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The Centre reporter. [volume] (Centre Hall, Pa.) 1871-1940, June 29, 1876, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83032058/1876-06-29/ed-1/seq-4/

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Hint* A boa I Wark.
Ground plaster (gypsum) it a cheap
and valuable fertiliaer for all the bioad
leave d crops—com. |x>t*toea, lieans, etc.,
as well as clover. For such it may be
applied early, scattering a full handful
around each plant or hill. Being soluble
(though slowly), it will be WHSIUHI into
the soil by rains. There is no reason
why it should be scattered upon Urn
leaves, as is so often recommended by
some writers.
Mangels, K>eta or carrot* may yet lie
aon. if not alrea<ly in the ground.
With roots, early moving is of great ad
vantage, ami rich soil a necessity. In
the absence of other manure, super
phosphate of lime, or SIM bone flour, in
the Grill near the seed, is of great value
for the above, as also for rutalwgaa and
turnips. Rutabaga* may be sown later
in the month. As a preventive against
the fly, or turuip or cabbage flea, some
fresh lime, " dry slaked," witli water in
which some carbolic acid has been dis
solved, mav la* dusted over the plants.
This may tie done as quickly as a man
can walk, and tire or six acres may be
dressed in a day. The English farmers
soak the s*ed in tar water, which, they
say, saves the seed leaves from the flea.
We have not tested this plan, but it may
perhajis lie worth a trial.
It is a good thing for a farmer not to
be afraid of weeds. Some think and act
as though they ooukl not be killed. We
know th-.it they nan lie if properly man
aged. The secret is to start early and
keep at tliem. Perseverance during the
whole season is necessary. Harrowing
the gronud soon after the crops are
planted, and again a* soon as they are
up, and then cultivate often, will nearly
demolish them. Any that eeoane the
implements should lie hand pulled.
Nine hours' work in the field, now
that we ham so mauv labor saving im
plements, i? enough Kir horse or man.
Two hours rest at noon will be well for
the horses, giving them time to eat, and
opportunity to digest their food. The
tenth of the time thus taken from work
will lie more than regained in the better
health of the animal*, and their ability
to work the other nine hoars.
In feeding oxen, it must be remeni
beted that they are ruminating animals,
and need to lie fed differently from
horses. Having a large stomach, an ox
reeds coarse food to fill it. An ox, there
fore, is not refreshed by a feed of fine
meal; but is by one of cut hay or straw
and iieal mixed, and the noon feed for
oxen should be of this kind. Give am
pie time for feeding and rest at the noon
Cows are now iu their flush of milk,
and it is the harvest time of the dairy.
June butter is the beet of the year ; the
fresh grass gives both rich odor and the
lieet flavor. To preserve these, every
operation of the dairy should be done
with scrupulous cleanliness. The quality
of the feed should be looked to, for the
quality of the milk depends upon it
The best calves should be retained and
raised to make dairy cows, instead of
sending them to the butcher.
Lainbs should be pushed forward by
giving the eves a little extra feed at
night A handful of mixed bran and
crushed oats daily, for each ewe, will
greatly increase the milk, and help to
rear hardy and large lambs. Guard
against cold storms after shearing, ami
free the lambs from the ticks, which
gather upon them, after the ews are
shorn, either be dipping oi hand pick
ing. A boy or girl can soon clear a few
lambs of ticks, by killing the insect*
with a pair of sharp pointed scissors.
Both the ticks and their eggs should
be nipped with the point* of the scis
Allow pigs a run in a piece of clover
an orchard. It would be good for the
pigs, and prevent ranch damage from
% insects if the orchard wore kept as a
pasture for swine, and managed so that
there should always te some green crop
in it f. r them to consume. Clover
might bo made to alternate with rye for
• this purpose. Spring pigs, intended for
the butcher in the fall, should have as
much grain, or boiled potatoes, as they
will eat. There is nothing better for
them than boiled potatoes, mixed with
either corn or barley meal. Stock hogs
will do well upon a clover pasture, and
an ear or twoof corn daily. Fresh water
should be given in abundance. Regular
feeding and watering morning and
'light, should not be neglect**], because
other work presses. Remember that
hoj? cholera and other diseases are in
variably caused by neglect or proper
Clover as well as grass should be cut
be'.'ore the bloom is post. Prepare
everything for haying, that there may be
no delay when the work commences. In
the Northern States orchard grass and
clover must be cut near the end of June,
and timothy soon after. Hay for sale,
mny be cut somewhat later, as it will be
hevir, though coarser, than that cut
All tools not required for use, should
be carefully stowed away, and those
needed should be put in the beet order.
K*ep all tools bright and sharp, and
machines shonld be oiled at the bearings,
and greased with tallow and black lead
at the gearings. Bee that all the bolts
and nuts are tight.— Agriculturist.
Ijiif-allana and Anwrn.
A shorthorn breeder being asked in
the American farmers' club why he pre
ferred the shorthorns to other breeds,
replied : " Because there is more profit
in them, there is more of them, and yon
can get more out of them." He also*as
sorted that the young stock bring the
highest of prices; tie cows give the
richest of milk, which makes the beet of
butter, and that they have no superior
for beef, therein combining, according
to his experience, more good qualities
than any other breed of cattle. They
are, furthermore, kind and gentle, are
hearty feeders, make good breeders and
good mothers, aud are the beet kaown
for improving native stock.
Is Hungarian grass good for sheep I
According to several successful sheep
breeders it may be fed with good results,
only care must be taken to cut it early
enough and have it properly cured. It
Bhould be cut while in bloom, and
stacked or stored in the barn as soon as
cut. The value of any grass that is to
be fed in a cured state is lessened by al
lowing it to ripen the seed before cntting,
and this is particularly the case with the
grass in question. When properly cut
and cured sheep prefer Hungarian hay
to any other.
Is green food essential to poultry?
Yes, at all seasons of the year; when
fowls are confined to limited quarters
it should be supplied to them. In win
ter they can have cabbage, chopped tnr
nips, etc. Iu the early spring pasture
sods thrown into the hennery will be
ravenously eaten; or if the fowls can be
given free access to the fields the new
grass will be equally acceptable and
beneficial. Young chickens, when not
allowed to run free, should have an
ample supply of cut or pulled grass
each day.
How about oil cake for horses, sheep
and cattle.
When judiciously given it is benefi
cial, but too mauy farmers make the
mistake of r.ot using it with other kinds
of nutritive food. Oil cake is intended
for the purpose of assisting in the as
similiation of other food in the produc
tion of fat, aud is also given to horses,
broken into small pieces, to improve
their condition. Sheep and cattle are
fond of it, but horses sometimes refuse
it. When fed to horses the quantity
should never exceed one pound per
What -re the indications of a good
milch row, aside from any particular
breed ( That is to say, what distinction
is to be observed in the selection be
tween a cow intended for the dairy and
one intended for the butcher ?
The milch cow should be thin and
hollow in the neck, narrow in the breast
and point of tho shoulder, light in the
for- quarters, and showing in no part
much disposition to put on-fat. The
udder should be full and round and of
equal size and substance throughout,
and thin to the touch. If it feels coarse
and lumpy the bag will contain but little
milk, and if it shows more behind than
in front the milk will fall off soon aftei
calving. The teats should stand square,
! at equal distances, aud should neither
lie very large nor very thick toward the
udder, but about equal, vet ending in a
jioint. Care should also lx> taken to so
Sect a cow of kindly temper, as such an
•inc give* far less trouble than those of
nervous vicious dispositions, ami gecor
ally parts with the milk more readily,
liesides jxisseaaing it in greater quanti
t>imrllc Hint*.
MOTHS IN CARTKTH,— Wet a thick
doth in cold water, lay it on the carpet
and steam with a hot iron.
HTOV R POIUKH. By placing a niece of
camphor, about the KMC of a hickory
, nut, in the stove blacking, the blacking
will adlicre through the groatemt hivat.
To Sror LKAKN IN BOM.RU*. -Get oue
ounce muriatic acid, add what scrap* of
aiuo it will dissolve, then add one third
water, cork Kittle tight, scrape clean
around the leak, wash thoroughly with
the preparation, then melt and apply
soft Holder. Every kind of tin or cop
per vessel can be mended iu tins way.
To MAKR SOFT Soar. Twelve pound*
whit* potash, twentv four pound* grease.
Dissolve the potaan in oue pailful of
cold water; uiolt the grease ami jxnir iu.
lad it stand oue day ; then add aster
a pailful at a time—till it Kxxunes of
the proper consistency, say a j>atlful
each morning, stirriug well. Two or
three pailful* of lye iu place of the
water improve* it, but i* not necessary.
Tina quantity will make nearly a barrel
of good soap.
salt* of lewou at any druggist's, moisteu
the linen, apply the sal*, and lay the
linen in the suu ; the rust will tunics!
immediately disappear. Oxalic acid
used with care will do. If a staiu re
mains, us* 1 Javelle water, which is com
posed of sal soda ami lime, ami sold by
druggists ; rinse iu clear water. Ink
stain* are removed iu the same
way; if a brown staiu remains, U.K<
Javelle water. Javelle water is the only
thing sure to remove mildew.
The KostUrr Value >1 Applra.
In hhj investigation of the fodder
value of apple*, Prof. Storer confirms
the observations of other chemist*, to
the effect that apple* are very poor iu
nitrogen. The flesh of Baldwins and
Russets yielded 15.7-17.5 per cent, of
dry organic matter (the rent K ing wa
ter and mint oil matters), and only 0.21-
0.27 per cent, of albuminoids. Apple
(ximaoc contain,si 22.it |>er cent, of dry
organic matter, and 0.08 per cent, albu
midoids. Leaving the water out of ae
count, the dry matter of the flesh of
apple* contains 1,4.1 per cent, of albu
minoid*, while the dry matter of pota
toes ha* 8.54, ami pumpkin 17.82 per
cent of albuminoid*. From these fact*
two interesting conclusions are to be
drawn. First, the small amount of ni
trogen explains at least one reason for
the low value of apples for feed and for
manure; and, second, to make econ
omical fodder from apple* or pomace,
food rich in nitrogen should tie added.
Iu this way not only the sugar, but also
the pectoso, of which apple* are largely
composed, may K> economically utilised
as food.
The Granary of the World.
The New York Sun claims that the
United States is destined to be—lf not
now entitled to be called—the granary
of the world, and snpporta the assertion
by figures which show that of the bread
eaten by the millions of Ureat Britain,
the United States furnishes marly fifty
per cent, of the wheat. That oar cxj ort
trade is growing is vouched for by the
fact that from January Id, 1876, 10,-
000,000 bushels of wheat were (-hipped
from the port of New York alone, against
0,400,000 b a.she Is for the corresponding
period of 1875.
The future growth of the exports of
flour and grain from the United States
cannot be measured. During the last
six years it has increased from 27,978,-
'>l9 bushels in I*o9 to 107,243,158 bush
els in 1874. With undiminished land
resources, we can supply almost any
conceivable demand. In the very nature
of things that demand must largely in
crease. The principal customer, lireat
Britain, received from that port alone,
from September Ist, 1874, to Septem
ber Ist, 1875, of wheat, 21,871,264
bushels ; of corn, 10,488,993 bushels.
In the very best crop years she looks
abroad for bread. With a population of
over 32,000,000, in 1875, her supposed
requirements of wheat and flour for
home consumption (.not including seed,
at the rate of five and one-half bushels
per capita, amounted to 22,293,125 quar
ters, of which she imjort. 1 11,770,372
quarters. While her total home oro
: ductiou of wheat falls so largely short of
her requirements for home consumption,
; the acreage of the United Kingdom, in
cluding the Channel islands, under crops
) of grain has actually diminished from
| 11,755,053 acres in 1870 to 11,368,059
! acres in 1875. It will thus be seen how
| entirely Great Britain is dependent on
i foreign countries for very nearly fifty
i per cent, of the bread annually eaten by
over 32,000,000 of people, and how ex
tremely precarious becomes her situs
tion in the cases of the failure or partial
failure of her grain crop.
In the event of such a calamity to the
! people of Great Britain, their principal
I sources of supply would be from this
country. The natural and artificial
facilities for transportation by water in
North America are unoqnaled by any
other great division of the earth; and the
railway facilities are unparalleled. The
United .States and the Canada* share
alike in these mixed transportation
facilities, and ire competitors for the
vast and growing carrying trade Iwtween
the interior and the Atlantic seaboard
ports. The low rates of transjx.rtation
from the interior to the seaboard have
enabled the United States to supply more
than one-half of the wheat and flour im
ported into Great Britain, while we have
almost the monopoly of British corn im
ports—namely: in 1874 the total import*
of maize into the United Kingdom were
17,693,625 ewts., of which the United
j States supplied 13,454,6.17 ewts. In
1874 the United States sent to Great
Britain, of wheat, 27,206,052 cwts., and
British North America only 4,206,652
ewts. K nasi a, Moldavia, * Wallachia,
Turkey and the Austrian territories are
being gradually driven out of the grain
markets of Great Britain, by the abilitv
to lay down American grain in British
' ports at such rates as almost defy
A Magician's Marketing.
Professor Herrmann, the prestidigi
tateur, went a marketing in Cincinnati
with an invited company of Bohemians,
and certainly "astonished the natives."
To buy eggs from a fine old farmer
woman, break them and find silver and
gold pieoes in each nntil further sales at
rniiDg market prices were refused, was
of the simplest of his tricks. To pull
eggs out of the mouth of a huckster, or
to shake silver and gold out of his hair,
were introductory feats only. Most
noteworthy, perhaps, of his feats was
the twisting off the head of a pigeon,
and, npon the indignant owner asking
pay, restoring the bird to life—to snch
vigorous life, indeed, that the bird flew
away, compelling Herrmann to pay for
his joke after all. The party returned to
the hotel, where Herrmann tore a pack
of fifty-two cards into eighths,
proving that gigantic strength, ♦-specially
in the forearm and fingers, are as essen
tial to such marvelous success as Herr
mann's in "sleight of hand" as are
skill, quickness of hand and eye, aud
early and careful training in the wonders
of optics and optical delusion.
Wouldn't " Htop the Paper."
A man called in the other day, says
the Dexter (Me.) GaztiU:, and requested
us to stop the paper. We thought tho
matter over, and concluded not to do it.
We have got presses and other ma
chines in here that cost about 82,000,
types almost without number, and other
materials necessary for running a first
class local paper and job printing estab
lishment, and we can't and won't stop
this paper and things connected there
with, to gratify the whim of man,
woman, or child, in the circle of our as
sociation. We did, however, consent to
remove the man's name from oar list
book, which was qnite another thing.
We hope we shall not again be requested
to " stop the Gazette," for unless our
mind undergoes a great change we
shall not do it.
A Perfect Da).
Ttis earth i rapped In a dream of lilta*.
In • reel i>mi|lete ;
And the lonrli ef the air ie tike a lose,
tVimfertlng, eweel.
And the liny ereatutee aie ringing low
As a lullaby ,
Aud (tie watching eilence doth atlr and glow
Ae the wind Oioor t>y.
And tlieiw le tlie sun's own uiaulle dung
till the cheetnut tup*.
And yonder are laugh d rain tHI we tiung
IVith eliimiueiiug drv>|>e
And over Die Uitiige so eoou to die
lea gentler taw,
A htiehof ileave and a tenderer skv
Than Die nuiuuier eaw.
Open Die windows wide to .lay,
VVlioro a aout may dwell,
111 the heart of a |>*lsce grand and gay.
t>r a prison coll.
Ok, look, ye happy, till pleasiuw grows
To a Holder Uilng ,
Till yea hung your Joy as Die aishtr flows
K.vr an offei tng.
And leek, ye weary, till grief and pant
Transfigured shine ,
He J mow for the oruunm glory s gam,
Tlie holiest sign.
Oh, mourn >e never Diat tiojwi is lusl,
That lost delays ,
Ttiey are after summer and after frost,
These weetwst days.
Oflau and often will skies tie gray,
And hearts tie sad ,
Hut Die Lord hath made iu a jierfect day
Let ua tw glad.
The I.rem Thousand- Arrw tarsi ihui Hen
llalladav general la la 11 rslrhrslrr
iouuis—ln Inlrrrsilna llrsrrltit lon.
Iu IhtVS Ben llaila.lav, the well known
\Vt<'ru mail ivutnuAor, K>ught au
immense farm in WtwWlu iter county,
X. V., ami at oner K-guu the arrange
men! of a Country house that should lie
similar iu plati ami adornment to the
great properties of English noblemen.
He Knight, says a .Shu oorretqximlout,
at first only a few hundred acres, but
gradually extending his domain from
time to time, he at length brought into
hi* poaMeasiou nearly 1,000 acres of the
K-st farming land* of New York State.
He preseuted the whole territory to hi*
wife, and she took entire charge of the
laying out and adornment of the grounds.
The construction of a suitable dwelling
house was at once commenced. On a
swelling knoll about four mile* from the
village of White I'lain* the foundation*
of the house were laid, the ito being
aKmt a quarter of a mile from the turn
pike that winds from White Plains to
Harrison. The rock of which the house
is constructed is a bine granite, ami
it was quarried from the farm. The
building is constructed in a peculiar
style. K ing a uuiou of English and G. r
man architecture. Outside it is entirely
completed, but inside the room* are ml
finished and the walls have simply a
covering of lath and plaster. They are
!>are of furniture and oarjieta, and "have
a moldlv, abandoned look. The wall*
are three stories in height, ami on the
western side is a tall stone tower, capjnsl
by a Kwutiful slate nxif. Inside the
building everytliing has a drear ami
desolate look. In the lusemeut, which
is moldv and drear, are many rooms,
cellars, laundries, wine rooms, furnaces,
and other ajiartmeuts ; in the seeeml
story is a long, unfinished during room
that would seat at least fifty JHTHIUS,
and in addition there are suites of rooms
whose object may only K. gu cased.
From the fir*t story a bare flight of pine
stairs, broad enough for the ascent of a
oolnmn of .soldiers, leads up to the
stvond story. Iu this story are almost
numberless rooms that may lie used for
almost any purpose. Some are square,
seme circular, and all are provided with
every modem appliance. The room* are
finished with different kimts of wood,
and while in one apartment there mav
be a contrast of t>ak aud American waf
nut, in another is a chestnut ami tropic
wooded ambellishmeut.
From the highest window of the
granite tower there is a glorious view.
For miles and miles in every direction
roll the green, glossy knolls ami valleys
of a laud that is perfect in symmetry and
Knuty. To the north and west iil the
misty horizon are the Palisades ami
sle* py villages of the Ilu.Uon, to the
south is a velvet spread of hills and
dales, and on the southeast is the blue
water of the sound. To fill up the pic
tare are brooks, woodlands, hillocks,
green meadows, ami the tall church
spires aud white wa I**l hou-es of coun
try village*.
Around the fertile acres of the Ophir
Farm, as the estate of Mr. Halladay is
called, and is named on the tiara of the
great iron entrance gate*, runs a tall
granite wall capped with smooth cut
stone. This wall was built by special
contract, and it cost (10 a rod. It in
closes the entire farm, aud within its
circuit are a multitude of farmhouses
and rural cottages, in which dwell many
tenants of the estate. There are two
entrances to the Ophir Farm; one is at
the southeast and the other is at the
north, and each has a massive stone
gatehouse and solid graveled drives.
Just east of the stone dwelling, in a
grassy valley near the turnpike, stand*
a small Gothic edifice of granite, in
which Mrs. liallalay, who was a devout
Catholic, rigorously performed the du
ties of her faith. A long, winding,
white graveled lane leads from the
chateau down a sloping hi.'l to the en
trance of the church. A few granite
steps lead up to a landing tinder a heavy
stoned porch, on the side of which are
P-blioal statues in Parian marble. In
side the chapel are a dozou or more vel
vet clad seats that stand lie fore a little
altar, on which are golden candlesticks,
figures of the crucifixion, and waxen
candles. Many bronze statues of saints
line the altar, and a Ix-atitiful painting of
the Immaculate Conception is hung nt
the rear of the altar. At the north ami
ontsido of the chape! is the tomb of the
family, in which are buried Mrs. Halla
day and her children. On one side of
the church is the room, separated by
hardwood blinds, in which the choir
sang their Catholic songs. West from
the stone mansion, in a smooth, curving
valley, are the farmhouses, the cattle
yards, the breeding stables, and many
offices that are used for the business of
the farm. ,
Beyond the farmhouses to tho wont is
probably tho most magnificent apple
orchard in eastern Now York. It covers
sooree of acres, and an tho trees are all
full grown, they shed a perpetual stun
mer shade over the ground. Tho crops
of this orchard were in years past as
wonderful as tho stories of the "Arabian
Nights." It is said that in past seasons
they amounted to tens of thousands
of bushels of frnit.
When Mr. llalladny bought the Ophir
Farm he was in the full flood of his fin an
cial prosperity. lie was tho owner of
the overland stage route, and was specu
lating in beef on the plains that brought
him thousands npou thousands of dol
lars. His mail pay from the government
on the overland routcamouuted to about
51,500,000 a year, and from his stages he
received nlxmt 81,500 a day. lb-also
owned a steamship line from Han Fran
cisco to Portland, Oregon; a line from
California to the Sandwich islands, and
a line to Australia. At this time it wan
estimated that he was worth about
810,000,000. Boon he sold out all his
steamship linen, and invested his money
in the Han Francisco and Oregon rail
road. This investment failed, and there
after Mr. Halliday steadily lost money.
His immenso real estate fell in value :..nl
his millions were lost almost an quickly
as they bad been acquired. Ho sold his
overland mail route to Wells, Fargo'A-
Co. in 1868 for 81,850,000, and received
a cash check for the property.
For tho estate in Westchester county,
with the expenses of tho buildings and
the adornments, ho paid alsiut 8850,000.
The chateau cost 8174,000. Mr. Halla
day now lives in Portland, Oregon, with
a second wife. His first wife is buried,
with several sons and a daughter, under
the marble slabs of the tomb in the
chapel in Harrison. Mrs. Halladay, the
first wife, died in 1873, and was buried
with Catholic rites. A large concourse
followed her to the grave, and the funer
al was an event of unusual magnificence.
Tiro fnrm of Mr. Iliillmlny whm
bought tun! UHovl for n Mock fitrui, lut it
never jvut I, ninl tiro owner hit* *tHillly
lent money *iiu-c it* tmrolntwv. At otic
tinio tiu ro wore ever lftlt lioriro* nientlv
brvrotliiig nuiroM en tho plnoo ( Imt fur
thohf<t fovv MtwuetiH not mum limn uiiro
teoll or twenty liorwrvi lutve lroelt on tin
fll mi. Mr. I'hnrle* Ohio h uti-.l tiro UfiO
Moro i hiHt y< ur uinl m trying to work tip
tiro place.
Tiro linvvbiis ntublo, which i* u* him
rtonily furuintrod * raodoru villa, i*
nt ill kopt lip.
The ttjvhir (hi in in now for mlo, umt
Mi v < 1 ill olloiM limvi* Iroeu uiMiie. Tiro
Catholic- ili-Mrc tiro olimlomu for u tv>n
vnt of tiro HMorevt lb-art, umt tin y winli
for lttd in-rcM on tiro front park. Tlroy
have offered for the t'lmtoau ami
ltkl lu-rtw, but mm tiro meet of tiro aortwt
they him k oo.it Mr. Ilallutluy oacdi
.Mr. tltlu rt fueoM to aeli.
Mr. Ilallailay ha* otrooou iuHauKrati
oiecHi, Ben, Jr., and a daughter who ro
wedded tc> u French lmron, who live* in
l'arin. Altother daughter, who waa the
wife of a Freach iviunt, ditut suddenly
on the ears lu coining out from Sail
FratieisOO. She was buried iu the tomb
111 Harrison.
The history of the uoveltion of the
Ophtr farm would fill a volume. At one
time a large uumtror of hutYaloes were
kept ou it, and ill the Npruig the greaUT
nutnU-r of them eaoaped from their in
ehvnuri*, and runged through tiro tn-igli
lairing wikhlm. They were hunted and
slaughtered by the fartuera. In many
itaaes they destroyed large amount* of
property, ami it is said that the Italia
day estate panl from £B,OOO to £IO,OW
for the damage*.
Tdm-atioit iu Ohio.
t H the State* making au exhibit of
their progress iu education, and of the
practn-al workings of their *y*tem of
pablto iustruotiou, at tiro Centennial
t'xhibitiou, none ha* InT articles in a
shape so asily to la- uiidenthKKl and *0
readily to be ascertained as Ohio. By u
jHs-uliar method of sliadiug, and by two
or three iijj. og lines acrvw* a plain chart,
an amount of information ts conveyed
that would require the |>erttsal of a
small volume to ascertain. Here, for
tustuiice, is a map showing the per cent
of the enrollment of tiro youth in actual
attcmhuice at m-hool, the highest being
from sixty-seven to seventy-three, and
the lowest from from forty two t> tlftv
live. Of tiro eighty eight counties In
the State, only six attain the highest
jH-r cent. A large majority range from
fifty nine to sixty three, while a very fair
number show a per cent ruuuiug along
a scale from sixty to sixty seven.
Tracing with the eye s single line
across another chart, we learn the total
expenditures each year for the past
thirty-eight Year*, both for tiutlou aud
for all ejuitttional pur|K<se*; and
further, that up to 1N62 the tea'hers and
all others who were jvaid from the school
funds of this State were paid either in
! . or iu paper that commanded its
face in gold on presentation at tho ooun
t-r. It is interesting to trace the
changing rate in teachers' wag< for the
past twenty one years. From 1855 to
1876 the wages of troth gentlemen and
lady teachers ha* tveeu on a gradual in
ct ease ; but the wages of gentlemen
teachers has increased more ra|>idly than
tiro aages of the lady teachers. In
InH the average monthly pay of men
was £2o, ami of women £ls ; but in
1875 men commanded £55 ami women
£550 m-r month. But though the women
teachers were jvaid h as for their service*,
tie y have gradually taken the place* of
tln> an u, so that to-dav the scales aro
Completely turned. Up to the br uking
out of tho war tho gentlemen teachers
employed in tho public schools out
numbered tho worn on lv thousands ;
hut tho war drew heavily upon tho
touchers' ranks. ThoumunU of hor lt
and worthiest teachers, not only in the
common school*, hut in hor higher
■ohoola and colleges, resigned thoir
jKMtH and enrolled themselves among the
citizen soldiery. Thoir plaoc* in tho
schoolroom and in the recitation ciauw*
wi re m a large measure tilled by lady
teachers; and so well have they done
their work, which before it was believed
txiald only l*> done by men, that it lias
been impossible to crowd thorn out of
tho aituationa tlioy wore called to till by
the exigencies cf the war. So to day the
lady teachers of Ohio exceed the gentle
men by more tliau two thousand.
To note the increase or decrease iu
the number of tho youth of this Stab- of
legal school age, and to show the greet
ot jwr cent, of daily attendance, or the
highest per cent. of the enrollment of
the youth who ar<> in daily attendance
U|k)U the public schools, another chart
is premnxl which informs us Uiat m
1872 there wore in the State more chil
dren between the ages of six and twenty
one tlian at auy other period between
1854 and 187t5 ; and that the highest ]xr
cent, of Htteiidiuioe over reachtsl in tho
State was in 1827 ; the greatest jwr cent
of the enrollment in actual attendance
was in 1850, when it reached over eighty
pr cent ;it was the lowest ill 1875,
there Is-iug a steady and almost gradual
daclinefrom 1850 to the close of tho last
school year.
In the United State* Senate.
Of those who have had great length
of service in the Senate, Thomas 11.
lieiiton In-ads the list. He was a mem
ber of the Senate for thirty yi-ars, and
no other United Stab-s Senator served
tbero for four full terms. Charles Hnm
lu-r luul four coutiimons elections, but
died within leas than a year of the close
of his fourth term —chosen in 1851, and
dying March 11, 1874. James A. Pearce,
of Maryland, had four successive elco
tions, but died soon after the commence
ment of his fast term —chosen in 1843,
and dying 1 leoendwr 20, 18(12. I>ariiol
Webster had four oontinnons elections,
1827, IH.TI, 1889, and 1845, but there
was a break in the last two terms, when
he was in the Harrison ami Fillmore
cabinets—lH4l and .1850. Henry Clay
hod five appointments to tho Senate, the
first two by gubernatorial selection,
180(5 and 1810, and tho rest from tho
Legislature -1831, 1837, 1840. He re
signed near the close of his second full
term, and after serving three years of
his last, tendered his resignation, but
died, June 20, 1852, liefore the date
named for its taking effect. John C.
Calhoun was tlfty years of age before he
was wilt to the Senate, to which he had
five elections. He had been in the lower
House of Congress for six years, secre
tary of war for eight years, ami Vice-
President for nearlyeight years. He was
; elected to the Senate in Dooemls-r, 1832,
as the successor of Kols-rt Y. Hayne, re
elected in 1835 and in 1841, resigned in
1842, and subsequently went into the
Tyler cabinet as secretary of Bute.
Senator linger resigned in 1845 to
make room for Calhoun, who re appear
ed and served out his original term; bo
was re-elected in 1847, and continued
there until liis d<-ath, March 81, 1850.
Centennial Notes.
A large mosaic from the ruins of Car
thage has been uncovered in the Tunis
There is a fine exhibition of coal from
Ohio in the annex to tbo Main building,
including a block over twelve feet high.
Lost children fonnd ou the grounds
are brought to the polios headquarters
iu the Centennial committee building.
.Specimens of wooden nutmegs and of
woodeu hams made from the charter oak
are exhibited iu the Connecticut recep
tion room.
Letters delivered at the Centennial
poat-offioe during May, 79,744; papers,
3(5,589. Letters collected, 77,777; pa
pers, 21,387. Total cash admissions
from May 1(1 to May 81, inclusive, 374,-
The Grand Duchy of Luxemburg, one
of the smallest countries of Europe, has
on exhibit of only three eases, one con
taining shoes, tho other two real kid
A model in metal of Independence
Hall has lieen placed under a glass cov
ering in Memorial hall. Scale, throe
eighths of an inch to the foot; weight,
1,200 pounds. It is an exact reproduc
tion both of the interior and exterior of
tho hall. Outside it is of German sil
ver, oxidized with red gold, inside are
miniature copies of the 1(50 portraits in
the hall, with models of the furniture,
desks, etc.
Isleresllna Items IVw llama aa* Afcrwaal.
In consequence of a judgment of a Hreiueii
ootlrt, I'rtnee lllamarck, aa chancellor. haa la
ana*! a notification prohibiting for two yoars
Ilia circulation In Oeituanv of Ilia Anr<t<i
11WT..1, the weekly million of ll<n PhlUfh Ifhki
11'. The Mexican Insurgents lihv*
born badly beaten lit aoveiat eiigagt inoula ilnr
lug the past mouth, an.l tlioae who are well
|H(e.| lit (lie uialler aUte lliat I ton rlalug will
aHHi be over. A I'roloataiit church In Ilia city
of Motlco waa burned by fanatic* A ilia
-1 atoli alatea Ilia! all Ibe Prolan |irlaunera Ooi
fined In Waal arn Auatialla have escaped In an
American whaler A teunlon of the Ann)
of llio Potomac took place at Philadelphia, and
after being nailed to unlet by Oen Hancock
waa addressed by tien. John A I*ll. A poem
waa tead by Win Winter and btlef a|MM>oliea
uiada by liens Sherman, Sheridan, Hooker
and otliera l>urtng the tuouth of May
13,310 liuuilgranta arrived at the |k it of New
Vork Hani Anderson, a colored man, undei
arreet for atteui|>lliig to outrage a Mlaa
Vaughan, of l>o Koto oouuty, Mlaa , and who
out the Ihrual of the lady a young brother,
waa taken from the officers and hanged by
a tuob As Marshal Harrington alternated
to lory ini the aleatuhoat Kate Dloka,m at
Maysvllle, on the Ohio river, he waa fatally
ahot by the cap'.alu, Taylor, who waa inalantly
killed by the tuarahal a able
Tbt> steamer Austin, from Havana for Nov
iMoana, slruok a suag below UlO latter city
and sunk Kite Is a total lose Willi tier cargo of
sugar valuovt at #SO,OUO The voesel waa wurtii
1115,000, a it was not insured ... tieoige It.
FIIIIU kltiod hiuuelf 111 Cincinnati the night
before lie Was to bo married. No cause Was
assigned for the act Oregon liemocrsla car
riod the Nlste and have a woiktug majority in
the legislature W iscuiism Democrats sp
poluted delegates to tho national convention,
hut did not think it advisable to adopt a plat
feint. The delegates are tuuelly fur 'Tllden.
At Philadelphia (leorge Talker fodo twriily
California tuuataitgs ntuoty miles lu three
hours slid Afty-aevcu and one half tuiuulei.
The hisiurtc old Month church biuldiun at
llost-'ii was sold at aurtiuu for tI.SKJ U,e
tusletis! to be removed wtthiu sixtv dsvs
Two brothers named Clark Were druanert
while hailuiij.- al Sea drove, N. J They aere
[■sinters from Providence, It 1., end were em
ployed at the No drove lintel Charles
Worms aas found guilty in Philadelphia of
forging the name of Secretary Chandler to a
contract with the Interior department for
Indian eupphes deorge Hetid, the fattoiM
Prench tiovehst. is dead . A city hell In
course of erectiou at Newcastle, la, was
burned, together with an adjacent engine
house l.oes, £40,000 ... Several buildings
were burned hi Owyuga. Canata, luCictlng a
loes of 97(>,0t.' ... Alfred D Jewsup. Jr .
an.l oue Davis fought a duel at Hiver lieud.
Out., aiid Jeseup waa killed at the second lire.
.. A rumor is abroad lliat lire eldest son of
the late sultan has also commit tod suo-ide ...
(Vvhrano. Mclavau X Co., the wril-knowti New
York importing tirm, have failed
Kx-I'eput) Samuel M King was in.la.Vod in
Nat-wile tor obtaining money uinier false
pit louses, and. Urawtng a revolver, I lew out
h brains in o|*u court One of the
Istgest drive* of logs on the t'.iioe.-t.c-ul riier
f r ion rears ocvuj ,*1 two Jay* in paastng
a Sew iisui|<sbue town, in charge of seienlr
flreluen The cotton reports indi. ale that
while less was planted than last roar, the
plants look protuistng tioldsmilh Maid
trolled in l'hilide.phia in
2.25. in a second eudtsvvr to best her record
of 2 14 . Two brothers. John and Wtlhafn
Slesait. wllh a lilUe ami < f iho ti rtner. were
di.'wuod at Worcester. Mas* , br theu}e!Ung
of a boat The eollcrtov cf lates of 11a. ana,
Cuba, has absconded to this cou nil. with
The foot anj moulli disease has broken out
with great t.ruleure arm tig Uie 1 o.'s at Outre
mrut. Canada . .. A torchlight procession was
hehTin liuLlui tn celebration of the csca|>e of
Ihe Konian ptiaoners from Wesi Australia.
Mr. Hisraeli was burned t:i effigy . .One
hundred an J fifty armed men went to the
Santa 1. *a (Ca! ) jail and took out Thomas
W. Henley, confined there for killing James
1 low land, a prominent citizen, and hanged
him ... Hi-Speaker lllaiuo walked to church
and on his arrival was prostrated with sun
stroke, superinduced by his intense tnsnUl
excitement during the past few works. He
was unconscious from eleven a u until four
r. w , when his physicians pronounced him
out of danger.... I'eral'c rude ous hun.lmt
and fifty miles tn seveu hours on tsenly-five
mustangs at Philadelphia Neatly all the
liberal psf-ets of Hpani have been suppressed.
The {tresident of Panama has asked his
congress to contract for the survey of a canal
route across the isthmus of I'artsn, and It
wiU probably be dous.... A revolution has
taken piseo in Ilolivia and 1 >ara has been pro
claimed president.
Prtnoe Milan of Kervia has seut an auto
graph letter to Const UiUnople sckiiowlr.lgiug
bis allegiance to Wuhan Murad .... Patrick
Ijoinliran, a laborer at Huighamptoti, N. V..
attacked his wife wlu'e insane, an.l suppoaing
he had killed her committed suicide. Mrs.
Qmnhvan may survive The committee
whioh investigate.! the charge* against Npciker
Kerr reported to the House that they found
there was no truth tn the allegations. Several
llepubhcan member* {raid high tribute* of
praise to Mr. Kerr's character ... Kitensive
floods have occurred throughout Switzerland,
damaging much property and causing the
death of a number of persons An English
paper slates that the numl>er of magnificent
steamship* lying idle at Liverpool has uever
been equaled in tho history of commerce
Kingston, Ontario, suffered severely from a
disastrous fire in the business portion of the
town.... The cereal crops of the provinces of
Bala joe and Ctndad Ileal, Spain, have I-ecu
totally destroyed by locusts ..A Ouatemalian
gunboat foundered off Panama and atxtoeu
soldier* lost their lives..... .The gallery of
a new Cathoho church at Hontzdale, Pa., gave
way during service, killing one man and in
juring thirty more.
The Bwslses* st (.eaeral Interest Trans
Mr. Sherman (Hep.), of Ohio, call id np the
concurred resolution from the committee on
finance, proposing a common unit of money
and accounts for the United States and the
kingdom of (treat Britain and Ireland Passid.
The Senate resumed the consideration of
the legislative. Juiicial and Executive Appro
-1 priation bill. Aft r several amendments had
been rejected, the bill was reported to the
Seuate, and the amendments made in commit
tee of the whole o.incurred in. The bill wa
read a third time and passed -yeas. 30: nays. 7.
Mr. Motrill (ltep), of Maine, called up the
KortifloaUon* Appropriation bill reported by
the committee on appropriation* without
amendments. Ho said the estimates of tho
service were *3,291,000, hut the House had
appropriated *315,000 only. The bill was read
a third time and passed
The Senate took np the bill making appro
priations for the service of the Post-office de
partment for the fiscal year ending June 30.
187(1, and for other purpose*.
Sir. West (Hep.), of Louisiana, in charge of
tho bill, said when it came ever from the
House of Representatives it proposed to ap
propriats *33.589,109. As submitted to the
Senate by the committee on appropriations it
proposed to appropriate $30.94*.350- an In
crease of *3.357,241 over the House bill.
Tho first smelliltxiant was to appropriate
♦ 150,000 for mail depredations and special
agent*. instead of ♦do,ooo appropriated l>y the
House bill. It wis offered bv Mr. Krnan
(Hem.). of Now York, and favored by Mr. In
galls (ItopA of Kontacky. and Mr. llamltn
(Hop.), of Maine. Agreed to.
The donate bill to amend section !>94 of the
revised statutes, relating to magistrate bonds
in the district of Columbia, was taken up and
nor* a.
The House went into oommlttee of the
whole, Mr. Hpringer, of Siiinois, in tho Chair,
on the Indian Apprpr.aUcii bill, the (iiiestion
being of order made by Mr. McOrary, of lowa,
against the section to transfer the Indian
bureau to the War department. Tho Chairman
overruled it.
Mr. Magiunis. of Montana Torritory. offered
an amendment providing that any person do
siriug to trade with tho Indians shall receive a
license on the certificate of a district Judge or
a judgo of the supreme court of any Territory
that he is of good character. Agreed to.
Tho commiueo reported tho bill to the
House, and it was passed.
The House proceeded to consider the bill
reported from the committee 011 public lands,
repealing the section of the revised statutes
making restrictions in tho disposal of pnblio
lands in tiie States of Alabama, Mississippi,
Louisiana, Arkansas and Florida. It repeals
that section which confines the disposal of
public lands in thoso Hiatus to the provisions
of the homestead law. It provides, however,
that the repeal of the said section shall not
impair the right of any homstead aettler, and
that the said lands shall be offerod at pnblio
aale aa aooti aa practical-la. The hill waa
|*aad ytae. I( Ml naya, VI
Mi dannori (Hep V of Illluola, from the
committee on post office# and (kmH roada, re
ported a hilt prorldiug a |tcn*liy for mailing
olwrene book*. and prohllilllng lottery olreu
lara |>eaeing through the tnalla. |'a>aed.
Aineiuliuenta wore agreed lo aa followa
loeteaalng the appropriation for wrapping
twine from llillfrl b £AO,UOO , for uiarklng
and rating eUnpe, from fill Km to# Hi Hon . for
loiter balances and aealea. front 08,1(00 to
#A,tmO ; and for the preparation of post route
mapa, from 9'JO, not) to #40,1100 , 940.(XX> for
advertising matea<l of # JA,O(M aa [>ropused by
the lloiiae.
Mr Sherman (Hop), of Ohio, moved to Hi
the ap|>ro| nation fin ooui|>eiieaunii of post
masters at 97,'JWMMM, anil lo provide lliat a
reduction of 1 lie rale of oom|>enaaUuti ahall
begin oil Ihe Aral day of October uoit. Agreed
After aeveral oilier ameiidmeuta the hill wee
lead a third umo arid paeaeil
Mr laud (l>eui ), of Now Yor#, offered a
J mill rtaHilutiuii 1 eflmuinondtog an aldlUonal
anienduieiit lo the eouaUtnUou, providing that
officers of the I'nlletl Stales, such ae aeaeaaura,
p. ■nituaaiera. iiiaiahais and oollooUirw (eioept
collectors of custom* diitlea), ahall lie elected
for a term of four yeaia Deferred
The Old la a I able el (ha f. > fealties-- I lie
aaII wual taiari Aas.-Prenv (atria le
ABr tee I 4 ••lawra.. Itr Hi a at ** la Oldrs
A |M)iul tif Hjrocial iutaraot to lover* of
tiro Mtu'iriit in tiro ulil log cabin on the
OciilMiiiul ground*, utirl it i* cmwdt-d
with vimtora, many of tlrom hulling from
Now England, who fool nu on uncial iu
t-rt-l iu tin* rojimm u tut ion of yn olden
tiuro, from tiro fart of tUi having it*
origin with tiro laiiioe of that section,
Mik Kuitua South wu-k, tho pre nit tig
gi'iiiua of tiro cfttablinhuroht, luuling
from lhalnu. In Addition to Mm*
South wick tln-ro in to be im*<ii a bevy of
hondaonro young lodic* dromrod in the
ooatuuro of tho tiuo that tried men'*
aoula, who {Hiltta ly give visitor* nuoh in
formation lugarditig tiro rolioa on exhi
bition ae lion within their power. Thi*
attract* many vtHitor*, paiticuhurly throw
whom- love for tho ancient i* mixed with
a tiuo regard for thai beautiful. 'Tho 00a
tumoi worn by Uro attciulauL* |m>h*cs*
all tho poculiaritioa of our grroxl grand
mother*, ami, with tho powdered hair
and frv-tili young face*, add a charm to
tho Hurrouuding*.
The relics aro u timorous, anvl of an
ago that causa* thorn to bo looked upon
witli mom than ordinary rovoreuco. In
tho lvaok or bwtroum ntaiids an old bed
stead, surrounded with tho viuainloet of
curtains, ami oovcrtxl with shoa-ts which
laelougovl to Mrs. J. I*. Joyon, of Lynn,
Mass., and which wore tho projwrty of
lror aavwators mom than two huudrtHl
years ago. Over thoeo is thrown a
quilt of the most jswuhar pattern, cov
ered with figures odd and rare, and
which must have taken tho maker
months aud months to bring to pcrfec
lion. Then there is a chair which was
brought from Kugland iu tho second
ship. The walls are adorned with pic
tures, four representing tho seasons,
which were printed iu 171*5, a graveyard
scene, lhO years old, representing, but
iu a crude way, a child weeping at tho
grave of its mother. On a table is to be
seen a lamp mat worked by a lad v iu
1776, who wa then in her ninety third
Tear. Alongside of it is a chair made in
l)au\eni, Mass., over 200 years ago, and
which descended from the family of
Ikmvrnor Kndicott. At the foot of the
bed is a spinning wheel 150 years old.
Against tiie other wall is a clock said to
have been made 168 years ago; under
neath is John Ablen's vlesk, which wu*
brought over in the May Flower, aud aa
a tilting compare- u atanda a movlel of a
monument nt-.de by t'harles Le Due
from tite Wih- I of the old elm on Boston
common. At difiercut i>la<v* in this
room am other articles, old, but never
theless lieautifnl.
(doing into the Hitting mom the first
thing that attract* the attention of the
antiquarian in the old fireplace, with tb(*
traditionary log. Ou a oetit-r table
rest* a bound volume of the first religi
ous newspaper ever print*- i in New Eng
land, entitled the Hera'd (Jot}*! of
/liberty, and published at YVirtsmonth
by Elian Smith in 18(18. A representa
tiTe of th'* mod am pros* ' •:.* ujxiu
thw ivlio in Btrtick with ii.c i>ecaliarity
an wrll an oddity of ita tr|K.graphical ap
{Kwranoe, and ho naturally thinkn of tho
advancement male in jonmahaui and
the " art prwervative of all arts " siucv
that day. ita Article* are eog< rly scanned
and commented upon by Tinitorn, while
a young lady attendant stands by to see
that it* pag< are not mutilated by the
rude touch of men who fail to recognize
ita value.
When the log cabin waa originally tic
aigncJ tin* flrt-plaoc, with it* tjuainl sur
n-uuilings, wit* intcndiHi more as a rt-lic
of a |>ast ago than to la- brought into
practical use, but the chilly atini*ph-r
tliat jirt-vaihxl tluring the days following
the opening iniiiictxl the lathes in
charge to light the tire, the blaze of
which threw ita genial warmtii around
the room, making it comfortable and
cozy, Ifaanging over the fire on the
crane are two of the oddeat looking ket
tics, said to have come from Knglaud iu
the Gar Jwell. On the mantel nets Uie
tinder Ik>x, the crai " lamp and other
ancient article*, aiov ■ which hong the
old flintlock miwket and powder liorn.
At the side of the tireplace in a small but
neat spinning wheel, which, aooording
to Mrs. General Cunningham, wx*
brought to this country in the May
Flower. Years ago it was thrown anide
oa use leas, but when the Centennial
movement liegan to extend its influence
over the country a Mian Towrrtook hold
of it, burnished it tip and pnt it in a con
dition to l>e worked on by ber, much to
the amusement of the visitois. Along
side the whes-1 is a chest of drawers, said
to be two hundred y<-ars old, an asser
tion its ap|M-Aranco fully justifltvi the
truth of. At tho other end of the hearth
hangs a saddle, mode one hundred and
seventy years ago, and a sample of the
kind used entirely by the gentility of
tho day. Modern equestrians who view
it are diapooed to think tho men who
lived in the days when such a saddle WHS
in nse must have lawn a peculiar con
struction. On the other Hide are num
erous articles of interest. Against the
wall hangs n commission granted to
Lieutenant Colonel Nathan Ttnrrett from
John Hancock, first governor of Ma*
Hachuactt* in 1781. There hangs also a
sword worn by Colonel Itarrett in tho
memorable Concord fight t f April 19,
when he woh only a captain. A pewter
platter, said to have l>ten made a cen
tury ago. hang* beside a canteen of the
Revolution and a wooden plnte, tilled
with marks of time, but which original
ly formed a jrortion of a fashionable
young lady's outfit. On on old fash
ioned sideboard is nrraved Uie china
ware iu vogue during tiio Revolution,
with ita peculiar figured plates and many
colored cups and saucera. Here is a
silver teajHit used by the Marquis de
liafayctte during his residence in Ron
ton, alongside of which quietly set* a
salt cellar brought to this country in the
May Flower. To mention separately
every article contained in the room
would occupy columns of space; bnt it
18 impossible to leave the relies of the
days when our country was in embryo,
without paving n compliment to the
kitchen. Here art* to lie found articles
nstxl years and years ago, which are
again brought into requisition, and from
wiiich visitors who desire it may partake
of a slight repast. To the ladies having
the cabin and its curiosities in charge,
too much credit cannot be given, some
of whom have oome many miles to as
sist in making the Exhibition a success.
Each cue of the ladies, dressed in cos
(time, represents a character ; for m
stuneo ; Miss Marion Woodward is
" l'riscilla;" Mis* Johnson, " Catonra
Mrs. Wood, "Jornsha Ann Miss
Tower, "Polly;" Mrs. Cunningham,
" Hone Miss. H. M. Smith, "Chari
ty ;" Krauaer, " Pnticnoe ;" Miss
Piatt, "Cousin Dorothea," etc.
Growling Over the Silver.
A New York correspondent of an ex
change says: People who have been
sighing for year* for metallic currency
don't find the liooii n blessing. Every
hour in the day the paying teller has a
quarrel with his patrons, who demand
stamps and get specie. The belle in the
cars hands up a fifty cent stamp and
looks with dismay at the handful of coin
returned, which weighs down her pocket
and burst* out the side of her imported
portemonuaie. People everywhere are
sighing over the departure of the mncli
abused bnt convenient currency of the
An Immense llog.
A hog raised in Monroa, Mo., to be
exhibited at theCsuteunial, in described
a* living of a black aud white 00lor, and
in a cross of tiro dhitis and Poland. It
is five years old; was Iwirn in Missouri,
on the farm of Mr. Joseph Pond. It
measures seven feet four inches in
length, three feet four inches in height,
in fully thirty inches across the iieck,
girths uiue feet, and weighs I,MO
pounds. It haa beeu fed priuci]MUly
upon milk, with amall quantities of corn
tMxiasionally to give solidity to the fiegh,
and shows that no partieular pains have
been taken to fpve it an artificial p
I i-nrunoai. It* luiir i* rough, ita akin and
fl*h is rough and thick with dandrtifT,
and it ia by no meaua a thing of lieauly.
Hlili it is claimed that it ia the largest
aud heaviest hog on the globe.
At our request Oragin k (Jo., of Phil
adelphia, Pa, iiave promised to send
any of oar readers, gratia (on reoeipt of
flfl-en cents to pay postage,) a sample
of IJobbius' Electric n<*p to try. Baud
at once. *
(Jliapfieal hand*, face, ptmplea, ring
worm#, nallrHeugi. end otiaer otnai ia effeo-
UiMua can tad. and rough skin media soft an.l
■moutli, by ueliig Juairaa Tea Huer. tin ouv
ful In got only the I made by Uaawell, llwrj A
Co . Now Vork, e# tbeie ere menv limuuone
nuale with ouuuiion tar, all of wblcb are wurth
" O wad eotne txiwor the glfnegl'e us,
'To see oureel'a e- tlhers aee tie."
lieliold tbat pale, a-mecietad figure, witb
dowiweet e; a, tike some cnmiuel about to meet
ba-r fete' He- that nervous, distrustful look,
aa she walk* along with a slow and unsteady
• top. The jilnk bee left her eiroeke, and the
cherry her ilpe Ibe once eperkhtig, dancing
eyes eic now dull end ripraaelotil>-e> Toe
once warm end dimpled hands are now tbln
end cold Iter beauty bee dead What bee
wrought tbie wondrotte change t What le tbat
wblcb le lurking beneath the surface of that
once lovely form ) l*ee she realiae bar terri
ble oundiUou 1 1* she aware of Uae woeful
appearance she makes - Women, from her
very nature, la subject to e catalog** of die
eases from which mau u (anUrtly eiemp'.
Many of Uaeee maladies are luduoed by her
own carelessness, or through ignorance of the
laws of her bring Again, many female dis
eases. if properly treated. m<gbl be arrested in
their course, and thereby prove of short dura
tion. They should not be left to an metpan
euced physician who dues not oudersUnd tba.r
nature, and is, therefore Incompetent to treat
them. The importance of attending to female
diseases in the earliest stages cannot be too
strongly urged Tor. tf neglected, they fre
quently lead to oour umption, chronic debility,
aud oftentimes to insanity. In all cases of
female diseases, Dr. Pierce's Favorite Preemp
Uou 1* without a rival No medicine has ever
surpassed it In •'The People's Common
Sense Medical Adviser," of which It- V. Pierce.
M D., of lidffalo, N. Y., is the author and
publisher. Is au attended treeuee on woman
and her diseases Cuder this head the various
affections to which woman Is incident are care
fully nuusidartvd, accurately portrayed, end e
restorative course of treatment 'suggested.
Every woman, as she re!use her lite end
health should possess e copy of this valuable
book If ate be diseased. Uile " Adviser will
show her bow the may be restored lo health,
and also direct her how she may ward off many
maladies lo which she la ouustanliy being et
poeed 1A t every suffering woman bead this
umely advice, and see herself aa others ere
her. 1 lice at " Adviser.' #1.50, poet-} aid. to
any address.
Ih-olisbh- Bu Incus Opportnnitj.
A large and well known New York house,
about to establish aa agency in this town an-l
oouuty, require the service of an active end
reliable man or woman. The ooapenaetlon
will t liberal, while httJe or no capita! ia re
quired. duly an nnergeUc and trustworthy
i-srsuu will be acseped. Write tod S Halbert,
r. O. Box SCJS<, N. Y' city, for full particulars •
What are the credentials of tlucxx's
guLPWUB H.JSI-? K.rsUjr, it is inderM-d by
mcstirsl ap-n * s disinfectant, deodorizer, and
remedy fur local dltoase* of tha sklb. Second
ly. it >4 an admirable article fur tuilet use
Thirdly, it is inexpensive iMpot, CriUantoa'a
No 7 Sixth avenue. Ne York.
B*anufy without rtak with Hill'a lula
tanouus Hair I>ya. *
If JohfMan'i Anodyne, Liniment is
half a* valuable a* people ray K la, no family
sbould be without iL (ertainlT no [x-reoo, be
ha lawyer, doctor, minister, or of auy other
profeeen n. should start on a journey without
it. In fad, it is needed wherever there is an
ache, sprain, cut. Lnnea. eoogh or cold. *
Farmer* and horwemen arc continually
linjuirpiK what ws know of the utility of Shrr".
tian't (\trxtiry Consilium I'ovttUri, and In re
ply we wonid say, through the columns of this
1 -aj <er, that we have heard from huudmk wt o
have ne<t them with gratifying results . that
is also our expertenoe. *
Vegctine will cleanse scrofula from
the system Try it. *
la Nrsisri-, in nwosic Macs. Sas Wsan rojnc
ASP MASDaAXa PiLta.-Thas* metflrtass hsv* as
dosbtodlr pmrtan ßed m is cuts* el Onasaßpttoa Uua
aa Mbrnt isisstj kaown to ths Amsrtess pwhl-s. m#,
ats MStiu(ld of rscstanis tni*4l*ota. sad oootala
oolhtaa shlcb oas hs ls]artcos to Uw bsatu ooestlta
tin. OUior rssitdlM sdvsnaaod as osrss lor Ooosump
■toe. probsl-lz costals oplam. ohlrh Is s wambtl
dsacsroWl droc la all ihm. and II Ukoa frsotr by
wonspUit pallooU. 11 most do gisol Injury . for Us
tssdsecj It to eoefin* Us morbid sultsr t Uw , slssi.
which, of coarse. msM maks a oors lapsalhlA
arbseck's Pnlwwmls hrrup Is warraatod not to ooelals
a psrlicls of opfsm It la oomposad of possrfol hot
harmiam barb*, vb'.cb sol oa Uw lon**. Utwr. stomach,
and oipa) all lbs dlsi m 1 mallar from Uw body Tboaa
art tbo on 1, swan* by which OaaammpUoe osa bo esrod
sad as acboeok-s Pslmsolc Sjmp. boo Wood Toole sad
Maadrsis IHIa srs lbs onlj swdldosa shirk oparsla la
this way. II W obrlooa Uw* arc Us* onlf aoosto* acrs for
I*nlmoasr, Onoaamptloe Bach bottl# of Usls tarsia
sbla madlcla* h sooompaelod by fall dtrsctloas Dr
Nrbaock la prolaaal .inll, si bis prlnolpaJ ooa. oorasi
SI lib and Arch hirssta. Pbliadalpbls, arsrv Maodsr
shots oil latter* for sdrloa null tw addrressd.
The Markets.
saw voss
Beef Oslllr—rr -:.rlo Kitrs Duilocfcs M OS|
(Vitsmon to Iked Texan* 0* g 0*
Milch (lows 40 <• #7* Qt
n<w*-ldvs (€'- f<.\
Dnasi . .... .. ... tifkd is
Hhoep M N
larnts (,•* It
Cotton—Mlddllops lit* Ufc
Dcur—Cxtrs Western. *44 si * 00
HUte Kxtrs 4 i #T 0U
Wheat—Hod Weetem I Ml SI 1 14
140. 1 Hprtn* I 11 I 11
Kye—Wale..... 07
Barley- -Male fl •* 44
HaHey MsM 1 00 I li
lists—Mtbed Wests rr HSII
Corn—Mixed Western..... * 44 41
Uar.per cwt...... *0 S4 1 00
Btraw, per can .............. . (k> • 110
llojs 78*o— 1C *4.8 Olds— 04 (*
Purk—Mens .IS 40 1 41
lard IIS* US
flak—starker*!. No I. new . 00 *3l 00
No. a. new. II 00 #l4 <
Dry Cod, per cwt 171 * I 14
11 err tup. Scaled, jwr boi }4 * 74
Fairoistun—Orwds C> \ X Keftned —la V*
Wool—California Fleece • XI
Texas 30 * 38
Australian " ..... 41 * 4
Batter -HUte ft *-
Western 1-airy..... 31 * ?t
Western Vell.-w...... 30 * it
Western Ordinary. 13 * IT
Cheese—HUte Factory M * II
HUte Hkhnmed..... 04 * 06
Western 08 * 10
Kgts—HUte II * 14
ALBA *3.
Wheat 1 47 • I 47
Hye—Htate } 44 94
Corn—Mixed 44 • IS
Barley—Hl Ate 90
Cats—HUte 88 * 40
Flonr 4 34 *lO CO
Wheal No. 1 Hprtng 1 34 * I .4
Corn-Mixed ... 13 * 43 '
oats ? * M
Kv* S4 * N4
Barley 1 CO * 1 01
Cotton—how Middlings 13V# 13%
Flonr - Kitra S 74 0 8 74
Wheat Red Wiatern I 31 * 1 30
Rye 74 s 7*
Corn—Yellow 40 * 40
C*u~Mlxed....w 44 *
Petroleum. OR%* 08%
Beef Cattle— Extra 14 * 04
Hheep \ A 04%
Bog*-Dreaeed 19 * 09V
Flour—Pennsylvania Extra A 17%* 8 ;4
Wheat-Red Western 99 *]((
Rye ) 4k M
Corn—Yellow 48 * St
Mixed 44 44 ' 8
Oata—Mlted SS # :8
Petroleum—Crude 10%*10% Refined—l 4%
Beef OstUe—Poor to Choice 4 78 44 9 03
Hheep 4 00 41 8 (10
Lambs 3 00 41 •00
A QTWM A Ths only sniw remedy. Trial twrkass
AO A 1111121. bMITHNIQBT, t lerelAnd, O
/• VKKY desirable NEW AKTIOI.KB f. )r Ajsnu
X Mtr'd hr J (i lIAPKWXI.L A tv> . CheshlreTOoDn
45 to 49fl home. Samples worth 9 I sent
90 LU frM HTINSON *OO . Portland. Ms
Profit n ble, PtemantwmX: nnnoreo, now employed ;
hundreds more wanted. L-vxi.t.. Erie, Pa.
W ANTKII AtsKNT.W. .Saswfss and Omi* fr—.
Bef'er 'Aise Sold. A. COULTER k CO.. ohtoa*o.
*1 O w day at home Axenta wanted Oatfit and terms
free Address TRUE d PP.. Aozusu. Mains
iil A NTPII Un * or '"° men in arery county
n 11™ J Lil~"lwrao salary to the rbrht men. ParUoa
lars free Vnunl Msncs'u Oo . C nelnnatl, O.
A FOICTI'XK oan i-e made w:'h >nt oost or risk.
i\ OorablnaUu 1 forming. I'artloulsis fes Address
J B BUKUKh. Manager. Rawllss Otty, Wyomlss.
IT Qr A A Month. Agents wanted. 36 beat **ll
wk.-Cflll Ins artlolaa In tha world. On* sample fras
10UUU Add'm JAY HKUNMUN.Dstrolt.Mtah.
fKMVn am **(*• jdßj^WH^
For tho Next Half Year. For the Next Half Year.
Tbm Ijrr*m tea Xmrw Am*. *. tn<l*t<Wt TNe •• a la*e*pn*,*>aaa.HlwHaii
Rimiier, whU h n tiifUt#wnt fotwib •(> uid U wilk Rmuer. Mfh wf*mt* Hfee t&
•2; ta
Q\ Imitation Gold Watches, Chains and Jewelry.
Tblaastasi lih U lb* bell isaay Md ImMIHr ta OaM. CftMi. |IA. IfO •< 114 Mrti
#V l.sdusf. <>■!•' and KW Hw CMal Utn, BmUm Haass 4 Obrw mMar lißlaaaa.
A .qui la ■mumw *d tar Um to (.old WilrhM Oa im trim •ffaA>l *aw k AD tb*
/V* • lalasl at.la* uf J.aalrf at laaU> lb* oat* ta Hold UmAt aaai (3. 00. bt Rama* if
V LP J ilrSr fartnß •" im gm Ml. In *ad Fnatal ardw sad •* tall ami tb* •>• In taMMaaa.
rwd stamp lor ..a/ Itlwtstud tdrealae Addran I OI.I.IN*' MKT AI. W t¥t II
-—a-IW>Ty TotlV. -IV. Hrmd>|. K VarllTll,.
Taßlaa lata ttwldmlla. UM tbuuiH til Ha mab
on. tba IttoUa) at Ua cam. ul tba Mwaw tccraaatua
.jiauad, Vbaanaa may ba lalrty aaUtiad tba laadtaa
■aa Mt hi# ol UM aa
P.* Ha*rfala ta tba tdaud. Vausrms Hut tafoUfbla
laiuadr at.d Ba fll.l. uaa.l auflat (Ml toman, alam.
and ail 'litaaaaa aOata. !" "• Uupaya 14m1, If V Biua ttaa
la ami a. .>adtu u, aiurtm Tbara b Ml. aaaa ta
N. ttaul. ta a.Maaaa tt.at I ti alll not cam. pra
. idad, liuta> tb Vital luuttaabava t law Ibatr
fatal ..1 aetata, all thai May ba atad ta lb. aaßtraiy Bat.
Vbuaiißß ta tlau.nl tu tba taata. Btlid la Ua Ibda
I rut., aad atM.. Ut. tana aattua as dtaaaaa. as tba ftaWa
l u. arid aana will Ma
Paid Nearly S4OO
J a.awr 1 ism.
I II B byiraaa Baa.'
/•m <B# Wlm ai. mi aU autaUta tad I aaa lairtui
ad Tba sartiaa ab aata racttaaiad Ina Ua taaa
•UM dtad Ituui UM batata TIM butuut spmd om mm
tu aai-t. aa aataut u.at I aaa rtaiad la biaa ta |.iaaaat mm
trust a. ratabtaa my imw. Tba dtaaaaa baall) atuttad
Ui aty baad 1 rutaalaad ta Una aalßMi abutd taaaty
>aa. Utaiiiud aUUwuiaa ana aura, braabtad M UI
baad and dfcacltaj itt..s cutrrauUna Ina lay aar Al lata
IIKM a ,mmU ban Ml aiiMiad aa lay barb, sradaaly la
U.iaia ta alia uutll a luibta lunaad ml aacb ltaatan at
alia I . ...10 aaa it by lantlua my ayaa Arab ward AH
Una I lata | aaa tabu* .brttata i taalta lar my litant
•Hltaul any aultatabtfal Itanabl
I Ibaa awl to a yraalMit I lijHidaa la BoaUm, aba.
duriaa bta tra.iiiiwt ta tu .hum btaad lb. taau
aiabl ÜBHt a bir b utart at marly SUB Tbta Idl tar
• tu. a ruuti wa l a'atct a ... attbaal at all dumlatabtaa
Um alia of Ibolutb.r, abd la a aub y. la abb auadMtaa
I .uotrultadaaßUtta |.t .ai.taa la balbb was. altar aaa
ddatable lata,aueraadad u baaiuta tba aura tattitoat
radu. u> tba Ilea At tbd> laatat 1 .uitaiyiaaimd ta aaa
Vauaria* ttm.ua® liMWraaal itamaaaiub ta a (rlaad
Aftat I bad ukw tbta aadttba abaat taa aaafc. I aiyu
llia.alt u.adaafal Uta.aatb*M My wtatda tatdy aaaaad
tut* uudurauua a radlaal .batma utotU. Bbaliy tba
totaur bnoba and <l bilfal Inabtrtu 4Wa<ttlai llta
Utta Ibua It darfaaaat <c alia, until tba baaab dtanyt
yiaaiaal bat mt Bank atill baata UM w'r aiaru ta lb aaa*
bad Utu o lam uw tiaaHhy aad atmi. aad abis ta
I ablltat. BtMtlta that I baaa baaa aa arata auSarar
frtab utuaarita) iWoaitaa aaar Maaa 1 aaa laaaam
bar. uat.il caaimdar tba ua* ta Vaurttx atom
aliaaat nnaadtattay au ttaaaub ymiaa osaaad Tata
Hataawt I t.dustrwi lur UM pu'Voaa ta buaaAtma
ttUm auSarua b amintty. aad raa a ill auttlar a (aaar by
a!o it aa tattab pal dimly m tl. -mm ytmpar
Vary r.oufully.
iaaiuub Maaa.
Vegetine is Sold by all Druggists.
)ir FAXCV ' AUtML b#u mydaa. adtb aaom, |Uu,
£t ) lutat |Mld J B Huatad Maaaaa. lUum Ua .X T
ur k MM > I mil". U at,Ma .nil aama Ittau
Addma J k 11AKllPK. Maldaa Hndaa X T
ril VtaHtb* Oardt fta gAc Priaa ttal aad M aaoutlm
•)" 'wr Sa aim. litaou A Co, Plattabuigb,if V
Wit .Hlmrd t arda, ontfe nia..l4 ata Samaiu. tat
>)U :i. am. X Miubiau h <V, Naaauu. H T
lie FAX \ I tarda. 1 atytta. atUi Nama. lUcta
aa o i OS iaa A li.m 400 Satab ' taatbam. XT
b>|| Htm Klar Xtlard t arda. M> Kama. 10
bll cta.taw |Mid CjOlfa > W),BaamaTe f
HPfXBHBM Vtrar Xtatnr ElrgrsntlT I'riat
ll'lll? ad aa 14 Tara.rr.aay Fiai.taa
■WBw Caßbi. * M Una tat rata taatala.
a aaar BbtaS M ata nubia aa*d BaM luasrm la* Sgfcl.
Matarayub.tbtai.i.tata..wta.iwta Ata.wru Hryia4>M
■BBBSitMta Ma*Bitt t'aiaris* Ou. Ibkal Mam
! lAUDta—AO "Mta or Tlatad Srtatat. JTOctu . AO
I. SawdAßaTiUrbl*. Bap. ta Damaab. X.V alb.. AO
) am. AO eta . wtlb year aaaaa twautully prtbtoA aa
Itu 81. and till tratylai ta typr, adtalt.' j.. taa list. ata.
awl tiy rat urn adl us raaatat ta mrtaa. IMaoaaM I*
tSabu itaM ta nti W tl CbKVUX. ID tai laat
Mrm. Roataa Rta-ra u S M. Prrmaiu. A 00.
For Prfrrtlonal Mad AlMtaßt
I Frtatrrr. Brbaala, ■ a air Mrs, Mas.
B tatSai lai al i. M.rrßaaß., aad dba. ltb
v*faiM ■ BEBTaamii 11.lit II MAlam*
atTiau. Prtrr* trcn. At t>o to Sl4oi>.
BmWtaun u. at Aladata Printlnn Mltatßait'
• ■ • /-.faoumaa) * FudtaXl St Sbs -ata
H 4NTKD. lta.ty Mall Meaatad
t hnitma far 81. II aampim by taadj. W j .nl JRIa
OnTlEßi_bl. (WatiMOJ V. .37 Xaaaaa m . faa Tarit
• r>T U aablastata Mraarial. Xw
A k ( Kltmt Natbmal fastara fa a id. KaeaUwt
ft 111 cbaaru fa. Aawta Tarrltarr otm Wrm
Mill Btatm. lad William Mrm.XwYarjL
I 1 H 111 IWI To patvlldty Tlma abort.
IBS Tartar m itmtr \jm taaltiao
Mala. Itaacntu rata l>r I E MAaata.Cfamey.BlaA
far I i k BO a H'raß aad Kipmw, or MltJO
y"* • " torfallud All tb# oau aad standard Xurallfaa.
( hnoi'r. ata ValaaUM bampia* flw attb i Trcolar*
R I. rl.nvllKß 111 Obambati Sum, Xw Tark.
I tl TTtrmrt All Waal It Uunauib si baaa aad
AI.L M[ v mllbua*ta pmporty aaaad by H tortaam
A U Uil I UjEmww A ÜbtaJL
I [ft bred ataatbtur Partlcnlara Dr liAU
VB lUBI Tf*. IN7Waablntaa St . OtUaaa. 11l
tb aa waa A MONTH - Ayaß aaMat awry
U *1 mil whrru Baata Mi boaorabla aad Brut
■TtZdU data Parucatara awl frw i ltd lam
▼w W t iRTH A tXJ .Si Umm. Ma
mPSR WKBK Ol An A MEED to Ayrata
Mai* aad ftanb.t. Utatr aara loaaSty.
Twnar aod Ol TirT FBXB Addrarn
Y| "OIK nam Li Burma la oil wtom. to aboa oar vork.
I Jiitntwd on wry. tHm'H. frota a pbotaarapb <*
tut lytic, ftwc att! tba Mwr Jrwart, B<.AO a yaar
Satatac -if ear work and prpr* una to taratr. ata. IO
ata JL T. LLTHKB. iftU Vthmya. Brta aawty. Pa
fta.'t • g MMi. dm J" (vrttd i>4 HbJliywiniiiljb %
M -> B •bm n.i ilkAa f 4 - Bk or k ** Ywewautek,
l.m eAt I r idtWxt i-M' hj mmfl f—jw d on pwobHtS r* S M
* H%\K\ H44NNG CfiAiM m NB HAT*.. Csm.
F|Y IT* 4 O — TB eboloMK la UM world - laportMV 1
1 riil |nli w> I nil C\impa*if la 11—rlna-
Maplw articiw pnaa— ni|fii<| TrmdU cooitutuaiy
IhCfMln# Afntiti wata>d mfywbßin bi la<io
Ml* 4obT •!• tinam 4 fr circwUr to KUHT
WKUaK. 43 VaoBF IR.K T P. O 808 I UN?.
ANN |.^TTVr^"TF 0
YOUN G. tr
Mads tram Uw PBAWI " kmrrlalar " l atay.dllaA
tall moaat. not adartad ba tb* waalSkr. prtaa. SO owl
.at pound la aaad la prtaUas tbb papm
J. K. i (il K Atal.. BO iaakt.. X. V.
•BRTrnoBANCT, *r Srsl Chaynilta(."
r .• rttaar rt My irariaarr aaa ran tba tn aa*
Werltca utae rrar* tart rbwoea.tartaatly Tbta an ad am
111 w I I trrr, by ail • ccatai I'.illii wtab a lwr i taatoa.
hryrriu. inrlt. Ikuat RMtu ImTlm. Aa ItacmaU. A
A*tam T. BTOAIAjm A XA. ratab. riifU 4 tlifata.
iwEfl* HOW K 1101 II , 1 w-i:
II"I Oa thr Karapoan Plaa, J*l "I
X4I I'btatani Ktrwol. tor tAtb btraM. ourtUoAlna
I UM Sobaylkltl Klwr. PHII.ADK ■ PHIA. baa nwaao
dationa wqaal to any llotal la lbs City, al prtaaa aar
hundred i*rmlWa Tanaa TA rwhta aad Al JIO
pur day HOWS A OO . Praprtatont
iSniit. Rujihiw llibtt. tar.. AEXT I KbA oa roatay.
1,4 Xo 11X Rk ta.. Bu Loata. Mo
oil IKTHMORK ( OI.I.KALR. Tw Mlba from
PhHadc'tihla Vadwr Iticoarwta Frtamtfa IIHw a
tbcmnr i OoU rtata kduoattoa to btab aaaaa. wbu bat*
pnraor tb* aam- nam of rtody. bad iwtara lb* nama
IryiMi. Total Kit rnrtir laeiudtns TtU'tae. Board.
Wachto*. I* cot Rivlt.rlA.fUUiYw Xe Kitrn
cibaryra For t alaio*n, atrtn* fall partfaalan aa to
t'.iurarr ol Matty, wtc . addtwr Kt>*rßT 11 Mrnlix.
frwnl lata. Swaribmorn Onlir. Ifalatabra (10.. Panaa
Ira Bafßla Bill Rt**l*tr IgWI WW
boat wtlb tm ftartrldfos far SS Tru Xtcxu PLATS.
RaUalaaUw Btamataad. flfawaud ttata 'aywr FBCJt
W KbTCltt Ol * WOBKA, CtiltamM, IU,
AS Paitawta (MaOamatoß BloakL P. Cl Baa SAOr
k Everett House T
t'nloti &]•**•, Now York (Yftf.
1 (Vp'.bbl AOD M(*t OmiUii lakwilm In (b
, ORV. Kwpl on tho Far* toan Plnn.
Clarendon Hotel,
Foerth Annow. oornor Knot I Nth Nreo Now York
IMu nM> ,rJMo. C H. KRKNKR.
§ AGENTS ! A $5 Article.
SBWinU aro wrnt4i*d In oo , jr hcrooo. A
purhaM Ipkd* U> a dmtro for oar S* I ,Y,
931 Nor |4U irtlcu
Physicinns. Nuises. Scientists,
and all Users approve them
No oorapwtJ I ion to w|Msk of. Fall Infor
mation on rwcwtpt of ituop
Wakefield Earth Closet Co.,
SO lira tairrrl. Now York.
B ■■ ■ i(% th * CumtiiFiAi nod
■ return fro® any point la
| 11 mm mm*** *-***■ tw. chw.
wtthln t!i (TMp <f wvry
mder of tbs* parwr vtvc (hbmnmbmw BufWclon! eoier
pi iM> to Bp*"nd • row \. urwt n rwkiing B ms:i club
ut outwcntM-m t Tiik lu.rimiATao WtaiT.
Hon<t jour oa i*t 1 card lor rIM-u&m,
>nw, t*t<- h"tnl i throw cent sumpw If )claiMM
im% of paper U Ot-Nrrd.
1 Has t U OAS A. to., U W armnflL, Nww Yf%
qaattUar iJiafßad with tt* '■ nama It. at cddruUy Ita
A Oaa third more jaioe thaa t-y the old
■1 prooeee 4 boaeeooid uwMiti|. Krery
family will bay one. Quart and italioa
V ■■ aixas. Liberal dlacoaal to tbe trade.
M For clraalar and term*, addreen with
VSEr'* i® .1 Kl.f.Y I'KKbb 00..
"mil. ■ - OwcnrabTi. Ohio.
Asestta Wtaetrd In I very Taw. sad Count r
By Witioi S4-7& hi writ Magutlm sad TUB
: WKKBLF TKIBUXK lf***l*r prta# 4I). m M-11
(at Uw Magatto* awl TUB MBMI WXKBLY TBI
BUMK liaaralar prlaa •*> Addnct
TBI wnna. UmmtaffssO.
Tba ml lalaraat la aay IbKUtaf blarney msba* u.ta
•b* latal atallsd boob am fmlalluaad n na.llai a
Ivll aawuaal ol Um f*ad I Muiwolsl KahlMUm
i-Sl'TlnX. Old, loonriM. *d I versa
ara batagatrßslalsd aaa that Urn boob wi bay aoaiatM
111 Tla. KararlaiaMdWlraaaa.
Mj^r.TtTu.miirnr e^^bKi^
A raaak. raaltd IWta. b . dfaW •
dayaogud abas sab It ta nslaiu i tbacn i a dw.Baa
iaa tea Um >|Ma la Parkins la all aaab aaaaa naort
i-wid ba bad at aaaa to
Tarrßßt'a Belter Aperient.
It ariß aaaa at tb* M(n by man oa taa tba ama
Urn warn ta Ita* JMarbaoaa. It aana. aa bv a ahataa.
aU who aaa H.
Of Medicine and Surgery
eaa aanpara alia raWaa* tabak riulrr tar
• rar> allnaal aad 41. it 11 tar wbuta a pliaaar aaf ba
Thar aarry aomfan aad bapplaan tola aaary atSlsfad
Tii f fttew 1 f> plil Trf Umdml
la a Grant Nana Stimulant.
I( agaaUiaa tba (AreataUna
I aubdaaa isfltaiuortory 4*l Ma.
II nana Paw aad bman.
Il atraaawaa. tba Mania.
It aataaaajßMasa# Oaaaa.
It aana Barmn bb aaa
It b laranahla la l*naiyaH
It nn..11 It ar aa lalaa
11 aana bptsai W.akaaaa
il earn K|mlom< at Pita
' Paaiatamn
ati!ia aad laaraal Blaama
Bailor) ub tba baat Maotoat -4 Bi lafli i idia Ptaabar
W a wp.aad.l Ita um Mtaa na d ti rnda
aolltiaa Or. fr.llaaa la ba n.a.iTiada >d>Bl liwatai-
UX ntll.D BV AIX PHlUtlltTN.
Baat by nail aan i.t.l at BA aaaw tur aaa. BI.ZA
tar Ui. at BB.BA ta. taaiaa. aarattail) a.a>|nd aad
varraatad. b WtKAA A PUtTftß. Ptaa-IMau.
Boata®. Maaa
Tbb Morr Eptbctitb Ectbbxai.
Kbmbot Etkb Uppkbkd to
tub Public.
Glkbu'd Sclfbtb Boat cnrnt vfth
woodrotu rapidity mil Local I>iwaM
ad Irritation of the Skin, remodiot
and prerenu IlheumAtism mud G<ut.
rrmoTM Dnndrofl, PntentA tbe Han
from Falling Oat and Turning Gray,
and the beat possible protectiam
against diseases communicated by 000-
maxkxtlt KEMOTED by its use, and It
exerts a most naarnpruio isflc
emce upon the face, neck, arms, and,
indeed, upon tbe entire cuticle, which
it endows with kemaiulahle pcbitt,
raiBFEW and somntaa.
This txExncservE and coktkxtekt
octlat attexdibo Jiilphar Hath*.
It thoroughly disinfects conlaml
cated clothing and linen.
Pbices. 25 axd 90 Cexts pi:R Case,
Per Hoe, (3 Cakes.) 60c. and §I.BO.
BR Bp psrc-badtnc U lup eakr. at St MB
paa fat tripia tba saabtltjr.
" WOT Hair BBd Whisker Dye,"
Black or Brows. kOc.
C. I. CUmiroLfny'r, 7 BA iu K.T.
roi\ Pf\tCE. LIST
k I'M a - J _
This Cordial Is ta CERTAIN CUR-.
>r Cotisha, Colds, InfltuamiUoa of thn
unyi, sorr Throat and Brraat, Bronchi
., and If Ultra In time, wUI arrest that
atal disease Consnasptlon. The basis of
bis medicine Is a preparation of Tar ob
.alnod bp a peeullar process from tho be;,
or the Pine Tree, the mrdlclaol proper
ties of arbleh are well known. II Ith thl.
powerful element are thoroojfhly Incor
porated several other TrgtUblt! ingredi
ent., oach of which possessrs aoothlnn
aad heal Ins attrlbntca, than rnahlns It the
disease* of the pulmonary orsams_that
has pet hern Introduced.
Is rot a new remedy that has never been
Lean! of before, but bi OLD, RELI
that has been In dally use by families ait.l
Intelligent physicians for the last sixteen
years, and Is spolren of in the highest
terms by all xvho have used it, as thou
NIALS prove.
If you suffer from any disease fcr
which this Cordial is recommended, *v
unhesitatingly aayl "TRY IT, WE
A tingle battle will demonstrate lie vnli.J
able qnalfttlee,
916 Filbert St.' Philadelphia. Pa.
TB fc f ♦ .
Please aay thai yrr mm aba sdveetto*-
aaeat In this paper. ,

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