Cook stove, bakes perlcctly, wun lens lucl
than any stove we have ever used, and is the
combination of economy and utility.
Have you a severe wrench or sprain ?
nave vou rneiunaiiKia in any ionnr jiuvb
you stiff neck, or bunches caused by rheu
matic pains? If so, Johiumn'i Anodyne IAi'
menl fa a siiecitio remedy, used Internully
and externally.
We often see a large stock of cattle
which do not seem to thrive, anil come out
"pnnir poor," all for want of noniothing to
...... ln .t, .i;.n:,.n n..A
arg wortn of Sherulan'i Vtmdry Condition
during tho winter, would be worth more than
An extra half ton of buy.
An Accidental Cure. When death
was hourly expected from consumption, nil
remedies naving failed, and Dr. II. Jiunea wan
experimenting, ho accidentally made a propn
nition of Indiuif hemp, which cured hiB only
child, and now gives tnis recipe free on receipt
of two stamps to payexpensea-IIemp also cures
night sweat, nausea at the stomach, and will
break a fresh cold in 24 hours. Address C rad
ii ock Co., 1032 Race St., Phila., Pa., naming
this paper.
Flour $ 5 00 & 8 00
Corn 75
Oats 43 (,i) 48
Urd U(4 W4
Bacon Clear Sides WM lh
Butter. 25 35
Chickena 3 25 4 4 25
Coffee. 22 26
Wheat I 15 fJ 1 20
Hay Best 1 50 21 50
Whiskey Common 1 00 1 15
Robertson County... 1 75 Oil 3 00
Bourbon 6 50
Lincoln County 1 75 (3) 8 00
Highwinc 1 13 (a) 1 15
Cotton Ordinary W(d) 11
Good Ordinary 12'A
Low Ordinary 12 13
Seeds Clover 8 50 (a) 0 50
German Millet 60 (u) 65
Missouri Millet. 1 75 (i) 2 00
Hungarian 1 75 (a) 2 00
Buckwbeat.-pbu 1 75 g 1 00
Wheat Red and Amber 1 10 1 30
Corn Sacked 60 H 63
Oata 38 45
Butter Choice 30 (0 38
Hay Timothy 14 00 OA 21 00
Fruit Apples, Green 2 00 3 50
Lemons, per box 11 00 (u) 13 00
Oranges 8 50 10 00
Pork Mesa (4 22 50
Lard UVM 149i
Bacon Clear aides MXn) VH
Cheese Choice 12 H
Flour 5 50 7 25
Wool 33 (a) 45
Potatoes Irish, per bbl... 1 60 (3) 1 75
Cotton Middling 13 13J
Ordinary 11 (a)
Flour $ 5 00
Corn Meal 65
Corn 40
7 25
Ham Sugar Cured
7 75
15 &
r-ggs 12
Wool 211
Hour $ 4 75
Corn 70
Bacon Clear Sides 15 '4
Cotton 13J
Theereat Yirtuoof this medicine li Ihnt ft rlnrnin
the mntter and throws it out of the system, purities
tne uiuou, nnu uiiib enocu a cure.
Schknck's Ska Wbkd Tonic, fob tiib Curb or
Dyspepsia, Indwkstion, Etc.
The Tonic produces healthy action of the stom
ach, creatine; an appetite, forming chyle, and curing
tne mom onniinuie cones oi indigestion.
Liver Complaint, Etc.
These Pills are alterative and produce a healthy
action of the liver without the least danger, as they
are free from calomel and yet more eflicaclous in re
storing a healthy action of the liver.
Them remedies are a certain cure for Consumption,
as the Pulmonic Hyrnp ripen the matter and purities
uie mow. me mnnurnae i ins aci upon me m
create a health v bile, and remove all diwsases of
liver, often a cause of Consumntion. The Heed Weed
Ton U- gives tone and strength to the stomach, ninkes
a good digestion, and enables the organs to form good
Mood; nnd thus creates a healthy circulation of
neanny niooa. i necommned action oi these medi
cines, as thus explained, will cure every caso ol n.
sumption, if taken in time, and the use of the medi
cines persevered in.
Dr. Bchenck Is professionally at his principal office,
comer bixth and Arm streets, Philadelphia, every
Monday, where sll letters for advice must be ad
dressed. Bchenck'a medicines for sale by all Drug
gist. E. J. HART A CO., Nos. 7R, IS and 77 Tchoupltou
las St., Ntiw Orleans, Wholesale Agents.
I For the rich with few children
It may do to buy nhoe without
; ilpft.mit lo thine wlio are Miwi'd
! with little money and many rhtl
Inn It Is ruinous to buy any
other tli nil
To convince yon of the (Trent
CifuUrity f the A B l I)
t'KKW WIRKyou need only
gem the base Imitations and vnin
attempts to get up something
similnr. flonulneUoodsbavo the
Patent Htamp.
lVV ivui vnu 1 1 11111115
Ot Q rmi nr mi, mmr, nnwpN, m
unjw ium in urftr wn.
ltl to AmUir rrlnflpf. Th Gltrlt
nhin great tarn Mid mak iMy raM M
tirloUni. 8ad lw ,UmM far fnll
M nf prtMvi.lyiW.vto.,! Ih Mm
iMvi.UpV.vtc.,! Iha MMiNfMturm,
Mwitn, vi
h Nothing;. Agents Wanted Everywhere.
IrewiJ. KKNNKUi A I'O,, Itiulimoiid, I no
WANTKI) AUKNT8. Pnmplo and Outfit free,
Better than Uold. A. Coulter A Co.,tJhicagn.
A day at home. Agents wanted. Outfit anil
terms free. Address L'rvk A Co., Augusta, Me
$on per week salary. Mnlo or female. Cfrculni
tJXJ nee. Ad's Crystal Co., Indianapolis, liid.
$8 TO $15:
'or Day made by lady and gentle
men agents. Work Light. Ad-
dretis, Htark Mfo Co., Canton, O.
ZKM.N' KNOYCLOI'EDIA, Nfw, BtrUrd Mitim.
1 .'.0,110 Artlrleft, KtiKravinas nnd 1H npliMtdid
maps. Agents wanted. Dakkh, Davis A Co. 1'liila.
T-VlVOHUKHbMrally obtained for incompatibility,
I els.; renldonce tinncciwmry. Foe utter decroo.
Address P. 0. Box 10S7, Chioaso, III.
I'U'Vr T CtHeads.Jie,.
liftlft Embossed Pictureg
rHtiufdm. lite. MH-mtim
I JVJ XJ 1 JOlsr. M Tmnnforn, lite.
Book, Oo. AitnU Wanted. J. Jay UoULn,Uoston,MafiR
rilHIti paper Is printed with Ink made by (J. II
1. Kanr A Co., lui Donrborn Htroot. Chicago, and
fur ssle by us in Inrgo or mini II oiinntftleN.
Memphis, Tenn.
EtQA Pally to Agents. Mncwartlclennnd the heat
ifnmtf Family Piieorln America, with two Chre
moa, free. AM. M'F'G CO., 1MHI Broadway, V, Y.
UI 14 RIO Mr dny. hiiHincNR honorahla and
liicrutivo. Airvnfa aanled. Add mnn
MAUIOVf ttlll'lLY .. Miir Ion. Ohio.
AN AO FiNT In every county. PMureand
Kramo Buslnoiis. ftJOOamonth, tlao. M.
krikx, Pub., 66 Keade Ht., New York.
I flTTDTnOWiV A ten-dollar bill of m nvut free
A LUmU0ilI.r,'r ,,I""JV AdrtroM HMtSTA
t.u., 7 a
, ?i NasHiiu Ht,, New York.
WfBTinYonng Men to loam Telegraphing. Per
WJifl 1 llJiitn.liiit pntdtiona guaranteed. Addremt
1 AV'''o TKi.RUKArti, mnin ot,, jnempum, innn.
lUtantttfH-AgeittN wanted. Bl hunt soiling
iirtlrlfn in ibn world. One sample froo. Ad
dress J. HHON0, Detroit, Mich.
(Irnnd extraordinary drawing to tnke place
iiilHr 44l. 17.V 61,4MMH1 to Ih dMrlhuli-d.
Ciipltnl Prims RiwHMMM, 0110 11 r lire to every eight
ti'-kft. Price: Whole Ticket. SHX); llnlf, rtij Oiutr
tor, Tmith, Twentieth, 'v. BVinl f.r circu
lar. Addn'KH, Manuel Orrauilln, Mo, ltt! Com-
roe tttroet, Kw Oi Joans, La,
Gained Fite PoMs of M
Hot th Bkbwick, Me,, Jau. 17, 172
II. R. Htevrns. Ki. :
Dkar Hia 1 hava had ByMpopsia In Its worst form
for tho iHrit ten yearn, ami fmvo taken hit ml rod of
dollm-a worth of mod Id ne without obtaining any re
lit' f, In ttoptemlmr laNt I oomuiiiiicoi) inkltig tho r.a.
tin h, mIiii'h which time my honltli lm MtomlHy tin
C roved. My food digordi woll, and 1 liuva k'i ttf
n pound of HchIi. Th'ro are hcvktmI others in thin
fdaco taking tlio Vjbtnk, and all hate obUiuod ru
Yours truly,
Overseer of the Card Boom, Portsmouth Co's U Ills.
HYMPTOMH Want of appetite rising of food and
wind from tbaomaeh, acidity of the ioitiach, huart
mini, drynt'ns and wblUMiowi of tho luiuo in the
morning, wiine ot distnmon in theBtomai-Jinud Ihiw
timtlmce rumbling atid pnln ;otitiveiiiwi, which
isoccaHionally Interrupted by diarrhea; pHhiieMi of
the urine. The month la clammy or has a bittor or
sour taHte. Ilttior frequent symptoms are waterhrawli,
palpitation of the henrt. hedac.he, and disorders of
the souses, as Hotting double, etc. There In general
dootliiy, languor, and aversion to motion j dejection
of the spirits, disturbed sleep, and frightful dreams.
Feol Myself a New Man.
Natick, Mass, Juno lt,!i873,
Mr. II. R. HTF.vrfts
Dkar Hia Through the ndvlce nnd earnost per
suasion of the Kev. K. H. Best, of this place, I hnve
boon taking VKOKTINK for Dyspepsia, of which I
havesufterod foryears, 1 have used only two bottlea,
and already fuel myself a new man. Respectfully,
DK. J. W.CABTifiU.
A Source of Great Anxiot
Mv dnugbter has received great benflt from the
use of Vboktinr. Ht declining henltH was a source
of great anxiety to all of her friends. A fow (hi t ties
of the Vkubtimi restored hor health, strength, and
annetltn. N. II. TIMJKN.
Ins. and Real Estate Ag't., 4ttfear's Building,
Boston, Mass., June A, l7if.
What I Know Aliont Veptinc.
South Bostom, May 9, 17.
Dkar Kir I have had Considerable experience with
the Vkoktinn. For Dyspepsi, tleneral Debility, and
impure blood, the Vror.TiNP: is superior to anything
which I have over ned, 1 commenced taking Vkii
rtink about the middle of last win tor, and after us
ing a few bottles It entirely cured ma of dyspopsU,
and my blood was never In so good condition as at
the present time, ft will afford me pleasure to give
any further particulars relativo to what I knov almiit
Ibis good medicine, to any one who will call or ad
dress me at my residence, 3r6 Athens Street. Very
Wi Athens Btreet.
for Couvlu, Colds, Inflammation of tho
I.Dnri, Horo Throat u Breaat, Bronchi
tis, and it taken In time, will arrest that
fatal dlssass Consumption. Tho basis of
this medlolns Is a preparation or Tar ob
tained bjr a peculiar process from tho sap
of the Pine Tree, the medicinal proper
ties of which aro well known. With this
powerful element are thoroughly Incor
porated sereral other vegetable lnrrerU
ents, each of which . possesses sooUiInc
and heallna- attributes, thus maklns It the
diseases of the 'pulmonary, organsshat
has jret been Introduced
Is not a new remedy that has 'never been
heard of before, ' but ) an' OLD,1 RELI
that has been In dally use by families and
Intelligent physicians for the last sixteen
years, and Is spoken ' of In the i highest
terms by all who have used It, as thou
NIALS prove.
If you 1 suflVr from'any ' disease for
which this Cordial la recommended, wo
unhesitatingly sayi " TRY IT, WE
A single bottle will demonstrate Its valu)
able qualities.
232'NorthiSecond St..lFhilad'h
'I lie nunimea marked wiUi their oatue are
Adeptly recommended.
(E4 A-CORpordsv. Bend rorCbromoOatalturnt,
crroRp'a Hons. Jioston. Mass.
COLLEGE, Ht. Loula, Mo.
Write lor Circular slid Specimen of
11 ualnew reinnanamp.
Mnln ntirl Vnitmli) In tlmlr n urn liwitlii.v.
Terms and OUTFIT Kit EE. Address l
V1CKERY A CO., Augusta, Maine.
"t"INi Keadinsr, I'sychomancjr, fascination, Houl
idiowinc how either sex may hisrinate & gain tlie love
and afii'ction of any person they chooae iiiKlantlv. Kl
pHRen. ny man .10c. hunt a, uo., i.kj o. .inot.. i iiiih
7 i.i.itrta itvd Home Miroiini. "Tho Honnehohl
I Manaxirin of Anwrira." Two Serial Stories ihlH76
"KAUl.KrWi'lt'rfrV hy Mrs. Julia it. I'orr;
niol "MIRIAM," hy T. fe. Arthur. BUTTKR
IS'U'M Nowiwl pHtlprna In wrv nllmlinr. TKHMK
$2.1V0 per year; Sropiea for S).ftO. (Splendid hook
oilers ami premiuniH. Hnerimtn number. W rent
T. N. AKTIU'B A WO. Phl-ad'a. Pa.
A Wntt. oil! nfrdnt and THploma Ai"tnt?d
""V.-w"" PCTnR,fli, BIBLES.
I.1QO III itftt rations. Aililrew fur new rirmlnnt,
A. J. IIOLMtn A t o., i A KC'H Hired, 1'lills.
An 1 wiopi.mimit Family New.piinor. H pavta.
4H I'olnmna of Iliunltlia y- PER YKAK.
SPKCIMKN ml'Y KHKK. -J Keen of DimtaKe.
Aildrtia. The "UTAH" CO.. Cincinnati. O.
A MONTH. A Rents wanted every
where. Business honorable and first-
class. Particulars sent free. Address
WORTH A CO., St. Louis. Mo.
and Morphine habit alwolutely nnd
speedily cured. Painless; no nubllclt y.
send stamp for particulars. I .Carl
ton , 187 WashinRton St., Chicago, 111.
for the fastent selling
hook ever MinlMiriii.
Hnd for rtrriilam nnd
our etra terms to AgentM. NATIONAL Pill
I.IMIIIN4. CO.. Si I HI IrfMila, Mo. .. .
send your adrlrewi to Mar. Demoreet, 17 East 14th
Street, New York, and tie informed how to inrreaee
your income. Profitable ami easy omploymen) for all.
Invested In Wall Htroet
oflenleadstofortune. A
7a page book explaining
everything and tflvlmr prlre of utorks
sUsa... ll.llM HII'KI.IN
5 fc NT r K C tiers A Hrokers, 7 Broadway. N . Y .
OKMNfl ACO., Hunk
Ai.r. WANfiT thniiflnmlM of lives and
inillionnof pro porty waved by It for
tunes math' With lt-pn rtiruln rn free.
New York and hleniro.
YonrKsms Elegantly Print
ad on IS TaAasPARSNT Yismao
fa CnrUOnta. Kuh CftKl COD tain
a trtnt which Is BoS vtnille tll held toward. Hit liftht
f,othlnirllnthmfrtnirsotWrwilB America. Blfindiice
MDtato Aaant. Noveltt 1'aiaTiso Co.. AMiUnd. Mass.
ja meiulTC rnsfcp (ttt.vi.oo permenth
f V En. tm I OHenilforrlri'nlnraaniiaaeriiia)
Jn.l the llooh the IVople sssk IMHI'f
niNNTHIN! Wi.atTii l'ulilllilii( u.,St.I,oiii,Io.
FT UIGIJ VHt nroailway.N. Y., rannufactiirer
1 J, fnulliol solid Ooi.ii Jbwki.kt of evory
doarrlptinn. 'Tlio atock la laritn, Tory cliolco, anil la
florin! at rntnll at trailo prices t" kooponr workmen
coins, mils under ain, P. O. .rcior in ailvanoo. (Ivor
1ft, 0. U. 1. irlvlluKO to flxanilne. Catalogue froe
(tIi7jit.i.IIIwwww.i loo pafffl Book and samples o
1 Ktibher hooting. (Jotnplett
I inaterlala for new roof, 40. s ft
J r'lro-proof,durble,chesp. Kaallj
,. a J appllod with positive aatlalaetioll
1 yyrite at once and asve money
n.'" J N. V. Slate ooflnarCo.
rrfe:'1- I 7 cap K Jr.. k. t.
rnllKearllent ami most Prollfl ollon In tho
I U....I.I M..lr..H fViitn Iwn in tlinin liikhiti nor nrre.
four weoki earlier than any other rnttoii. Pond for
circulars. Address,
. IS. JflM'AKBKa .
iiiona, juiss.
tntwsnn the ftnth of eaeli month. Wy pittliorlty o
tlie Leainliituro. ?n.OOOIn t'ili Prlaw, one
( hane- In live. TlcltUl erlt, or ten for
loavlnRtolHi ileilui-loil fnvi tho prir.en nfter the
druwihir. Knll Iniirtlcnlara sent free. Ail'Iress,
S. m. raTTKK, i.itrniui my, njoaini
WIFE m. 19
rlRham Vounn1; Mebelllou Wife.
Ths nnlr nnmplrt. Rvimm. of all th. EORKTD of
B I OH A M'8HAJttM r.r written. ll,mnn Bnr
moiif.ih, ANN KLlXA"t,,,w P. to th www, 18
of iVTvieimy, from the very bRfiinlt.r. Nrly 200 New
Illmtr-uons bfsutlfy ths Work. It Is ths tw-t fllina book
nulilltltil. I 0,000 mor. Awri, l"""1!. aH
hn i.ptoympi!t nntTmske tWrni S9 to I O 'llly, Al-L
LIVK XCKJ-T8 vrrithitT tor Jlluati-ted rinmlur.
Mont frr. lhi not (IfUv. but
aUdrcM at oti4 PUSTIN
UaTroai,C.( Cuioai
,Jo,1ll.,oi CiayissAXi,Xmo.
ir-W- i V !- -: at '.':-
Ire Suited to all Climates,
vvVJUJZ'V Famous tor doing mora and
yN" e-as,s a.ve-gwa
Als.ksm. sa s4 nnft.Aansn.M
Thaa any fttoveafthe eott.
yftMft Famous for their
z-h OAK r'vtvAin? mi rTTT
Cx B1VV11U1UI 111 IVW)
BsnUllt Md Ocmalrats,'
Famoua for their
.. vamous ro oivino
.cpjKfej. Satls&ctloa STepywhwe,
.Wr Especially Adapted
nm or mil wmu
Nx3hvilli, Imam
Mkhphu, Tsbk
Kil'K, It HON. CO.,
New Orleans, La
Little Rock and Hot Bpsiitos, Au,
Mobile, Ala
A double barrel gun, bar i r front acnou iwmi "r
nintctl genuine twlnt barrels, and a rwmI shooter, oe
no salk; with Flank, Pouch, and Wad-cutter, for tlft.
(Jan tie Rente. O. D with privilene to examine be
fore nuyitiK bill. Srnd stamp for circular U P. POW
KLL 4 8UN. Gun Dealers. 238 Main Wt. Olncinnatl.t).
iilfT RrriW!nv2li Jiii in
Nlwk IVIvlleKM. haa lMVi IV
ami will nay l-nra-o Prr-
.. Its. Italln.a(l Htink, UoiiiH,
I1llljaii.l Onlil iK.ncht on "J,"-!, r
I' IIIIiusiisySI'i Ml).
Blt'KWAI.TF.K '.. .Bankers fa
BrUersNValMMrel ' larli
Or Parliamciitarjr rracticc.
Bui ef nroconllnit amt ili'bato In iMIlwratlvo ya
mml.li. Tlile is Ilia atamlnnl antlnjrlty inall tha
Unit...! HtHtBH anil I. nn illiliKItnanlilo Hana Book Inr
I ovory mi'mlmr of a ili'liliorativo iKMiy. aa H ready rf
rort in o upon tlia l.niiully anil logality of any Jro-
"Tho moat autliorltativo oxpnmiilor of Amenis
narllamontary law."-t:ila. Si'mshr.
1'rlio, 03 riMila. HimiI liy mull on roralpt ofBrlcs.
Addroaa TIIWMI'NON, HR) W O..
ltot.n. Bflass.
BMndaColaHklrwUuaUnR Amnrlout Lotst WwoIi (fsllT
, hrr,.ll t.l A,.rrisk sA tllT BildraH OO rWMPt OC
flftMtt dollar, for tho watoh, and 60. tor paaUR, or by "P""
C. O. n.-autitcoito Inpootion (irdenlrndJ oaV
iatelrbymnlltnaWBl-uirtd lettw. Heud for lllui
..ri. w n.nl! In rfirl xLerod lettBT. Heud Tor iiiumrmiea ww
logua. BARfJKrt A BRO., Jpwiilcra H Mtn3t, LoMlavtlH, Hj.
Amorlca. 16 paffes -lae of Harper's Weekly. With
t)H new year will be iM-gtin two orfclnal stories entl
ed ItRTRAYBD THK WIND. Tain of he
Wfstf rn Inlands,', and " THK BOY 0APT1 VK'or life
In the Brent. Forest." All who tmb-rrlhe iH'fore Uo.
lat willroceivo tlie (Trent Christmas numlwr tree. El
a yi-ar, poHtaao 10 cents' Large cash commissions
wald agents outfit in cents. Addroes
pB u B :o. K. BL.AKKi.KK, Pnbllahrr,
Indianapolis, Indiana.
This new Truss is worn
with nr r ftw t coin fort
n in lit and day. Adapts
llseir to every moiu'ii
the body, retaininn Hnp
ture under tlio hardest
exercise or severest
Htraln until permanent
ly cured. Hold cheap hy
S73 Brna rtwajr. Mew York 'lly.
Hont liy mall fall or no nd fur clmilar and cnrrA
John & Water Sts., Cincinnati.
Plaitation Machinery
For Saw Mills, Orlst Mills. Rottnn Olna, Sugar Mill.,
etc. Hend for our illustrated catslogne.
JOHN" I. DALE, Ant. NahvJUe.
' Sll
Tnvallds nl.hliis to know,
ko Slnratlva proprrtlea T
lint Hnrlnft", raa obtain ti
by adilrlii Pr. Bluslow.
gP Spring!, Ark. iL
ANY PKRSON owning s Sowing Machlno wliloh
Is ni'arly worn out, ordooa not do tlio work re
quired, will Bud It to their advsntngo to aond na a
doscriptlon nf tlinlr Harlilno, and Bt our lllieral
tonns of oxrhaniii' for the l.lKbt Ksnalns Itrm
Innlnn. It Is fully warruntid for llv. yonM, and
siitlslactlon Isgiiaraiitoi'd In evory Instanre, or III'
niniioy will Ihi roturnod tn tlio purrhnsor. Tin, mit
liliorul terms to agents and rash buyers. Sainvlos of
work and all partlrnlars by miill to psrtlei i living at
sdlatanno. Xdclr.sa, !. 'I4BV ;0.. n'l
Aa'la, SCI Bummer N.. Naslvllle. Trun.
Tho oldost MnKitaino In America. "A Pbkmi '
Chromo," Thk Mohnimu Cam, will h Riven toevo y
Sulisorllier, whi-tlior bIiirIo or In a luli, wh" pyi
advance for 1S76 and remits direct tc this iffie.
Address, L. A. OOOKY, Philadelphia, I'a.
l"?n lr
hi fWSCi - A
P - Mr -S. lv
Grand. Golden Drawlntr
(I Till
Louisiana State Lottery
Takes riace Kalarrfjir. Detaaanbor M.
Capital Prize, 1100,000.
MM rrlaas. 4nsssUi I" S.W1I.WX).
One Prize to Erorv Six
Only 200.000 Tickets at
$50,000 U. S.
Tenthsjand Twentiethi Proportionate.
Orator Tlrhsts and Wrll. Kor t'lrralar
Lock Box 602 Poatoflice, New Orleans, I.
Competent and Kellahla AgMita Wanted through
ont the country. Uuexcoptiuual guarantees
71 Bcngi, such a tr.nt Gem and undeniably
Among thoftttructlve tilloaara:
Nnamrrth. !
Rina; on Nwort Anirolns.
Lltlle Mal.l of Arcade.
By tho Hluo Hen.
Rose Marie.
........ , ' --2
book oi XU paaea, all ol lull aueei music nH. ;
Among the Author, are:
Lady rVnrT, Pampawa, l.tnaaAT, Giokop, Hattom.
Hows, Tol'Ltrr, Basnby. Clasibel. Abt.
ThoOF.Mft of KMOMHH NOIKM will I
sent, postpaid, to any address, for tho Itelsll Prlre,
which is, in Boards, S2.MJ, in Cloth, 3.uu, Clilt, at.iu.
Do not forget our other Recent Books,
(torni Mohasom. Tsoenls, for Hinnlng Hrliools.
NlllNINii BlVKS, 3.', routs, for Hshlwlll Hi hools.
High Bciiooi. tiHois. si.ni, for llluli 8rhools, 4c
Liviso WATsns,Joconta, for l'raiso MiHitings.
OlivorDitson & Co., Chas. II. Ditson & Co.,
Til B'away, New York.
An omulslto ronililnatlon, adding to the raparltynl
tlie organ much of tliat of the piano-forte and harp.
With a doiililo reed organ, complete and perfect In
evory respect. Is comliined a new instrnnieiit, tlie ri-ANO-HAKP,
the tones of which aro prmluced liy steel
tongues or bars, rigidly sot in steel plates affixed to a
sounding hoi. snd struck hy hammers, as in l ho nl-ano-forle.
Tlie tones are of a pure, silvery, tiell-hke
iniality very lieautlful Inconihlnationoralterimtion
with the organ tones. The organ may lie lined alone,
and Is In every respect aa complete ami perfi et au or
gan aa without tho PIAMO-IIAIll. ormay he used
with the I'lANO-llABP; the latter may lie used sep
arately or in cnmhiiiBtlon wllh any or all the slops of
the organ, to which it ailda greally in vivacity, life,
and variety, adapting it to a much wider range ol
""Spoil Its invention snd Introduction, slmiit a year
since, this new instrument was receiviil with so miirli
favor, that the demand greatly exceeded the manu
facturers' utmost ahlllty to supply; solliot tlieyhiivo
had no occasion to advertise it extensively. Having
now perfected facilities fr a largo supply, Ihey oiler
it tn th. puhllc with roiillilenco.
rlrnilar", Willi drawings and full descriptions, fres.
MAHON II A MM N DltOAN t:t.. 11 Tremnnt
Btreet. BtiHTUN; Union B.iiiaro, NKW VOllKiHU
snd sM Adama Street CHICAGO.
k1 Ne llutralo Hill Revolvers sal w w
With 100I lartridgee, 3.lsi a),ni,iaoin ; overyon..wri
ed : satisfact ion guaranteed. IlhMratrtvil
IvksTKKN MVS WOUKS, t hii Bgn, 111.,
6U De.rhorn .t. (Mctlotmlck lllock)
.rOi,, lEMflll! UMBRRSD I XEI.r.SK!
. C "'C. Voi.TA'aKi.Ki'TKollr.i.Tssud
V I t I :Jllanda aro luilorsed hy Hie
V V Js A most eminent physicians ia
Die world Tor t heetireol rheu
matism, neuralgia. Ilvorriiiii. .
plaint, dyspepsia, kidney i ia-
....i..u rv ri
ordiTs.litslfeiiisle com plaints
nervous Slid geliernl iiei'im.
nllmr ellKOIlle diM'SM'S HI
t he chest .head . I i er, I "y"' h
aoioi'ys sou ,'n, .......
full parllciilarsrrii l.v ."MM
IISI.T I'n . I'locloiie"
To every reader of The Family Journal i
A l Tlnle Kiisrravlna-, slse .
Our Large snd lleantlfnl Tinted Kngraviiig con
taining ov00 lllsloriral Views and I'orlraila or
all lending evenla and personages from the lanilnigol
Columhns to tlie present time, Including a niagiilll
cent and perfect view of the Centennial Buildings in
KalrlSnt park at Philadelphia, will la. given, J
Ihr Beorfer. il Our (.'rent Litemr nail ''"' ',"T
The IIWHyVsMflvJowsuf, Co...i 7 re f.nW''t
CmliM on.. together with short skelihes and
large amount of ml. eollaneoua reading, hent lour
months on trial. In. liidiiig the Kiigiaving, post paid,
Tor al.tsB. Anil Nnm Ihuler !!! iile; ion .1 cnpvjrra
ororfrfrc", Te Kimig J..r. ' !Mia lllondway. N. V.
Agents Wanted Everywhere
what are Year nysnplomST Are they pain in
the right side.vellowness or the eyes, nausea, dehilily
irregularity of the Ism-els, and headaelie? Ifso, your
liver is wrong ; and to sot it right anil give tone ami
vigor to the aystem, the ono thing needful ia
SOLD II Y A 1. 1. lltlIU(ll.STii.
Keeler.llolmrs at "o..;"-
c-, Kitnmtk. ti., mi:' Vs
have the assurance of our cus
tomers that Pes Foam is tlie I est
Baking Powder. Ouraaleail
increase conlliiunlly."
Ueo. I.. Inrlln 4 'o..f)rg-
PrLri.lr.rm. H. I.. Ml.
VykaasAI '"Yourgea Koam Is steadily gain
IVVSjtTrMVl I Ing III favor. All sneak well of
li It. Itlslhelmal.
M nTV k B I Farmer's wives can sxcel New
1 1 Ji"Til vork Hotel C.s.ks hv ning Hea.
n 111 r Tivltaiiil lKhAPny. cen.l
fr,lr,,lrln,JKO. f.UANTI A CO.. 176 1U-
aneltreet. Mew York.
mm ITn a"" ll..i,lv .t L.tnisville. Ky.
National (".ranger. Issued
mm WkT I Pan IMi henihiVters Nut'l (irat.go
m Una lsafroe to Dec. ,'7.'i l.yseu.l-
an snssn asnssliB for y(.r
Bamplesfreo. 4 months trial an. Ag't. wanted. Ad
dross aa ahovo.
Tea lod by Popular Uas ft.r over
A Quarter of a Century.
Cure Constipation, Jaundice. Mver Complaint, Diar
rhea. Dysentery, Colic, Rheumatism, kryslpelaa and
all disorders of Hie Mver, Htomach and Bowels.
Cure Congha, Colda, Croup, Py.pepsla, Kirk llead
scho, Diseaae of the Heart, Female Complaints and
.11 derangementa of the Chest and Btomacl.
DEAFNESS Cnrcii'. s:tt:....
$5 to $20
a day at home. Samples worth tl sent
tree. 8TIH8QN A CO., Portland, He.
u. . ...imv.m A.v.ritwr.lrnsem.u
tion tlio name ol tnis rarer, l.M.U. 47.
J Best in the World.
srilo Inrtmctlona rso.rilreil to"""
H.iltAhlo for Ksnilly iiaosnd
fhctiirlng. ltwIllaowfruulTlsauul'a
por lo llnrnoea Lenlucr.
ilnohlnos iniulo sslieolalty rnr
Brnltllnar. Hnllllnir, Blndlna;,
and a. variety of specialties la
JCIUW tor Cnnh or InntRlluMnt
fnymfiiu or CwltU
Send for IllnstralM ratAlognu ofaiylec
and prices. Addnwa.

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