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FIRM, GARDEX AMj II0U8EH0LD.
far-fal Mlnta. ' To otiok leather, paper, or wood to metal, to a gill of glue dissolved in water add a tcnopoouful of glycerine. The bent treatment for slight burns is I o apply cotton batting soaked with a liniment made of equal parts of linseed oil nud lima water. Be careful not to break the blisters, should any form. The finest quality of indigo has the least speciflo gravity, and floats upon water. To preveut the skin disoloring after a bruise, take a little dry Btarch or arrow root, merely moisten it with oold water, and place it on the injured part. This is best done immediately, so as to pre vent the action of the air upon the skin. Invaluable for black eyes. The cause of streaked butter is the imperfect working of the butter after it is salted. Salt in butter seta the color, or docpons and brightens it ; so that if the salt is worked into the butter and not so fullv worked as to salt everv part. then the fresh butter retains the color it had whan it came from tho churn, arid the salt butter grows so much darker that it in decidedly streaked. The remedy ii to work tho streaked butter more thoroughly. Leather pninp packing requiring to bo very tight, for small work, should not bo more than ono-thirty-seoond of nu inch thick, ana not he lient up round tlio bore or sides of the barrel more than ono-sixtocnth of au inch. Black load well mixed with white of cfjg is a good stove blacking. Lay on with a paint brush, and ilien dry polish with a hard brush. To prevent flat irons from rusting, molt oiie-quni'tur of nu ounce of camphor and one-half of a pound of fresh hog's hird ovor a slow fire, take off the Renin, and mix ns much black lead with the composition as will bring it to the color of iron. Spread this over the arti cles for which it is intended. Let it lie for twenty-four hours, and then rub it well with r. dry linen cloth. Or smear the irons over with melted snet, and dust thereon some pounded unslaked lime from a muslin bag. Cover the irons with baize in a dry place when not iu use. Scientific American. How Much Corn to nn Aire T Experience proves that, as a rule, the larger tho yield is per acre the less is the cost of production per buslivL It is therefore important not only to be able to got uniformly large yields, without impoverishing the soil, but also to know how largo a yield one may aim to pro duce with a reaaonablo pronpect of suc cess. How much corn is it possible to rrow on au acre ? As was remarked in the Era a short time ago, on our fertile Michigan lands eighty to one hundred bushels of shelled corn ought to be an ordinary crop, and it ought not to cost over thirty cents per bushel exclusive of iuterest on tho capital invested iu the land. But the yield which by a judici ous system of high farming it is possible to obtain with a tolerable degree of cer tainty is probably far in excess of one hundred bushels. Tho rosults of a series of experiments conducted by mem bers of tho Elmira (N. Y.) farmers club seem to hint at the possibilities of . the case. In one experiment the yield from a single grain was twenty-four ounces, equivalent to a bushel from thirty-seven grains, and this rate of pro- ' d action lot an entire acre, allowing to each grain four square feet of soil, would givo z'Ji bushel of shelled corn. In anotner experiment tho yield iroin a single grain was thirty-one and one-half ounces, which would give a bushel from twenty-eight grains, or 388 bushels per acre. In another the yield was thirty- seven and one-half ounces, equivalent to a bushel from twenty-four grains, or 453 Dusnels per acre, in the most success ful experiment of tho series the yield irosa a single grain was lorty-turee and one-half ounces, which is at tho rate of a bushel to twenty-one grains, or five hundred bushels per aero. What has been done can be done again. What one grain of corn has been made to pro duce, every grain of ten thousand like it, allowing a reasonable margin for acci dents, may be made to produce. What a field has been made to proclnco in a favorable season, it and every other field like it may be made to produce in every Kivorame season. As yet we Have scarce' ly begun to realize the possibilities of ingii tar mm g. jeto Era. Adviinlnttea of Iloolnir. loo many persons who use the hoe suppose that the chief benefit derived from it is to kill the weeds. That cer tainly is an important work, and one greatly neglected. Weeds are not only in tno way of cultivating the crops which we plant, but they rob them of luucii ol the nutriment whion they need, Hoeing, then, is an essential service in respect to destroying the weeds. There are other advantages, however, which are commonly overlooked. Let us see The loosening of the soil in the opera lion of hoeing is benoficial to the plants, as much as the destruction of the weeds or more so. Moisture abounds in the atmosphere during the hottest months, and is absorbed and retained most abnuilantJy by a soil which is in tne most fmold state. Then, again, put yorizing soil enables it better to retain the moisture absorbed. The soil, in order to be healthy and active, must breatue. a 1 iff tit porous soil admits the air, and thus it is invigorated hy the at mosphere. The sun's rays heat a hard soil much more quickly than a loose one, and tho hotter the soil is, so much greater will be the evaporation from it Ho that the hard soil i deprived of its moisture much sooner than one of a loose texture. The soil that has been kept loose near tho surface by the ac tion of the hoe will receive and hold the rain water that falls, while a hard soil will allow most of it to run off into the v alleys and streams as it falls. Uuie Water. To prepare lime water, take a piece of freshly slaked lime, two or three ounces is biilhcient, put it into a wide mouthed bottle and pour on it one quart of water. After the lime is dissolved allow the water to settlo, and pour the clear liquor into a clean bottle. Tins is lime water. It should be kept corked np closely .I.. . i . i irom uu air. a iresn supply oi water may be poured on to the residue in the first bottle, which should be corked up closely and set away until the liquid is wanted, when it is decAnted as before. and more water replaced. Lime requires seven hundred times its, bulk oi water to completely dissolve it. . . : , Ealing Oalaaa, ' Jlall'n Journal of Health insists that we should be healthier if we ate more onions. Dried onion contains from twenty-five to thirty per cent, of gluten, and ranks in this respect with the nutri tious pea and the grains. - Experience has long proved that, like cheese, it helps to sustain strength beyond what its bulk would suggest. A TOUXO MAX'S WEALTH. . - Th Story of the Rider NenroFrom Poverty Fortune. i . , A paragraph has been a-oinir the rounds of the papers detailing the wealth left young Sears, now a meitber of the junior class of Yale College. The estate left the young man under certain re strictions is valued at $9,000,000. The ew i or aun, tnrougu its Boston cor respondent, tells the following story of tho father of young Sears: .Joanna Hears' wealth did not descend to him through a long line of plethoric ancestors. His father was an honest fisherman at Yarmouth, with several chLdren, whom he sought to bring up to habits of industry, frugality, filial piety, and contentment. They were all good ch'ldrenr and profited by their father's precepts; all except the young est boy, Joshua, the father of tho pres ent heir. Joshua, though in childhood the pride of the family cirole, developed as he grew np an impatient, discontent ed disposition, which was a sore rial to his father's heart. . In common with Charles and Thomas, the older sons, Joshua was taught at an early age all the mysteries of the fisherman's calling, but, though he was taught nil these arts, bis father observed with pain that Joshua practioed them in a desultory manner, wdich showed that his heart was not iu the work. On the day when Joshua reached the ago of seventeen, the honest nsnerman, tuning two hoes in lug bond, and giving Joshua a basket, invited him to an expedition in search of clnms. As nsnal, Joshua showed lit'.lo enthusiasm iu the game, but scratched away with his hoe in so half-hearted a manner thut tha clams hud no difficulty in evading his pursuit, and his father "had half fill ed the basket before Joshua had captur ed a single clam. Leaninsr unon his hoe. the old man watched his son's efforts for a moment, and then said: "Joshua, I fear you will never make a great fisher man." " I am afraid not, father," said Joshua. " You have no encrtrv. Joshna. and you have no patience," said the old man. "Withont energy and patience you can never expect to amount to any- One week from that day a creen. awk ward lad, adorned in a new suit of homespun, and currying a long, narrow carpet bag iu his hand, was conducted by nis tatner to Boston, and there "bound out" to serve two years iu the employ of a firm with whom the elder hears Had long had dealings in salted iibu. j. no nrm were dealers in rones, grindstones, warming pans, dry goods, and "W. 1. goods," which last is the JJoston name for groceries. It is need less to follow the fortunes of Joshua through tho arduous days of nrmrenHr buip, cieriiHiiip, ana BUDseqnent entrance into business for himself. We all know tho results of energy, integrity, and watchfulness. H was patronized hy his luiuerw neiguoors at xarmontn; be ex tended nis trade to Gloucester, to Maine, and to tho West Indies, and it was not many years before he was send ing out ships of his own and rakimr in golden ducats faster than he could ever nave raked in lish had he remained a Yarmouth. Many amusing anecdotes are told of the efforts made by his female friends to capture him, but I have Rpaoe only to mention a case which was crowned with partial success. The captain of one of his ships having died, Joshua not only iu in wrimug mo es tate, but put a graceful finish upon the transaction by making an offer of his heart and hand to the widow, who ac cepted him on the spot. A house was bought and furnished and preparations wero made for a quiet wedding, but at the last moment Joshua's courage gave out, and the widow retired to her home on Cape Cod. The general surprise may le imagined when at the mature age of sixty-two he won and wedded a woman of half his age, and set np as a mairied man on Cape Cod, the scene of his early fishing exploits. His wife, who was on amiable lady, was Phcebe Snow, the daughter of Deacon Snow, of Brewster, Mass. She died within a year of the marriage, leav ing an only child, Joshna Montgomery Sears, who reached his twenty-first birthday last Christmas. The father lived two years longer and died at the ago of sixty-five. Seeking Information. Hie irginia (Nev.) Chronicle has the following : linnning over lialph Waldo Emerson's new book wo came upon the following passage : Courage to ask questions ; eour.igo to oijjuso uur ignorance, xne great gain is not to shine, not to conquer your com panion then you learn nothing bnt oonceit but to fiud a companion who knows what you do not ; to tilt with him and be overthrown, horse and foot, with uiier destruction of all your loeio and learning. There is a defeat that is use ful. We resolved to act upon the above at once, we called iu our landlord and asked him whut the rent of onr room would be the coming month. He told us. mat was a fair start. We had ex posed our ignorance and mentally praised ourself for courage. Then we proceeded to multiply questions. We asked him where he lived before he came to Nevada. . He informed us that he was by birth a near neighbor of wio late respected Daniel Webster, That increased our respect for him, (l'or the Landlord, not for Webster.) We then asked him how much lumber was worth in the Granite State. He an- .. i . J. owutru promptly promptness is a characteristio of onr landlord. Then we got the price of brick in New Hamn shire, the value of mechanics' labor, the probable cost of bed. caruet and wash. stand, and the rate of interest on mouev J.. AK- 1 . 1 tTrl , . in mu uuiu oj tne unite mountains. We said to ouiaelf : Emerson would be delighted could he but hear this." At last we ventured to ask our host if he belonged to any religions denomination. He informed us that he did. We then asked how he could reconcile his oon soienoe to charge us more rent for a room than it would cost to build a house in New Hampshire, and an interest on an investment here which is more per month than the State of New Hampshire perauts lanuioras to tane by the year. He eyed us a moment over his spectaoles. and then said: "That's what you are driving at, js it t Let me tell yen that a man who mixes religion with rents in Virginia City will not last long : and, further, that if you do not like this room there are plenty outside who would.- The rate I spoke of is only for this month next month it will be more. " We had followed Emerson s advice to the letter, gained a good deal of informa tion, but somehow we didn't feel any better. ' It must be that Emerson is not so great a man as we thought he was. Beet CibEB.-i-A cider made "of beets is coming into use in France,. It is pre pared by adding seven pounds ,of red garden beet to every two and one-hull bnshela of apples, pressing all together. The cider must not be used for about eight months, when it will be free from the boet flavor. HAXUED BY THE XECK. Aa Illlnui Vendetta that ha Already Cent Mevea i.lye.mnrderln Men at so Much 5 a Head.Hcoaea Aroaad la McaOala. A letter from MarioD.'lri.Vto the New York Sun, says: The Williamson coun ty vendetta, whose climax of atrocity was reached lost summer, has been for a long time the chief horror of the State. Six familios have figured in it the Hen dersons, Sisneys, and Bussells. on one side; the Bulliners, Grains, and Hinch- ctuTs, on the other. Thus rar six per sons have suffered death in the vendetta, and to-doy a seventh wont to his long oo- oount at the hands of the sheriff. It is said by some that the seduction of a young woman by Johu Bulliner was the cause of the long and bitter feud: while others assert that it arose from a difficulty between Capt Georpre W. Sis- ney and . David Bulliner, Jr., iu which one was wounded with a spado and the other with a bullot. ' Tho Bulliners are Tennesaeeans, and the Hendersons are Sentuokians. The Bulliners settled in Williumsou county in 18G3. They wore enterprising, thrifty, and wealthy, and engaged largely in raising cotton. At the close of tho war their gin house, a very large one, was fired; and then began the trouble which has thus far sent seven men out of the world. They -became in volved in quarrels with the Hendersons, men of large stature, brave, aggressive and desperate. The Craius, also fight ers, joined tho Bnlliners, and Sisney identified himself with tho opposition. The first victim was old George Bill li ner, who was ambushed Dec. VI, 187, and shot dead, while on his way to Car- bondnle. The next was David, a son of old George. He was going home from church with his brother and a Mrs. Stancil, on Sunday night, March 27, 1874, when the trio were fired upon by two men liehiud a fence. David was in stantly killed and Mis. Stancil seriously w.iunded. Two men, Pleasant and Bus sell, were arrested on suspicion nf hav ing committed the murder, but they were released. A few days after tho re lease of Pleasant and Russell, that is, May 12, 1874, old .Tnmes W. Henderson was shot in the field, and before dying ho deolared that John Bulliner, Tom Bulliner and Jim Norria wero the assas sins. Jim Norris was never arrested. Johu Bulliner stood trial and was ac- qui ted. George W. Sisney was waylaid at day break about tho middle of June, just after tho acquittal of John Bulliner, but their caps being damp, tho men in am bush could not discharge their gnns aud he escaped, to bo killed n year after, 'ward. . The fourth murder was on the fourth of October, 1874, near Fredonia. Dr. Vincent Hinchcliff, one of the Bulliner partisans, was returning from a visit to a patient. When within two hundred yards of his h'use he and his horse were killed by shots tired from behind a fence. It was now time for a death in . the Henderson faction. Several attempts were made by the Bulliners to accom plish tiie taking off of one of their foe men, but it was not until July 23, 1875, that they succeeded. George W. Sisney was sitting in his parlor at Carbondale when a shot was fired through the win dow and he dropped dead. Three days alter Sisuey's death, Wil liam Spence, a wealthy merchant and prominent citizen of Carbondale, wa3 called down into his store by two men, who pretended they wished to make a purchase. While tying his shoes he was shot dead. His body was f ourstttiie next morning by persons on their way to church, and fifty-seven buckshot wounds wero found upon it. Two bul lets had entered his brain. Four weeks were allowed to elapse, and at that late hour, B. Frank Low, formerly city mar shal of Marion, began to investigate the crime. On the ninth of September he arrested, at Cairo, one Samuel Musick, who, on being taken to Marion, gave in formation that inculpated John Bulliner, Sam, Jep, Black Bill, and Yellow Bill Crain at Cartersvillo, Allen Baker at Du Quoin, and Marshal Crain, after a tedi ous chase, at Pocahontas, Ark., all in the short space of two weeks. Musick declared that Johu Bulliner had hired Marshal Crain for $160 to kill Sisney, and that Spence was killed for an old grudge. On the fifth of October, 1875, the trial of John Bulliner and Allen Baker, for being abettors and aecessories to the kiiliug of Sisney, was begun before tho circuit court at Murphysboro. In this case Marshal Crane and Sam Musick were used as Stale's evidence. Bulliner and Baker were found guilty and sentenced to twenty-five years each in State prison. Sam Crain was examined and discharged Oct. 4; Block Bill and Jep Cruiu, hav ing taken a change of venue to Alexan der county, are to bo tried; Yellow Bill Crain was admitted to bail; Sam Musick is still in custody. During the trial of Bulliner and Baker, Marshal Craiu made a desperate attempt to escape, but was caught nud securely lodged in jail. He was removed to Marion in October, and on the twen tieth of that month was arraigned for the shooting of William Spence. To this charge he pleaded guilty, and on the following day was sentenced to be hanged. After his conviction and sentence he divided his time about equally in trying to get Lis body out of the jail, and to prepare his soul for heaven. On tho twenty-eighth of November he was bap tized by a Cainpbelite minister, and on the twenty second of December he cut through the top of his cell and the roof of tha jail, and was almost at liberty, when he was caught and again con fined, this time with heavy irons on wrist and ankle, and a heavy guard at his door. He attempted to kill Sam Musick, who oouupied a cell exactly op posite. He got Musick to step to his door, and then tried to explode a car tridge which ho had enclosed in a tin cylinder like a pistol barrel. Had he succeeded in exploding the cartridge, there would have been more than the usual lack of music in the Marion jail. How he got the cartridge is one of those things that no fellow can find out, but nothing is to be wondered at in this queer section. At least 2,000 strangers crowded the streets of the city, and at eleven o'clock the militia gathered for patrol and guard duty around the jail. Crain had passed a comfortable night and had eaten a hearty breakfast. All the morning he was in conversation with relatives and friends, and at noon, after taking leave of his brother and his wife, he was dressed in a white suit with his baptis mal gown over it, aud brought out into the hall where stood the gallows. - Near it was the coffin which was soon to re ceive his body. He shuddered as he glanced at it, but walked with a firm step to the open window, and in a strong voice addressed the crowd below in these word : l Gentlemen I mut make a state, ment in regard to this matter. I feel it my duty to God and man to make it. I am guilty of killing the two men. My punishment is just. I hope all of you will forgive me. ' I pray God will judge and prosper this county. Good-bye to all.'r i ... , a v . ., He then read a poem of twenty-four stanzas which he had composed for the occasion. Printed conies of it had been in circulation all the morning, and not a man, woman or child in Marion was to be found without one. ' The following are specimen stanzas, whioh I copy with exactness from the original manuscript : When arrested then i wae took By FrDk Lowe you no him well Tli'-n for a reward be did look -Whioh he would get if i did tell Tlion for a witnens i waa aent A gainst two men vou all no ' To Joliet allon ort not wont John bulliner i thought or to go When he had finished reading he bowed to the people, walked steadily to the west end of the hall, and took his stand upon the drop. The ministers who had attended him came forward ; ouo addressed a few words of admoni tion to the small gathering, a hymn was sung, in which the doomed man joined with spirit, tho death warrant was read, aud the hempen instrument of death was ad j listed about Grain's neck. Tho deputy sheriff asked Grain : " Have you anything to say if" To which he replied : " I am gnilty of the murder of William Spence " and nfter a pause he added, " and also of George W. Sidney. That is all I have to say.'' Tho white cap was pulled over his face, and he had taken his last look at earthly things. sharp blow with a hatchet severed the rope that held the drop, and the body of the murderer fell four feet with n sickening "thud," nnd iu half au hour it was placed in the cofliu and delivered to relatives who had come to receive it. How Putnam was Saved. When Lord Howo and his English army had marched into New York city during tho Revolutionary war, says a writer iu Scribner's, tho commauder-iu-chiof and his staff were eniaptnrned to find Mrs. Murray, a noted Quakeress, aud her beautiful daughters ready to greet them with a warm welcome. Tho parties had onco met iu more peaceful days. " William," said the fair Quaker ma tron, " will thee alight and refresh thy self at our house?" " I thank you. Mrs. Murray." saidtho pleasure loving comuiauder, "but I must hist catch that rascally Yankee, Putnam." The Yankee general, who had just es caped, and was only a short distance ahead of Lord nowe, was not to be caught this time, if woman's wit could save him, even if tho truth must be tor tured into a shape that hliould deceive iu order to save life. Very demurely the lady rejoined, in that plain lan guage of her sect which always carries with it such an emphasis of truth : " Did st thou not hear that Putnam had gone? It is late to try to c dch him. Thre had better come iu and dine." The invitation was seconded by the brightest smiles of the daughters, and Howe wavered. Promising to pursue Hie hated Yankee after he had dined, the British commander alighted and en tered the house, where the fascinations of his charming hostesses mado him for get for hours the object of his expedi tion. Putnam meanwhile was flying np the Bloomingdale road, never daring to draw breath until ho caught sight of Washington's tents. Thacher, in his "Military Journal, " writes that it be came a common saying among the AmuMMMiAlonn tliitt Mrs. Mnrray had saved Putnam's division. Editors Should be Prayed For. From a discourse by the Eev. Dr. Pritchard, of Raleigh, North Carolina, wo tako the following extract, ns some thing of no little interest to tha frater nity: Who prays for editora i They are just aa neoPHimry, just as useful, jiwt rb indispensable as any class of men in all our Boci'!ty; und who, I ak again, ever thinks of praying for them! We all know the power of the press, tho great bulwark of civil and religious lib erty ; yet few, if any, remember in their prayer the editors, who stand, like the ministers, ou the public watch towers, to warn, to reprove, to commend and to condemn the mighty conservators of the nation's liberties and morals. Many people are ever rea ly to abuse them, but how few ever raise a petition to Heaven for them. Brethren, they need our prayers. They labor day and night for tho public enlightmont, tho public good; aud tho Cbrfetians of our com munity and of the whole land should esteem it a duty and a privilege to pray for them. Diet Tor Children. Tea and coffee dietary for children in as bad in its effects as its use is now uni versal. Dr. Ferguson found that child ren so fed only grew four pounds per an num between the ages of thirteen and sixtuen, while those who got milk night and morning grew lifteen pounds each year. This needs no commentary. The i deteriorated physique of tea aud coffee fed children is seeu in their lessened power to resist disease, is notorious among the medical men of faotory dis tricts. It is not tho mere difficulty of procuring the milk which prompts the adoption of a tea dietury. The con- venienoe of it is one allurement, while the idea of feeding their children like those of the better clauses around is an other. Foolish jiride has a good deal to do with it and to answer for. IlreadslutTs in Europe. The Mark Lane Expreta, in its review of ' the grain markets, says : Milder weather gave a more favorable aspect for farmers, but the same cause led tc a de terioration of samples, and prices age in suffered, although good and dry samples changed little. The, general averages yielded six pence per quarter, and re uiaiu only one shilling above last year's, while deliveries of English are fifty-six per cent, below them. At Paris inferior wheat is six pence to one shilling lower. Flour has main tained its price, because better rates are obtained for wheat in some of the pro vincial markets. ; Marseilles is over stocked. In Belgium and Holland the markets are unchanged. At Hamburg the market is dull. Inland navigation is closed by ice and the port is kept open with difficulty. At Dantzio prices are lower in the ab sence of English demand. At St. Peters burg quotations are steady. Ia Austria and Hungary business haa been on the smallest scale. " Prices are lower everywhere. There are hopes that spring will revive business, but un usually heavy foreign stocksdeter luillers from purchasing and act as deadweight on trade, though we have no doubt they will be wanted shortly. That was a rum fellow who got mad because Santa Cruz didn't bring him a present. " ' Hie Buddha Crab, i " Tvev.' 0. W. Everard writes to Land and Water that he was, two years ago, in the northeast bt China, and was then told that tha natives there not unfre quently caught some small crabs which have a most ridionlous face on one side. They call them the Buddha crabs. The face is very distinot, and looks like a very jovial old fellow much given to wine. The crab is the size of the top of the thumb; the claws are very small. The nearest approach to it is the masked crab sometimes found in the British seas. One of these waa exhibited alive in the aquarium of the Eoologlcal gar dens, in 1860. I think it would pnezle even Mr. Darwin to acoount for this ex traordinary resemblance to the human face on the back of a crab. This crab comes from China, and, strange to say, the markings on his back exactly resem bled the face of an ugly old Chinaman. The eyes are closed, but they are ob lique to the face, and are surmounted by heavy eyebrows. The nose is rounded and flattened; at each corner there is a warty projection. The mustache is curl ed exactly like the mustache we see on a Chinaman. , Tho month seems ready to open and swallow any quantity of food. f A widow has just died in Rome and left a quarter of a million dollars in cash to the Popo. " O VAarliOioe etradltloa of bmnultj 1 How many wretched homes in onr land ! Uow many heart-broken invalids I Life with many Higiiitioa a more onerous cxistonco. Ail are mibject to diseaae, but when lioalth in re moved the hope is nearly gono out. BiokneeB is equally incurred through exposure or care lesHiies. F.Kjieoially ia this trite with those diHeaees poonliar to woman. Through her own imprudence aud folly Bbe ia made to drag rrat a miserable exietenne a source of annoyance and anxiety to her fiiondu, and everything but a comfort and pleasure to herself. Exposnre to the cold at limns when she tthonld be nior-t prudent, and overtaxing her body with labori ous employment, are both fruitful caimes of nianv of the maladies from which she suffers. Oraduajly Hie bloom leavos her cheeks, her lipt grow ashy white, her vivacity departs, she continually experiences a feeling of weariness aud general languor, and altogether presents a ghostly appearance, What does she need ? Should she take some stimulating drag, which will for the time make her " feel tetter," or does her entire system demand reparation? Hhe requires something whieb not only will re store to health tho discael orgnns, but will tone and invigorate the syntnm. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription will'do this. It imparts strength to tho diseased pans, brings back the glow of health and restores comfort where previously there was only suffering. Every fnvnlid lady should soml for "Tho People's Common Bense Medical Adviser," in which ovor fifty pages are devoted to the con sideration of thpao diseases peculiar to women. It will be sont. post-paid, to snv address, for 41.50. Addre-s It. V. Pierce. M. V., Worlds Dispensary, linffalo, N. 1'. Agents wanted to soil this valuable work. Coin. Chapped handri, lace, pimpies, ring worm, pftltrboum. aud otlu-r cuUtuucud all to tiont cured, and rough t-kio mado eoft nnd Hiuooth. by using Juniper Tar Boap. Be caro ful to pel only that mado by CawoU, Hazard & 0oM New York, a there nrc many imiiatiooH luado with common tar, all of whioh areworih Ifcfw. Com, MUIIKM'K' PULMONIC HYItnN SKA VVKEU TO.NU: und .MANUKA KJi FI.l.-. Tame deservedly onlebrated and popular modiclupa fiave effected a revolution In the healing art.aud proved the fallacy of Mjveral mailmi which have for many yean, obstruoted the pniKr.aa of medical eolence. The faiae nppositlon that " Uooanmptlon la incurable " deterred physicians from attempting to find remedies fof that dtfeaee.and patienU afflicted with It reconciled them elvoa to death without making an effort to esope from a doom whioh they snpposed to be unavoidable. It In now proved, however, t hat Contwnption ean bo erireI, and that It hat bem oared In a very great number of oaaea (some of them nnn-ra)itfa il iiri--ti iinii1 Sobenck'a Fulmouio Syrup alone; and in other oaaea by the same medlolne In oonneotlon with Schenck'a Sea Weed Tonio and Mandrake Fills, one or both, accord. In to the requirement of the cue. Pr. Schenck hlmsejf. who enjoyed uninterrupted good health for more than forty years, waa supposHd', at one time, to be at the very gate of death, bis physician, hav ing prononnoed bis ot.se hopelrss, and abandoned bim to his fate. He was oured by the aforesaid medicines, and, sinoe bis recovery, many thntiAaodsaluiilarly su'ect. ed havH uied Dr. Bohenok's preparationa with the aame rttmbrKaDie suocess. Full directions acoompany each, making It not abso. itelr necessary to personally see Dr. Schenck nDless pittienls wIbu their lungs eiamtned, and for this pur Cose he is prolefsionally at his prlnolpal office, (Jorner ...1. 1 U . - Ul,.lHl . where all letter, for advice must be addressed. Schenck'a niediciaes are sold by all druggleta. The JIarhet3. r.-KTv Tons. BwfO&ttie-Vrtuui to Fxtra Bullocks i i, lay iVawi to Good Tewus i 9 it ;'i!cll Cow 0 0(1 1b 0 . Hogs Live OTXo 01X lT:r:d IK) flhvp Uo IA 07 V LinttV IS ClotUm MUl.lij'jjj 18 I 13K Flonr Kxtra Western (31 4 6 Oj b'lai tl'-a SS MS 75 Wh-.-at Ited Ww.oni 1 a irt 1 2B No. 'J Borh.g 1 (4 1 M nye Stve 93 U 98 Birtty 8tit- , j ta no ii&rl .y fcU.lt 90 (4 1 W jf.te SliTOfl V.'i'Giern. ......... .... t7 (st 17 Opto auixM ottc-ra 01 rj 61 r?.iy, per cwt C ) i) 1 111 Ktrtw, per twt 10 ia 1 i,l Hl'pa 7'Vli 11 gl6 ....cUli fit (i 07 I'ori Meet,, 10 75 0 I.ard li'.iA 12?.' Flih Mackerel, No. 1, new Iff 00 429 00 " No. J, new Vd CO (.418 00 Dry Ooil, per cwt 6 CO (a 6 00 Herring, Scaled, per box. . . So) vs 81 Fetroleuui Ctoie C8)i0?,' Keflued, Wool Mtforuii Fleece..., , 20 (4 Wj Tezaa " 20 (a) S3 Au.trali.tn " .'19 (ft SO Untter Mtct- 20 C4 08 Western l;iry 31 in Western Yellow lR () al Wofleru Ordinary 1 (4 17 Pennsylvania Flue... 28 u Ml t'breae Hlate Factory..... 7Kia 1H Mate Skitunied. 03 OS Western (,)ii4 11 !? Stale 21 (it Sa aLBAKI . WbKt 1 87 (A 1 37 Kyti Htata. ...... ...... 9(. A 9-1 Corn-7;lilfd 68 ( fit llarlcy Htati Ml ( Bt 0is state b8 ft CO mrrxvo. Flonr (10 0 8 00 Vncat No. 1 Spring...... 1 so n 1 SO Corn Mixed..... PI (4 61 Cata M t7 & 88 Rye S'i iM nu Darloy VI 92 BLZrstOK3. fVii'ou T.5w MidrtUuga l'JJ'(8 12 Flour Kxtra sj 7S if) It 7a vVaeat KhI Weatesu 1 87 1 S7 Rye .. rO ( 1-6 Corn Veilow , , 67 (4 tl Oats Mixod it (a) ,5 Petroleum......... 07 '. 07 V VOILADKLraia. Beef Cattle Extra 07 3 07tf Bheep 01)4(4 06i lloa Droned 11 & 12!f Fluur Pennsylvania Extra 8 00 ia ( CO Wheat Weatero Bed 1 08 (4 1 1 Bye 84 t gg Corn Yellow tfiX to Mixed....... ....... ......... M l t Oata jLxod 43 14 Patroleauo Orp.de......ll (stlljsj; BeOned. iH WATERTOWN, MARS. Meef Cattle Poor to Choioe 6 00 C? 9 60 Hl.ec p a 00 (4 6 60 Latuba Fearful the amount of mney thrown away La not buying shoea protected by HII.VEK TIPM. rareata. be wise 1 insist that your shoe dealur should keep them. ! Alaa try Wire Quilted Bolea. Tbe Atlanlle Cable tuitaa two worlds, but not so close or sure aa the celebrated t- A H L fc Mt'ltliW WlltB nnlles the sole to the upper of Boots aud bhoea. They will not rip of leak. Also try Wire Quilted Boles. 20 fMliowlnkft or Damask Cards, with Name,20n. Addtaaa J. B. HU8TED, Nassau. Kenas. Co., N. V. TOl.l.Y. Tht rjrtTnnif. Bend atamp for sample tl I to Yankee PruLisHiMQ Co . rjujuinaiou, Ounn, How la i rt B leh, or " Investor's Guide." Bend I U eta, to John D. Kyux 4 Co., Bankers. Topeka, Kansas. Books Kicbanited. Vurnlsta all new. Want old. Write. Name this papur. American Buofc Kxebanyo, N. Y. HQTimrl ud I'Btnrrh 8ure Cure. Trial free. ADXXlAU.it AddreaaW.K.BelUa.ludlaaapoil..Tnd. Srl'l s day at home. Arenta wantad. Ontilt and terms glfcfrea. Addna THUK CO., Augnata. Maine. (P JO.tfnCpoi'd'r. Bend for CbramoCatalnfnt. aPlU4A.OJ.H. Buyroitp'a buna, Button, oiuaa. onwooooooKofMlooooonoooooooooooooooooooooooooo WOOOOOOOOOOOOOonnoooOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOKK1000000000000 MoorHooooononooHMinmwft-tnoiKooonoo 0)nfM000UOOOOOOOOO(TOOOOOOOOOOCKIOOOOOOOOCKKIOOOOOOO on a ooo two OOP O f1.i. n Ulnnlr Only 3 Cents a ooo ooo J U II UU11.I ooo ooo ooo ooonooomxvwytfKVI , . , . ooooooooooooooono wajiswnriiiiiFK.iono g mm g OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O KXXHKX HMXHHX K (00 I H 7 ( OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO V nminr-nnnnniiniyinnn OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOO ooo ooo ooo ooo OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOO OOO OOO ooo OOO ooo Grand Investment ooo OOOOOfXKWHMWOOOO fooooooooooooooo OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO BRINGING ooonoooooooooooo oooooooooooooooo oooooooooooooooo OOO OOO ooo ooo Splendid Returns.; ooo ooo ooo ooo ooo (XKjOOOOOOOnoOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOt KKIOOOOOOOO OOoOOOOOtKKKMXKM HJO tOO ooo ooooooooooooooooooooo FOR 00000004KKHKK100000000 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOO OOO OOO OOO ooo OOO ooo OOO ooo ooo City, Village, .Oountfy.: ooo ooo OooooooofxooooOoooromooooooooaoooooooooo OOOOOOOOOOOOOf HWKIOOOOOf KmHTMTOOOfWKKOOOmMOOoOOOWO ootKmooooooffOooorxroiiooooooooonooooooooooooooooooOOO O0000000(0 KH H KMX ' KKM KKKKKM000000000000000000000 OOfOOTKM0000H00(IOHKH000(l000000000000000000000000 ooo ooo ooo . HEADER you want for Yourself nd -! ooo 000 ooo Family, for 187G the most Practical. h 22 ooo 000 000 most Vafut the molt Dtautlfut, and yet Z HH , 000 000 l liciUM'! Journal la America.' Yoa will cor- Ooo 000 000 talaly flud that Journal In the American Aori. OfKI OOO 000 mtUnrht, fen'tintf Its 33th Annual Vol n mo OOO 0"0 OnO rfitrln. U r'.nlnl.l V-. T 1 .000 Tiro number ( 000 000 000 000 ooo Inarn IU rttl ahi. 000 000 JJJJJJ 4 4 double ('r quarto) paffo In every num. 000 000 000 45 t ' ICiitfriivhiAM. beautiful, pleaa- Uri'fU Variety of l'rar,ttmlt jfeftooiY, Jjjw InMTurtin Kadlnff, w.-j-ul to every MAN, 000 ooo WO I A. OOO and 41111,11, in Hud rorrvTRY. CITY. 000 000 ouo 000 000 Kvery 000 OOO fH HI lilt tfl S I.VIf TriF prnni c ooo f0', tmtatior of A 000 un Ayrieulturitt Rives BDgrav 000 000 ed Ho uso riar it coinmon-srnse ones, with 11 000 000 mateiUis, and the EwryhHf 000 000 ooo Ooo OtK) OOO OOO 000 Uousi', or to linprot-e one. ufful, ptwfi -at information, POO OOO . OOO 000 norsKi.i;p;.;its wm and fa OOO rh to aid and relieru their Work -ntf f mcy cottons, hnt really useful 000 ( K and Cure ok 000 000 000 000 000 000 000 000 000 000 000 000 000 000 003 OOO 000 000 OOO 000 0lO 000 I'UII.nitLN of all u Bnd In ever? E miinhr m'trh lo lnt:rtt ami nrc( them. 000 000 000 A I ALEMUK ol WOKK, with useful SSS hint, tbereou. la Hotntt tfaxlen. JJairy, on the farm, etc. bor, 1b aluaa worth tbu cutt. 000 000 000 000 othtr 000 in.;m f:xruiKo. nu JotUQiil In 0 world to jitrnUitnlly lid fully 000 ooo 000 ),,( "i-vto., ..'.tokaaauuKuniuwui lUO.WlUUierB OOO JJJ tjat prey niion every individual. These expoe- 000 JJJ urea nlune save itt renders millions of dollars, 000 000 , .,. 000 ouo nn'1 wi" 6aTB every reader iminy tiiaes the coat 000 ooo ... , . , . 000 o,o ,,,e I'iper, m bad purchases and Invest- 000 ouo . .. . . . .... 000 omi !'"-. i i'i n"eunK ni rft mvinniniff. ooo O.MI OOO 000 ,, . t . 000 (HJO The Aliove are only a few of the .-unf 000 000 . , ... . . 000 j,ki f-ttlor.-t of t! e A,:ur,r,in AyrlciillurUI, that 000 ooo tor 34 yeirs have mada it so aooeptahle and 000 o'io - , . , , . 000 0,10 ttv"l to its Eul).ci-il-e, wh.i are so nurar- 000 ooo ous that the I'nlilisliors can supply the paper 000 ouo . . , 000 ouo at a rM'rt.uiij low prit t It combines 000 000 . 000 000 lieamy nud Uapfi'IncHSj to a wonderful 000 000 (mo tHktoo. and 1. tbo t'lirn iimt ooo - . - ooo ouo in v otin. KrcryhoJy wjnta and ooo ouo ooo ouo should have 11. Tlei Centennial Volume (for ooo ooo all of 187U) will far excel in value and ooo ouo ooo ooo lienuly any provluua volume THY IT. ooo ooo ooo O'tu . ooo 04o Tiiun: Only $1 60 a jour, trut pftt-puid; nuo IW1 nnn ooo 4 to 9 cupio', $1.86 each; iO oi-ie, 1 80 each. khi OOO CKHJ oo OiiA!N(.i: JUTHD CO., Pub li there, oo ctm 000 ooo uroauwiiy, aoit Yorx, 000 000 000 UOOO(VVMMKlUOlKXl(0HjOfMIOOOCHKX0 fMKOtMMW.OfKK).(Hf)V)OO.KlOt00MKtKrl rfKKKVtKH X KrOOUOO OKKUti4K0iHMKMklUlKKKHlMIsIK1XHKK. t MKK) l tO 'Oi 1);k-)(HIOOU000HMK0KXvOKKiJCKX0 O-HKJ( M KMMAy . WlOi Q; -VX OOOOOOOOOQKOOOOOOOOi KWHtOOOOtlO VJ" ANT i'U If llr'r.r ihr., AI-IF.X'TM. SumpKa nnd Owp' tr e.iW. A. OOULT KU A CO.. (Jt-.eatt Pi tn a day at borne. Saraplmi worth 1 Bent W ee. HT1NISON a uu., roniand, me. Ol'll A;KNTS nr mnklmr from m5 to r20 per du?. Puiticnlara aud Ontilt aeot free. rtuuicai ivuiDflbii r..ijn., niiarn, matDv. KEEP A TA1XY EXPENSE BOOK IT I'AVH. Hest nnlili.h'd. Aamlt minferr. Mail.il lloth.'lo'a..Stoiiitow, 41' Warren St., NewYork, YOU BET T -N 'VN "loiuoiui 'NHVTO -Y "ONP Ol iltl3JJ, ) 2 ul dUtk) Jfi 'JUAO PIjo.W 'PTiXli'" tllna 88 JOJ tinskiuoav ?.RPW 20 l li-Kinit 1 II Chrnmoa. mounted , v size 9x11, for ail. Noveitiea and (Jhromos nf tvertr dArri;ttitm. National (J Promo (Jo., Phila., l'a. iIV(MOH 1 -aully Obtained for Ineompatlbill. a ' ty, e!o. KhsMbuch not required ; aenndal avolduii, Fee after decree. Address IV O. Box 284. ChloaRO, 111 MONEY 'fl"v with Btencll and Key Check .... ... . Oullito. (JataloKuea and full particulars rllhl.. 8. M. Spkmcsh. 347 WashloirUm St.. Bostou. Boobs, Kurlous Goods, Snorting Articlea, etc. ift-paKe Hook fur two 3o. atamps. BALDWIN 4 CO., 1 1 1 Nassau St., N. Y, i'A":V Ml.f:i ( KIS, with Nnrae, t-Jf lO ct". Acquaintance Cards, no Name, loan, posupaiu. I.. .1 1.- r.a a uu., Nassau, N. Y. A IJKNTS V NTEO. Twenty Uxll Mounted Cuxtimkn fAL Olliioau Co , 3 1 Nassau St., Aew York unr 'mos rnr s I. Largest aa.,,rtmAiit in th w..r h ifilnll Insr arUcl3 li A cents Wanted. 124 nest sell. AddreSH .IAY me woria. t'ne sample free. ItltONSON, Detroit. Mich I) OK AIJKNTS-Fell " Detroit Free Press I Man'a" .()( page book. Outtits free; pay . best comiuisiun, and all freight cbarfres. f K. D. 8. TYLER 1 CO., Pubrs., Detroit, Mich. CAKCEE CJurei Fxtraordinary! No Knife or Rick. neas. royaiotana aim amioied eall Bond for referuueo and unrtloulara Hit. KLiNt, Wit 1 Arch St., PUilad'a.Pa. A Min.Hlure OH Fninllncon rjanvas which wi xV be your own LikenuM. freu, UU Tbn lloiu Wefutv. aent 'A otoliths on trlnl fn 9H Mm. Mnn to Amutc. ImT. LUTHKR, MU1 VUlace, Krle Oo., Fa. HAA AAA Aconta Wnnteri. Greatest In. J w J f V duuetuentJi ever btTerttd. Tarma. arnplti 7und Outfit fn e. bend M ota. to pay for poet. axe ana packing. u. n. banbuhw, iiriatoi, . 11. BgPMUBIaWUPJP Iflnre iwllef KIDDER'S PASTILLES.hynf.1if.aVwViic er i tiiiiru a .m-n.J.n eiiriiiiwn, Mass. REVOLVERS ! !S $3.00 rfdfM fof t Poll '.sum. uti KsUiifMLton rmnnUsyd. Illiiatrmtad Ouiofu Fun. Aililreu W EbTEKN Ut'If WOllKjj. tma.io, UL fttrff PKil WKHK GUABANTKUD to AjcaU, 4aK m m Mj1 and FeuiblH, in their own looalKy. tD I I Tttruu aud UVl b IT fc UKIC. Addreas JL P. O. VIOKHRY A UP., AngoaU, liaiue. OPIUM and JtlorDhloe Habit absolute! aud atieedlly cared. Painless ; no pult'ioity. Bend utanip for partleolars. l)r. Oahl. TON, I 87 Washington bt.. Ohlcaao.Iil. $250 A MONTH - A-eots wanted 9rti where. Buslneaa hooorabaa and tlrst. Particulars sunt tree. Addreae WORTH A JO Ht. Louie. Mo. OrOHlroiniinlo, Obmmna, Steel F waving. Photo STranhs. borap-book Pictures, Mottoes, etoT KWant fj-.iati es and calalc.Kue aent post-Dald for lOota. A cuts Wanted. J. L. Patlen A Ou.,lti2 Wllllani St..WewYork. 1 fl TT'TlTrn CI Vliinl It-thousands of lives and A IT Pill I iS "''ona ol property aaved bllt-(ort uaea M V. MAI M fui. alnade with It parflcubira free. O. M. Likihutoh A Bko.. New York A Ohlsaxo. AtiKNTl WANTED FOR TUB CrcatCentennial History Pj'es. Iw Prke. Quick Kales. Kitra T.rnS. r. W. ZikgUlR A UUm oJ8 Arch St.. Philadelphia. Pa. Ivins' Patent Hair Crimpers. Adopted brail tha Queens of Fashion. 8end lor olronlar. jlylNH.fro. HiKlJ North Fifth St.. Philadelphia, OPIOieURE; The moat auooeaafu) ramadx ef tha prea. ant daj. bend for Pa. jglrunuleeker.POBox 7q, Laporte.lnJ 'pSYCHOMAJiCV, orBotal Ctutrminar." Huv iitticf aa ULsy tifKuuaiai au4 (kiu tu luv mwi affactloa of Bar peraoit thy cImmim, tnitaatly. TUU art caai rMeu, fW. Iiy mnll, KeroisH toiwlhtr wlili laovtr'i Gallic, LfcrptUn (ca-W, Uruanii. Ulumto .hH-ii, Af. l.oeo.ooo m.U;. X uter book. Addran T. WILUAMft A Ctt . Vb, emuA BTy niaetrated Floral Cataloarnefnr 18Tff is now ready. Price lOCentfl, lesa thau half the cost, WiiLl.t.! Ji. fiowiXQU, Warreu bt., Bostou, Mt, IS For tha toUet.bath or 1 13 AUNEY'S It baa no equal. It la mors pleasant than any Oologna.Tollet Water Of Handkerchief Extract, Its perfume la very last. Ins;, la always agreeable to the person using It. and to thoee around them. It Alls the room with a pleaaant odor. It haa no equal. 44 HO. T. RAKNRY ok CO.s HoatontlvfiuiH. Title secured. TUT It I ORANGE FLOWED WATER. I L nitrated. BeDt free to nil for poiUne tiunin, Wllliatoaburgh, Hew Yor t re tmtii. WANTED! IRN to travel and iell onr gooda to DEAIaKU. Jio dllnff from hnnft to hoi Kluhty dollar a month, hotel and travellT'a "xpenaee paid. auareat ROBB A OQ.,Cljiolnnatl,Otiio. TonrKeme K!e(reiTitlT Print. d on 18 Trawuparbft visitikq CAHhn.fnrOJI rnta. Kanh pard contains MfM Whlfh tm tint vlalht .(! h.1.1 tha llcht. NethinfllkethinivTrtMforeoffreftin America. Biflnduce mnuto Amenta. Notblvv PaiMTiaa Co Ashland. Ha 50 Flnlv Printed Biintnl Tin! tin l-nrria aent noatvnaiti for nf . Kmtii 'P for wmpN of (vllneii Oardn id Aomt Wan ft A. H. KCLLFR A Oo Brockton. MaM THE CHICAGO LEDGER A 3 rawer for $1.50. Hliaairood nnd larcnr than the New York Ltjr, twavB an lllufltrrttflri Korlnl Storv. A nnw Stor miia. Samples aent. AdrtroM j'HB LKUGKlf, OhicAfo.HI. nanoei about Fb. 1. On rr. ttntn(7n nalrt far Ctl lL SEND TO HEAD QUARTERS. Oft Flrit-('lnn Vleftlnjr nrd. with your mi9i name neatlr nrlntrd. sent h rtmn mail uuon receipt of JO eta. and a 3-o. Mamp, A packs, 5 names, to one afidre, AO cts. A list of 7oVnd rf cards and eamples of . sntoe of print In a eont with ion new orner. 1 maae J rim K9rrV.L a I with t trod lie a ntt card Into btati fainflv. Alt nut tnnra when th? ret one lot. All say : " More fian pleased." Write nme. town affd 8tts PrAIMA. Address W. i. CANNON, SO Kiieeland Street. Boston. Mas. AGENTS -there Is MONEY IN THIS and my other new Novelties. a c liAiiica f avunif 1 Mil in up HUD of Iter iiurpno. isru. T.rinifrt.. CJriWBLL A Co. C1 HatcmRi, Or, WHILK WATRR PIPKS ARE BDRRT TNti common Witter Clonetai tnd Privity are a mnut. btormr day, dark, chilly n frills hare ornne. For I'ecinoy, Health, Keouomy, for the Ladle, ChltdriK ISIitIc and Infirm, iret otrr Prnrtic'it, VrfaM, 0iorlea )..'0 Wntrr (iotft. Or our beet nnd c'.e-ipest KABTH CLOSETS. ITos nothinai ele. Send for circular to liie w Ajii;i ir:i,i K. CO. 3'i Ory M N. V. Wt OUR OWN PRINT. N l! UTOVELTY PRINTING- PRESS. fait bt sTn sTpkbI nn ill nnd Amntiia Printers, Nchttnl. ftorletle. Man tifucttirera. Mercliunin, ami other ttis tlic BE3T ever inventl. lil.flOA In hip. Ton BtTla, Pricon from SB. 00 to $150.00 rlcnliri In all kimlaof Print! nor MntArlnl. HO ! FOR IOWA ! I TO K A It M FRf. Bctfer Landii at Uheapffr Prices oannot be bad iu Ui& WorJd, thnu from the Iowa U. If. I jti ml I . r"H ni ;i'mne sticii" nrni-rians. Pnr Watr aJjunddiit. Half Fare 'L'ioUrtb from L.bicajro out and Ijack with Free luro lo PiirchnnrrM. A I"8crltiT.tve t'anipniet who nipp" n tivrr imp mil lion Arr? for dale at and Y(t on K. Ji. Usra.n nt lrc. a anrBa in.vn it. 11. i.mm cm in. M RandolnbRt.. liitntYn. lll4., or l i'iliir Kiiphla, Jowa. JOHN li. ( AI.1KH , AVE By sending t4.1.'i for aoy 4 Manar.lna and THF. WKKKJ.Y THIHUNE (rejr ilar price !), or for the MaKaxUie and TUB KKMI WKEKl.Y TRI- BUNK (regular price !). Address Till! TKim'.VK, :Pvr York. AGENTS WANTED FOR THE UlCTHRVorTHPlI V Tbe great interest in the thrilling hlBtory of cut conn- It oonUlna 44'4 tine Mutorical enprnviuKri ai(l t;2q rv mabea (bin the fastet tPiiinit bod ever puuinea. iih a tuil mcajonut oi tne -ppi. noa.fiir .rna )untni:iai exUiliiti' u. Sfort for a fnll depnriptlon and ext-ra tortna to Agents. NATIONAL I'L'B1,L1UNG CO.. Philadelphia. Pa. TRICKS ! UOW T TAKR A lIANH VKST OFF WITlHPtIT 3S fi.'lwTI 7 III?- 1 Tot Beeniiuizlr ridiouluua and nor.tintle i'rick la ti be performed without cuttiti: , ifoamiK, or in anj way damag-lnt? the vest, or without reni -vinif either arm trora t,h tiHCvt g ot tne coal, j nt li no uhic:i.- 7 New nnd Womtcrtiil 'JVIriin i. U t'nrds. not one in A uionttnna una aepn x'it-hb i rir.Ka, dui iuow vriio havj acltr.t..weiijti) them t be the best performed wlthOardi. A Ooumn.n Pnrk of Cuiria Is Ufed. Full and tiro, le explanatiii for all tbe ntjvo Tiicks. Sent by Msil, p at-r.Tld, mi receipt of price, t O eta. Ill (I. I J AM il'K.Ml. i:tO NnfHnn t., N. Y. RAPID ADDITION! Wo:dduMii7entSoal ART of Adding Flmrea fnira Left to Kitrnt: or from Middle either wnv: or Six Columns) at onetime! Done ns Quick aa Thoimht! bouttoauy Addrees on rocclpt of Frlco, fid tenia. Agtnti Wanted. VILLUS KIK.I5S, Post Offico Box 1 ,119. Batavia, 5. T. LI i ' HALF'S Honey of Horehound and Tar 1 TOB THE CTJRB OF Conons, Colds, Ixkiuenza, Hoarse '"Hiibs, Difficult B"'atuino1 and Ai.1. Affections of tub Tiiroat, . Bronchial Tubes, asd Lungs, ieadino to consuuition. This infallible remedy Is composed of the cIonit f the plnnt Horehound, in cUemlcalu' unwitaTAn-BAi.M.cxtract-ed from aa Lira Puinciplu of the forest f a Abies Baibamea. or B.tlm of Gil A. . ' T 4 Honey of Horehound 6oothes ajt scatters all irritation and inflam mations, and tbe Tar-Balm clf.anses add heals tbe throat and air-r Adages leading to tbe luua. Fttb additional ingredients keep the organs cool, moist, and in healthful action. Let no pre . Judice keep you from trying this great , medicine of a famous doctor, who has saved thousands of lives by it ia hi large private practice. w N. li. The Tar Balm has no ba 1 taste or smell. r ' PBICES, 60 CENTS ASH fl PER BOTTLE. , ' Great saving to buv lare aUa. ' fold by all Druggists., - l Plkej'a Toothache Drops' '- Jarein 1 minute. ' : - M. Y. W. U. No. 4. WHKN VUITIU TO AUVKKTInKlo J ' , Pl"aa thai jeu saw lha advert'ee. waat la ihla asr. .vTriiiiiK lLi"ltM and 9 11 ti ilnrtff ...1 'Ji mm VKU f niMv' "Jrt vital" I.