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i fellKDAT KEAD1S0.
liook Onl for Breaker. A Jwriter in tho Prexbntrrim nays: Thure are so many of them on the nea of liife. Tbey come to na when out on the waters or on the shore. They come in the morning of life, or noontide, or at midnight all the same. Sometimes, like the billows which break againut a rocky shore, they come with a force which will be heard and noticed. Again, they come softly, quietly, peacefully, like waves which wash the shore in the sun shine or play around a ' vessel on a calm sea, and U(tt as much we need to look Ont for the gentle waves as for the angry billew. Juntas often an the OT1A harms ob as the other. An old seaman, a wise bather, is always on the outlook. He Knows that forewarned is forearmed. It is only children and fools who do not mm ttoeir Bails before the wind, who do not look out for breakers on a rocky shore, or who go out to bathe in a storm, or who sit quietly on a smooth beach at incoming title. But there are a good many people who have passed their childhood, and who are not counted as fools, who on the voyage of life never mm rneir sails before the wind, be it ever so boisterous and threatening; who never think of looking for breakers, be the coast ever so rocky; and who, though never having learned to swim, go ont on a stormy, unknown const, beyond their depth, or sit on the smooth beach idly, and let the tide of prosperity fl ow around and over them till its sunshiny waves become great breakers between them and the green land and loved ones beyond. Religions fw nod Notes. Of the 089 missionaries in India 117 are from the United States. Five graduates of Fisk university have gone to Africa as missionaries. Paris at the present time contains forty regularly ordained Protestiint churches. There are said to be thirty-six Meth odist churches in Baltimore, with a membership of 11,500. There are said to be 134 Baptist churches in the Indian Nation in a pop ulation of about 00,000. The two Church of England foreign missionary societies report this year a total income of $1,089,940. Of the graduates of Madison univer sity eighty fsix, it is said, have become missionaries among the heathen. All ot the Congregational churches in Chicago, except one the Union Park church are reported to be frt e of debt. Tho additions to the Presbyterian churches in Indianapolis, resulting from receni revivals, will number 500 or more. According to the Baptist Year-Book mere are z,2iib,327 Baptists in America, the net increase for 1880 bavins: been XUO,iSiM. A bureau has been estp.bliRhed Chicago for the purpose of supplyin clergymen wun sermons. It is said be of foreign origin. to There are twenty-seven Protesant Episcopal clergymen, including tho bishop, in the State of Delaware. Tho communicants number 1,980. The largest Sundav-school in Cnnad is that of James' cathedral. Toronto. Although there are on its roll the names of 1,325 children and sixty teachers, the averncre attendance is about 900. RW hundred of these regular attendants are in tbe main school and 300 in the in iant department. Extraordinary Resuscitation from Ap parent Death. A Paris paper tolls this (sri-ancm fttnrv A religious custom has just prevented a iuiMiu iioui Deing mined alive, and singular to relate, this is the second time the same thing has happened to the same person. About ten years ago jjmjiwo i , men ogea three years, daughter of respectable tradespeople iu the IJue Montmorency, was attacked with tjphus fever. After a fortnirrht.'a sickness she appeared to expire, and her jjniems, us a renei to tneir sorrow, left the house, leaving two of the girl's uuuis io superintend tne luneral. As the family belonged to the reformed re ligion, it was resolved, in compliance wiiu me usual custom, to wash the body before placing it in the shroud. While the water was warniinsr one of the aunts proposed that it should be made quite jioi uuu iuat part or tiie toot of the de ceased should be placed in it. This was done; and the two females, to their sur prise, fancied that they heard a slight oigij. xnej inerenpon began to employ friction on different parts of tho body, and succeeded in restoring the child to Hie. me girl continued to enjoy good health until lecently, when she was at- lucKeu witn brain fever, and after suf fering some time apnenred in Ma. A physician declared her dead, and signed a certificate for the interment. One of tne aunts, in company with a nurse watclied the body. The aunt having stated in the course of conversation the singular circumstance that had pre- wvuoi.r uci'urreu, iue nurse recommend' ed that the proof of hot water shonl again be tried. The leg of the girl was accordingly plunged into hot water. This produced a similar result, and the gin recovered. Strange Professions, Among the curiosities of the Indian census are the extraordinary professions Which some of her majesty's subjects declare they pursue. In Allahabad no fewer than 974 at a former census de ecribed themselves as"low blackguards," a cauing wnicn, nowever, is only too common elsewhere than in Allahabad, but the professional ' painters of horses witn spots" and the "hereditary clerks who pray to their inkhorns" are surely , peculiar to India. In Kussia, however, the progress of civilization has devel oped a new profession which it would be difficult to match even in India. Its specialty is the burning of insured premises. The St. Petersburg insurance companies havj just captured one of three members of this profession who have carried on this lucrative vocation for several years. They were in the habit of arranging for conflagrations with the owners of insured premises. On being guaranteed twenty per cent, of the insurance money they set fire to the houses, which, being mostly built of wood, burned easily enough. They might have been earning their twenty per cent, to-day but for the astuteness of the Libau police, who set a trap for them into which they fell, much to the delight of the insurance companies.' It is possible enough that members of this scandalous profession are not unknown in other countries besides Russia. Frauds against insurance companies are difficult to detect even when the in sured fires his own property; but when the work is undertaken by a professional fire-raiser detection becomes almost impossible. The Wonderful Hank of Morocco,' U. Woodman gives this reminiscence in the Erpresman' Monthly . Adams & Co. and the Adams express company did a very profitable business in receiv ing from brokers and others notes of the several banks of the country and presenting them for redemption, charg ing double rates for this business. At that time there were a class of banks in Indiana known as free banks. Any per son who could purchase 50,000 worth of bonds could deposit them wilh the auditor of state and receive that amount in bank notes ready for circulation when signed by the bank's president and cashier, and these notes were re deemable only at the counter of the bank. It was an object, therefore, to the bankers to place the bank where it would be difficult to get at, and then loan ont its notes and let them circulate as money. Under instructions I kept three or four men ready to start on a moment's notice to hunt up thes banks and present their notes. Many of them were located in towns which had no ex istence except on paper, and were very difficult to find. At one time when all my men were away, except one who was sick, I received a package containing 81,000 on the bank of Morocco. This bank, I learned from the state auditor. was located on the Grand Prairie, about fifty miles west of Lafayette and one hundred and twenty-five" miles from Indianapolis. The Lafayette and Indi anapolis railroad was "then runniug about fifty miles of that distance, and the rest of the way bad to be traveled on horseback and coach. Procuring a horso at Lafayette, I staitei West through the prairie with scarcely a track to guide me, with $1,000 in my pocket, and I did not find a person who had ever henrd of Morocco until I reached the little town of l.ennselaer, where I finally got some information. Pushing on until nearly night I saw before me two log buildings, and riding up to one, which proved to be a black smith shop, I inquired the way to Mor occo. The smith told mo I was already in the town, and I inquired where the bank was located. He informed me that he kept the bank in his house, and asked what I wanted. I told him. It was then dark, and I had no alternative but to stay with him all night, though he told me his accommodations for travelers were very poor. He turned my horse out on the prairie to craze. aud I got a very good supper at his house. It was very warm, and he made a bed on the prairie, where we both slept. I wis a little uneasy about sleep ing out on the open plain with money in my pocket, and he offered to put it, in the bank and did so. In the morning after a very comfortable breakfast, we proceeded to the business for which I came. He went to one corner of the log cabin and commenced taking pota toes out ot a barrel, and after taking out a bushel or more, produced a bag of gold which was marked $5,000 and counted out fifty $20 gold pieces, and handed them to me and put the notes and his bag of gold back into the barrel and covered with the potatoes. After receiving my money I asked him for his bill for meals, lodging and horse feed, but he refused to take anything and re marked : "You are the first person who ever found the Bank of Morocco, and if you will keep its location to yourself I am satisfied." I promised to do so and left for home. Mr. Dunn auditor of state, told me afterward that several persons had tried to find the Bank of Morocco, but he thought I was the only uuo uu iiau succeeded. How to Detect Adulterated Coifce. Ground coffee affords a field for adul teration, and for this purpose chicory, carrots, caramel, date seeds, etc., ale tho substances most commonly used. Take a little of the coffee and press it between the fingers, or give it a squeeze in the paper in which it is bought; if genuine it will not form a coherent mats. as coffee grains are hard and do not readily adhere to each other; but if the grains stick to each other and form a sort of " cake," we mav be pretty sure ci adulteration in the shape of chicorv. for the grains of chicory are softer and more open, and adhere without diihcul ty when squeezed. Again, ii we piace a lew grains m a saucer and moisten them with a little cold water, chicory will very quickly be come soft like bread-crumbs, while coilee will take a long time to soften. A third test: take a wine glass or a tumbler full of water and gently drop a pinch of ground coffee on the surface of the water without stirring or agitat ing; genuine coffee will float for some time, while chicory or any other soft root will soon sink, and chicory or cara mel will cause a yellowish or brownish color to diffuse rapidly throucrh the water, while pure coffee will (rive no sensible tint under such circumstances for a considerable length of time. " Coffee mixtures" or "coffee improv ers 'should be avoided. They seldom consist of anything but chicory and caramel. Satt itarian. Words of Courage. A great deal of talent is lost to the world for the want of a little courage. Every day sends to the grave a number of obscure men who have only remained in obscurity because their timidity has prevented their making the first effort, and who, if they could have been in duced to begin, would in all probabil ity have gone great lengths in the career of fame. The fact is, in order to do anything in this world that is worth doing, we must not stand shiverim? on the brink, and think of the cold and danger, but jump in and scramble as we can. It will not do to bo perpetually calculating risks and adjusting nice chances. It did very well before the flood, when a man could consult his friends upon a publication of one hun dred and fifty years, and then live to Bee its successes six or seven centuries af terward; but at present a man waits and doubts, and hesitates, and consults his brother, and his uncle, and his particu lar friends, till one day he finds that he is sixty yeard of age; that he has lost so much time in consulting first cousins and particular friends that he has no time left to follow their advice. There is such little time for over-squeamish- ness at present, the opportunity so easily slips away, the very period of his life at wnicn man chooses to venture, if ever, is so confined, that it is no bad rule to preach up the necessity, such instances, of a little violence done to f eelings. and of efforts made in defiance of strict and sober calculation. " If you find a locomotive rushing at you," says an authority, ' spring into the air and come down on the cow catcher." This might injure the cow catcher. A better way is to spring into the air and let the train pass under you. It requires a littla practice at first. Happiness is always the inacoe esibl castle which sinks is nun when we set foot on it THE FARM ASP HOUSEHOLD. Itrrnklug Polls lo Hie llnlfrr. 'A stitch in time saves nine" in handling colts, as well as in handling clothes. Commence handling the young foals from their very birth. They are much more easily gentled and halter broken during the first few months than at any subsequent period, and, as a rule, the longer it is deferred the more diffi cult the work booomes. The easiest way in the world to break a colt to tuo iimmr ib m no mm in tue hibh oy the Bide of his dam, and to lead him by her tv.de occasionally when she is taken ont for work or exercise. The time thus employed is never missed, and many a ai. . .i . . . . youcg thing that might otherwise grow up wild, vicious and unruly, is made gentle, kind and tractable. Live Stock Journal. Formers' Gnrdenn. We have had occasion to observe the great increase in the cultivation of flow ers throughout the country within a few years, and on riding through some of our larger villages the absence of bloom ing plants in pots in the windows has been the exception and not tha rnlo But there has not been an equal im- provement in farmers' kitchen gardens. It is very rare to find one entirely free from weeds, and some have positively as many weeds as vegetables. Tho trouble is these gardens are too large. More land has been allotted to them than the owner has found time to take proper core of. One square rod, made rich with manure, and kept clean and mellow by cultivation, will furnish bet. ter and more delicious vegetables than an acre overgrown with weeds. Now. lot every farmer who has a weedy gar- den reduce its size to one-half and see if he can do any better. If not. reduce it again to half, and try once more : and if still unsuccessful he can gradu- Buy imug ii uown to notning, wnicn would be better than slipshod and profit - less culture. We recommend such a course only as a choice of evils ; for a good-sized, well-msnured, well-kept, weii-cuiiivateti Kitchen garden is one oi tue most prontauie investments a man can make. Country Gentleman. Farmers' Maxims. Thinking about a piece of corn adds five bushels to the acre, sometimes ten. f he fifth rail of a fence is generally worth more than the other four. Weeds in a com and potato field are like notes on interest at twenty per cent. If a particular production is all the rage sell ont while prices are high and buyers are plenty. Fall and winter evenings are the most prohtable times for mental culture, SO' cial happiness and rest. it is never best to overdue economy by letting hogs or geese habitually eat the grass in the front yard. Encouraging words will sometimes make a scythe cut well an hour longer than it otherwise would. Gives the boys work, and take pains to teach them. It is to this source that we must look for our best farm men. Cigar smoke in a cornfield may pro vent the depredations of crows, but it never fails to make the net yield less. When a mortgage on a farm is so heavy that the owner never tries to lessen or lift it, the sooner he finds a small place the better. It is important to get at the bottom of things, and equally so, whether done by touch thinking or a subsoil plow. Some kinds of woodseason better out of doors than under cover, but it is not so with the beam and handles of a plow. Vegetable decay prepares for subse quent life. An exception to the rule is rotten potatoes end turnips in a cellar in May. It is better for a farmer to eat salt on his potatoes instead.of butter, if the lat ter is needed to pay an old debt at the village store. Every farmer should compete for all the premiums at the annual fairs in his line except "the fastest trotter owned and raised in the county." Men may deceive each other, but they can never deceive Mother Earth. Deal ers may eell sawdust guano at fifty dob lars a ton, but they cannot count on the soil as a helper in their imposition. A very successful farmer once re marked that "ho fed his land before it was hungry, rested it before it was weary and weeded it before it was foul." There are two things that every far mer must have things that subserve like purpose and are of about equal im portance a grindstone and a ne wspaper. Tho owner's eye will detect ten needs on the farm where a hired servant's will one. Tho leaves of a maple or elm stand ing near the farmhouse door are often more valuable than the fruit of a whole orchard planted elsewhere. A farmer need never to say, "If I could only get work I should be happy." His store never lacks customers. His factory need never be run on half time. Best M nick lug Material. Mulch is placed about plants to pre vent the sun from evaporating the mois ture. In many cases it takes the place of cultivation. No doubt, if it were not for the expense and trouble, it would be more extensively used about herbaceous plants. We have found in our trying climate that a fine muloh of manure, completely covering the ground, is an excellent thing for bed ding plants. With trees and shrubs a serious objection to the use of mulch is its liabilitv to harbor mice, which mav injure or destroy the plants, lor straw v .. . berries mulch is used to keep the fruit clean as it ripens, and to protect the plants in winter and spring. For straw berries we have had the best success in applying the mulch quite late in au tumn, and in leaving the materials thin enough over the plants to barely expose a few of the leaves. The more changeable and severe the season the greater the need of mulch, and mulch in generous quantity. There is a great variety of materials employed for mulching. I have beard of the use of beach sand or fine gravel with excellent results. The inexperienced gardener can try old clover hay, as I have done, and get a good crop of thrifty young clover to kill out the next spring ; or he can employ rich timothy or June grass, and soon find the ground seeded with a crop he was not prepared for. Or, again, if he like better, in the spring he can mulch with oat straw not half threshed, or full of chaff containing oats still plenty. Then he can dig young oat plants all summer among the strawber ries. Digging out the young plants of clover, grasses, oats, etc., is healthful ex ercise, and stirring the soil will not hurt the strawberry plants. I onco tried all the above methods. I also tried orest leaves, for autumn mulch, adding corn stalks to hold them down, and thought I had a good thing. In spring, after an open, windy winter, the leaves were not to be found. A few at a time they bad blown away. Having tried all these to my satisfaction, 1 now prefer clean straw (old or new) or marsh hay or corn-fodder cut two inches loug, less or more. Pine shavings get into the soil and are a nuisance. The same ob jection may be urged against tan bark or any other material which does not decay readily and help to enrich the soil. Prof. J. W. Beat. Prnlt Cmmlng. Good canned fruit is a stranger to tables of MinllRanrla nf fnnnuK. il ... . v.. u'Micia wuru jib might as eai-ily bo used. Fruit in often left to waste and spoil, though a slight expenditure would preserve it for winter, If they can be had, berries are among th nlnct nonno.i tr;t t 1, I apples, plnms, apricots, and. indeed, all eatable fruits, are worth canning. Dried fruits can never wholly take the place of canned fruits for family use. Glass jars are preferred by most personw, and are cheapest in the end. With care they can be used many years, though new rubber bands must be procured when needed. In canning, sugar should certainly be used, and it should be of the granulated white crades. as poor sugar hurts the flavor of the fruit. Tho rule is to put one-quarter of a pound of .... - . . . .. . .... sugar with one pound of fruit, but this I quantity may bo doubled if the fruit be ; unusually acid. Some persons think j that fruit is good when canned without i sugar, but in that case it loses color and ! firmness. The fruit used for canning i to be of the best quality, and as freshly picked as possible. Well-ripened fruit, not, however, dead-ripe and soft, is iu every way preferable. In fact, a cannery should really be located near the orchards, for there is a manifest de ! tenoration in the minlir.vnf the fruit he. t ween the time it is picked and the time it is ready for the cans. Coarse-grained . market varieties seldom can so well as 1 the more hichlv-flavored kinds. When j the fruit has been peeled and pitted place. " in me preserving kettle and properly 1 cook; but if it is still boiling hot the j cans are to be filled full, to the very j brim, the elastic put on, the jar j wiped, and the top screwed down at , once, and tightened several times after- ward. As a writer on tho subiect said recently : "Good fruit, put boiling hot into the perfect cans, filled full and sealed up at once, will be fresh and pure when opened, though years later." Sim ply pouring boiling water over fruit does not expel the air. Partly filled fruit jars will spoil. Canned berries are to be put in a preserving kettle, with layers of sugar, and boiled from five to fifteen minutes. The syrup can be bot tled up, some of it, for other uses. Some persons prefer to cook berries in the jars in which they are to be canned. In this case the jars tilled up with fruit are set in a wash-boiler, on wooden slats, so as not to touch tho bottom. Cold water is ponredin till it comes close to the rims of the jars, and heated until the fruit is well cooked, when the fruit in one jar is used to fill up the others, and they are sealed and put away. We may add that glass jars of fruit should be put in a dry, dark and cool place where the tem perature is equable throughout the sea son. Household Hints. To take grease from floors, rub soft soap on the spots, then press with a hot iron. To take grease from silk, moisten the spot with chloroform, then rtib with a cloth until perfectly dry. It will not injure the most delicate color. If rats or mice infest any part of your house find their holes and stuff them with rags dipped in a strong solnt.ion oi cayenne pepper. No rodent will ever take a second nibble at that rag. An economical housewife will always buy her soap in largo quantities, cut each bar in square pieces and store in a dry place. It lasts better after Shrink ing. The yellow stain made by the oil used on sewing machines can be removed if, before washing in soapsuds, the spot bo rubbed careiully with a bit of cloth wet with ammonia. Always stand a wet umbrella with the handle down. One trial will convince you of the rapidity with which it will drain, and your umbrella will last lon ger if dried quickly. HEALTH HINTS. All experience goes to show that peo ple are far more liable to contract dis. ease or contagious fevers on an empty man with a full stomach. The only sate and immediato remedy within the reach of a non-proiessional, in case of poisoning with prussic acid, is to pour a stream of cold water from an elevation upon the head and spine of the patient. The majority of people are apt to neg lect the feet, irequent bathing of the feet in water in which a small quantity of borax has bqen placed is conducive to health and comfort. Ammonia and bay rum, though cleansing, have a ten dency to dry tho skin aud close the pores. Hosiery should be frequently changed, and the feet, ankles and calves of the legs annointcd with healing oil or salve. Never use cheap or highly per fumed soap, as it has a tendency to dry and parch the skin, and so close the pores as to prove very injurious to health. Castile, olive oil and other vege table oil soaps are the best for the flesh. Ihe fhrenrdogical Journal, speaking of the healthfulness of fruit, says that when Dr. B. F. Dunkley went to Dunks burg, Mo., thirty years ago there were no orchards, and very few vegetables were raised. The diet of the people consisted chiefly of corn bread, bacon and black coffee. Inflammatory dis eases of the brain, bowels and heart, and malignant dysentery afflicted the community and were often attended with fatal results. Dr. Dunkley told his patients their blood needed no medi cine other than vegetable acids, and ordered them to eat oranges, lemons and sheep sorrels. Now fruit and gar den vegetables are abundant, and dis eases are not of so malignant a type, and they yield readily to medical treat ment. Children who eat plentifully of apples are in excellent health, while those who eat no fruit are sickly. Grasshoppers iu Turkey. Turkey, it appears, is overrun with grasshoppers, and the government has been compelled to employ extraordina ry measures to overcome the plague. A particularly voracious species has ap peared in the Bodirom district (Smyr na), and the whole population is em ployed to combat the insects. At Angora all business was suspended for three days by order of the governor-general, and all the inhabitants were ordered to march out into the fields to destroy the grasshoppers. Every inhabitant was compelled to deliver twenty pka (about fifty-six pounds) of dead grasshoppers to the officials Tha vtrmairs aaiil M emanate principally from Persia, St Ixrals Globe-Democrat. A War Rello. In ft Terr full report recently pub lished in the Philadelphia L-dger ref erence is made to the case of Mr. George J. Graham, ft prominent politician and active journalist (connected with the Philadelphia Sunday Mirror), who, by using the great German remedy, St. Jacobs Oil, was cured of a troublesome case of rheumatism, contracted during the war. He closes his statement with, "to those who are afiMcted with that complaint, it is worth its weight in gold." The other day a lady began to thank a man who gave her his seat in a street car; the car started, and she fell into the proffered seat with a bang that jarred her store teeth out. Jnow we under. stand why the gins who never thank: a man for any street-car civilities hold their peace. Hawkeye. . Evansville Daily Courier. A oomforting conclusion is that which leads us always to choose the best. Mr. Andrew Ulmer, Blnffton, Ind., says: I have thoroughly tested St. Jacobs Oil, an I find for rheumatism and neuralgia it has no equal. An English correspondent writes to the ret J'rees that it is predicted in England that messages by the new At lantic cable will cost only six pence per word. nrnnken SinfT. How many cbildrou and wumen are slowly and surely dying, or rather beiug killed, by ex eeeive doctoring, or the daily line of some drug or drunken stuff called medicine, that no one knows what it is made of, who can easily ho cured and saved by Hop Bitters, made of Hops, Euchu, Mandrake, Dandelion, etc., which is so pure, simple and harmless that the most frail woman, weakest invalid or smallest chill can trut in ihem. , Will you bo saved by mum r oue muor column. About 3,000 persons In and about Denver live in tents. For DYRPErsiA, inpioebtio!, depression ol spirits and general debility in their various forms, also as a preventive against fever and atiio aud other in'erniittent fevers, tho Fcnno I'uosphohateo Klixir of CalisavaBark, made by Caswell, Hazard & Company, New York, and sold by all druggists, is the best tonic; and for patients recovering from fever or other sickness it has no equal. Veoetine. This preparation is scientifically and chemically combined, and so strongly con ceulrate.l from roots, herbs and barks, that its good effects are realized immediately after commencing to take it. li-i outs win u7 a J reatise upon tho Horse and bis Diseases. Book of 100 pages. Valuable to every owner of horses. Postage stamps taken. Sent post paid by New York Newspaper Union, 150 Worth Street, New York. . , "KoiiiiIi oil Itnis." Ask Druggists lor it. .t clears out rate, mice, roaches, bed-bugs, flies, vermin, insects. 15c. The market is flooded with worthless and vile compounds for the rejuvenation of the hair, but Carroline, the great petroleum hair renewer and dressing, as now improved and perfected still takes the front rank as the best preparation' THE MARK IMS. NEW YORK. Beef Cattlo Med. Nat.live wt. O.Yfa Calves Good to Prime Veals. . 6 ' Sheen a'.jff .Lambs 5J (& Hogs Live Dressed, city tjt MS 7 Hour Ex. Stnte, good to fancy 5 30 r4 C, 50 Vi cstern, good to lancy S 5j Oh 8 0(1 Wheats No. 2 lied, August. 1 X-li 1 a' ; ao. l White Bye State Barley Two-rowed State Corn UngradedWosternMixod Southern Yellow Oats White State Mixed Western Hay Medium to Prime Straw No. 1, live Hops State, lMO 12:) (y) 1 Ji M (th 00 no 50 57 51 43 5 75 dd l oo 57 5:1 4.) 03 hj 21 (t (a 4 12 ft) l'ork Mess, new. tor export... IS 00 Ml 8 00 (m 50 Lard City Steam 11 -13 itetiiied 11 il retroleum Crude l','-,rA Kenned 7jBfcij 7';, Buttor State Creamery 16 0i 2 Dairy 21 (5j3 2:1 Western Im. Creamery 16 10 Factory ,". 11 (,,) js Choose State Factory 8 (i in'.; mi "lis 4 f,j (' : Western 7 dfl li'4 Eggs State and 1'enn V,1,' 10 Potatoes Early lioao, state, bbl 150 (tfi 2 50 BUFFALO. Steers Extra C 00 (Th fi ( 0 Lambs Western 5 50 (i fi 2i Sheep Western 4 B5 (cj 5 Oil Hogs, Good toC'hoieo Yorkers.. 6 50 Oh C 70 Flour C'y Ground, No. 1 Spring 5 50 0i 6 U0 Wheat No. 1. Hard Duluth 1 25f(J 126 torn ao. m xuixeu Oats State Barloy Two-rowed State. til Ci 01 00 37 SO BOSTON. Beef Extra platoand family.. IS 00 (t.W 00 Hogs Livo 7,Vfj 7'-: Hogs City Dressed 8ft ?a 8'-J Pork Extra Prime per bbl .... 11 50 O.-.V, oo Flour Spring Wheat Patents.. 0 50 f, i 8 00 Corn Mixed and itllow Oats Extra White ltye State Wool Washed Comb i Delaine Unwashed " " fi.) 51 SO n 20 (0 Of, H ;; 53 S3 41 SJ ill WATEKTOWN (MARS.) CATTLE MARKET, Beef Cattle Live weight 8 Oi Sheep 4 Oti Lambs 6 Oi Hogs, Northern PHILADELPHIA. Flour Penn. Ex. Family, good 0 00 Oi fi 00 Wheat No. 2 lied 181 On 1 :il Bye State 50 06 6i; .',) Corn State Yellow Oats Mixed Butter Creamery, Kxtra Pa... Cheese New York Full Croam. Petroleum Ci vu e Hntincd 1.1 C7 30 1 11'' 7" u8 (fd 28 Oi esetine Purifies the Blood, Renovates and In vigorates the Whole System. IT3 MKDICIXAL PROPERTIES ARE Alterative. Tonic, Solvent and Diuretic. Vfcetine is made exclusively from the Juices of caTvr.uly-selecW'd barks, roots aud herbs, and so Urolith coiii'. utratt-.l that it will flVi-tu;ill- inili-i-;ti.; I mm thf system evi-rv taiut ot rsn olulil. roluluu- Humor, I n io or., ( niin r, im. i-ei iiiis lliimur, Krysipi lu, halt H Ileum, ! Iilnlitic lliHi-um s, linker, l iiinlui ns lit liie fMiiimtcli, mill nil flUeases that uriMi from im. I'jji'ii Mood. 'iiiiira, liilliiiniiiitliii v and I Ii I'onic liheiiinHfiHin, Xrurululu, 4.iut and Npiintl ( iiiiiiil.iiiu, iuu only hu c'Jcctuuiiy cured thruui.'h iho Moon. Vt I leer aud Kruptlve nUenspnof theskin, "."..' 'iilf. Hloiclirn, Jioils, Teller, itculillicint and ICiiiirivorui, VtutiiHt; hau never lulled to elloct a (iTiiiHUent care. lor l-uius in iliu II :i k, Kiiluey ( onipliiinlH, Uropxy, I-e hi a In eiiliii. , I.eui mrliea, uriMuti from inn rnal ulceration, and uu-nue dis e.ufes and (iiu.riil Debility, .'kukiink nets directly ujiou tbo eaiispn ol them, rouililaiuls. It inviKuriiteiiaudstrwijKthpna the whole. mi-K in, acta ill m tho seeretivu oriiaua, alhnB intHruiiwtion. cures Ulceration and regulates i lie bowels. tor ('iiiai-i h. Iyiiciiiii, llabiiu.il Costive. im-hn, i'alpltutluu ul ibe I leu il. Headache. I'llCM. f flaV.lllH,l.MM. .11.1 I II... ofliiu Iervuua nyalem, no medicine, has cv r Kiveu hitch pcrlect KutUifarMon as the Veokxikk It imritica tha blood, cleanses all of 1 1,., nr...,,. possesses A COUtrolllllIZ UOWcr over Dim nervui.a ayideui. The remarkable cures effected by Veoetink have luduccd loauy physicians and aothvcaries whom we know, to proscribe aud use It in their own faruihea. Iu lact. Vkhltine is the best remedy yot discov ered tor the alinvp diseases, and is the oulv reliable ULOOUrtlliHtltjct placed before the public! Vegetine PREPARED BY H. R. STEVENS, Boston, Mass Vegetine is Sold by All Druggists. Nfirvrethnt nre Never Tmnqnll. Home people's nerves seem novor to be tran- 3 nil. Question such persons with a view to (Boovorthe reason, and you will Indubitably learn that they are dvspeptio and of an irrefrn. lar hohit of body. Then you have the reason of their constant nervousness. Iliey must reinforce vheir enfeebled digestive organs and regulate the bowels before they can hope to have strong nerves. The finest tonic for norv ons people is Hostetter's Stomach Bittm-, which insures perfect digestion and assimila tion and the active performance ol their func tions by the liver and bowels. As tha system acquires tone through the influence of this benign medicine tho nervos grow stronger aud more tranquil, headaches cease and that name less anxioty whleu is a peculiarity of the dvs poptio, Rives way to o'loorfulnoss. To ehtab lish heaith on a sure foundation nso this peer less iuvigoraut. Halcyon days for -the baldheadetl fraternity are come nt last. A London capillary surgeon annonnces tbat be will replant barren fields and make them flonrish like weeds in. a tnrnip Tnteh. First, ha administers a " bald bolus," which is taken to produce com posure. Then the scalp is removed piece by piece, and a new one is grafted on meanwiiue. How to Ret Hick. Expose yonrsclf day and niht; eat too mnch without exercise; work too hard without rest; doctor all the time; take all the vilo nostrums advertised, and then von will want to know , , How io Got Well, v Inch is answered in three words Take Hop Bittorsl 8co other column. Michael Angelo sail that genius is eternal patience. Michael evidently published a newspaper when subscrip tion dues didn't como very fast. Syracuse Standard. - , . . A TrnTcllna- Mien Hud it hard to keep in good health, owing to the constant change of water, diet and tho Jarring of the ears. All theso things injure the kidneys, while Warner's Safe Kidney and Livor Cure iu certain to counteract them. The United States owns 5,528,970 acres of coal land which the land office advertises for sale at from 810 to ?20 an acre. ItlWriJED FROM DEATH. William ,T. Couirhlin, of Somorvilie, Mnss.,fiars: In the full of 1870 1 was taken with blooding of the lungs followed by a severe cough. I lost my appetite ami flesh, and was confined to my bed. In 1877 I was ad mitted to tho hospital. The doctors said I had a hole in my lung as big as a half-dollar. At ono time a re port went around that I was.dend. I gave up hope but a friend told mo of Dr. William Haijs 13 u.sai! roKTHF jji'Nos. I got abottle, when, tomysurprtse I commenced to feci better, and to-day 1 feel better than for tbroo years past. I write this hoping every one aillictod with diseased lungs will tako Da. Wii, liam H all's liALBAM, and bo com-iuced that con-siT.ur-no.i can he cubkd. 1 can positively say It has dono more good than all the other medicines I have taken since my sickness. WARRANTED FOR 34 YEARS AXD If EVER FAILED EFl13 rro"l'.,sPa?ms, P.'aiThtra, Drnenterv and hc Sickness, ukeii internally, and Ot'ARASTFrr) Vr'NAliTi-I,? mc" " 1.T0BIA8' oiSs'n'!," wm eTcr b8 without " '23 Cents will Kuy a Trentise upon the Horso and his Diseases. Book of 100 pages. Valuable to every owner of horses, l'ostago stamps taken. Sent postpaid by NEW YORK JtEWSPAl'tU UNION I 50 Worth Rtroet, New York. Neur&'ijh. Sciait'ca. Lumbaao. Ccckache, Soreness cf the 'Chest, Gout, Quinsy, Soro Throat, Swell' injs and Sprains, Bums and Scalds, General Bodily Pains, Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted teet and tars, and all other Pains end Aches. V.3 I'rc-pnration en earth dp;il St. Jacom Oil .'n'e, sure, Sim .If sud vheap External lt-medy A trial t.!.-i!s l.Mt the c.,inpnrntlve!y triiiii.; outlay of 53 ( mis, hi, d e .'fry one miTering with piin out havj cL-p aud uueUiTa (roof of iu I.ircctlons in Eleven LacjriUj-rs. 50I-D B7 ALL DETJGS'fSTS A ED DSALFH3 IS KECIOItiT:. .1. VOGELER Sr. CO., !(imM.Mi(l,. . Payn' Automatic ehinesr hi lieliable, Durable and Economical, Mil furnish a Iim-yt poner n Uli fuel iinu aut-r tlin uhu oilier hngme b'utt. not Ittteil with an Automatic Cut-otf. Send lor lliuytriited Catalogue -.1." for Information is l'nces. 13. W. Pavnk 4: Sons, Uox 8(iu CormuK, N. Y S I1W I rl ,nl," tnl.UlHI,M ;j.,.,uh ts.tr nl ff.t.rd will for 31 cat, with t.. 1-e.i.l. mlor t.f v, ti.d lock of t,.ir, Kb 1 ft Cu.hk t i. ru.t at .-.ul fuiui huaLnd ot .if.. iir. il.it of n ltd, with luma, liu., ind r4ie, ol ai.ftimi. ftndV AaJitw 1-r.f. L IliKiuM, 1(1 Mont'j M. Uo-ton. Ku. rtlurotd to all not ; tfi J'l'"Wr.t.-le. :i. tl.e world; 1 .sample r. et, I 'W.WLF AUtlK M Jay Ifirunsiin, D-Uoii, Mich. "M-'llV. ""P! I'-H punjf, "on Mtol ssojppw lyoi-u'iA'-'K ujs.ndms -i,.3v mAiij jjd Q L S I.I. EN'S Hen tn Food-euros .Nervous Debility "eakiiessiiniein riiliveOr-.ai.n. -n!dru"Kiis Keud iil''ireularAlieii'P!i.u-ii,iee.:il.lKin;iav.7N y'. o S)'A SXi:lf ' Uest aud"iTsteNt: i. ' Inut; 1'ieton.il liivoksaiid UiMes. l'ri. i-s reduced a.i per ct. Iationul Publiahmi! Co., rhiiadelphia tZ YOUNG MEN T.-lrKrapl.v. KarniMOtollifl 1 ? month, oraduales L-nurauteed paying offices. Add's Valentine liros.. Jauesville.Wis. $66 ?r8ej,,lV'wr.i'wn "own. Terms and s mitnt v vMree. Add s UlULLtrf 4 t'o.,l',,itlaud,Maiue. Tt7ATPTn? C-""CSUC ,r,- '!Jriu,Sliidari "I 1-i-JlJ JiL-irrtcaD WaichCn .rilLburgb.Pa. (Tiit l"rtf 2 Revolver. C.ulc.u. It... Aiinu, J J-w Or'st Wf.i. Q.j, Wcrti. Wtutmrrti. Pa. HAY FEVER In",,uly relieved by Oer". $72 txjsr ETR0LEU1 Used and approved by tha leadiiiff tiaaa or ISUEOPE and AMERICA. I The most Valuable Family Remedy Known. 3 Cooeha. Cold. Bora Throat fVnn - mom IU CIVANUIItUAI. AT TUE rUILADt LPHIA lll.m H vnl r - T4M r ill PERRY DAW mm k SAFE AND SL'RE REMEDY foils Rheumatism, rramns. fci-I- - -1 IHIIIMWI v-.. Cholera, r ' uyseiuery. prains 'AND 'Bruises, Burns ' AKD 1 ' Scalds, TCOtllaCfiS AND Hoadacfis. FOR PAliF, 1IY AM DKVfiOTSTg. N Y N U 31 AMERICAN AND FOREIGN GEORGE E. LEMON, Atfy at Law, WASHINGTON, H. C. Itoforpnoffl pfven to actual olipnts in n'onrly evpry County in tlm XL 8. Orn.'H;.pniUnro invito!, fciena nkntch or mnJcl for opinion to natei'tabiHty. No charge for services unUnsmicc,HKt'ui. fcHt'blwJra 18f5 Ihe 11 ur-st and lti'st Medicine erer 3sde, Acclmbination of Hons. Buohu. Mnn drakle Dandelion, th all tne best and most cura live propf rtk's of nil other Pitters, I'lftKectneprcaicia uiooa furiTier, Liver RS U iVS tor. and Lite and HeaiUi Kestoriiiff Agout onV .iiIIMMn earlU- Nndisca-wcV" Pihly lonpr 1t where Hop Bittern an uW-tJ, so varied aud perfect are their onerati ons. Ba A T1107 give new U and vigor ta the iebS an! lnlra. IcnUwboso eI,1y"ieilt'''l"pe irrertilarl tyof t.iebowt'Isortt. urinary organs, or who re quire an Appefizc-rL Tonlo and mild Stimulant, Hop Tiittcra are iiivpr"fte, without Intox icating. M Tift t"o lunttcr what your fn'linEH or fymptom 4ro wuat the d'. or eilv-cnr- l U?o Hop Bit tcn. iJoii'twail un:i!,7oun.i flclf but if you oaly feel boil or misi ruble .ft u'!f tJiem at once. Jt may mve yo;u life.lt liaa' Vcd hundreds (SCO will b" pniil Torn cdS'S they will not v .mui iit-ijf. ! m-s r.cncr v V1 'v jnur rneinlj eutfer.lj'.it use aii'l uixo tlicm0 9 Hop B dmnkfii n-i.Ai-.nn. bat the lUTc3tfcKn n & .it Medicine ever luaX-. .tho lM anJ iinrn" and no pt'ioon or tuiuuid be without then D.IaC.l'" an aisol"i"e ?ud Irre: in ; L'runkeiiii !::. i -a of opiuiai tiarcoiii'H. All sol' l.v arm-: fur Circular. Hop I'HUtm Sff. fn.-nr :rr , v nr-ri Tnvi.r- n Pffl IAMFACTOSY T.u inn ii rn nrr.n sin"f 465 FULTGN ST., BROOKLYN, . Tmnnnfmit in ihn TTTnli,lri nP A UU-JUJ. lUliL LU IliU IlifUlilUJ Ul lUUUHULIl Tiio most m.i:vt-:t.oi!m iwi-'xrinv t m. I III II III I A II I III lilt I fl II H 1 I II V III II ill H I' 1 1 ' 'I ThcyniireKVIlUY TOliM OP ltPrAK nmvo:Itc luaii, witliont ni"ilicinc. chnnpcfi (li-t. or ocenup- 1,11)3, aro now fijoiciuK in tiie bUfsiiiirg o HE STOKED 11LALT1I. ' All cheeks and postoffipft ordorfl for M'TLSOXIA " must bo nnulo y.v iil.lc to W"I. 'WILSON. 40,1 ' FULTON KT., ItliOOKI.YN. Krnd iur eircul ti-rt, jirn- li.i and other uiemorantla reirardi ni;-tiie "WIINoM ." We pi vi tr.'in l he list ot tiiouvunds of " WILSOXIA" I'aiient tti'- tn'I'uvi'i r ;i.I'K;si Si ATTVE ItEFFUFNCrS: Hon. lWiitio Kflviufiiir, Htica, N. 1'.; Hon. Tet'T f.'oovr. lion. Xliurlow Weed, Coinnmilore O. K. Oar riMin, Orni -ul H. Grah.nn, Judf;e Levi Varsona, oi N. Y. Oitv: J. Jt. Hn.t (nierchrtno. Spr-. o St., N. Y.; I. V. I':iirwe;tilier, (intTcl.'tinl ), Kj.ri.i-" :'t., N. Y.; E. il. Stiiiivnn 0 i.-i'lii'iit), Kiinicn s;., .; ThoniM Hull. 1st Uni'on Ave., Uiv. )i,l n; r .- huvard 'yti'.rif, .) 11, ., x .; i lu;:. .'"'i i ' j ureri, BrookhaiiMrn.h. luibh. , .. V. COSSbMHYIor. CAN tt CURtDl FOR THE a. n.VJ.?2Co.'t",,m,."-lo.n're,ll" 1'nonmonln. In. ii .".?;n Mr""l fJiUi iilll. s, KrniK-liliIg, ll.miBOIII-KM, A hi h inn, fi-iiiii., '.VIlOIMMIlJ J niiirli, anil nli li.,!,c. - n,e. (,-piiiliin3 Oiuiiuh. Il modiIii i ii ml bi-uls Hie Miinliin n" l Itio I.uiig:m, liilliiiiu-il a nil imiMiiiiiil liy llm iini-iihi, mid iii-i-,, i,,, ti1() BiE,t NwontH nn-i lililiJnr-.MiK-1'usN IhurhcNi wliii-li nci-iimuiiiiy l'.-. i ls " lilcui alilc- liuihiilv. lIAI.I.'n liW.-AH will (lire yon, oven tliinili ii-ol- -i.Min I ni-l fnlN. rrri iiiirmn lirat la itwiiiw miijjmjjjjM Cycl o ped ia VVar. r" now cqmi.Ii..tl. laW lj- e.lit on. uutriv 4n,mjo toiiicj m everv d. i.artniont of Liimau knowli liiro. about 4t) r.oronut. larh'iT than Chambers' Euevclnpol $10,000 REWARD fIt,t"'iub w i"r- u j i , i."t the '""ti' of July anil Aujfuat. Hi-uii quk-k lor p.coimi n iie and John b. Alhen. Mamwir, 7 1 Broadway, Swffi T5IBLE REVISION J CONTRASTED EDITIONS. rol0un,!niiD? Vl'W: an? Ji't w Vwlon,. In arnllol wnitiT,,. 1. ,V '-''iiiiiiciii. ;I!UiOI AL.-NiS H ylvTKI), Hi iul torn tviilnn. cujuiDif. money Be line rf. lrali!rru8. Add'mi NATIONAL W.H. t 'fl Tn.iT., i.T circuiara and ex S25 Hvery Day Can b BanUy made with onr Well Aucers & Drilla One man andene horse reqn'red. Wa re the only milkers of the Tiffin Well Soring ad Souk-Drilling Machine. Book sad ClXOUlara i BEli. A.ldico.. """""I' - L0OKiS & WYMAN. TIFFIN. 0HI0. Little Giant Garden Pump Throw, atream 50 ft , rinrlnkiea jo"".! "inoowa, carrlaKL, ct':. Chtapc.-t end K T market. vWtg-i-toutof order ArinM-S!' J? ,-l.dellveredfrce. Hendntamp for circuTar' I.IBKIIAI, TER MH 'I I. a fiVj?- Addreaa a. M.J nmt, V, Hone &C,li. X I , wry of KoglaaJ. T tug. Uuwature I lve U J . Mi I'wuaionila. M ltmo Tal. UaudKimeTj If utaLl, -cloiii;oiili fi.uuJ liound. lor oulj iu u. 1 1 . :ii.Mnriiii book CO , H w. nth St., NTJMl. $5 tO $20 fdw'ome. Bampliworih"fllfra" JELLY PHYSI- .wu Am.IkIaIu-. TrtaT'll-A VMolwa each u Vaselina Cold CretunT ' Will Mil Ii Dimw VaCelillA Tn!.l..t Rroa V vw "i' are D.rinr tp aaj aimiiar aa .7tv. - tot VASELRK CO.NTECTMS. '. AnteTeeableformofUfe ' ing Tstaliue interaahy. 88 tjESTB A BOX. U OUT ffondl EXPOSITION Mruei iu,k. lis i(b m mm m mm .-in il (tie.)s-UL.ti'lvlyn. HULL h ... i,i ti-.-ii. lait'i-r man Aipli-ton's, V0 iiur n.-nt. lamer tlian Jiilinson'H, at a mwo fraction of tholr cot. jMttn-n Iiiikb Octavo Volunins, noarlv 1:1 (Kin i?S,e5:.,"i,,1Vt'i'ii!!.cl",h h,i"tl'ui;, iii m half im. HI tt. m'JII t in tu 11 IHiMPt' c moil hin,.i,i.'i..i Kwsrriitji. CULaiil'iid:CU...Y.