ltegu?«-r meeting of tfie CVd ir Va!
ley Farmers' (?lub,
March 5th, 1870
John Tennyson in the chair.
•Mr. Spear real an Essay on raising
Mr. Choat read an Essay °»the
The dirtcupsion on Fruit, wastuken
up ami ably handled by Mr. Speer,
Choat and others.
Mr. Choat thought ths Doolittle
Black-Cup is the most hardy berry,
"W« can grow in this country. He has
©ne new variety under consideration,
called the Kittitany, but does not
know how it will prove.
Mr. Speer, tried the Lawton some
years ago, but did not succeed very
well will) it.
Mr. Philpot thought the Wild, or
Native, Kaspberry better than the
Lawton. He had tried the Philadel
phia Raspberry, and liked it well
thought it a perfect berry, being a
Rood bearer and perfectly hardy.
they are, if they would raise more
fruit and less wheat, and to support
his idea, cited the case of hia neigh
bor, Mr. Burl in gam©,, who raised
$300 worth of Fruit on a little over
one acre of ground.
Mr. Tennyson wants to set out some
grape vines this spring, and desired
to know how he shall proceed, as his
soil is sandy but not leachey, and
wanted to know the best variety to
Mr. fipeer said he would recom
mcn l,^!' Concord and Delaware,
butdnffi' know about his sandy
soil, lie tried to raiie on sandy soil,
but to no purpose. He dug the plants
Mr. Philpot says he has seen a
good growth of grapes on a sand
the next crop. As soon as conve
nient after the fruit is gathered it is
best to cut out all the ol«^ wood, that
Is, those canes that have borne fruit
the current year, as its remaining
lite varieties are the Black-Cap and P»ow«l. If the sod Is heavy and
Philadelphia. The Philadelphia may
be propagated from the root cuttings. I
knoll at Independence, and thinks are at least two ways. Ono is cutting
grapes may bo grown on Bandy soil.
Mr. Choat thought the Delaware
*ud Concord would bear the most
neglect, but said there were hardier
varieties. The Crevelin graves are
very nice. II© stated iu answer to
questions, that the Crevelin Grape
Vino Cuttings may be obtained of
Mr. Fhenix, of Bloomington Nurser
ry, Bloomiugton, 111.
The next regular meeting will be
held at Council Hall, Haturday,
March 12tli, 1S70, at 1 o'clock P. M.
The following essay was read by
Without pretending to any thing
new, or original, on the subject of
the cultivation of small fruits, the
writer would say a few words relat
ing chiefly to his own experience in
Few, Indeed, are there who do not
like fruit, and if any such can be
found, they may well be classed with
those of whom Shakspeare speaks
when he says, "He who hath no
music in his soul," &c.
There are two strong arguments in
favor of the cultivation of small fruits
for the growth of which our soil is
so peculiarly adapted, viz: Health
and Troflt, That the cultivation ef
fruit in farmer's gardens is }uite too
often neglected, need scarcely be re
iterated, and when we consider the
small amount of expense and labor procured at prices that will pay. (I
necessaty to the production of some think it will not pay to give $o.2o
kinds it, is really astonishing that per barrel for gypsum, as I did last
such a state of things should con-1 year.) The summer following, tin
tinue to exist. It is not au uncom- clover should be pastured or cut for
inon thing to see a person give all hay and 6eed. And the next sum-
the care necessary in the way of en
riching the ground, clean culture,
Ac., to a bed of vegetables, which
when brought to market will prob-
ably be a drug, and at the same time the whole mass under, and leave uu
neglect his strawberry bed and rasp
berry bushes, If he have such things,
allowing the grass and weeds to grow
as they may, Indicating by such a
course that he considers the fruit of
but small account. But let the
Btrawberries and raspberries receive
the same care and attention that is
given to the vegetables, and I venture
to say, from my own experience, that
eeek customers, as the supply was}
pied in gathering the fruit, would
not exceed three days.
The raspberry crop, from a money
poiutof view, can probably be made
more profitable in this section of
country, than that of any other small
fruit. It doet not require re seting
ofteuer than once iu eight or ten
years, when well fertilized and culti-
feet high, commence to tie loosely to
the make. When
*oona so that they can be planted
a good distance Hpurt, say rows aeven
feet apuit, and the bushes four
feet apart in the rows it is a good
practice to break oft the tops of the
young eanes when they have grown
to the height
two and a half feet
damage to the
Vice-l'resiilcnt y°unS tender can«B by the abrasion
they will during the first high wind
by being brought into contact with
the stiff thorny old wood. From two
to four canes Bhould bo allowed to
grow from each root according to the
strength of the plant. An annual
mulching about the first of June
with coarse manure straw will bo
very beneficial in keeping the ground
moist, and to some extent keeping
the weeds down.
Imagine ourselves to be placed in a
good climate, and on a good wheat
sol', free from all stagnant water,
stones or other obstructions to perfect
cultivation, we Imjaire as to what is
the first thing to bo don© to raise a
good crop of this important cereal,
by rotation with other crops.
•Let us suppose we have a ten acre
field of prairie land, that never was
1,0VV *t during the last
Mr. Choat thought that farmers plowing the furrow slice two inches
mraht be a great deal better ofF than ^eeP
with a small plow,
furrow slice than if plowed deeper.
In the latter part of September,
cross plow two inches deeper than
before, turning all the ground over.
Not a balk is left by a good plowman,
and every part of the soil i9 worked
in the most perfect manner. In the
spring following, as toon as the
ground is suflidently dry, cross the
plow furrow with a fine tooth culti
vator or a heavy harrow, to make a
good seed bed before sowing. One
bushel and a half of good clean seed
wheat per acre is sufficient, if well
covered with earth. As soon as the
grain is gathered from the field, the
up and found the root»de*d thought! ground should be plowed at least six
the grape wanted a compact soil, be- inches deep, and left to the action of
cause it would not freeze down as tho frost, which will greatly assist in
deep as light sandy soil. He thought! the cultivation the following spring,
a sandy soil might bo improved by the last of April or the (Irst of
drawing peat or marl on it in place May, in the spring
Mr. Choat said he had dug a large
hole and filled it with manure, but
does not think it a benefit. Thought
the second year a top dressing of
good manure should be applied, but
not to close too the vines.
the spring following, the
ground should be cultivated with
some good cultivator, and harrowed
smooth, and marked out both ways
three feet ten inches apart, for corn,
three stalks in each hill is enough of
our yellow dent variety. Stir the
ground early and often, throwing
the ground to the corn as much as
possible. In harvesting corn, there
til spring, when there will be a seed
bed that will grow wheat, oats, corn,
or any crop that the farmer wishes
the balance of profit will be largely i ^ye
follows, on the insurance bill Intro-
on the side of the fruit in proof of i,y Senator Couch, of JJlack Hawk,
whieh, let me state lhat from a piece creating an insurance department in
of ground in my garden, 20x40 feet,
nie i,j|j introduced
1 1 1 i w i e a v o o a w o a v e i v e n
there were gathered last season ^urj jt3 need and importance due consul
half bushels of ra.'pbt riies, eration. The department proposed
worth at the market price in Cedar by the bill is to be provided over by
Falls, 5GG.OO nor was It upcessary to |!U1
far from being equal to th« demand, consent and vontlrmation of the Sen
I might state, also, that the whole ate. This ottieer is to bo paid l»y the
amount of labor expended on the I jc,es
temlent of Insurance, who will be
,he (jovtMnor, with the
.. nieri doing business in the Mate, thus
plantation, from the time it was making the department self-sustain
made, five years sgo, up to the pres- iug, and, as thu bill says, "without
ent time, exclusive of the time occu-' expense to the tState." We can see
in the proposed law nothing but
good. It will benefit the people, in
suring them greater safely in insu
rance, and that without expense to
State or tax payer. The corporations
to be regulated by it have no injus
tice worked to them by any oi its
pioviions, as it merely requires of
them a business pledge of good faith,
and a good guarantee of their ability
to meet the demands of contract.
As we understand it, the propose
vated, and proper attention given to| law operates difl'erently from tho
thinning out the growing canes.— present law only in so far as it assigns
One of the greatest difficulties I meti^n °"u' 'r 'J10 to the special
mrtti. \r *1,« .1
duty of carrying it out, while now it
ith in the cultnatiou of this fruit,: j8 jlnj,0sed as an additional duty tip
is the tare ucce^eary to prevent the on the Auditor. The latter oilicial
young canes from being broken by iilready has UHI much business as
the wind, for to lofce them is to lose
our next year's crop. To obviate this
I drive a stake along side of each
plant, and as soon as the young
shoots are from one and a half to two
i taming, it will lesson tiie wxpense to
should nltend to without the extra
I..I. unnr.iviciii.r i. nrai.
the txU.nt tL,at
it will enable the Au-
there is plenty of di-tor to reduce his elurical force.
The inlroduction of Senator
Couch's bill hit* mt been made too
soon. The need of such n law Is irn-
as the chances of their being broken —A Correspondent believes that
by the wind i« thereby lesteued., many of the girls remain single only
Breaking off the tops &Uo cause.% because they cunuot find money and
them to throw-wit branches, thus a brown-stone house with a man at
g^ing tuo'tfliuit beating wood for tached as a coupoi^.
We believe that by adopt"
tig it, and putting the department
in opleratiou, the pros-cut Legislature
will d«» what the people will very
W A S I N O N
109 Broadway, New York.
CASH ASSETS OYER $1,500,000
INCREASING MORE THAN
Two Thousand Dollars Per Day
Afcore all LOSMI and Expenses.
twelve wide. The mass of The Awt* or the Wa*hinpton arc aecnreiv in
i roots will decay quicker in such a Bond* and Moriirnsjea (first lien*), and
Iu\tv(\ State* and New nrk Slate* Stock* and
Bond«. in compliance with the laws of tta Stat* of
Th« Washington U Purely mutual,
and divides its profits among Its policy-holders
the corn up and shocking in the field
to be husked ufterwvrds, or husk it!
on the hill, kaviug the stalks to be
pastured by stock in the winter. As Main St.f Cedar Falls, IOWQ
this ground cannot bo plowed in the
fall, it will be the work of the follow
itig spring to prepare it for a seed bed
for wheat. Tliereare different ways in i
Black Hawk county, of doing this:!
Some farmers sow their wheat among
the corn stalks, and try to cover it
with the shovel-plow and harrow,
leaving the ground very uneven, be
sides gathering the corn stalks into
heaps, causing groat ^vaste to grain
ID time of harvest. This not only
looks slovenly, but is so. The corn
stalks should be cut with a stalk cut
ter, and the ground plowed and har
rowed. This converts the ground
into a good seed bed, and it is then
ready for the seed. As the ground
has had two crops, it is now ready
for the third. Grass of some kind
should be started this season,
The ground should be sown with i
wheat, broadcast by hand, one bushel
apd one peck of good clean seed
wheat per acre, and uot less than Ave
quarts of red clover seed per acre
the ground should be harrowed once,
then sow the clover seed and harrow
the other way, and roll the ground
smooth. After the wheat is harvest
ed, the clover should not be pastured
the first fall. The spring following,
the ground should be manured witji
fine manure, or gypsum if it can be
uier the clovcr should be cut by the
first of June, or pastured until that
time. Then let the clover grow un
til the la*t of September, and plow
That the Waxliinirton is a £rr.-:it
and paid Annually at the etui of tin- lir«t and every
year, and aj)|lh'i to lner''.»»e the anvmnt of iiwir
anre, nr. a» e:i.-h in payment of premium*, at ihc
option of the in*nred.
will he seen from the fact thsit 'he bn*!ne»it of the
past war nhowc 11 ^reat'T iner, :'e over that of !h"
preoe'edinir year firm lhat of any other Cafh Com
pany. while the hiixiiien of tlie heft note Compa
nies net will v t'.'U otr in l-r,7.
With I'olieiex and I!r!den% non-forfeltaW-.
with unsurpa-'xed aceommodation* to l'oliev
er*. with -laMlitv thoroughly tested dnrlmrthe
past cisrht yearn." th« WASUIHUTON jstands unri
valled in its advantage*.
PAUL fc MASON,
Gen. Agt's for the West, Chicago.
Ex. Pec. or ytate, Ag't for Iowa.
S. E. SHANKLAND Agent.
My Medical Examiner.
Orm K-Wine*Bryant's. Cedar Falls, Iowa.
PRANK PAI.B. T. If. KEI.LOGCh
II.I! 4 KCUOGO.
IIiiv ,hi*t r.-i el\. cl a large lot of
E I I N E S
Which hav* been
Selected with Great Care
ani bonelit for each, and will he HI»U1n* cheap a«
oth-r hmi*e will fell th-
keep our nock complete at
time*, and aim to keep the lwnst arlWlv* to be
found In the market. A full *tock of
Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
Hi'iiwlioH of all kinds,
Any Size From 7x9 to 28xM
D. RANSOM & CO.'S,
Brown's Troches and Worm
Winslow's Soothing Syiup,
Poland's White Pine Com
pound and Humor Doctor,
Barrett s Ilair Restorative,
Sloan's and Equina Condition
Wf have a large atock of Perhauqr, Soap*
Hair Oil*, Brnahea. Comba, Ac.
Compounded with care and dlxpatch.
A Full Stock of Wines and
Liquors, for Medicinal
Jiv« U call befbro buy
i Herring's Patent Champion
FIliK AND Bt'KGI.AR 1'ROOP
S A F1
lal.oi ol fcupciMsing iiisuiauee. lhe
new law will relieve him of this, and had i^'f vonr No. r. FoUiinK-Door which
nivc it over to an ofllcial vvho will ''».vlhl!
«'hicai,'i. Jan. 3i, 1S68.
tho diMtfiroiw tiro on I.uke St.,
h. ui-ht .f-th.- 2hth in^t.. we
i |,!„ n i. I and co trriMt wan the h.-at lliul thekiint)^ami
dlA Ote his W hole tune to the work. plaits Wt-rc mrlici! nuircly off. o|H'iiin^ it.
As it will be a department self sus- aftor an -xi*urr »r uiiom" rort-t'ijrht iiour-, wo
o i i o n-
vxluablv Ixiokn.iiiil paper*
rv«,d in ^pl'-ndid roinUilnii in fact, the
iiifl(l- of tin' «:ifi lc^- jrootl in w. Soma of I
Ih«' ciivcrH of tln luniks xvi'if iixifi'. We are I
plrased with the rcmill. «nd would add th:it a raft i
that pri'fiTVi'n lli- contcnU wi-ll. provi'b it to be
flrtr-uroof indued. Your" rinpcctfully.
M. li K.MIKUMIN
DRUGS & BOOKS!
New Firm at the Old Stand.
Patent 3Iedicincs I Oregfg-j
We arc prepared to Ml the following kind* at
Manufacture!*' Wholeeale Prke«: i
J. H. HARRIS & CO.'S,
Would report rally call attention to the fact tha
th iy have pnri-haaed pelecliou» from the stock or
Drug*, Bookc, Ac., formerly kept by MCHM*. Colt
ATuil, to which having addetl a new and com
plete a^fiortint nt, they propose continuing tbi
bn»ioetM( nt the Old Stand,
Opposite Ihi VMt Ofllcc,
OEDAB FALLS, IOWA,
WfcM* may at all time* be (bond on rale
for Cash, all kinda of
Childrens* Toy Books, A c.,
Tlic Snfr of Miwra. '. M. llt'iidi-rnon A Co. can
now be cccn on our sidewalk. I'lcovu call and aeo
it at No. 40 Suite Stn-et.
Herring's Patent Champion Safe9.
Tlie Victors In more thnn .VMI Hccideiital flre».—
Awarded the Prize Medal* nt the World'*
London World's Fair, New York, ami the
position Universe Ile, Pari*. Manufactured
'HERRING A COMPANY,
4(1 5t.it'- V„ri»«:t, CIMI
Factoid, ror. Fo'. rtcentliS'. n„ ludi.ina Aveaaa
Together with all other artlclta uasallj fraadln
Uiia BMof bualaw*.
Will receive particular attention. Mr. Crosby,
who baa been connectcd with thla Btore for tho
pa«t seven year*, will pnwa— lly auperintend thia
Otva a Call before making yonrpardiaaaa.
CROtBY & OHEGG
THOMPSON & CO.,
Hardware, Tinware & Stoves,
IRON, NAILS, &C.,
OPPOSITE Tire CARTEIt HOUSE
CEDAR FALLS, IOWA,
Would respectfully a"k of the pnrehafln^
public an examination of their
GOODS AND PRICE®.
Hardware & Iron Stock.
WAS ON TIMJi Eli ,6 WA OON MA
OF ALL KINDS.
Leather & Rubber Belting,
AND HEMP PACKING.
Tn ronaection with tkc ator* i« a
Ktpalrlng dons neatly and with dlapatch.
TODD & DEMSNT'8
PATENT STEEL PLOW.
tHF.IR ITOCK op
U nnn*nally large and fall, and tbey especially In
vite the attention of the farming community to
thla branch of their tr.wte.
A. O. THOMPSON.
E. a aicoe. cedar ran*. Towa, Aj*il 4, lfW7.
WMch for Durability, Economy and Capac
ity, have no cqnala.
(•voomoM m. wam «o..)
ttaanfactorara aa* DeaWra ha all kiad* of
CoMiatlagof a eoMpbtt aaortaMat of
Secretaries, Offloe Tables,
EXTK VsW.V TABLSS,
VTost of Bulmqnn and out
CANNOT BE EXCELLED!
Hy any werkaan in the covatry.
The Public may Rely on Better
Article for the same Amount of
Monpy Than at anyother Es
tablishmont of the Kind
In the Cedar Valley I
Wn kaep on hand constant enpply of
IE.IDY IDE COFFIXS!
Term* Ca«h, or
Exchange for Furniture,
Ift-tf OKO. L. STKARX8, Afeat.
Dr. 3IIlllor,»« ICiiimriui^ojfnelatheonly
article kuowil toe:::.' 1 he \V hi: *. (it will car® 111
•ry case.) Where i« I hi' family in which thin
important nied'i-'.ne i* not wantedr Mothers, tliix
i» the t'rwiteht blew^iij: ever oflVred von. mtd you
ahould iiiiniedintely procnr- it. It if al»o a I»UIV
cure for Kem i'.e Irrc^uliiritioH. and miv ile
upon in c,th»* infjjiti
low hiiK Seen oh.-tructi'd through rold or
Price ttne Dollar. Sold by
WarnrrN l}'*iM|»«la Toiilo is prepared
axprenlv fir P\|H|.II
.VA n vt A ss/ n.
BpOfge, Ilt*k itul
Curtains and Fixtures
We have one of the
FINEST & BEST ELECTED ST00BB
Low Prices 1
MAI* AND SZCONS «».,
CEDAR FALLS, IOWA,
Wo«M aaaonace to tha Cl teens of
Aa4 AI)olalnf Ceutiw Generally,
That they have Jnct rewired DIRECT from the
EASTERN MARKETS, a full and com
plot* .laeortnacBi of
Staple find Fancy
HATS & CAPS,
AU of which hare been Selected with Great Care,
and are Selling at Pricco that Cannot Kail
to (lire Perfect Satisfaction to
We rp»pcctftall.v invite the Attention ef all.
The Only Undertakers in the!
Town and Con»try, to an Examination of oar
Stock before losing moecy 1y purctutaing
City Owning a Hearse I
Htb*m 4n Don't fall to CALL AND SEE T'S. and Natlnf)
yonr»"!re« that wo are not Talkins: but mean
JIT4BLti JUST EAST OP DEPOT,
'OMEN of NewYork
ii- 'j in: I XDElMVdlll.l) I'll K
K T" A I' CUV. The -II wf e.
ilioce suffertntf with
habitual Viihtiveii""., it
jr In I y
o irprlce» tov.nrnii it.
inch Wringer, 5^7.50.
Every Machine Warranted.
Cedar Full-. I a. v!0ti4.- 1
Warner'* File Itemcdy ha* never failed
(not even iii one CI-I i ii \ery worat cit.«o«
or Blind. Itehinir or ii:tr Pile*. Tlio»ewlio
are alHieted should immediately cull on their drusj
KLKT and «et \S AHNKU'H
For Hale by CROSBY
'UKJIKIIY. It in ex-
i pre-sly for lhe l'ilef. and i« not reoinmeiided
cute any olher disease.
of over thirty veaw *tandinir
price for machine* at the
THOMPSON fc CO.,
tonic and a npleudid ap|ietl^f-r: i Htren^tlien* th«
atoinaeh and rcntorei- the di^e^tive oriruns to their
he ill by i-tHte. Weak. leTvoti* and dyspeptic l- r
aons should use WARNKK*a
I i "S
oi Mtt.- ly e.vpi.-sed. -!/.-i.'
Signal.-, of danger sire up. Mom:
rr ron LIVK AOKNTS
OTiiEK BOOK. Talci-s three presses
all the time to print fast enotltrh. (h,r
I7H (i/v/7' l» lO
pa' es. I." il'ti-iralior.s. Price, |jl3.aO.
O., llo ^a^tau ttreet.
A VT.—M B*w article* for Apeatr
Sample* A"- H- B. Suaw, Alfred, Ma
The Great Caus*
UXJTvI A3ST MISERY.
JuH V't!t/ »•/i/i
Sedt'l Em-finite. I'rv'f 6cl*.
'.eeture on the Nntnre, Tr"atinent and Radi
•oil bv S.'lt'-Abii^e, Involuntarr Ki:iwiioni,
IVOIM Debility, and Im.iediraents
Marriage generally: ConiSuninlioii, E|ili*pwfy
and Kit* Mental and Phvnical Inoipacity. 4c.—
By R»B. .1. TI.VKRWisI.L, M. D., Authorof
e -G e e n o o k e
The world-renowned author, in thn» admlraWir
L'^et ure. clearly proven from hi* own oxperlcnco
t!i: i tlie awful coiineqiienceii of Self-.M)ti*e may he
ei: i tuaily removed without medicine, and with
daii'jerou* pu'uicul opera'.ion^, hon^tea, in
strument*. rliiir" or cordial", pointing out a mode
of cure at once certain and etl'eet ual. bj* which
every nilTert.'r. no matt -r wuat hi* condition infiv
he. mav "ure himself, ciieaply, privrleiy nndradl
caiiv. *Thi» Lectur.' will Prove a Boon toThoa
i»an:lf and Thouoanda.
Sent, under *cal. in a plain cnvelopr. to any
addre-. ou ree. ipt of *ix centx. or two postage
It iia* cured many (axe* ^laBlps "viv addr. the pnhlinhtr«. AI»o,
Dollar, i cuivcTwair* •Marriatfe Guide," price 25 cc
ilt GRLGG, tedarl-alU, xddreM the Putliilier*,
1 ('HAS. J. C. KLINE CO..
instructor for m.'.rried
"*lr'*Tl I'M n
WOODEN & WILLOW WAEE,
O K E Y S O E W e s e n U n i o n E E
U E Y
AND PLATED WAKE,
Overman Block, Bower's Old
CEDAR FALLS, IOWA.
New Furniture Store!
MAXWELL & DOWNS'
livery, Feed and Sale Stable,
Cnatonera mppiied with good Uortca and'Caj
rtagei.of all doacrlptlona, at Moderate Prkcca.
i i in
C\ .V. OUCUTT
ttklacityand vicinity lhat lit hao
opened up an
ENTIRE NEW STOCK OP
ONE DOOE WEST OF POST OFFICE,
arc prepared at all time-: to
Manufacture to Order
eon«. per»on:i about to be married, both
lemiile. in everything concerning the
pvhsioloirv and relations of our sexual «ysti'tn.
arid the production and prevention of offspring,
inclndimr nil the new discoveries nev-r Iwfora
triven in the English lansnat'". by
Price due Dollar. For itale by CHOtiBY A
ORKGG, Cedar Fall*, Iowa. v!0n45yl.
This is really a valuable nnd interestlm*
l* written iti plaid lnniru!Ur,
general reader, and is illustrated with numerous
engraving*. All voun« married people, or tho*?
conteniplatinv' nianiau'e. and having the least Tm
i pediment to married life, should rer.d this hook.
It discloses secrets that every olie should be ac
i nnahited with atili.
is a ook that niusl• h«
locked tip and not lie about the house. It will b«
sent to anv addn'M- on rereipt of .jOccnts.
YOI'NO No. 4t« Spruce street,
alxive Foiiiih. Philadelphia.
AFFI.HTKD AND I'.VFORTl NATR— No
matter what, mav be your dis.-ase, before you
place voiirs.-lf under the care of any one of the
notorious 0''ACKN—native and foreign —whoad
verse in tiiis or anv other paper, set a copy of
Dr. Young's Book aiul nad
be the means of wing you many a dollar,
health, and possibly your life.
Dr. Yonwr can hie consulied on any of the dia
ea«eH dencrlbod in hl« pahlijatlons.
No. 41# Spruce street, ahove Fonrtli. Plillliel
pliia. iivl JTvl
in tlia Fnrnltanliiie.
O I N S
alwajra on hand, or made
Of every description, constantly on hand.
We hope by atrlct attention
(1,1) 1R Fil-LS BMEItV,
rixsrr Doun SOUTH or*, o.,
Whore you will Aa4 a larva aaaortmcnt ol
Bread, Pies, Cakes Crackers
At Wholesale and Retail.
Green & Dried Fruits,
Of the Best Qualities, at Seasonable Bates.
npnANKFCT, or the patronae* of the Mat. 1
JL hope by cloM attention to MM BUI
(ualla^i to merit a continuance of the »ame.
V. B. ITILSOX.
NOW ORKX TO
NOW ORKK TO
Thn Short and Direct Root* from
A I N E i W A U K E K
And nil Point- in WIf, rfin. to
J&QUEk i) AJti* JsA Vltii
Ani all FolaU in 8cmtbern lowm aad K«apr
O* A^l AFTC-A
MONDAY, AUGUST 16TH, 1869,
Trains on thin Road will run Through to aad
from liook T.-liinil,
i THUOI OH W ITIIOUT CHANGE OP CARS
i Mnkinr do»o ronnoctions with Paaenfer Tmlai
At RHCIIIO JiiiK tlon, From and to ML
WAI KK1-: AMI t_ A1 AGO.
I At 4'lii«i«tn JiiiM lloii, Kri and to all
I Points in N'crili rn Wisconsin «nd Mlnnufota.
1 At l'rri'|iirt, I'r un mul to (ialena, Dubuque,
anri'iiil I'nints North ami M\t,
At Savamiali. With Steamer "Henderaon"
fr mul to Dul.utiiie, and with St. Paal
I At Fnltoii, With Train* to nnd from Cedar
i li.'ipiilH. Jlnrf-hall,
Boone and Omaha!
At K o-k Iwluudt With Trninx from and to
JHiiffiitine, W.i»lii»i'_'tn. Iowa Cilv, lirinnoll.
Den Moine*, OMAHA, and the I nion Pacific
Bnilroad and with Stcflmern from and to all
poinfN on tin- Mi»"fxHippi River between
Rock IHIJIIHI MIKI St. Ixiui«.
Ra.tr* of Frrir/ht and Fare always a»
Low by this as by other Line's.
R. C. TATE,
BACIXB. WI».. May 1.1860.
A K E S O E
Michigan Southern "Railway
TOLEDO & CLEVELAND.
The ONLT Ltsa Running THROUGH TRAINS
CHICAGO AND BUFFALO
Without Trannfor of Pancngrri
Making this tho motit ('oinfortnhlf*, Espcditiow
and C^ly Direct Iioute to
CLEVELAND, ERIE, DUNKIRK, BUTFALO
And all point.' In
New York & New England*
XW All the prtncipnl Knilwavu of the North
\VE^tand S.Mitlnv.-Ht COWKCT AT
the Four Dailv KxnreFs Trainn. learin? Chlraif*
T:40 A. M„ 11:30 A. M.. 5:1 P. M., and I*. M.
Elegant Drawing Boom Coaches
^*vlng Chicago at
5«15 P. M, TRAIN Bl'Ill DAILY,
And hae Falart Sleeping Coaches attache*
Running tlnongli to New York
Pa"aenffcrafor Detroit, and nil point* in Canada
and thode tor Ohio. lYuiirn Ivauin. New York ana
New l.ru'inr.d. jhoiild piirtluii-e Ticketn %ia 1,AK»
•!AN SiH'TIIEKV HAI'IWAT
whU'h are on ralo at all prinelp.tl Itniiway Tl*k»l
I and at the Company's Office,
A'0 56 CLARK STREET, CHICAGO.
F. E. MORSK, Gen'l. Wcit'i Pvt. Agt.
F. HATCH. Qen'l Snp't,
|Great Central Route!
Passenger Trains via
1 Ltava Ckkaso from tha Great Cratral
I Depot, for
DETROIT, QRRNBC, 9 \P.\TOOA SPRTWIE,
8 A UNI
A, NEW VORK. BOTIIWKIJ^
lH'FFAI.O, NIAOARA FAUX,
TORONTO, KOCHKSTKR. MONTKEAt,
£LMIKA and BOSTON.
Th« Michigan Central connect* at Detroit with th(
Great AVotern Railway for tho
CreatOil Region of Canada,
BOTH WELL. ENISRILLIN, PETROIJ A, Jtc.
The 7:00 A.M. Train connect* at Detroit with
(be Cleveland Line of Steamera. arriving at C1eT«
land next morning, iu line for all oaatern trauu.
We would renpectfuilv call attention tothaas
perior aeeommmiutioti* oirered by thla
Great Popular Route East,
To i?« splendid Cnachoa. Sleeping Carv. and oallM
hoiiKen, having lately added to iln eouipment new
and element d—
adapted to the
pleasure or on bupin
Pullman's Pal co Sleeping Cars
Rnn on nH ni-lit trains. II r:e.'iti lie necured
any tinur dtiHn,- tho day on a]]iiietstion tit onr
"ww lin i ... ..
ana element dnv and nitrht coacbe*. especially
wantn of fiimiliea, traveling for
Pnrchano Tlirotirrii Ticket* via Mlehifran Central
Railroad, Chicago oilUe in Tremout limine Block,
curn-r Like mid Dearborn fetreeU, and at tho De
pot, foot of Lake Street.
H. C. W LN I'W ('in II. l'listenjrer Ai-eut.
H. E. SARtiENT, Geu'l Ajfent, Chicago.
Great Broad Gatge—Double Track Boot*
INEW YORK, BOSTON,
New England Cities.
TTTTS 'RAILWAY EXTTNDS FH^M
Dunkirk to New York 460 Miles
Buffalo to Now York 423 Milos,
Slamanca oNew York 41 SMIIM
ASl) IS FROM
21 to 27 Miles tlie Shortest Bout*.
All TrniiiM run directly thronsh to New Tort,
fW4tIfl Miiet*. without chancre of Co.nehew. jf I
Boston und New KiiirUnd PnxHenirern. w ilhthelr
B'lsr?iii.'e. nre tn-iixferred Free of Ch:irre In New
York. T'.I" IJe»t VentilftTed nnd mii.l Lnxuriou*
Sleeping Coaches in llic world accompany all uight
train- on thi* railway.
Baggage checked through, and fares
altvat/H an Low as by any other lloute.
Ask for Tickets via Erie R. B.
Which can be obtained at .ill prinrtpal Tlohat
onii ei iu th« Weat and Soutliwot.
to buxinci* and
aiul lionurabU' ileaiiutf. to rei i i\ e a lilK ial chure of
C. A. ORCUTT
Codar Valla, Iowa, Jaly 81,1.S6J. 18tf
WM. It. VARE.
Gcu'l Paait. A£*et.
For restoring Gray Hair to
its natural Vitality and Color.
A dressing which
is at ouco agreeable,
healthy, and effectual
hair is soon restored
to its original color
with the gloss and
freshness of youth.
Thiu liair is thick
Faded or gray
ened, falling hair chocked, and bald
nqss often, though uot always, cured
by its use. Nothing caa restore tha
hair where the i'ollii-les are destroyed,
or the glands atrophied and decayed.
But such as remain can be saved i'or
usefulness by this application. Instead
of fouling the hair with a pa«ty sedi
ment, it will keep it clean and vigorous.
Its occasional use will prevent tlie hair
from turning gray or falling otf, and
consequently prevent baldness. Free
from those deleterious substances which
make some preparations dangerous and
injurious to the hair, the Vij^or can
only benefit but cot harm it. If waDte4
marely for a
nothing else can be found so desirab'.e.
Containing neither oil nor dye, it doea
not soil while cambric, and yet last*
long on the hair, giving it a rich glossy
lustre and a grateful perfume.
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co.,
PRACTICAL AND ANALYTICAL CHEMISTS,
8ol«l !»y Dalo & lvcllog'fgv
A 1.1. m.'i «I8TS KVfiHY W-IIKUE.
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