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farm. Waffle and ndrtscliold.
A 1, , ft J l Hints About Work. . Ewen. rind lnmb need warm, dry, sunny quartern. Fred the ewes a plen ty of brai,. early out clover or other hay and ns many roots as can be upared. Unless the ewes are very fat, n pound of onts each; prr tlay may be fed with great advantage, lie careful to avoid exposing the MiepjT arid lambs to-rativ storms. Jf a lamb pet? chilled, wrap it in a warm blanket; or, in extreme cases, put, the lamb in ft tnb of warm water. r Lambs apparently dead have been restored in this way.: Fecit horses liberollynd allow plen ty of time to rest and digest their food. It is better to work them steadily for eight or nine hours than to keep them in the field ten or twelve hours, letting them stand still one-third of ths time. When a man needs to go home to lunch or supper the horses need food also. ' A pail of water with a pint of corn or oat meal stirred in it is n capital thing for a tireclthorso, It will enable hiin tq work an honr or two longer in an emer gency. ; Cows should be carded every day. It is esp!cially important to feed new rnilcli cows -liberally nnd with good judgment at this season.- Do not be in a hurry to turn them ont to grass. Give plenty of early cut hay aud have enough to keep their trowels moderately loose. If thiny give a little corn-meal' or oil cake meal in addition. Cut the hay, moiBten it with tvatcr, nnd mix about two qnrtrts of bran nnd a qnnrt of corn meal with a bnshel of the chnffed hay nnd lot the cows have all they will eat up clean. When turned out into the yard, let them have a little long hay in the racks to pick at. A cow giving milk needs a great, deal of water. Let her have access to it all day, or at any rate night and -morning. If you cau give enoii oow half a bnshel of manarels, or beets, or parsnips, or carrots daily it will be of advantage. -.. It now looks as if pork would next fall and winter bring higher figures than for Uio Inst two or three years. Many farmers in the West say it . does not pay to feed out ' fifty-cent corn." We think they are wrong. At any rate one thing is certain, if pigs are kept ot all it will pay to keep them in good growing eondition. : Last fall pigs should be fed very lib erally at this oeason, in order that when they are turned, out to grass or clover they may be strong and vigorous. If they are fut now they will keep fat all summer on good clover. With us this is the cheapest way to make pork. A sow should be placed in a warm, comfortable pen some davs before she is expected to farrow. The object is to let her get accustomed to the new pen. It is well to let her out every day for exercise before she pigs and occasion ally afterwards. Give a little flax-seed tea or oil-ineal slojis and bran to keep the bowels open. Agriculturist. Household Recipes. Cms for Tnflamatout Rheumatism. Half nn ounce of pulverized Raltpeter put in hnlf a pint of sweet oil ; bathe the parts n flouted, and a sound oure will speedily be affected. Silveb Cake. One cup of white sugar ; one-half enp of butter ; one and a half cups of flour ; one teaspoon ful of cream tartar ; half a teaspoonfnl of soda ; one teaspoonful of extract of lemon. , Cream Custard. Mix a pint of cream with one of milk, five beaten eggs, a' tablespoonful of flour and three of sugar. Add nutmeg to the taste, and bake the custard in cups or pie plates in a quick oven. Nick Light Buns. One pound of flour, six ounces of butter, two tea spoonfuls of yeast powder, quarter of a pound of sugar ; beat the yolk of an egg separately, half a gill of milk, and a lew drops of essence of lemon ; bake immediately. Sweet Applb Pudding. Take one pint of soalded milk, half a pint of In dian meal, a teaspoonful of salt, and six sweet apples, cut into small pieces, will aiford an excellent rich jelly. This is one of the most luxurious yet simple puddiugs made. Nervous Pains in the Head and Face. To half a pint of rose wnter add two teaspoonf ula of vinegar, apply a cotton cloth wet with this lotion to the part affected, three or fonr times a day. An encellont tonic : Pour one pint of boiling water on several dande loin plants, root and leaf, oover it until cold, drink a tuacupful every night and morning. 'To Bone a Turetjt. Remove the flesh from the bone with a sharp knife, scrapinjj downwards, being careful not to cut it to pieces. Iiegin at the wings, and do not break or tear the skin ; loosen the fleSh from the breast, back and thighs ; draw the skeleton by the neck from the flesh, then stuff it with a dressing prepared in the same way as for roast turkey . if there are any broken plaoea, sew them np ; bake it a Dout tnree liours ; serve it up cold. The newspaper, pi the chronicle of civilization tiie common reservoir into which every stream pours its living wa ters, and at which every man may come and dridk. It is tbVnewspaper that gives id liberty its practical life, its constant observation, its perpetual vig ilance, -its unrelaxing activity. The newspaper informs legislation of public opinion, and it. informs the- people of the acts .of legislation. And this is not all. The newspaper teems with the most practical morality ; in its reports of crimes and punishments you find a daily warning against temptation; not a case in a, police court, not single trial of a wretched outcast or a trem bling folon, that does not preach to us the aw till lesson how imprudence leads to error' how 'ew oorirtricts to guilt, how guilt reaps:. it bitter fruit of an guish aud 'degradation, Tea' newspaper is the familiar bond that binds togeth er man andn(jn no niat(er, what may be the dietyiceof'.f limato.or .the differ . ence of race. The newspaper is a law' book for the indolent, a sermon for the thoughtless; library for the poor. " It may stimulate 'the most 'indifferent, it may instruct the most prof o una. Ju.-Ja Eulwer, ' ' " . ' ' '' - Spunky. A Fprinky hen aud an un wise boy qaused the total destruction by fire of a complete set of farm build ings in Greenfield, N. IT., lately. The boy undertook,'? break, up" a sitting hen, and after pther plans which his inveuuvo genius COUIU suggest Jiau nest under her, which was in the barn or shed adjoining... - But ev this did not conquer or drive her, and the re sult was that the hen, Ibarn, sheds, and house, whicn were attached, .werpn, rely consumed.'.) U A .Zi ih'sj i . i "'''Abourtoifcllng.' If a man sent me a chnllenffw throush the mail, I, BhOuld carefully goal it up again, write "Removed" on the en velope, and send it back. This would give him time to ponder over the mat-' ter..." If he persisted,' end-sent it back by a friend, I should say that I wasn't the man that it was my consin he wanted to see. This would give him still further time to ponder, and pfef Baps he'd get over his feeling. But, if 110 sent it tne third time, I should ac cept, and should go and state to his friend how I had killed fourteen men in Alabama, three in Texos, five in Neva da, nnd a dozen in other states -each one falling in a duel he had provoked. ' If this didn't put a stop to proceed ings, I'd agree to go out and revolver the fellow on any morning ho might name. I wauldn't go on the moraine agreed, preferring to give him a little longer time to ponder, but if he press ed me five or -six time more, and was determined to ' fight,' I'd 'go and fight him. I'd bo on hand to the minute, and as ho came upon the ci-eund I would remark : " Mr. Jinx, I have incidental! learne 1 that you are the sole support of an aged mother. I don't care particularly about killing you, and if you'll apolo gize I'll call it all square." if he didn t apologize, but insisted that the duel should go on, I'd wait until the seconds had measured off the ground, aud then I'd givo the rash young man one more chance for his life. I'd say : "Mr. Jinx, I understand that you are the Role support of an aged family, aud that you are engaged to be married ; undar these circumstances, and after much persuasion on the Tpart of your friends, I have concluded, in case you will apologize, to let you off this time." If he demanded that the revolvers be loaded and the ground measured, rash ly rushing headlong toward his deatu, I would make up my mind to kill him and bo done with it. Then, as the vision of his aged family rose before my eyes, I would repent and give him a last chance ; I would say ; "Mr. Jinx, you are standing upon the brink of the grave. Yon will make the fortieth man I have shot in affairs of this kind. Owing to your extreme youth, your rashness, and the pressing demands of your friends, I have con cluded to let you off with an apology, but it must be an ample one." If he refused to apologize, I would take my position, remove my boots, hat and coat, aud prepare to kill him at the word. I would feel at first as if noth ing could move me from my purpose, but as I remembered his poor old mother, and seemed to hear her wails of grief, I would falter, and break down, and offer him one more chance. If he refused to accept it, madly rush ing to his fate, I should go over to the farm house half a mile away to see what time it was, and probably allow the women to prevail upon me not to go back and shoot Jinx, but give him a little time to ponder, repent and apol ogize. 01. yuart. Incremation and Non-Burled. Sir Ilenry Thompson's views oh cre mation of the dead have been received with open arms by the commercial council of Vienna, who have adopted, by a considerable majority, a proposal to establish the requisite' apparatus in the cemetery for use by those who pre fer ttiis method of disposing of their bodies. Gratis will probably follow the lead, and a society, having for its ob ject the introduction of cremation into Switzerland, has been established at Aaran, and already has a long list of members. .- . v In a lato . number of The Revue ScientijicqHC Professor Brunetti dis courses on recent experiments whicli-liev has made in this direction. The opera tion embraces three periods-the heat ing of the body, its: spontaneous com bustion, and finally, the incineration of the soft pnrts and the calcination of the bones. During' the--first period,' land about half an- hour after the pile of wood within the furnace had been lighted, ' the combustion of the body commences; It gives off a large quan tity of gas, and the management of the reverbntory parts of the furnace is of great importance. During the second period, the spontaneous combustion of the body takes place, which, M. Bru netti remarks, produces a profound im pression on the mind 'Jinpt'csaionru toujours I'cuprtt, it tjous rend pensif." If the wood has been, w ell arranged, two hours sufiioe to produce complete carbonization During the third period, the air holes being opened, the carbon ized mass is collected and placed upon a fresh plate, and the heat is then urged to the utmost, with a fresh supply of fuel., By this arrangement, nt the ex pense of .about 150 pounds of wool, complete inoremation that is to say, incineration of the soft parts and per fect calcination of the bones may be effected in two hours. When the fur nace has cooled, , thp cinders and the bones are colleeted and deposited in a funeral arn. The professor found the body of a woman," aged thirty-five, weighing about 110 pounds reduced to about 4 J pounds. 'A man of forty-five, weighing about 90 pounds, was reduced to less than 2 pounds. Preliminary experiments in gas retorts, both closed and with free, access of all, proved ujx satisfastory. , r. ,.".- Au! oblong furnace of fire-bnek is required, with ten holes below, to regu late the inteusity of the fire. The up per part should be hollowed, to admit the ooilin, on which a domed oover should be placed, by which the flames may?.be directed 011 the body. The body rests within the coffin on a metal lic frame, fixed with thick iron wire. The writer-thinks that .a petroleum furnace or a ".Siemens" - gas furnace, would be admirably adapted for the Eurpose, and like many others, would ail a return to the customs of the an cient Greeks and Bomansin the disposal of the dead. A Western Mystery. ; - The St. Louis Chief of Police was very much agitated the other morn iug . by the receipt of a telegram from the conductor of a Yandalia train then approaching the city. In the brief (est manner this dispatch stated that in the baggage car of that train was a trunk emitting so diabolical an ador that it irresistibly suggested a murder ous tragedy ; and further, that its own er was on the train, and the number of his ', check was so-and-so. . A whole battalion of policemen and detectives was immediately sent to the depot, the train arrived, the trunk ,was quietly confiscated, and its owner secratly ac companied to his hotel, not to be arrest ed until its fatal contents were revealed. Then followed a scene -to which only the pencils of a Kanlbach and a Dore eonld do justice. The lid of the heavy trunk was slowly lifted ia the presenoe of a i horror-stiriken group, and it .is hard to mention the fearful faoU-to their dilated eyes were disclosed ' the ghastly forms of six (6) Limbnrger oheeses. ' i . ABOUT TREES. A School" Hoy ' Compoattlnn An - Ihli Growing Snnject. Most trees-were once twigs, but some I to eat 5 but some boys eat them though, and I think they are' bad off. A kind of tree which was once a cnestnut is good wiongh, -but it was awful tall and mighty scarce, becauso chestnuts are six dollars a bushel, and they do not give hardly any for flvo cents j and so I would rather buy a peg top. But there is a kind of treo what they make into home-made sugar with, nnd I believe I like them kind best ; for if you can borrow an auger, yon can spit on your hands and bore a hole in them, nnd then drive in big elder, and suck till you get sick if you suck too much. Then yon can leave the elder in' the hole, so that other boys will get sick, just for spite. . . There is ft'' treo f Tleaven, ! which I never could understand and why they call it so, and if they would talk me blind, I wouldn't believe it ever came from there, it don't smell like it did. They are the hatefulest trees which grows. , I don't think the honey locust tree, is much liked, only by birds, for they know that boys can't climb and get their nests. The thorns are as sharp as tacks, for my part it is the only thing what I will take a dare on. 1 won't c'imb a honey locust tree for anybody. Honey locusts are tolerable good to eat, but they won't fall till frost, and boys have no time to wait for frost, and so they throw clubs at them, ; 1 I despise a sycamore, for they nearly always grow by the creek; just 'here the good holes is, and they root out In the water ,-bo, Trhen you' gA- ft fishing and get a bite, aud think you have got a chub, why you haven't got no such thing, but you get a line broke nnd get mad. Then there is the persimmon tree, which if you eat them before they get ripe, you cau whistle Shoo Fly aud Hail Columbia at once. A tree grows in our back yard ; and I don't know its name, but n good many of the small limbs is trimmed off of it. My stepfather cut them off one nt a time as they was needed. If the wind would blow that tree down altogether, or it would get blighted, I would be glad. A tree is the most natural thing, and they are like a schoolmaster, because no two of them is alike. These which I spoke about are found in the woods, lightning Btrikes them which ain't too lazy, but no boy cau find the lightning. Some of the Great Eastern was once a tree, and n telegraph polo also once was, and so was a stump fence, and some of the Erie railroad, aud then you will know that a tree is one of the uso fulest things which is. There are some men which they call wooden men, but I don't know for oertain if they was trees. But my fingers is sore, and my pen must be mended. Shot at a Bar, The Nashville Republican Banner gives the following account of the shooting of young Breekinridge, of Danville, Ky., by John L. " "Anderson, at a saloon in Lebanon, Tenn: "It seems that Anderson, Breckinridge, aud Leroy Settle were standing in company on the street talking. Anderson re marked to Breckinridge that he wanted to use his umbrella. . Breckinridge re plied that as it was raining he would want to use it nil day himself. Ander son then took the umbrella from Breck inridge's hand and prepared to leave with it, which action induced an cry 'weeds from botli parties. Mr. Settle hero remarked to Breckinridge to let him (Anderson) have it, and he would see? that it was returned. After this little altercation, the difficulty was or seemed to be amicably adjusted. Later in the evening the two men entered n billiard saloon and played a game or two. Still later, or about 1 o'clock a. M.j they entered a saloon and called for dnnks for themselves and another gentlemau. The third party and Breckinridge had been handed beer, when Anderson called for wine. As the bar-tender turned to supply his demand, Anderson drew a pistol and shot Breck inridge, mortally wounding him, the ball entering juwt above the right eye and causing a portion of his brain to ?' rotrude. Breckinridge fell instantly, 'he bar-tender attempted to pass from behind the counter to the assistance ol the wounded man, when Anderson pre sented a pistol, at the same time order ing another drink of wine. This the bar-keeper gave him, and started ogain toward Breckinridse. Anderson nnW. ed liim back again, this time demand ing a cigar, which was given him, and then Auderson walked out of the saloon. After Anderson left tho saloon tue bar-keeper procured assistance and conveyed Breckinridge to his boarding Place. 1 ." Death Caused by a Praying Band. ' The temperance question is receiving a great deal of attention in East Doug las, juass., says the iioston Advertiser, at present. On fast day a union mass, meeting was held, and a committee of ladies and gentlemen appointed to wait on the liquor dealers. On Saturday the ladies called upon one of the princi pal saloons, the proprietor. M. L. Simpson, having refused ' to see the gentlemen, and were received .very po litely. He was asked if he thought it right to sell liquors, and responded, " Yes, as right as for grocers to sell groceries, s uue 01 uie jauies men reaa several passages from the Bible, remarking, " Let us see what the Lord says.", On hearing the Scriptures relating to the anger of the Lord with drunkards and those who sell liquor the proprietor turned pale, tremoiea violently, and clutched the counter convulsively for support. The many loungers in the saloon were stupefied, and only offered assistance when urged, uy tne ladies On being led into another room he cried several times, "O God! have mercy on my soul!" Immediately his tongue began swelling, ruling - his mouth to such an extent as to render it impossible to articulate, The ladies did all in their power to renaer mm comiortaoie, and a physt cian was sent for, who on arriving wro nouncad it a case of apoplexy, aud in a snort time tne man died. The death created an extense excitement.' ' - " 1 Smail Feet ly China. Acoording to Chinese history the small feet among the females of. that people originated several centuries , back, .when a, large body ot . women rose against the Gov eminent and endeavored to overthrow it To prevent the reourreuee of such an event, the use of woeden shoes-was enforced on all female infants, so small as to disable them, without great pain, irom malting use 01 tneir leot. XtHId C0XG11ESS, - MSATB." ."-- Hrr.TTMfinii.'bf JtB.',"fnfroliiccd n lill'to'i-e Hove ships and runnels from compulsory pilot fees in certain Meoft. T The House bill amendatory of the act for en rolling and licensing ships or vessels to be employed in the coasting trade and fisheries fop reculatinc the noma nu nagged. Mr. Morton, of Ind., Introduced a bill pro viding that postags upon dotmmonts printed by authority of Congress, or by either House thereof, vlmll not require to be prepaid, but may be left to be paid by persons receiving thniu. ltefcrred to the Committoo on l'oat OMces and Tost Moada. . Mr. Anthony, from the Printing Committee, rcixirted back tne memorial of certain employ iug printers at WaMiinjjton. 1). C. inrcforenco to the management of the Government printing oflice, with bill to further regulate tho publio priming, which provides that the Congressional printer shall havo the work done in the most economical mannor consistent with its proper performance, and the prices paid for work shall not exceed those pnid In Baltimore, I'hiladel- Ghia, or New York, and authorizing him to ave work done by private contract when it may ue to tue oent interests ot tne uovorn merit. Placed on tho calendar. Mr. Scott, of Pa., from tho Committee on Claims, reported unfavorably ou the memorial of the Mercantile lnsnranee Company of Now York, to be reimbursed for 8-8.0H0 in green1- backs insured ui that company and lost at sea. Mr. Carpenter, of Wis., in calling up tho Louisiana hill, Raid he was in New Orleans last May when there was great excitomeut there, and in a public speech he pledged himself to tho people that if they would Btop violonco and submit to the Kellogg Government he would no wuat ne oohiu to present tnoir case to con gress. Xlioy had topi their part of the con tract, and he proposed to keou his. Mr. Mor ton iu reply said 0110 of the chief disturbing elements m Louisiana at present was the fact that the bill was pending in the Senate. lie bolioved a great maloritv of tho peoplo of Louit-iana acquiesced in the Kellogg Govern nient. The territorial railroad bill wan read a third timo and passed yeas, 20 1 nays, 18. HOUSE. Mr. Sawyer, of Wis., from the Committee 011 Commerce, reported a bill to legalize a pontoon hridgo across the Mississippi at Trairie du Chico. Passed. The bill for the appointment of an nijeut to obtain information in regard to the fur and neai wane or AiasKa was passed. Mr. .Spoor, of Pa., offered a resolution directing the Committee on luvahd Tensions to lnqiuro whether tho system adopted by tho. managers of the national military asylums of deducting linos and forfeitures for breaches of decipline is in accordance with the spirit and meaning of tho pension laws. Adopted. Mr. Crossland. of Ky.. from the Committee 011 Elections, made a'roport in tho Kentucky contested election ca-?e, that Mr. Young, the sitting member, is entitled to his seat. Mr. Killiuger, of Pa., from the Committee cit Public Bnildings and Grounds, mado a report on the subject cf the alleged violations of the F.inht-llour Jaw in the Now York Post-Oftica building that the law is not being violated iu too worn done under the Government super vision, and that as to tho work dono under contractors there is no way of euforcins the law, Mr. Cox. of N. Y., believed tho Eicht Hour law should either bo carried out or re, pealed. It had not been carried out in the public buildings oither in New York or else where. Jlr. platt, of Ya., deuied Mr. Cox's statomont as to the violation of the Eight-Hour law 011 the public buildings, and declared that tue law was enforced on every public building by tho express orders of the Secretary of tho treasury. Mr. Woodford, of N. Y.. from the Committee n Civil Servieo lteforra, reported a hill pro- i-iding that no ouioer of the United States shall directly or indirectly receive or be paid for his own uso or benefit any money or property of the United States except his salary or compen sation, or that 110 public property shall be used by ouicials, or by any person for private purposes i the a?t not to be so construed as to prevent the payment of all actual aud neces eary traveling expenses when traveling on the legitimate and necessary duties pertaining to tlitir oinee. air. -ilarnard, or Tenn. , inquired how the bill would affect the Collectors f Ports, whose compensation was made np larcel v of feed. Would it restrict them to their salaries and no more ? Mr. .Woodford replied that it would. .ui uawes. or .Alans., offered an amendment by inserting the words "or make any private profit or use of the labor or service or any person employed uy tne t inted States, which labor or seryite is paid for by tho United States. " The bill renortod by Mr. Woodford, of N. Y to prevent omccrs of tho United States from receiving any money beyond their fixed salaries. was difcupsed, Mr. Woodford explaining and advocating the bill, and Messrs. Dawes and JJutlor (Mass.) opposiner it as not sufficiently matured. Iu the eonrso of the dobato Mr. Morriam, of N. Y, who had introduced the bid ori''imUlv, said that 011 the mornine he had done so a Government officer had pressed him self on the floor, and in a very excited manner approached him. saving. " ruis bill will run me ; it takes away the carriage which I use, and it. is impossible for me to get along without it." tie said it was very Hard ou nim, especially his wife, and he saw uo objection to her ridinc wheu ho did not want the carriage. Ho (Mr. .uernam) told turn as ho now told the Mouse, that his party could not afford longer te carry tue wives or public orheialH. lu tue discussion of the finance oucstion Mr. Butler, of Massachusetts, urged tho passage of the Sonate bill, and intimated bis beliet that the President would not veto a bill which would legalize bis own action. Mr. Kellogg of Conn., asked Mr. Butler whether he had understood him to sav that the I'roei dent would not veto tho Senate bill. Tho Speaker (interrupting') That is an imporper question never to be discussed. Mr. Kellogg mat is precisely wuv 1 ak tne question. The Sjieakor The Chair did not observe the gentleman from Massachusetts uso the uhraso. or ho would havo stopped him. It is au in vasion of tho dignity and rights of the House or itepresentatives to allude to the possibility of tho President vetoine a bill. After further discussion in the same vein the House bewail to vote. The liinl vote was ou Mr. Butler's motion to lay ou iho table the motion to recon sider tho vote postimuiug the House bill, aud it was uereated by tho casting vote of the Speaker amid great excitement. The vote was aniioimcod aa yeas I2tt, nays l'b : whereupon tue Bpoauer voted no. me various amend ments ottered to the bill were defeated. Mr Biory moved to strike put the eighth section of tho bill, which provides for the monthly issue ot two millions of gold notes as a substitute for that amount of legal tender notes, to be canceled and destroyed aud not reissued Agreed to. - Mr. Packer, of Ta. . Chairman of the Post- Office Committee, moved to suspend tho rules, and pass the bill for the f roe exchange of news papers between publishers, aud the free trans mission of newspapers by mad withui the county of their publication. The motion was agreed to, and the bill was passed yeas, 178 ; nays, 41. The text of the bill is aa follows : That from and alter the passage of this act the following mail matter shall be allowed to pass tree 111 tne mail: iirst, newspapers, periodicals, aud mairazines reciprocally inter. changed between publishers, and not exceeding sixteen ounces in weight, to be confined to a single copy of each publication ; second, news papers, one copy to each actual subscriber re siding or receiving the same within the county where the same ia published, but carriers shall not be required to distribute such papers unless postage is paia upon tuem at tue usual rates. 1 : ' - A Happy Home, - i Some discouraged wives faacy they do nothing worthy when they only make a good and happy home. For such we quote the following parasrraph from an exchange : " It takes a good deal of brains to keep hoime, to make a home, even ' it yon don't do the manual labor. 'The woman who makes a per fect one' puts into the work probably enough talent to have made a fortune. Bui if she profers the latter result, she had best not marry. She ' may be ablo to do other things better, more profit ably, but very few of us in this world get into just the, place or have just the worK we want, 'mere is no tome Dei- ter Jthan the ' consciousness ,that one amounts. 10 sometninir. ,',iut we are sorry for the woman who thinks she does . no beoamte ,ehe only t keeps bouse." ,.,,'4 j i . t tu t". The great clock in tbe British Houses of Parliament ' has been- stopped tor cleaning oa acootint of iiaving lost a second in one month. . The averaee Tarintion of the clock does not amount to a quarter of a second in the year. v A Tbouohtfuii -Ambassador. While Jefferson wa ambassador td France, he traveled in Italy for the sake of ascer taining the cause of the superiority of the Sardinian over tne American rice, which he found' consisted in the quality of the seed. As the government pro- hibited the exportation of the seed) he filled cis pockets witn the precions grain, which he brought home for the benefit of the South Carolina planters, whose rice is now the best in the world. Dr. WltiKEU TRIED VARIOUS EXTRACTS from horbs and roots, without benelt. tie noticed, however, that Atcohoi, that bane of the human race, was used in their preparation, and ho determined to excltnlo the poison entirely from his own praotice, so that the sin of making men drunkards, while pretending to cure them, should never lie at his door. The Almighty blessed his experiments, and in the Vinegar Bitters he has pro duced a pure, health-restoring agent, which banishes disease in every form, re-invigorates the system, and restores strength to the feeblest sufferer. There is no port of life's citadel where the enemy can make a lodgment, that the vinegar Bitters will not Bntl him, and put him to the rout. Impurity tit blood is the parent of disease ; the liver, the stomach, the lungs, the nerves, every vital orgau is affected primarily from this cause, and in this direction the Vinegar Bitters acts with magical influence. 60m. Eat to Live. F. E. Smith Ce.'e Crushed While Wheal, manufactured at the Atlantic Flour Mills, Brooklyn, N.Y., will be found tne most wliolesome, delicious and economical food procurable. Sold by all gro cers. ' Try it, and save health and money. Descriptive pamphlets sent Free. Com. Where Does It Come From! riots and quarts of filthy catarrhal dis charges. Where does it all come from ? The mucous membrane, lining the chambers of the noso, and its little elands, are diseased, so that they draw from tho blood its liquid, and ex posure to the air changes it into conniption. This life-liquid was to build up the system, but it is extracted and the system ib weakened by the lo. To cure, gain flesh and strength by using Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, which also acts directly upon these glands, correcting them, applying Dr. Sage's Catarrh ilemody with Dr. Pierce a isusai uouciio, the only method of reaching the upper cavities where the dischargo accumulates aud comes from. Catabrh of Twenty Years' Standing Ctmnn. Monroe. Ouachita Parish. La., Sept. 15, 1871. It. V. PiKituE. M. D. : Sometime about last June I commenced the nso of your medicines, and thy have entirely cured me of Catarrh of twenty years' standing. ltespectiuuy, 3111s. u. Phillips. Wistah's Balsam for the lungs. Oom. We have often wondered whether there is a peivon in the country who does not know and appreoiato the value of Johnson 1 Anodyne J.imnvnt as a family medicine It is adapted to most all purposes, and is tho best paui destroyer that can be used. torn. Farmers and stock raisers have fre quently told us that they have seen very cood results from giving Hherulan'i Caralry Con- tnrion J'owners to cows and swine before and after they drop their young. The powders put them in good condition, and give them strength to care aud provide for the sucklings. 7om. TIUItTY YKARS KXPKHI-,KCK UK KltS. WlttBLOW'S SOOTHING 8YBUP IS THB PRESCRIPTION OF one of the boat Females Phyil. clam aud Nnreei In tbe United States, nd hai been uaed for thirty yeart with never tailing iafet and success by ntllltcus o znothors and children trora the feeble infant of ono week old to the adnlt It torrncta acidity of the stomach, relieves wind colic, regulates the bowels, and gives rest, health aud i:omfort to mothsr and child. We bellove it to be the Best and Surest Remedy in the World In all oases of DY8RNTKRY and DIJiRRHCEA IN CH1L DUBN, whether it arises from Teething or from any othor cause. Full directions for nstng will ao company each bottle. None Genuine unless the fau-simile of CURTIS A PBKKINS is on the outside wrapper. SOLD BY ALL MEDICINE DKALERB HOUSEHOLD Why will Yon Suffer 1 PANACEA AND FAMILY To all persons suffering from Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Cramps in the limbs er stom ach, Billons OUc, Patn In the LINIMENT. back, bowels or side, we would say Tna Household Panacea and Family Linihent is of all HOUSEHOLD .others tbe remedy you want JPANACEA AND FAMILY for internal and extornal nse lit has enred the aboyo com plaints iu thousands of cases, There is no mistake about it, LINIMENT. iTrytt. Bold by all Druggists MH'1II.(J UKi l Kll." cutler Bros. Boston Or. John Ware. celebrated VEOKTAjsLa PlTi.MnsAKY BALSAM, for Coins and consumption. CIill.im.lfi.ti OKTKDi LOOK I'ALK AKJJ SICK. from no other cause than having worms In the BKOWK'S VERMIPDGB COMFITS. - Will destroy worms without, injury .to the child, being porfoctly WHITB, and free frem all oolc ring or other Injurious Ingredients usually used In worm preparations. CCHTI8 ot BROWN, Proprietors, No. g 18; Fulton Btroet, New York. .0'.-f bv Druooiata and OtewMAt and dtaUn in ! nanus at 'i wxhty-kivb c'-khts a box. The markets. XF.W TOltK. Beef Cuttle Prime to Extra ...I .13 a .11 Va .12 First quality Second Ordinary thin Oattla... Inferior .IS . .I" .on a .ff;.a .11 .10 .09 MUch Cows 35.00 a80.OO Hogs Live .OSXj-a .07M ureased .115 -, Bheep Cotton Middling .V4S Mi It .17 a .17J irioar r.itra Western Bute Extra e.w a u.tH) 6.40 1.70 J.GIi 1 OS 2.2S .(-'J', a 6. 70 a l.lo a 1.6:) a 1.11 a 2.30 Wheat lwd Ueiuiru... no. 1 Bprmsr Kye IiBrley- Maft.....-.; Data rix-d Weatrn a .64), Corn Mixed Western .85 Hay per ton lft.00 fit raw per ton.- 10.00 Ai'J.UO al7.00 .IS al7.00 iicim iw. :i 0 .ne 'bu ,8 Pork Metis. 11 -is Lard , Petroleum -Crude, . . . Butter State... .(i9.'a .lov Kenned 16 .12 .36 Ohio Fine , " Yellow Western Ordinary..., Pennsylvania tine..., HI .30 .20 .KQ .11 .MS .10 18 i.0 0.35 .1K) 6.76 1.38 .78 .53 1.05 1.56 .10 1.45 .82 .31 .22 .34 .16 .06 Oheere State Factory , BEinuned Ohio .15i Epfri Stat .16 BUFFALO. Beef Cattle. ftheop Hog Live 6.00 a 8.00 6.60 .U a 1.4 a .81 a .65 a l.WS 1.00 riour Wheat No. 2 Spring Corn Oau Rye , B.rley Lttrd Wheat Kye Slate.... Oorn Mired.. Barley Htate.. 1.9 1.041, J.OB M .11 1.75 .011 180 , a .03 Oat tttate.... BTtJDXI.anU. Floor Perm. Extra , Wheats-Western Kod , 1.50 ' a 8.38 l.lM - ,M a l.i.s ,8f! a M Oom Vallow allied Petroleum Crude .lliCKelluMilS Clover Baed limothy... v.w aiu.uu .15 f.10 cotton Low Midiinge BALTIUOBa, Jjj 1 oor-i'eiioir.'.'l' T.U 8.'J6 1.59 a l.HS .... f 84- a ,M i oua... . ....... o - a . i MITCHELL'S l' : ' ATLAS of tie WORLD! The BEST AND CHEAPEST ever Pub lished. AGENTS WANTED to whom the Largest Commission will be paid, J'pr full particulars, address the PnbUsbeij. 4 , iM tr- BSATLEY tt COMPANY,- . . No. 66 Mortk 4Ui Street C aiiatjelohit, Pa. ' (ty Also Publisher of Standard Bltgoua Works, BUY J, & P. COATS' BLACK CiWl aweskAff'ti wanted STerywhere. Clr'li V(M iiinnlii trt. F. A. F.l.ijS.uharlotts.MtrB. Thin Sewing Marhlne given tUt lest mtinaelim to wa jir mom reaituy, ana the best or t thrre in wi Inmenfir" anmt in your oDOitKSrro ,s. . CO., Sew York. A CENTS WANTED. 400 to 9300 per month clr 1 pncnp marie tnking orders 4Zfkk f"r,'JONF8' PAT.rOMrOUND HKD -Vr RPRINfl." The only lniiltr Colled Hmiiitf in Mitrket. AGKNTS of Small anttftl do hetter 1hn with Rnwliia Manhtnrn. Llffhthtng TtndB or Insurance, Thonndi f teitt- momentum d mrntsnea. sena lor oircuiftn ana terini. " JOWKS rOMPOUKP BRD SPUING" ATinnfictory, 220 touth 2nd Street below Pork, PHtl.ATtKLPftTA, FA. DVKBTI8KR9! Bend !45 Cf ft. to GEO, P. ROW Efjfj On.. 41 Park Ttnw. KsttYmV fir their Pamphlet oioo wri, containing lists (.f 3000 news ts i Tin Bgiimw a snowing com or navernsinfr. 0ZJ FLORENCE The Long-contented IhM of th MIKNCB tSKVVIM RIACIIINB CO. and Grover 4 Baker Companies, iBTolrfng over $230,000, lit finally decided by the Supreme Court of the United State In faror of the FI.OHENtE, which alone has Broken t he Monopoly of High I'ricee. THE NEWTLORENCE It the ONLY marhlne that eevi bar vmrd and forward, or to right and left. BimpUttCheapeetKeet. Bold fo I ash Oklt. Special Txrus to ; - ,.JM;B8 and DEALERS, tprff, IS?. Florence, Matt. cstnst the bins-ar. w nseler tt V lUon, VANTB'.l lor tho new book, Llt AMI AUVKNTUUE3 Kit Carson ftfttn Uctf dtcUtsd brh mtrit Ti only nvm and AtrmtNne Mf of Ainerlcaa jrrtea II 1'NTER, TRA PPKR, SCUL'T and Gt"IlE,pvf .ill ill rd Full ar.d compieta dtK-trttlnaa f tha Indian lriba of the FAR WF.T, Mn br Kit Carron, with a full, ratinbleiwronnt fifth MOIKC4, and Ihc'MUDOC WAR. Aa work of HISTORY, It la inraiaribU. Head Carbon's Certificate. Tin. N a 'BtfA This If tOff-Hfe that Tie Wilt C. Ftri. M. D ..Siirmon U.S. A. laUiaonly paneii 1 ever authorised towriuuiy I if and adTantaraa, it la mctlnff With An nnnr.rmlniitH a.U. ir.t. t.blnfn.n lit lo 90 Ottilia nMy. Illii.tr.-t r.miLra a.nl fre. to nl I apDtlc iwit Wdraaa ULS U.N, OILMAN CO., Hartlord,Coo AGENTS WANTED TOR THE HISTORY OF THE GRANGE MOVEMENT OB THB FARMER'S WAR AGAINST MONOPOLIES Real what le.idlnir Qmrfrers ny of the book: D. It. IUauukr. Ksq.. Master of the Peim't Stnte Grange, wntti. "I return tn you my sincere hauka for the History oj the U range Movement. I live iieruia tt wim nuirn interest, it ib ma ceo tore i with Uolden Grain for ever I'ntron'i imilv.and should be In the household of evei t Pa run In tbe land. lean cheerfully rtcomme d t." ( ol. A. B. smedley, aiastor nr the Iowa state rniiizn. writes : ' I have received vour verv ex cellent b'ink; am much pletiBod with tt. Many th;i ka fir the ropy sent mo. I prize it hiKhly." 8"it(i f r b peri in en pages and circulars contatn terms to A vents and many more endorsements from lrndtxp Oranger. Address, NATIONAL PCM- MSHINO ( i .. l'hi.:iiiipiiia, Fa. (1 V I Tr.P lY IVT Uuscrupulrus publishers JxVt.) X IVllehave taken advantage ol the great oeinstid for this History of the Grange Movement, iBsue unreliable works on the sub- npre rompvaitona from agricultural newniM- pers. Do nut he imposed upon. Bee that the book ru uuy ! liiuurBuu uy iu luauuitf urangPrs. OVER 500,000 Zinc Collar Pais Have Been Used Since Jan. 1st, 1871. A sufficient Rttnrantfe of their usefulness. They are warranted t prevettt uhnflTiLr and to cure any ordinary OAt.LED M-XK on IIOKBKS or MUI.EH, If Printed Dlreettnns are followed. Hata al,n ZINC OTO BADDI.R PAD. th-it prevents chaflnir on ine neck, ami a 1,KA1) LI.Nl- l) l'lbL IK BWr.AT PAD to prnleet the shoulders from trslls. AU of wltten are r-,r snle l,y rmrucss makers throughout tue i uttea Maiei ana uauaaa. Alauufaclurei ly ZIKC COLLAR PAD CO.. l lull mi nn, Mlrli For full descrlpUve Circulars send to the Elastic Trass Co. 08 3 Urontlway, New York, POIITUAIT OV Charles Sumner. Size 24xao. Price, Pent postnald ou receipt t.f the price. Atronts wautea in every city ano town Aanress uc.tr. & eur.rAnu, hob ton DR. SSAH'L S. KITCIl'S FAMILY PHYSICIAN Will lie sont free by mall to any one sending their auaress 10 nt uroaaway, nav lorK, , 0KNT8 WANTKD to sell our justly celebrated I Articles for Ladies' wear. Iiidisiionsahle at'rt InliRolittelv necessary. 10,000 HOLD MOWliLY. They ffiTfl comfort and satls- faction. MIPKNALECtXDO WITH J.OITTHKM. Sample aeut on receipt K4.IIO FI1KK. Fend for Illustrated ctrctt LP. I'KIII.K Rl'BHKR CO., DO Chambers 8t.,N.Y NOVELTY PRINTING PRESSES. The Rest Yet Invented. Fur Amateur or Business .Pur poses, and utumriiasfteu for gen eral ji.d frinuntj. Over 10,000 In Use. iBENJ. O- WOODS dlauuructiirer and Dealer iu every descriiitinn of PRINTING MATERIAL, 340 Kecleral anil 15 '4 Knee lniifl IM.. uotiion. Auti-in-ji. b MacKusick.6 Murray Bt.. New York. Keiley, Bnwell A Ludw iu, 017 Markt-t St., Philadel phia, S. P. bounds, 175 Munrou St., Chicago. Bend (or Illustrated Catalogue. irk a' ftl " invested in Wall St. oueu lonas co a fortune, fio ri-k :-(.jfH pamphlet frea. VltlrlltinM Tt. tt.l.e.. .tf Bankers and llroksrs.at Wall-st.,N. Y? POUTAliLK Soda Fountains ! $40, tBo, art b giuo. GOOD, DURABLE ADO AP Shipped Ready for Uae. Mauiifaottircrl by J. W. CHAPMAN k Co., Madison, Ind. Br" Bend for a Catalogue. j; 4 centa Wanted. Men or iV or 100 fur'elted. Valuable women. S4awaek, aumulea free. Write at once tu V. M. RKKD, Eigltth Street, New York GLASS CARDS; BED. BUTE. WHITE, dear una i ranaimrem. x. name beautifully printed In GOLD, on I dos. forfiOo. post paid, 3 doc. ft sample luc. MUM have Aeats et-er-yirrir-re. uutnis toe. r. K. SMITH, usngor, Maine, L,ova-Joj Melalllo WEATHER HOUSES Combine an elegant Mantel Orna ment, wit a correct tbermometer and nerfect barometer; tell you when It will Sturm register heat and oold. sent prepaid to any ad dress, upon receipt of p. o. order or reeistered letter, lot -io. ALVAN L. LOVEJOY, Manufac- iu rurcr, ithvuiswu puaai. UOBtttn, 31HBI. Liberal d iacount to Storekaeoert. GREAT REDUCTION. TEAS AND COFFEES AT WUOLBBALK FRICBS. ncreased Facilities to Club Organizers, Baud fur New Prlce-Uat. THE GREAT AMERICAN TEA CO P. O. Box 5643. 81 tnd 83 Vesey Bt., IT. T. 825 PElt DAY Commttitori or 30 ft week B&larv. aiitl iiDeniai. We offer It end will jwy it. Apply now. U. wibbm uo.. Marion, y U UY Bend U cts. with addresses of i others and " receive postpaid a Flue Chromo, 7x9 worth linT (1.60 and instructions to eieai aw a day. 1'i.umb i Co., iw guuth 6th Bt., l'btia,, Pa. ProfitaDleEmployment i Work for ETervbody. Good Waees. Perma- edft Emplormeut. Men and Women wanted, 1 all particulars bet. . J . I Address, , W. A. HENDERSON 4 CO.. . 1 -Cleveland, p., or at. Louis, Mo. S4i par day Ofimmlsslon or t3U a week Salary expenses. We offer tt and will pay it. Apply stwi u nsuuer s vo., ssarioui u MEIAST I QWi 4 u -m H - THREAD fir jour MACHINE. ft Dr..1. Walker's (Jnlifornia Via- irrnr Hitters nro a purely Vegetable preparation, made chiefly from tho na tive horbs found on tho lower ranges of tho Sierra Nevada mountains of C;i!ifot ' nia, the medicinal properties of which are extracted therefrom w ithout the use of Alcohol. Tho question is almost daily asked. "What is tho causo of the unparalleled success of Yixegau Cit ters?" Our answer is, that thny remove tho cause of disease, mulflio pntient'ro covers his health. They aro the great blood purifier and a lifc-pvincr principle, perfect Henovaror aim inrigoraror of tho system. Never beforo In the history of tho world lias a niodicino lieen oomponnderl popsc'sinn; tho rcmn.rRnble IJUUIlimM OI V INt-.ttAtl l-I t 1 r,f "'I ii'Ti.iitifi sick of every disease man is hoir to. They are a pontlo rurirnlivo ns well ns a Tonio, relieving ConeoHtinn or Iiitinniniatinn- of the Liver aud Visceral Organs, iu liilion Dinea8es. ----- The uronerties of Tr.. Walkek's Vineoar Um'KRSBre jXporiuut. Dittphtiretio. Uarminative, JN ntntioviM, linxiuive, nuirmto, Sedative, Couiitor-IrriUuit, SudmiUc, Altera tive, and Aiiti-Bilimis. it. it. flnui..vi.! !';.. Irriitriri.tJimnKton. AtrtA.. Sun Krnncist'it.Olifnrniov'' dlltl for. of Wiixliine-tott itit-.l rhitrifon Ms.. N". V. Kolu ly nit iri-ris; a ntl l- it Ii-i-4. X. Y. .. II. X. in. EXTERMINATORS Bats, Mice, ltuuchen, Auts, Bed-burrs, Moths, &c. i. h'.UESUX, CLUUAN & CO.. N. V., Sole Agents. S100 A lttTH TO ABKHTH to sn the IMPIlliVKT) IIOMK SHUTTLE M-W INO MAl'HINH, tho only low p tee It,cte Stiti-li Sewltur Mrtiblt-e ever In Vented. AMrn.a .11 H 44l V. t ' I, A ft K CO., Boston. Mnss., N. Y. ritv, or 1'ittsbui uh. l'n. TEA. TFA AOKVTS wnnted in town nnd country to eel! TKA. or uvt up rlub orders for the laruest Tt ; Onirnanv in America. Imptirters nrices and inducement to AtfMit. lird fnr circular. A1ilres, ROllKRT WKLLS, 48 Vesey St., K. Y. P. O. Itnx, 12t7. THE Agents Make SI50 & Over per Month, selling our new MAPS, PICTUKKS, t'MIIO M'0. Jtc.. new Ilia llfNKW VOliK M'ATK. Send for 1H4 Catalitff'te r,d see out new offers. E. C. HKII'OMAN. 6 Ratcliiy Street, Tf. T. BEST YET 15,000 Sold in GOD aye;. nrUTO uRUTCn wtm"' rr " utNIO I) ftll I tU .eUitit too 0 Utt tear. By Mary Clemmer Ames, it i-ortraysthe t "inner life," wonders, marvcli, inj .-urics, srrrct do tngt. etc., of the Caj-.ltsl. tn a wldt arrako man sees them." it t ti.e ru. i oeiT new Uxj out, actually overflowing all. It it populBr eTorvwlierc v.-.tli every 'tLc' far sod ri'i br tnouflanat. un a fiat r lovn.liln. i,..ihii k'i flvrncc l ft - 44 f'fltTi iu tcet'mf t nut nous nil oiuer ocots. . ,r c . ( niw t . it tht beit known. It has no mioi-n.'1 :' ot.tnitltor ; is ni-lon-didlj Illustrated ; supprlily bout - . Now i.- tbe timo U r ail cnnvsBfcrs, bnto laiitrs ami ..aiiomcn. io mr-nn munrt. Juf.nt vanttd in c y ? ; f 'n f,p "'irutilar) w .-a ad Q ii-lcti.lld tcstinin.iitiiri nml our 1 t, f.rr-"i. Aiiilrvr j ANY ONE send In (f ns the address of ten persons with . 10 cts. wii receive, free.a beautiful Chn nio " and instructions how ivu? rif'h.pnnt-paui VituNovelty O).. 104 South 8th at., PMla, P HO! FOR COLORADO! With Its Rlorlous climate, maBrniftcent sceuv'iy, miiitntf resi)urcoB, strcic growing, fftimlntf and . neaito aaynniatfef. ucnuruj hiui fju t'iiu uinirnitt tion ulven froo. Address A. 11. VATTEltSON, Fort Collins. Colorado. KTJAINT, KUEES & KURIOUS Is the Talunble took we tfive to all. Full of facts, fiffiires and fun ; ti pates : M) rictnres. IucJose two tamps and addrtss JihtckieA- C'o.,7iii iiroa "" w'v.N.Y THE MORMON WIFE. At-KXTS Want eft for this ft ai Wss t ok. . It comprises the AdventurcB iya Exiienenccs nf a Woman written by herself for ytiii a ttte wife ff ( a Mormon Pmphet ; disch sii K ull tlntt is rnysts lous, wicked aud utftrt'ttif. Full ,t tin ilHy ad ventures, humorous and jatnetic scenes ; the must fascinating bik extant. lJoi ti ait cf the Authoi ess ' and of leading Mormons, men and women ; Life nrt Hcenct in Utah, te. Ycr c rcnlars, ud.ireBB U iRl VCItl) PURLlHHIKa ( O., Hartford, Conn, . - ' agents: make more morey snlllne SiSj T VERS l'ATKNT HUOO.M.th,i.i unv other uiticlu. Oiio Atrnt in ad a K in i I days. Recommended by Am. Agrind' turist and over 100000 inmilles us ik them. Circulars free. C'LEQft it CO.. lUJortlandt Kt.,K Y. ' "J NE W BOOK; Nothing Like It lit Ijlteratnrr. i i Agents wanted for Science in Story, by I-r. F. B Foote. Select your torri'wy, Address. Mur rav Hill PnhMshing Co., V-' F.st 2th htrcet, a. y. Coloraio for Mb and Tourists. Its avantatres for Consumptives and Asthmat ics, Knll particulars friveu free. Address, A. II. 1'A iTI R80V, tort CHins, Ci lorao. Per Day guaranteed twin out Welt VWtp Vv.W.UiUi,ul-uui,Ma. BOOK of Medical Winders. Should bo read by all Sent fro? fur 1 utaiajpS. Addrt ss IH. ltOKAPABTr.. Cincinuatl, O. - -v t -VI- GONSUrdPTIO.J J3l.XX3L Its OXX0- WILLSOWS Carbolated Cod Liver Gil II a sclentl&e combination of two well-known BWi-1. lines. Its theory Is flrst to arreBt the decay, the guild np the system. Physicians und thedoctrluecor. rect. The really startling cures periormcu dj n iu ion's OU are proof. Dost powerful amlneiaic In the known world. V a. terlng Into the circulation. It at once (rropiilfs with corruption, and decay caaaes. It puxlca U.e mural 0,(Saeutr OUUyaturt'tbett Mlblcnf la relaru, Consumption. Pat up In are wMlRc-aliapert woirirw, brurlnx'he Inventor' "iitiii ure, and M sola by III bust Urujitilsu. l ruptirea ujr kJ Jolia S tree I. New TorV cotTcni.r-or.B TIIUOAT.IXKl.l' KNZA, VHOOl- i x a coi' o ir, t'BOt-P, BBOritiT 18, Asthma, ami evai-v aflictlod tho TOEtAT. Li.Si9 and CUE3T, ura .. siKvdlly and per ' manenllv cured by tho use of Dr. Wuv tF.t 11 A ISAM " ll.O ClIEkBT, irMch doe. not dry up a conpri and leave the eaua. v.i.i.j i.... t.,.,.. it clMiisi-s tlio lunes and alln a tritlUonthuVr CONSUMPTION CAN KECritED lit, tlmelvreaort to this standard remedy, as ll liroved by hundreds of testlmonisls It bus received. . fl'he oennint is Btkjned 'V. ButU" on tlie wramier, o, Ms. Boat f J mtnra . Dunham II Sons, Manufacturers, ,. Warwooms. 18 EastlAlh Street. EaUbllshed 183. " REW YCRK,' Sent far lU.iatta.Ui Cirtviar ami Price Lift. P.-,.- ! tM . ft to ' l.ii ,i . .. : : : l : : '