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k IIKJUKKAIH.E CU.XFLIIT.
A TrkUh s.mitiaat an Ik IIuhhIm Allaekra
k four Haaalaa Turit Hcmu-Tko
MaMI an t'Mlexwa mf Ik Tarklaa Cam.
Ao (jfllcar of the 'f nrkiali navy boa ilia
covuml that the niost ofltM'tiva wny to
V't off au enrvmy'i torpedo b'uuU from
mi irou-clml in to uo torpodoe ngaiunt
tliinn. Tho HiihbIiiiih bcvuma aware of
thiM new pluu of tlieir euumiea upon
iittoiiiptiiig to lUmtroy u TmklHli monitor
ntutloiicd near whore Mi l Aluti. river
flow, into the Duunbe. It w" while
their troon wore oroiwiiip; the Danube,
niiil na the monitor luul boon canning
them much ntjnnynuoo by couHtuntly
Hbolling their liuttorieii ami ilcHtroying
their boate, it waH doemej nocwsmiry to
drive away tho too ru'tivo mouHter lent
Hlie bIkuiM iufliut infinitely greater
damage by doxtrnying the only bridge
auroH tho river, A oorroHpouduut of the
Loudon JVeipa deaoriboa the conflict
which followed, Tho llimsians built four
torpedo bout, and their orcwg put the
boo, In in ambiiHh behind an lHlaiul. Wlieij
tho monitor cumo steaming along out, the
torpodo bout 8 duxhed upon her. To the
gurpriiio of tho ItiiKniiinn, the Tuikmh
Kailors exhibited none of that confuHton
which ummlly cliaractorizca them upon
tne Hiiililon appearance of an enemy a
vchhcI. Evidently they had a trninod and
cool commnuder, Tho erow quickly pra
pared tho vckhoI for octiou, and then ite
funded her with a bravery and nkill that
wou tho admiration of tho I.tiHsintm.
Her commander began bin defense by
thrusting out from the monitor torpedooH
on tho eiida of long apeara, thus threat'
cuing the boats with the danger of being
blown into tho air first; at tho sumo time
opening a territle fire on them with
small arms and a mitrailleuse. He more
over maneuvered his boat in a very
skillful manner, aud with such dexterity
that with tho torpedoes protecting the
monitor, the Russian boats were uuable
to approach near enough to it to dis
charge their torpedoes. Ho besides tried
to run tho bouts down, and nearly suc
ceeded in doing so. The cause of this
mnguiilccnt defense was soon apparent.
The commander of the monitor was an
European the Russians thought him to
bo an Englishman; a tall man, with a long
blonde beard. Ho stood on tho dock of
tho monitor with his hands in his poek
eta, giving his orders in the coolest man
ner. Tho commnndors of the torpedo
b'Mits continued their attempts to destroy
the monitor for over au hour, flitting
round the monitor and constantly seeking
to get at her, but withont success. The
monitor was equally active in trying to
run them dwu; avoiding a collision by
quick movements, backing and advanc
ing, turning, aud plowing tho water into
foam as she pursued or avoided her tiny
antagonists a lion attacked by a rut.
At one time a torpedo bout found itself
between the monitor and tho shoro. The
monitor instantly begun bucking down
upon tho boat with tho intention of
crushing it against tho bank. Just at
this moment the engineer of the launch
was wounded. There was some delay in
starting tho engines, while the current
carried her head around in such a posi
tion ns to make escape apparently im
possible. One of tho crew sprang ont
into the shallow water and pushed tho
bont,and at the same moment tho engines
were started. Tho bone scraped tho
monitor, but escaped. Meantime a
Russian officer had sprang ashore, and
had emptied his revolver, firing at the
exposed captain of tho monitor. The
captain Lnally took off his bat aud
bowed, evidently not having been struck
by a bullet. Later, however, the gallant
man seems to have been killed or wound
ed, for he suddenly disappeared from the
deck. The monitor then retired pre
cipitately from the octiou. Tho Rus
sian loss was only four or five wounded
Turning a Desert into a Sea.
Scientific opinion in France is by no
means unanimous as to the desirability
of creating au inland sea in Algeria,
after the project brought forward by
Captain Roudaire,whohas been strongly
supported by M. de Lesseps. M. Du
mas, the eminent chemist, and M.
Daubree, have urged soveral objections
to the scheme, and they agree with M.
Naudin, who read a paper on the subject
at the last meeting of the Academy of
Sciences, that its sanitary effects would
bo deplorable. They are all three of
opinion that to fill the shallow basins of
tho region which it is proposed to con
vert into a sea with salt water would be
equivalent to reproducing in Algeria all
the Worst features of tho Tuscan aud
Pontine marshes. Captain Roudaire
admits that even in the center there
would not bo more than eighty feet of
water, and tho whole const line would
have so little water that it would be little
better thnn a sand bank, with au admix
ture of suit aud fresh water, upon which
the strong solar light and tropical heat
would act in the most deleterious man
ner for two-thirds of the year, causing a
rapid decomposition of organic matter,
ond spreading contagion for miles in
every direction. M. Naudin denies that
there is any similarity between this dis
trict and Egypt, the climate of which
couutry bns been much improved by the
creation of the Suez canal and the plan
tation of trees; for, according to bim,
while Egypt lies between two seas, and
is traversed by an immense river, which
has periodical overflows, the Algerian
district is fur from the sea and is bounded
by arid deserts. M. Naudin believes
that tho real remedy for improving this,
the worst region in Africa, will prove to
Ve in tho planting of trees the Austra
lian eucalyptus, if it can be made to
grow, or, failing that, the ordinary trees
and shrubs of the country.
Large Trees and Many Shingles.
Lunsford shingle mill, one mile north
of Guerneville, California, has a capacity
for running 26,000 shingles a day, and
runs regularly. A tree that will make
20,000 foot of lumber will make 150,000
shingles. Such a tree woidd be eight
feet in diameter and 160 feet in length to
the limbs forming the top. Mr. Luns
ford was one of the first settlers at or
near Guerneville. He snys the largest
trpe in the big bottom measured twenty
six feet in diameter in the hollow. The
'largest solid tree was fifteen feet in
diameter and forty-five feet in circumfer
ence. Mr. Beaver made 244,000 shingles
out of a tree on Russian river bottom,
opposite Guerneville. There is a tree at
the mouth of Dutch Bill canyon, now
working into shingles by Jim English,
which will make 400,000 shingles. It is
fifteen feet through, and was 170 feet to
the limbs. The man who owns the tree
has camped beside it He has a year's
work to manufacture it inte shingles.
FALL OF NIKOl'OLIH.
Tk lUsalaaa 4'auisirlaa Ik Tawa after a
llmiiarat Hvalaiaara t'arr jla Ik
ll.l.kla by Ml arm.
; A war oorropondout of the New York
Ifermld gives the following vivid ao
count of the, capture by the Russians of
the Nikopolis, ou the
.JktfvM Jossesses many
Uvantaces thftl at Sintova, The
river's current is not u'atrong, aud a
number of small islands fronting Turua
foagviroUi we very favorably located for
bridging purposes. Iu reality Nikopolis
was the selected point for the origin!
crossing of the Dnnubo, but otttC
staucesand the Turks forced the adop
tion of the Siatova line.
The battorlea of "rurnu-Mugurolli had
reduced Nikopolla to ruinir. baiviba
two hills ou which the owu was bulflj
completely f -Ush forces!
from tho RrL. v H he-
onmo necessary to attack . mJ aud
position from tho Bulgarian side of the
The extensive swamp and lake west of
Sistova interfered considerably with the
Russian advanco, although it afforded
decided protection against Turkish at
tack from that side. The Cossacks hud
boon skirmishing and snouting for moro
than two days in the direction of Plevna
aud Nikopolis, and their operations aud
activity masked tho preparations of tho
attacking column very effectually.
Finally tho ordur for tho Russian ad'
vance was Riven, and nfter an arduous
march around tho lako and toward Nl
kopolis the contending forces camo into
collision. Tho Turks had taken tho pro
caution to cover thoir position by double
lines of pickets, supported, at intervals,
by several companies of picked troops,
This was to guard against the raids of
tho Cossacks, whoso enterprise bus im
pressed itself thoroughly upon tho Turk
ish mind. These lines of pickets made
what might be termed a formal show of
resistance, nud slowly retirod on the
As soon ns the Russians enmo within
effective rango of tho Turkish position
they wero mot by a sovere artillery fire,
which, however, did not chock their ad'
vance, and to which they replied with
a still more formidable firo. Tho Turks
being posted on a commanding position
had a considerable advantage, and, as
tho Russinns approached, frightful gups
wero mftdo in their ranks by the Turkish
With surprising valor, however, they
continued to approach tho heights, and
as soon us they came within riflo range
they opened a terrible fire on the Turks.
For half an hour this musketry duel
continued with uuabnted vigor. The
Russians, in tho meantime, developed
their front, so as to approach thoir left
in the direction of the Osem river. This
was a movement which threateuod the
Turkish lino of retreat to the southwest-
ward and westward.
About midday on a Sunday tho order
for the assault was given, nud the whole
Russian line, supported by soveral bat
teries of artillery, advantageously posted,
stormed tho heights occupied by the
Turks. During this awful climb, in the
face of a deadly fire, tho Russians suffer
ed terribly; while the Turks, stubbornly
defending their position, sustained equal
losses. But the onset was so impetuous
that tho Turks could not withstand it
jnd were driven headlong over the crest
of tho hills toward Nikopolis, followed
by tho Cossacks and detachments o
Aftor obtaining possession of the
heights commanding the town at terrible
cost, it is truo the Russians virtually had
Nikopolis At their mercy. The Turks,
finding their line of retreat threatened,
abandoned the town, which tho Russians
entered this morning. It was filled with
Turkish dend. Muuv wounded were also
found iu the streets and in the houses,
where they had been abandoned by the
Turks in the haste of their retreat.
Another bridge will at once be thrown
over tho Danube nt this poiut and across
it will pass immense stores of provisions
and war material which have been ready
for transportation for several days. Thus
provisioned and supported the Russians
enn go forward from Tirnova, always sure
of their base of supplies. The capture
of Nikopolis is a most important event
for the Russian campaign in Bulgaria.
Fight With a Heron.
A heron is a dangerous bird, even for
a man to attack, as will be seen from
this story of au encounter between a
man, a dog nud a heron, published in
the London field. The heron had
been wounded, its left wing being broken
by a shot. The writer continues :
I spied him iu a large pool, some yards
from the river bank; S3emingly, as he
rested on the water, he was unhurt. As
I shouted out: " There he is, Sam!" the
retriever plunged into the eddying pool
and swam to seize his prey. Now the
Without swerving an inch, the boron
with his crest erect, and with a scream,
darted his formidable bonk straight at
the dog's eyes. Sam was puzzled. In
a moment, however, ho was at him egain,
but the terrible beak of the heron, as the
attack was agaiu renewed, held bim
fairly' at bay.
Sam now changed his plan; be tried to
circumvent his formidable enemy by
swimming round to its back, but the
heron presented a bold front at all
points and once more Sam rushed in.
The fight was getting fast and furious,
but Sam, though considerably punished,
stuck to his post, and, though repeat
edly recalled, would not return without
There was nothing left to do but to
kill the heron, to prevent his blinding
the dog, if he had not already done so.
Accordingly, I raised my gun, when my
companion shouted out: " Don't shoot !
Don't spoil the bird! I'll save the dog."
In an instant he leaped from the ban c
into the pool, and, swimming, made for
the heron. The bird now loft the dog
and turned on his new assailant, rushing
at hjm with a scream; in an instant the
heron darted his formidable beak at Mr.
G wynue Vangban's eyes; but, as he
swam he managed to cover his face, and
his hand only was wounded.
Again aud again the heron attacked
him, but never succeeded in wounding
his face. At last, he grabbed the heron
by the legs, drew it under the water, and
struck out for the shore. Grasping the
bird by the beak, he was soon on land,
none the worse for his courageous ex
ploit than a wounded hand and a wet
Sim, the retriever, was bleeding from
at least five honorable wounds, all within
a quarter of an inch of either eye. It
was a courageous fight all around,
A TERBIDLE SECRET, .
Aa Kaail'k l.reearMm Mir-Tk Mkull
fa MaraVres! Wawaa.
There is a story told in English green,
rooms for the truth of which (write
Oelia Logan iu the New York Dlnjtatvh)
I cannot vouch, It is to the effect that
a certain carpenter, a long, long time
ago, murdered his wife, by driving a
uuil Into her skull. Ho fled, mid, the
better to conceal his identity, became
au aotor, He rose to eminence, and tho
whirling of time aud tho wheel of ohauoe
brought him to tho very village iu which
vara before ho hod killed his wife, whose
-uwevor so the story run had
"apeotod, her long, black hair
ouVt the cruel wonud from which
no blood had flowed.
Tha part waa, Hamlet Whatever
memories the pUeVvoked. he bad sufll
.w mar r- ''vf eil-'K ep
for skula rut
brought up a
night tossed them intAiwmirwar he
grnvedigger to shovel on the stage. He
handed a skull to the Hamlet, saying
" Here's a skull now hath lain yon in
the earth for three-uud-twenty-yenrs."
Hamlet W hose was it ?
Grnvedigger This sumo skull, sir,
was Yorick's skull, the king's jester.
Hamlet took tho skull, raying ;
He turned pale ami staggered, for the
skull hud left on it one long lock of black
hair. Handed to bim upsido down, the
lock fell buck, revealing a hail in the
skull. The actor recognized it as that
of tho woman whom he had murdered
just twenty-threo years beforo. At this
mute evidence of his guilt coming from
the grave to confront him, the actor lo.it
his presence of mind and his senses.
In his insane utterances ho revealed
his terrible secret, and was only saved
from punishment by his fellow actors
hushing him up nud hurrying him away,
He never recovered his reason, and died
iu n madhouse, raving of the nail in the
About thirty years ngo a story wos
written by a Frenchman on this samo
ghostly subject, laying tho scene m
private life iu Franco, and making the
perpetrator of tho deed a womnn. It
had n great success, nud to this day is
occnsiomilly revived, and goes the rounds
of the newspapers, bnt old English
actors insist that it was founded on the
incident iu theatrical life which I have
just related, and which did transpire on
the British stage.
Ynkoob Beg, tho " trooper king of
Turkestan," is reported to have died
after a brief illness, and to hnve been
succeeded by his eldest sou, Kulo Beg,
os Ameer of Kashgar. Yakoob Beg was
not of royal, or oven of noble birth, nnd
did not belong to tho Turanian or Mon
gol stock, to which at least nine-tenths
of his late subjects belong. Ho was not
a Tartar, but an Aryan, and probably of
Arabic descent. Very littlo is known of
bis history prior to his appearance as on
officer of the army of the Khnn of Kilo
baud, aud in command of Fort Ak Mus
jid on the Jaxartcs. He was probably a
Western adventurer. Khokaud wos then
nt war with Russia, and Yakoob Beg, by
bis euergy, kept tho neighboring Khirgiz
(nomad) subjects of Russia in awe, routed
and pillaged them many times, and twice
defeated Russian invading armies. He
was nt last defeated, aud driven south
ward by a combined land aud water at
tack. During his struggles vdth the
Russians, he caused himself to be dread
ed by them, his personal bravery being
of rarer quality thnn was common among
the Khokandees. He returned to the
capital with five bullet wounds upon his
person, aud the Khnn conferred upon
him the titles of Beg nnd Kusbbegee,
the latter signifying "confidant of the
King. " In 1863 Ynkoob Beg wns sent
by tho Khan of Khokaud to aid the Kash
gur Chief in driving out the Chinese.
His successes nud devices there led to
the proclamation of Yakoob as Ameer of
Kashgar, after which he soon expelled
the Chinese from Eastern Turkestan. In
1875 he again defeated the Chiues.i aud
annexed some of their territory. Late
iu 1876 he was ngniu at war with the
Chinese, but the particulars of the con
test are not known. Several years ago he
prevailed upon the Ameer of Bokhara to
confer tho second title of " Protector and
Champion of tho Faith " upon him, and
not long after he obtained from the Sul
tan of Turkey recognition as the bead of
Islam in Eastern Turkey. His nephew,
Yakoob Khun, arrived iu Lomton recent
ly on a special mission.
No professional or official men in the
world have so ensv a tim i of it as the
Irish judges. The lord chancellor gets
$40,000 a year, aud a retiring pension,
no matter hiw brief a time he serves, of
$20,000. The chief justice of Ireland
has $25,000 salary, aud $17,500 retiring
pension, after fifteen years' service. The
chief justice othe common pleas $28,000
a year, and tho chief baron the same.
Their retiring pensions are $12,500. The
five puisne judges hnve over $17,500 a
year, and retiring pensions on the like
liberal scale. All the other judges of in
ferior courts are liberally paid, and,
though the salaries are some thirty per
cent lower than similar functionaries
receive in England, this is amply com
pensated by the difference in the cost of
living. A bouse which would cost $3,000
a year iu Londou can be had for $1,000
in Dublin, and wages and expenses are
more than thirty per cent less in most
respects. The Irish judges have, too,
at least one-third less to do than their
British brethren, who are very heavily
tasked owing to the immense pressure of
busincoi in the London courts. An Irish
judge gets at least four months' leisure
in the year. The Irish bench is almost
invariably filled by men of first-rate
ability, and it is rare to see its judg
ments reversed in the House of Lords.
Do Everything Well.
If you have something to attend to, go
abont it coolly and thoughtfully, and do
it just as well as you can. Do it as
though it were the only thing yon had
ever to do in your life, and as if everthing
depended upon it Then yonr work will
be well done, and it will afford yon gen
uine satisfaction. Often much more does
depend upon the manner in which things,
seemingly trivial, are performed than
one would suppose, or then it is possible
to foresee. Do everything well, and you
will find it conducive to yonr happiness,
and that of those with whom you come
Value or Salt
Not more than twenty-five years ago,
a learned doctor published an elaborate
treatise to prove that salt was the" for
bidduu fruit," through eating which
our first parents fell, and ho ever silica
boon the cause of all our diseases and
ills, though ouly a lmmtio would deny
that salt servos some important and ea.
soutiul uses iu the animul economy. The
desire for salt seems au instinct im
planted iu the animal creation, nud there
in a natural craviug for it when it duos
not exist in sufllcout quantity in food.
Animals will travel long distance ond
brave great dangers to get at saline
earths, called salt licks; horses and oowa
are most healthy when provided with
lumps of rock salt in their mangers or
postures, aud even liecs will sip a aolu
tion of salt with avidity. Mon will bar
tor gold for it iu oouutries where it is
scarce, and for it husbands will sell their
wives, uud parents thoir children. In
jiiatriots of Africa, salt is far more
nkivV". the purest white sugar in
"ope, r -Idron will aOok a lump
. JiJercnoe to sweet-moats. But
the existence of a greater or less appetite
for salt iu all individuals, shows that this
substance serves moro important func
tions than that of nioroly gratifying the
Salt being a large constituent of the
human body, aud forming about half
the total weight of tho saliuo matters of
the blood, the constant loss of it by tho
secretions, tho bile, and even tears, re
quires to bo made up by its employment
ns a condiment Tho free acid found iu
the stjraach, and which forms on essen
tial constituent of the gastric juice, is
obviously derived from the salt taken
with our food; uud tho soda of the blood
and in some of the secretions is doubt
less obtained from tho decomposition iu
the system of common salt, which is the
only niiuerul food of man aud tho ouly
snline Condiment essential to health.
Chinese Lotteries in San Francisco.
A San Francisco paper says: Last
week a Chinaman named Chong Hing
invested $1.65 in one of the Chinese lot
tery games, on Dupont street, and was
very agreeably surprised on Thursday
last to loam that his tickets bad drawn
$0,500. He immediately went to the
office with the necessary credentials and
asked pavment, but tho five proprietors
of the game, Qung Fook, Qung Chiug,
Qung Chang, Chang Fook, and Chang
Yung, made technical objections, and re
fused to respond. All amicable efforts
to exact payment failing, the winner
made a statement,and circulated it among
all the Chinese merchants of the city.
These merchants unanimously decided
that the lottery men wero iu honor
bound to pay, and that business could
not be allowed to be conducted in that
manner in Chinatown. But the pro
prietors still remained recalcitrant, and,
as the only way to punish them for to
compel payment is impossible under the
laws of the State warrants have been
issued for their arrest for conducting lot
tery games. The five defendants do an
immense business, rivaling in its way
even that of tho Ilavnua companies.
They aro the principal proprietors of all
the Chinese lotteries in the city, nnd the
extent of their operations may be judged
of when it is known that they run forty
two games on Dupont street, twenty on
Jackson street, ten on Washington alloy,
nnd ten on Stout's alley.
The Doctor Who Attended Hamilton.
Among tho practitioners of former
days, says the New York Evening Post
there is none whoso record of service is
more honorable than that of Dr. David
Hosack. He was born iu Now York a
few years before tho Revolution, and
studied both in Edinburgh aud Loudon,
On his return he brought with him a
cabinet of minerals, which was the first
ever known in America; also a duplicate
herbarium prepared by the hnnds of
LinnaBiis himself. This collection is in
the museum of the Lyceum of Natural
History of New York. One of theost
painful incidents in Dr. Hosack's prac
tice was his attendance on Hamilton af
ter his duel with Aaron Burr. Hamilton
had, as was customary with duelists,
brought him to the field, and his de
scription of the death wound, and of
Hamilton's return to tho city, is one of
thrilling interest He says: "I found
the unfortunate man sitting on the
ground upheld by the arms of his sec
ond. His countenance I shall never
forget. He bad at that instout just
enough strength to sny: This is a mor
tal wound,' nud then sank and became
apparently lifeless." Hamilton was con
veyed to the house of his friend William
Bayard, where Dr. Hosack attended him
till his death, which took place in forty
What's in a Name.
The exchange list gives the following
in regard to the present whereabouts and
doings of some great men : George Wash
ington recently put up at tho Stockbridge
(Massachusetts) station-house, nnd has
been brought beforo the Brooklyn courts
for deserting his wife Elizabeth. Andrew
Jackson is a policeman iu San Joso, Cali
fornia, aud is also in tho toils of the law
for burglnry nt San Fraucisco. Sum
Adams has just been pardoned out of
Siug Sing, and William Wirt heads a
gang of Philadelphia burglars. Patrick
Henry, Andrew Johnson, Stephen A.
Douglas and John C. Fremont are ou the
tramp in various parts of the country.
William Penn is foreman of a New Jersey
fire-company, nnd is in trouble for desert
ing his wife, and Horace Greeley keeps a
hotel in Santa Barbara, aud bos been
arrested in South Carolina for chicken
stealing. Napoleon Bonaparte is on the
New Orleans grand jury. G. Garibaldi
drives a Chicago express wagon, Thomas
Moore is in the Dayton (Ohio) poor
house, and Julius Caspar keeps a hotel at
San Jose, California.
An exchange says: Keep a little
package of arsenic in a safe place, and
occasionally sprinkle a little of it on a
well buttered piece of bread, and put it
where they are accustomed to spend
their evenings. Fill a barrel half full of
water. Hang a cover a little smaller than
the top so that it will easily be tipped
over. Fasten a piece of smoked baoon
to the center, and the next morning fish
out the dead rats. Pound np your old
ink bottles and such pieces of glass as
at hand, and mix with meal. Put the
cake where the rats run. Busy your boys
iu making traps. It will give them excite
ment to kill the animals when caught,
and take up a little time in setting. By
the the diligent nse of these four modes
we will guarantee respite from the
racket in a month.
SUMMARY Of NEWS.
alr Has HaaM Umm a4 AkrwMl,
A furniiituM riot was expected in Montreal
on tli twdlflli of July, Ilia day alitab ttia
l)reHiun oelubrato annually tu conmicinora
Uoa of tho Utile of the Ikiyne. and tho military
and ola wra Iwld Iu rtMuldiaai to atop auv
diaturlisuee. A fe dayi prior tu tho twelfth
the Orange lodea duoided not to hold a parade,
and tliia aution it l believed prevented a bloody
riot. Aa it waa, on young- OraiiKumau, nauivd
llat'ltutt, lmraued by a body of men and
abot dead a he waa aUnit to take ri'fiiKe in a
afore, aud a uuiuber of othera were wouudud,
wbilu the Hliee bad their bauda full anatturiiiK
tbevrowda A dutloieuoy of over 1,000,0011
lu III Vulveraal life iuaurauoa ooumany ta re
ported by the New York amieriiiteiidunt of ill
auraiiee, aud tba Mtate altoruey-Keiuira hat
moved for tba appointment of s reoeiver
The amount already auhaorilied to the new four
per Mint, loan reaehea t'i3.(KH),o00, Iu Ixnidou
the bimda are quoted at par At Warwick,
It, I., Oapt, Jainea Warner died at the site of
liiuety-eiitbt. He became a Free llaaon at
I'rovidi'uoe In 10,1, and la believed to have
been tbe oldeat member of the order In the
I'liited Ktatoa Oeueral (Irani arrived at
r'raiikfortim-tho-Maln, (temiany, where a ban
quot waa tendered to him So formidable
has the Indian outbreak lu the Went become
that it la likely the President will oall out tbe
militia of the l'scino ooaat.
Hxveral dualota In New Tork who lined falae
wi'lk'ht" and moaaurea have been expoaod, aud
charge have Imhw uiailo aKaimd au luaiwotor.
Prince lliMiiamk declare mediation Ihi-
twoon Turkey and Ituaala imKiaHiblo at present,
The I'roaideut baa offered the mission to
lluaaia to ltayard Taylor Indemnity for
outraKoa Uhiii Americau veasels in to be de
manded from Hain by the I'roaideut
l'oiiidcxter Kdinouaou, who waa convicted of
murder mouths ano and onoo respited at tho
last moment was hun at llloonilleld, Mia
anurl, for the murder of a man named Hhaw,
Kdmondson proteated bin imiooeuce to the
last A iiaiwenger train near Murphy-
boro, Miaaouri, JuiuHid the track and
the wholo train waa thrown into s creek.
Every paaHuiiRcr was injured more or leH
severely . ,...Hix KtrikliiR rilk weavera in I'ator
aou, N. J., woro annt to jail to anawer a auit for
dmno in not uulxhiiiK their warpa according
to contract David Pierce and ttoorgo
Htoveaawero hung iu Chorloaton, H. 0., for tho
murder of a young man named Kdinga laxt
May, the purpose of their crime being robbery.
Moore Realty, a wealthy builder of Philadel
phia, wont to the rescue of Sirs. Matilda Phil
lip, who wa drowning in the surf at Atlantic
City, N. J. Iloth woro tnkun out of the water
uiiooiiHcion, and it was found impom-ihlo to re
vive them A party of thirty-one Chinamen
were nurpriKod by the Indians who revolted in
Idaho and Orogo'u recently and all but one of
tho Colestial were killod An oflicial dis
patch from (lun. Howard, by way of Portland,
Oregon, Hiatus that tho Indian wero routed
after a Hovcro cngngomunt near tho mouth of
tbe Cottonwood. Tho navngen wero about 300
Htroug and they lout about thirteen killed and
wounded, while tho loa of tbe troops wero
oleveu killed and twenty-nix wounded, includ
ing two omcera. ...The lltitouetn' and Drover'
bank, of Ht. l.onid, ha Biispeuded A boiler
exploded in a mine nine iniloa from Macungie,
Pa., and throo men wero instantly killed and
nvo fatally and three serioimly wounded A
revolution ha brokeu out iu Sun Domingo
A a remilt of tho bitter fueling engendered by
the trouble of the twelfth of July, another den
Derate tight broko out two day after between
the Orangemen aud Catholic of Montreal.
One man wa fatally wounded, and the city wa
for a time under control of a mob Daniel
Murphy and Micbaul Caliill quarreled after a
night of ditMipatiou together in New York and
Murphy hurled a brick at Caliill, knocking him
down. Hi head struck a stone, a bo fell and
be died of a fractured skull iu an hour.
There will be a general election in France on
tbe eleventh of September.
8ooretary Evarta and Attomey-Ocuoral
Deven have gone to Pennsylvania on a visit to
the mining regions A dispatch say tbe Rus
sians have captured Nikopolis and part of their
forco in Unlgaria have crossed the Balkan
mountain. .Judge James A. Lenuon.one of tho
oldest and most respected citizens of Milwaukee,
Wis. committed euicido....A fearful tornado,
accompanied with hailstones a largo a liens'
ogg, swept over Montague township, N. J., and
did groat damage to buildings, trees, crops and
vegetation At Patterson, N. Y., Edward
Holland, while under the iulluonco of liquor,
pulled out a pistol iu the bar-room of a hotel
and shot Henrv Ellsworth, mortally wounding
bim. . . .The Bank of Ht. Louis and tho Noitli
St. Louis Savings Association have failed....
The director ot tho Patorson Firo Insurance
Company, of Patorson, N. J.,havcasked to have
a receiver appointed, a investigation disclosed
the fact that tho whole capital of the concern
is gone Tho subscription to tho now four
per cent loan aggregated f 88,000,000.
L. Illnmgart & Co., of New York, importers
of woolens, failed with liabilities at $500,000
and few assets. .. .Kinking employees of the
Baltimore and Ohio railroad fired upon a train
at Martinsburg, West.Virginia, which contained
a body of troop who had been sent to quell
any disturbance or interference ou the part of
the striker. One soldier was wounded and
the troops immediately returned the Are, killing
one of the rioters and creating great excitement
among the rest. Tho mob charged on the train
several timos, but were repulsed, although they
succeeded in cutting the couplings of the cars,
rendering it impossible for tho train to con
tinue on its way The Uremen Savings
Bank, of Ht. Lonis, has closed its door
The extensive foundry and macbino Bhops of
A. Hartnpec, of Pittsburgh, Pa., wero burned,
causing a loss of 4300, 000 .... A severe thunder
storm that passed over Now York and vicinity
caused considerable loss to life and property. In
Homestead Station, N. J., Mrs. Elizabeth
Kandow, wife of a wealthy farmer, took refuge
from the rain in a shed near her house. She
was accompanied by ber child and a hired boy,
and while in the shed the party were struck by
lightning and instantly killed A father
and two sou wore suffocated iu a well near
Drayton, Canada Chief-Justice John 8
Sanborn died at Asbnry Park, N. J Tbe
City Five Cent Savings Bank, of Haverhill,
Mass., was enjoined from doing business, as
examination showed that the condition of the
bank wa such as to render f urthor proceedings
hazardous to tho public and to those having
funds in it custody At a oabinet meeting
it wa decided that tho President' civil service
order calling for the resignation of oflieeholdor
from all political associations must be carried
out without exceptions.
The Eleho Shield was won by tbe Irish team
at Wimbledon, they making 1,5(58 points out of
a possiblo 1,800 ; England coming next with
1,101, and Scotland last with 1,430 Tbe
strike on the Baltimore and Ohio railroad ex
tended as far west an Chicago, and seventy
three locomotives wero lying idle at Martius-
Dnrg. w. vs., aitnougn two trains were siarreu
upou the arrival of a body of United States
troops in tne town, several oi tne rmgieauors
of tbe riotous strikers were arrested. A strike
also occurred among the conductors and brake
men on the Pennsylvania railroad at Pittsburgh
and vicinity, and every freight tnun winch
attempted to movo was stopped. The strike
was against a reduction of wage At
Auburn, Massachusetts, Ellen Campbell, wifo of
a crippled pauper, was horribly murdered by
James Mulcahy. Tho murderer broke cacli of
the four limbs of his victim across his knee
and pounded hor head, fracturing the skull.
She lived four hours to tell the story of the
crime and name tho murderer, who boasted of
tho out when arrested and was evidently in
sane Tbe date of the general elections in
France has beon fixed for October 14 The
shoe manufactory of T. A. Coolidgo at West
Marlboro, Mass , and a dwelling bouse, were
destroyed by fire. The loss is estimated at
100,000, upon which there is an insurance
of t74,0O0. Over two hundred hand were
thrown ont of employment by the lire Tho
schooner Dom Pedro, from Boston bound to
St. John, N. I!., was run into and sunk off Boon
island by tbe United State revenue cutter
Grant, having on board the secretary of the
treasury aim uiuor uigu government umuiuin.
Luckily no live were lost When the
cashier of the People's Bank, of Newport, Pa.,
opened the bank safe he discovered that the
cash drawer had been robbed of (5,000 in
mo' ey aud (1,500 in bonds, while the bank
presented the same appearance as when it had
been closed the night before Another re
volt i browing iu Mexico, and (len. Yaldcz,
a leader iu the interest of Lerdo, is recruiting
on the American side for a movement across
the border against tbe Diaz government
Jacob W. Holt, tbe oldest Odd Fellow in the
Western States, died at Lancaster, Ohio
A few of the Indians who revolted in Oregon
and Idaho have surrendered.
Mind Tour Own Business.
A correspondent of the New York
Time writes from Portlnnd, Oregon:
"The evening of my arrival I took a
drive through Portland and looked at
both the business and resident quarters.
Honse after house belonging to the
wealthy citizens was pointed out by the
coachman, and after a time I ventured to
ask: ' How did these men make their
money?' They made it,' was the prompt
reply, ' by sticking to their business and
not going away to spend their money.
Mr. had a hardware store. Mr.
was a commission merchant and handled
a great deal of wheat, Mr. and Mr
started the Oregon Steam Naviga
tion Company and built the railway
around the Cascades, and Mr.
opened a banking honse and did a large
business.' And so he went on, and not
in a single instance did he mention a
man who bad made his money by oper-
j sting in mining storks. "
A Tam ok Two Crrias. A well,
known prima douna being asked why
she did not return from 1'aris tu New
York, replied j "I like ae Amerieaiu
vera mooch, soy are magnillque in
mire hurrah; but here soy trow me ilia
moml, acre uey trow me uottiug bnt
Til War Amilnal lllaeaa.
J lie war waged agaiimt Uimiumi by Hostel
ler' Stomach Bitter soaa bravely nil. li
iiati'bua are oonstautly received from the cured
Indicating the decisive nature of tho advantage
obtained 1, Ih great botauio cordial over it
formidable adversary. Malarial fever, con
atipation, torpidity of tba liver aud kidney,
geueral debility, uervouaueaa and rheumatic
aihnuuta invariably yield to thU oonnncror aud
firevoutive of diaoaae. For tho Infirmities
lu'ldunt to the decline of life it l alao au ex
cellent Hxwitio. It hastens eonvaloMwnra aud
repalra the ravages of ill health by facilitating
the oonveraioii of food Into blood of a rich and
nourishing quality. The aputite ia Improved
by it, and iu canes of uorvoiia diaeaae it trail
quiliise that great aenaorium, the brain, far
more effectually than any mineral aedative,
I have mild Hatch's ITuiveraal Cough Hvnip
for live year. It baa by far the best sale of any
cough remedy I keep. The sale ha steadily
increased from it first introduction. Having
aoeii it ao thoroughly tested, I feel safe iu
recommending It to my customer.
M. I'. Siikiiman, Ho. Sodus, Wayne Co., N. Y.
P. H. 1 have customers who aay they cannot
live without it. I will refor any who may in
quire to the parties direct- M, V, H.
Physicians of high atandlng unhesitatingly
give thoir indorsement to the use of tho flraef-eiiberg-Marshaira
Catuolloon for all femalo
oomplaiut. The weak and debilitated Hud wou
dorful relief from a constant uho of till valu
able remedy. Hold by all druggist. 1.50 per
bottle. Send for almanacs, (Irsufeuberg Co.
" Matciilkm "
Wood Tag Plug
Tub Piomkkb Tobacco Cohi-any,
New York, Boston, aud Chicago,
Might be written iu tho gradual processes of
improvement wrought out In article of food.
Every progressive step I a public blessing. To
no one article is moro duo than to Dooloy's
Yeast Powder. Thl with proper caro insure
tho most delicious and digestiblo bread, bis
cuit, paatry, etc.
There 1 no swelling it will not abate ; no nam
it will not euro. Tin 1 the testimony of those
who have used it many year. Try it !
Hour Nlomnrh mid lleiiriliurn
Aro signs of a bilious attack ; (jmrti Irish
Tea will remedy nil these. Price 2,1 ct.
Beef Cattle-Native 11 (4 11X
ToaaaaudOhorekue.,.. 07X4 10
Hogs Live mXiS CSS
Dnwiicd.' 0DV4 ';.
bainfM 01 (4 07X
Cotton Middling "
Flour Western Good to Choice.... 0 811 8 75
State Oooil to Choice 6 80 (4 6 60
Wkoat lti-d Western 1 90 1 W
No. 3 Milwaukee
1 711 (4 1 7'J
OS (4 115
S'J (4 63
1 55 Ml 'IS
OnlB Mixed Western "3 (4
Corn Mixed Western 57 (4
lluv. per ewt 70 (4
Straw nor ewt
ITons 7o's 0 lt 7fi'a
Lord (Mty Hteaiu
Fish Mackerol, No. 1, new
" No. 3, liew
Pry Cod, per cwt
Herring, Healed, per box...,
Petroleum Urud L' '
Wool California Fleece
11 n au 60
lli4 11 X
.90 IKI (d'20 00
14 75 1415 75
6 01) (4 6 (HI
M (4 !
Butter State 21 (4
Woslern Choice J8 (4
Western flood to Prime,... Iu M
Western Firkins 11 (4
Clieeso Blate Factory C8
State Skimmed 03 14
Western OR (4
Eftgs State uud Pennsylvania 1 (4
Flour 8 75 9 9 25
Wheat No. 1 Milwaukoc 1 no ( 1 :o
Corn Mixed Mj(4 !('
OsU 40 (4
ltye C4 88
liarley 82 (4 M
Barley Mult 1 00 (4 1 10
Beef Cattle Extra
Flour Pennsylvania Extra
Wheat Bed "enleru
05 ID "I
us' 09 V
0 50 (4 8 50
1 86 (4 1 li
75 14 71
Oorn Yellow r8 (4
Mixed 1 (
Oats-Mixed .. 39 (4
Petroleum-Crude 10J4(!OJ lleflued, 18 If
Wool Colorado 2! (4 27
Texas 25 C4 SO
Calilornla 35 35
Flour Wiseousiu and Minnesota. .
Wool Ohio and Pennsylvania XX. .
w 4 on
8 0" Hi i
68 A 61
80 (4 '
23 (4 28
0 XA 07
05 (4 0J
07 (4 10
8 75 A!" 00
5 78 A 00
7 00 A 9 60
Beef Cattle Poor to Choice
1,11 Bounty I.Hlld VV'ltrrnllla bought, higheit
oaah price paid liy tlLMonK A Co..Wanlnngton.l.U
IIOKSK IIKITSIIKH Patent rubber back -aurul'ir
to any other BriiNli -mailed on receipt of 2.lfO. WM.
A. MARTIN, Hard rare Dealer, (I Dock Hquaro.Bcjaton.
a year to Agents, Outfit and m
$25 .Shot Gun Jrte. For term! H1
J re bb , A Worth A Co.,, JSt.louU, Mo.
EUl.Kt'TK! Mtilllt'AI INSTITUTE.,
Charterud IN 4.5. Students.
WOIHKN'K .HKIUCA I, (MM. LEU E,
AND (SCHOOL OF MIDWIFRKY,
(liven extra facilities for a thorough medical education
to both men and women , by a gral"i course in tho col.
leKewithoiitthemedof office inatruction. For full infor
mation nddnM John M. 8onDUKn,M.D.,Oinoinnati,0.
BOSTON WEEKLY TRANSCRIPT
The best family newspaper published ; eight paes ; tiftj
six column a ruading.
Terms 12 per annum; clubs of eleven, $15 per
nnnum. in advance.
HI'ECMIEN COPY KKATIM.
The Berkshire Hills Sand Springs.
Thin boatititul and popular Summer resort will oeopen
for th recoption ot gueuls June IU. Board from W I O
to Mtlii per week, (las and bells iu every room. New
and superior accommodations for private livenei
Superior bathing. Send for circular.
R, HENItl lE BKIiOTA'H
LIT JiAXIZKTl !
A now mail minu I remmlv that ownhadowH all others
in preventing and eradicating tboe diseases which in
every age has decimated the human nice.
AnsculnniiiH of Albenx, universally conceded to be the
Father ol Vedicine 2,500 years ngo in one of his public
lu..irufl in tha t.vnAiiin Hulls of the AcroDoliH. stilted
that he who could dwcovr and introduce a remedy
which would prevent ami nesiroy iu uiBease wnicn
iio. i.liirl.TJi.1 tim IIvmr of tniJlionn and battled the nkill of
the phyaicitina, would be hailed as a public benefactor
and at his death would be worthy to lie ranked anion if
the iods. Nuch a remedy, after twenty five yearn' of
incermnnt labor nnd eiperiments has been found by Dr.
Hh'NHl Dk Beuota, and is now offered for Bale for the
(irnt time in this country, in all of the principle drug
stores and nt hi office No. Ufil Broadway, N. Y. Oity.
Price Olll I KM III r per poiuw wim uirotin.iiB.
Orders liy man pronipuy wiiium w.
Al C'rrnt.on'N llnwi the medicinal springs of
ea-th sparkled and bubbled an they do now, but it re
ouired the light of Chemical Discovery to enable man
to reproduce them from their elements, as the Seltzer
water has been reproduced in
Tarrant's Efferrescent Seltzer Aperient,
the most effective combination of a pure tonic, a whole
some laxative, a refreshing febrifuge, and a powerful
anti-bilious agent at present known. The immediate
and permiinent relief that it affordtt in esses of chromo
conatipition. biliousness, stomach complsints, nervous
depression, fever, rheumatism, dropsy, piles, headache,
heartburn "d flatulency, has become a proverb in "ory
civilized portion of the American Continent. Sold by
MEXICAN MUSTANG LMEIT.
FOR MAN AND BEAST.
BaTABUSHZD 35 Tun Alwaja nm Ahnft
raadr. Alwara hand Haa mm rat failad. IMrj
mintw aim Med ll. Tb wbohi world asnrana ta.
atorioua aid KnUw-Ua Baat and Okaapaat UntoMot
laaaiatnM. SS a konta. Tha Mutant Iaawl
ram whan aoUiInc atoa will.
OLD BY ALL MKDIOIMB VBXDKM.
AIM Trurfe Ms
on or audreM, II
rite, llealane, HraUirn ll0N
KNHV 44 KEN Kit 11 m HiiM
Ossecte rteiit AgeMujr,
pafviaf mwm u, put
ja-sn ew vo's.
KKH'M NHlltrn-nnurosM aualUy-The
hii ha tinmhetl as aasv as h.tiuiulng a llaadkarebief.
Keep's rsiew raniy-inatia Mrass nnirte
I lia veri baal, sis for tfl.UK
Heap's (lusttini MhirU ms le measure.
iia vary inhw, sis ht siiitni,
a alsgunt st of genuine (iold-plata Cellar and
Hit nt stti or gen
I I i ill la ma BTlVlall
kaep'sNMrtsamdellveml HtKfcou rtalpt of pvioa
Hi intn iimiti'i. Heap's nnirla
liiaiur tart of the I'liit'it-nti atprwtM unarge so j,
Hamplits Willi full dintcl urns fur aelf iiiaasuraiilelll
K-tnl rtm to any sddrttss. No stamp rwtiurod.
Ilasl (tirtMilly a till the Msiiolauturer and ga l-ott"i
Wioe. Kiwu Maiiiifauluriiig Ho , HIA Maroar Ht ,WV
Tug 8 I'M eontlnaea to lie tba strenuous advocate of
refor iu and rvtnmciinient, and of tha substitution of
stai asms imh iu. wisdom, and integrity for hollow pra
tMiuwi, uiilMHiility. and fraud in Ilia administration of
publto aflaire. It oontomls for tha government of the
people by tha people and for lha puopln, as opimmhnI to
fiovarniuenl by frauds in the ballot-bot and in the count
lig of votts, enforcm! by military violence. It endeavor
l supply iIm readers a IsHty now not fsr from a million
of souls with tha nioat careful, complete, and trust
worthy aoouunis of eurrenl events, aim employs for Ibis
putpoaua numerous end uiiratully soleottu alaf? of re-
turtersand correspond tnts. It reports from Washing,
m, especially, are full, scoiirat. and fearlasa; and It
doubllessooiitinues hi dinrve and enjoy tha hatred of
those wiio thru by pi iinderingt lie Treasury or by usurp,
ing what tha law ib not give them, while it endeavors
to merit the imnridnoanf the public by defending Ilia
righta of the people agsinst the enoruetiliuiuiils of un
iu alined power.
Tha price of the DAtt.Y NttH Is 51 cents a month, or
O.AO a year, post-paid i or, wilu the burnt ay edition
l.?0 a your.
The riiimUy edition alone, eight nagea, Sl.tfO
year, ptt -paid.
Tiik Wkkkly Kun, eight pagns of M broad columns,
It furnished at 41 a year, post-paid.
Bpkcul Not u-r.-In order to Introduce Thr Sun
more widely to tbe public, we will send TIIK WKKKLY
edition for the remainder of the year.to Jan. l,lH7s,poat
paid, for Ualf a Dollar. Try It.
Address THK T. W. V, file.
IN TBS CITY OF NEW TORK,
261, 262, 263 Broadway,
EVERY APPROVED FORM OF POLICY
ISSUED ON HOST FAVORABLE TERMS
ALL ENDOWMENT POLICIES
MATURING IN 1877
TAMES BUBLL. - PRESIDENT.
Rev. J. P. LUDLOWWRITES:
178 Halt 10 Htiikkt. Uitons ltn, N. Y.,
Nov. 14, 1874.
11. It. Rtrvkns, Ehq. :
Dear .Sir From in'i sonal lionrflt rocniTod by Us
uho, aa well art from ihthohiiI knowledge of thoao
whoso curt'S tUvv by lur.o m-pim d almost mlracit
loits, I nm morit heartily uud si hop rely recommend
the Vkouxink for tho complaints which it in claimed
to euro. .1A.MKS I. MTDLOW.
Lftte Pa slur Calvary UaptiBt t'hiircb,
SHE BESTS WELL.
Rohth Poland, Me., Oct 11, 1876.
Mb. IT. H. Rtkvknh:
Dent- iSfV I have Iippi. nick two years with the
Liver complaint, and during that timo have takeu a
jrrent many different medicines, but uoun of them
did mo auy pood. I wns rest lens nights, and had no
appetite.. Since taking the VkoktinkI rost well aud
reiisu my iwti. juu recommend sue vkoktink (or
what u baa uoue xor mo. xours reapoctruuy,
Hits. ALBKUT ItlCKEU.
Witness of tho above.:
MiuOJiOltUE M. VAUOIIAN,
Mod ford, Marts.
Rev. O- T. WALKER SAYS :
PnOVIDENCB, B. I., 104 Tbansit Sibkei.
IT. Tl. Rtkvkvh. Kko. !
I f mil limiuil to express with my signature the high
valiio I iiliiin upon yimr Vkiiktihk, My family havo
used itfnrthulnst Iwoyi'P.rn. In nervona debility
it is invaluable, audi rocnnnnend It to all who may
need au luviijoratlug renovating tonic.
O. T. WALKEH.
Formerly Pastor Bowdoln-squaro Church,
NOTHING- EQUAL TO IT.
South Balkm, Mass., Not. 14, 1876.
Mb. IT. B. Stkvkns:
ii.el l.nvn l.een troubled with Bcrofnla
Canker, aud Liver complaint forthreo years. Noth
ing ever did mo any good until 1 commenced using
the Veoeiink. I am now getting along first-rate,
and still lining the Vehhtinu. I consider there is
nothing equal to it for sueli complaints. Cun heart
ily rccominenu It to evcryoooy.
v.,ilnilv Mux. LIZZIE M. PACKARD.
No. 10 Laisraugu Ht, South Salem, Mas.
The tntr Blood Purifier
GOOD FOR THE CHILDREN
lioaroN Uomk, 14 Tti.kb Htbrt,1
Uokton, April, 1876. J
TT 11 Rtvvpkr .
lhar Mr We feci that tho children in our horns
hnve been greatly bcnctUcd by the Vkof.tihb yoq
have so kindly given ua Ironi liino to time, especially
those troubled witu tuo Hcroiuia.
Mus. N. WOHMEIX, Matron.
II. R. STEVENS, Boston, mass,
Vegetine is Sold by all Druggists.
Are invited to investigate The American Newspaper
Union List of Newspapers the target combination of
paptrt in the United States and compare the prices with
other Hats. ' i the ehmptnt and het advertining medium
in th4 country.
List of 1085
New York Nrwiiraprr I'nlon I.IM.
(Jhlraa-o Nrwsnnper Union I,lt,
Mtlwankee Mcwxpnper Union l.teu
fl. Panl Newannprr Union I.IM.
Cincinnati Ncn-nimprr Union l.int.
Houlkcrn News-paper Union 1.1st.
The prices of advertisina- are now abont one-half of
last year's rates ana are as imiuw.
ONK IN1H OF RPACK--1 4 AGATK I.INKR-WILL
BR 1NNKKTKD ONK VKKK IN TUB
w vM..n ITninn T.iftt. far. 2 1 .(HI
Chicane Newnpnper Union List S-AJ
Milwnuken Newspaper Itmon List " 2'JEI
St. P'il Newspaper Union List " ? ,21
Cincinnati Newspspor Union Lin !3'!2k
Southern Newspaper Union Lift I ie.ou
Or ia tbe Rntire Ltisi or
1 085 newspapers One Week lor $87.50
.nl B(l.rt.iMMiient will be inserted
rear i the entire Hat of I IW newspapers for
Or abont 9C.OO per paper a rear.
W Send for Catalogue. Address,
BEALS & FOSTER,
4i Fmrh , KJBVT TOMK
The Cheat Btooo PuRinc J
The CbeatBiodo Pi)mricByr
The Crct Bioop PumriEB;
VATi'IIIvlAKKUMTnelsam1 Msterists Hand for
Pnt lut.tU.i. K. Hmitm k t'.t R U, Hi IHMNi. N Y.
UlilA M'KK, llsUloaiie anil Hiniple Kit KM
CHU iV.l.lllS alio., Ill) Numii kt., New VolU
ij&tl O It alay at feme. Anmta wsnted Oiitlil asa
jyXai W"" froa. 'I HUB a Ai.il, Mi j
so ro ;w,r",i'iNa.N ro ir;,.
ita In pmr own tt.w-. IWn.t sul 1H umtti
II. llAl.l.MT UK, ISartlMut, M.iuitt.
a 1 shot la). TO alylsa. in. 0,1, f,,
Wkhtsus mm V miaa, Ulilsmi i, III.
865 g $77 WStTM AoJoaXJr
REVOLVER Tree trS3p
Ailil's J. Mown K..H, IM list Wood Kt., fillahuta.l'a
WAMTFn-l'n'K'IH Halasinen. MMIt a monlk
Mrl I Elf and all .apanaea Usui. No I'l'llilllna.
Adilresa ywaw 1111 1 .at;t H mli, tVMeiwwuli, .
n ssra nl Vrienila. Alleipeuani inline.! Ii XlliiO a
fear. Knwii. II, Maul 1.1 A.M., 1'ro.l .hwarllininre.l'l,
MailohvIT AsriMits In Jan. T7 with
my u imw aruriui. naiiipus mv.
Anurussta sr. AiMNyfN, i s
Monllu-Aaeiita wanleo. (Ml beat aelk
articles in Hi. worltl. One sample frea
ilreaaj A Y IIKONKO.N. Detroit, Mlaa.
STCM.WINIMKII WATCH. Uheapeat In the
I Km work!. Mend Ho. alamp for oireular. Ad's
IIAI.y.KI.I, WATIIII till , II I flniadway.NewYnrk,
II O 1,'NTII'J
and 1'l'lli.loiiN eolleeleil
vliHrite uiiImhs siiiTK-sful. T, VllANOIH OlIIMONH,
AltiirilSV anil OouiiHiili.r mt. Ijw. Nnlnrv ami I loiiiiiiisi
"j'i-W". I U Wtist 4iU Mt.. near I1(Iwhj.ML!1'
Aitiv rri:Ti it a mum
ViHiiiit Men snri laailies. ami ttnrii (mm H i A V
In M1IO per iimntli. (1hh sititnliuns umir-
snitHMl, hmall siiliirjr whiln lesriiinii. Ailtl'ss, .1
willt stsmp, M. P. Havwahii, Olwrlin, t.
C1AA AA DRWaitn. tkh MonsTAcm m
kPlUU.UU ll HrAVY HKAHI) pruttNanl SI
nin lum Ij ih. un of l V U IM HK HII El l X I II .lib
ut injur, f fJlll futfrlt HKU. tin trjr aHlL, Is StsNtl
r.aV,MUi I raukufal Mtlf (" tarBtt
UsNUU S I'll i. Kin in. III. Am.U.
TW.wiios U iMhttoaslrst ImltsHsBS.
N. P. III'IIMIA.M'M "INTI"
la ili'ehircil I lie NTAMIAUK T HIIINK,"
liy over ll,0 persons who use it. rlon ri'HIII't'lla
New pamphlet, free. N. V. IIUHNHAM, VollK, 1'4.
$10 to $2S tP
V Hlllt K msrln hy
. I'iulnrn and IJIiro-
lants. I uniulns.
worth Mjt sunt, imirt-pniil.
fur N.t IVnts. llliintrnUxf
frrr. .1. II. HI I
Osgood's Heliotype Engravings.
Tne ehofoefi notoiofif orriatuenff. J'Woa
One JMIar each. Bend far ratalogut,
JAMES It. OSGOOD & CO.
$1.00 BOSTOy' MASS' $1.00
Facts for the People!
Kor tha Karnior, (lis Merchant, tha ltor-rmsn, tha
Stiwk-ralsor, ttis Puullry UiHtpHr, tha lUo-ktHipfr, tha
lasborBr.thu Kniit-rsissr, tha UnrdMniir, Dih Doctor, tha
Dniryman, tlw HoumiIidIiI for ovry fntmly who want
to sava nioiwy, The II. mil ol Hie IfMh ( iiilur
VAVTH FOK AH KINTM.
Mala ami FkiiiiiIo AKnts coining iii'nii.v on It. Hnnrf
In ns at nv for astrs trrms. lNMRA.M, SMITH k
lil.AOK. 7: Wsl'iutHtrant. I'lillsdt.lphiH. V.
JHHBJ is not uiLKjly Hiirund in Mioss tunas
IB M M M lint it cun m initio in thrcn months
m m m by any mm of either in ny
1 m m m l",rt of (i" i!tntry who is ivillmtf
BIB III f work sUmdity tit thi' rttniiloytiitiii.
Hint wi fnrnih. miftf pw wilt in
your own town. Vou nid not ha
awsy from lionm over niwht. Von onnnivn yourwhola
time to th work, or only your npnn iiumiMnts. W'v hnva
SKo-its who tin. nuikiiiK over !t:iO onrd:iy t Itintitisl.
iiHss. All who Hiiai; ut once mm mako niu-y f;it. At
tho uresont tiiuu timuy cannot ha utnOn ho ousily nnd
ripiolyat aiiy othnr husitiftsH. It costs notltiim to try tha
htisinHH. Torinii nnd HTiUuttit fnw. AddntaH nt onca
I'M'KTT tV ., I'oillnnd, Unliir.
A po.itivo rriiifldv t"r Ivruuav ami ull Iim'ui- il
the Kidneys, Hltuldrr snd I'rlnury Or
ffans. Hunt's Kumcuy m purely vi-irctabic snU
iirt'Dsrcd eXDrsstlv fur tim nhovc Uikcstr. It lias
cured thousands, fcvury hottlf wnrrsiitt'd. Scud to W.
.CIarsr, rrovitleiice. K l for illuntratoil paiiipalct.
XI your nruKKim (inn t nsvo ir, ni' win tinier it lur you.
1 1 1 1 Dunham & Sons, Manufacturers,
J II I Warorooms, IS EastUlh Streoi,
fimS EstabUsheil 1834. NEW VCtRR.
Sendor JUmtrated Cirtular and lrict List.
IN VINO VERITAS.
Aftor nine years axneriVnce wa hsvo dncidod to oITi r
our puro Ouhfon.iii Wiiu'8 snd Brandy to familifs lv Lho
shIIou or singlo anna nt xri'iitly reduced pric.M. 1 tieaa
Wiiios ara ilHliclous for funnly use, wlnlo thfir strict
purity rondors t tiem invnlunld for mrdioinal Jind sra
ntnntJil niiriMtsuH. A trinl is imlj tiec'wrvirv to hIioif their
suporioritv ovnr adultcrntod foriirTli KtM.flt. 'rowil
I'riiHTi" thn ohoicr'nt AniiuUinn clwiinpiiKiia,
ipiuiiiilty. Solid for cirunUr and prim, lift to
(J I) AMHKKMN A !.. Murray .St.. Nms York.
ONLY FIVE DOLLARS
FOR AN ACRE!
Of the Itost Land in A M KRIOA, mnr tho Or oat UNION
A FARM FOR $200.
In iiasy Payments witli low rnts of Intirt.
MIKUmU IT XOWI
Full information sunt free, ndilre,
l. V. IIAVIM,
Lan.l Anent, U. P. K. It , O iliilir., Nell.
BABBITT'S TOILET SOAR
LinrlTAlIefl for tlia
Toilet mul the Bath.
N ftrtitk-ial soil
iltceijlivu odor to
cover common nnd
enl. After yewiof
thu mnriMfrwi'urer of
H. T. flaAAf' Bttt
Soap hiu jwrfccM
mnA nnm nffiTS tOth
Mib..e Th FINF,ST TOILET SOAP In tbe World.
VHHfiMr yurrtt vrinaair nif vfi in it nianuariNrc.
. For Use Ih the Nursery it has No Equnt.
Wiirih tf ii timet IttrosL t wtry ini.lVn-ruini ff.ni 1 1, v liil'nriHtendom
Kntuple bui, rnnliliilii .1 rat
mail Wit ri-ci-yii ii in
.BABBITT. New York Ctty.
1ST bur Sals by sli .Jruifi't.U. Jtl
TI I I-J NEW
Via PROVIDENCE DIRECT.
whom: NiisnT's hkht.
WNI.Y ti MM. KM OP It.AM..
ti.mk no ;minuti.
THK NKW MUNlPnlRNT STKAMKR
XaiK aa achusottaii
("The PnlisaaiHtMinirrnf the Wniifl,")
AND THR WORLD-RKNOWNKD BTKAMKK
(" The IJneen of Hie Sound,")
Will on and after IIA V 7 leave (ilslly) from Pier 8I,
W. R , foot of Wsrren Street nl o I. M., f rrnnne al
Provlilenee nl A. :l. a-in llnxlmi 7 A. .11. No
hitennediate landings between New York and 1 rovi.
yfncesirtimv.ctt reduced I
l MT l N H I AL.
liewire of imitation.
UNIHEAKAIIE ITU IS I
The be! Soooi made .
5ee rhat the nam. of
ttamped on every CorseUSretl I
265 BROADWAY, v. r.
no a i
inna ta-RITINO Til AflTKUTIHr.lt al
It a raaaM ear thett rmr ska nalTerue.
UeTH THOMAs )
"t WEABLWCtTL .
I I staflmrn!S3S?
1 1 mm&K
SSIaT HN h;i f