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THE FARM ASf HOUSEHOLD.
AVe-mlM Fouls, . . . , . Nothing that a farmer cab do at this season o( tho year will pay better than a little extra care and a small amount of oatmeal and (shorts, with a little slummed milk added it convenient, given to the foal morning, noon and night at the time of weaning.' ' Stir a handfnl of oatmeal and tho same quan tity of ahorta or middlings into a pint of boiling water with a pinch of salt addod, and let it cdok a few minutes; then add a quart of skimmed milk, and when bloodwarm offer it to the foal in a clean dish; it will soon learn to cat it, and if supplied with all tho sweet early out hay and pure water it needs, will continue to grow as well alter weaning as before. The quantity of oatmeal and shorts should be increased until a pint of each is given at a meal. If it is not convenient to feed skin.ined milk, give the gruel without it. Cultivator. About t'flttle. Q. TV. Hoffman says: Lard is go oe kerosene is good both together ard good. A mixtnro cf the two, half and half, is bettor than either separate, and there is less risk of injury to the hair than from kerosene oil alone; besides the lard, which hasthoeflioitnt element grease is Roltened and more easily applied. While we are on veterinary matters, I may report an experience of to-day. I have a cow thr.t got choked by a turnip that resisted the usual treat mentpressing upward with the thumb and fingers below the obstruction. I got a piece of inch and a quarter rope and soaked it thoroughly in warm water, then in cold water to stiffen it, wound cloths at one end and nsed that to push the turnip down. The trouble was soon ended find tho cow returned to her mer s. I prefer to effect dislodgment of the offending substance by pressure ap plied externally. This' is dono by grasping the gullet jmt below the ob struction and squeezing it upward. In most cases quick relief maybe obtained by this method, and it has tho merit of being free from risk. But in tho case to-day it was not effectual. I even re sorted to tho harsh treatment of trying to mash the turnip by placing a block at one side and striking a blow against the turnip on the other 6ide, but with out effect. Soiling. A correspondent of tho Imra Home stead, who keeps five cows on five acres of ground, from which, besides supply ing his family with milk and cream, ho manufactures 1,300 pounds of butter annually and raises a calf from each cow, thus describes how ho does it: I have five acres, about two and three foarths in pasture, mostly blue grass. I have a strip fourteen rod's long nnd four rods wide that consist a of timothy and clover, which I cut twice and some times three times a season. As soon as it will do to cut I feed it regularly to the cows twice each day, and it lasts till the corn is ready to use. There is a strip fourteen rods long and ten rods wido which plant with sweet corn for fodder. I run Jo a droppor that I attach to a two-horse planter, which makes the stalks about two inches arai t in the row. I plant at three different times, so as to haveit early and hxto. About tho 1st of July I commence to tbin on, leaving a stalk about once in a foot. By tho time I get over the piece, that which is left is nearly all eared on'.. Then I com mence cutting it up clean. AVhen I get it half cut up I plow the ground and sow with winter rye. I row the balance as soon as the corn is off. This makes good pasture lite in the fall and early in the spring. We feed our cows six quarts of corn meal and bran, mixed equal parts by weight, each day. This is tho way I suniruor lire cows on five acres, and have done so for three years past. I mnnuro the ground high, and that is what makes good crops. Fnll Cure ot Poultry. Take care of the early hatched pullets. At no time will they bear neglect. The early hatched are to produce eggs in the late autumn and early winter months. A mistake that many make in the management of their poultry (and it is a grievons one) is turning fowls off to shift for themselves at this season of the year. It is a sensitive period with the old fowls as well as the young. The old birds, if worth any thing at all for egg production, have been laying eggs for the past six or eight months, and their strength is nearly exhausted. Tho body requires the stimulus of strong feed. The new feathers are forming. In fact August and September are tho two most criti cal and trying months in the whole year, for it is tho regular molting sea Bon for the majority of fowls, both old and young.' They must be kept up all through this eeason. This prac tice, as a rule, holds good with all egg producing breeds, and if eggs are not produced their flesh is ever in demand, either at home or market. A pound of chicken meat is easier made and at less expense than a pound of beef, and by many persons it is greatly preferred. Farmers need not depend on the butcher as long as fowl can be raised so easily. Fowls do not pass the final molt until September, and if late hatched the period is further post poned. Many late hatched birds come to maturity before being half grown ; before attaining the full size intended for a grown bird maturity is attained. Disease or weakness frequently dwarfs the fowl and renders it valueless. None except thoroughly healthy and fall grown fowls should be nsed for breed ing. Health, cleanliness and good feed should be expended at this season, so that the pullets may attain their full size without a drain on the system. The older require attention also, that they mav keep np the production of eggs and" retain sufficient strength to molt before cold weather seta in. Another very necessaiy thing at this seaeon is to look well to the roosts and keep them in a cleanly condition. As the warm weather approaches a certain portion of the vermin leave the body and congre gate in concealed nooks and crevices of the roosts during the day time, and come forth to prey on the fowls at night. These roost lice are quite prevalent in neglected houses. It not thoroughly destroyed, they prey on the fowls to a great extent, reducing strength and vitality, and in course of time remain on the body altogether. Remove them as soon as discovered, and give the .fowls clean roosts. Exercise care con cerning the young fowls, that they do not become infested with vermin. I have seen yonng fowls drop the feathers to a certain extent in early winter from being troubled with body lice. The tail feathers came out and the whole plumage presented a ragged, dead look. Ihey destroy the root of the feather, thus giving it a lusterlofg and faded appearance. Country Gentleman. Keclpes. To Can Gbekn Corn. Take one and kli alt ounces of tortatio acid, dissolved In one-half pint of water. Out corn from cob -and cook.,.. WLen.coQko.dJ nua iwo tauieppooiuais 01 biuu soiuuon to each quart of corn ; can and eeaHm. mediately. , When wanted for nse,Btir one-half teaspoonfnl of soda into two quarts of corn, and let ' it stand three honrS before cooking. - Sootoh Tabt. Take a deep, square tin and line it with rich paste, select pleasant tart apples, peel and core, quarter and cut iu bits. Fill the paste with apples, and cover the whole with a layer an inch or more thick with sugar, and sprinkle with small bits of butter. Bake in a quick oven, and have it well browned. When rightly made the ap ple i soft and candiod. Serve warm. Apple Thifle. Scald as many ap ples as, when pulped, will cover the dish yon design to use to the depth of two or three inches. Before yon plane them in the dish add to them the rind of half a lemon, grated fine, and sugar to. taste. Mix half a pint of milk, half a pint of cream and the-yolk of an egg; scald it over the fire, keeping it stirring, and do not let it boil; add a little sugar, and let it stand till cold, then lay it over the apples and finish with the cream whip. . 13 head ' Omelet. One teacup bread crumbs, one of sweet milk, let the miik come to the boiling point, ponr it over the crnmbf, let, it stand a few minutes, then take six fggs, break in a dish, stir until well mixed (not heat), ponr the egKS into the milk and crumbs, mix well, season to taste with salt and pep per ; now pour tho mixture into a hot skillet in which a large tablespoonfal of butter has been melted, let itfry slowly, cut in squares and turn, fry to a delicate brown ; serve at once. Veal Stew. Cut four pounds of veal into strips three inches long and one inch thick; peel twelve large pota toes, and cut them into slices one-inch thick; spread a layer of veal on the bot tom of the pot, sprinkle in a little salt and pepper, then a layer of potatoes, then a layer of veal Reasoned as before. Usa up the veal thus: over the last layer of veal put a layer of slices of salt pork, and over the whole a layer of potatoes. Pour in water till it rises an inch over the whole; cover it closely, heat it fifteen minutes and simmer it an hour. Household Illulfl. A lump of taleratus large as a com mon bean put in the water for the crust of three pies, after the lard is in it, will make it light and tender and more easy to digest. Cold boiled beets, carrots and turnips, and the whites of hard-boiled eggs, stamped out with a fancy vegetable cut ter, mcke a pretty garnish for cold or hot meats. Take a bias piece of nnbleached mus lin, two inches wide, pin tightly around tho tin or plate after the pie is made. Tho pie will bake beautifully and retain all the juice. White ostrich plumes may be reno vated by dipping in a thick warm lather of curd soap, rinsing and ilrjiorr, and curling over a knitting needle before tho lire. To whiten and soften the hands take one-half pound of mutton-tallow, one ouuee of camphor gum, and one ounce of glycerine Melt, and when thor oughly mixed, set away to cool. Fiub tho hands with this every night. One way to serve pork and beans, which is relished by some of thoso per sons who have a constitutional aversion to pork, is this: After preparing the beaus in the usual way for baking (this is soaking over night and parboiling in two waters next (lay), cut tho small piece of pork you allow, to season tho beans in thin slices, and lay them over the beans; they will be sufficiently fla vored, but will not be gieasy; tho pork will bake to a crisp, and will not taste as well as it does when it is baked in a sqiiaro piece down deep in the bean dish. The Speed of Thought. flelmholtz showed that a wave o thought world require about a minute to traverse a mile of nerve, and Eirsch found that a touch on the face was re cognized by the brain, and responded to by a manual signal, in the seventh of a second. lie also found that the speed of Eoose differed for different organs, the sense of hearing being re sponded to in a sixth of a second; while that of sight required only one fifth second to be felt and signaled. In all these cases the distances traversed was about the same, so the inference, is that images travel more slowly than sounds or touch, It still remained, however, to show the portion of this interval taken np by the action of the brain. Professor Donders, by a very delicate apparatus, demonstrated this to be about seventy-five thousandths of a sec ond. Of the whole interval forty thou sandths are cccupied in the simplo act of recognition, and thirty-five thou sandths iu the act of willing a response. When two irritants were caused to operato on the same sense one twenty fifth of a tecond was required for the person to recognize which was the first; but a blightly longer interval was re quired to deteiiuiuate. tho priority in tho case of the other sense.?. These re sults were obtained from a middle-aged man, but in youths the mental opera tions are somewhat quipker than in the adult. The average of many experi ments proved that a simple thought occupies one-fortieth of a second. WlU-heraft iu Germany Accusations of witchcraft and mal treatment of snpposed witches by the illiterate country people are s'ill things of frequent occurrence in Germany. A recent number of tho Dantigtr Zeilung tells of an incident of thm kind in tho villago of Stangonwaldc, whero an old lone woman was accused of having bo witched an invalid widow, because, as the latter was driving past the other's hut, her horse suddenly came to a stop. This was assumed to be owing to the old woman's occult influence, and to provo that the widow's illness had bonn caused by her. The old creature, fright ened ont of her senses, was dragged to tLe widow's bedside and subjected to various torments to coerce her into ex pelling ths devil from her victim. This mode of procedure failing, she was com pelled to inflict cuts in three of her fingers and permit the widow to suck her blood, after which the invalid im mediately began to feel better. It was then proposed to hang the witch, and a rope was fastened around her neck, while the crowd beat her about the bead find fac9 with slippers and shoe maker' lasts. She was finally rescued bat in a dangerously injured condition. V heat in Germany a fejv yean ago was twenty-five per cent, dearer than rye. Now, thanks; to American importa tion, both are the eary price. ' TDE HOME OF FAMOUS HOUSES. George I 'Lortllnt-d'a StuMe Lodi Inland Noird Jockern. -' ' .About threo miles from.lsllp, L..I., in the summer residence and farm of George L Lorillard. Eight hundred aores comprises the extent of the place, and a very large portion of the ground Is laid out in such a picturesque man ner as to suggest fairyland itself. What was at one time only a barren waste has been made, thanks to the expenditure of a vast sum of money and the employ ment of the highest skilled labor, to blossom like tho rose. It is here that all the famous horses owned by Mr. Lorillard are kept during tho greater portion of the year,,;; The stable is a largo, low wooden building, octagonal in shape and capable of accommodating about fifty horses. Each animal has a good-sized apartment to himself, and the whole place is kept scrupulously neat. An army of small boys and young men are employed the year round to care for the Btock. The largest of these employes are "rub bers " or guddens, whose sole duty consists in rubbing down the horses after they have taken their morning exercise. In one portion of the stable is a school-room, where, at certain honrs during tho day and evening in tho win ter months, the boys are taught the com mon English branches. The school is taught by a Mr. Brown," a pro'essional teacher, who comes from Islip for the purpose. Iicgular prizes are given for proficiency in the various studies, the first prize being a gold watch. Exer cising the horses is about the first thing the boys are set to do when they arrive at the farm. After they have served an apprenticeship of five years at this busi ness they are given a chance to become horse jockeys, and that, it may be men tioned, is something they look forward to with the utmost interest. Bcforo most of them can enter a race they are obliged to train off some of the super Sous flesh, to get them down to racing weight. Some gossip about a few of the jock eys who have acquired some reputation may not be uninteresting. Tom Cos tello is a mere youth, and was taken from the House of llefuge. The first year ho rode he made $7,000, and he is said to be worth to-day 30,000, which he has "salted down" in good securities. The regular price paid to jockeys for riding a horse is $23 if they win and $10 if they lose. Bnt if they happen to win there is no telling what their earnings will be, for the owner of the horse almost invariably makes the rider a present of a considerable sum ranging all tho way from 100 to 2,000. In the case of Costollo last season he roda the King at Saratoga. One gentleman who was backing the horse heavily offered him $500 if he would ride him whether he won or lost. If te won he was to get 1,500. Costello won, and so received for a few minutes' work what is the yearly salary cf many a clerk in Brook lyn or New York. lie is but fifteen years of age, and is very quiet in his habits. Larry Ural is fourteen years old. Ho is the best light .weight jockey there is. Matt Condor is also fourteen years of age, and has been on the Loril lard farm since .he was six years old. Charley O Leary is a light weight who cau ride at seventy-five or eighty pounds, ne is only twelve years of age and has won some very good races this season. Brooklyn Eagle. Tho Bridegroom's "Best Man." Tho custom of a bridegroom's being attended on his marriage by a friend or relative, who is styled his "best man," so practiced at waddings in the present day, is of great antiquity, descending from our Saxon ancestors. In their time marriages were always celebrated in the house of tho bridegroom. On the day before the wedding, all his friends and relations, having been invited, ar rived at hia house, and spent the timo iu feasting and in preparing for the approaching cpremouy. Next came the bridegroom's company, mounted cn horseback, completely armed, who pro ceeded in great state and order, under the command of one who was called the forcwistaman or foremost man, to receive and conduct the bride in safety to the house of her future husband. The bride, in her turn, was attended by her guardian and other male relatives, led by a matron, who was called the bride woman, and followed by a company of young maidens, who were called bride maids. The Saxon forewistaman of the ninth centnry is tho prototype of the English " best man" of the nineteenth. For Young Men to Keinembcr. That clothes don't make tho man. That their fathers know more than they do. That if they once get into debt they may never get out of it. That an employer who hears of a clerk living in style a good ways above his salary, is very apt to show him the door when he least expects it. That they can't reckon on their father's fortune alone to bring them through lifo. Fortunes aro slippery things better have something besides to fall back on. That a girl who decks herself in the lateit thing out, aud parades the street whilo her mother does the family wash ing, y-n't worth wasting much love on. That a fellow who deliberately pro poses matrimony to a young lady when he can't support himself, is either a first class fraud or a fool unless he marries for money and becomes her "hired man." That if they wish, to fall stark in love with a girl becaufe the is pretty, they ought to be sure how much powder ana paint there may be in the question and ngnro upon it accordingly. i That Ihoy will need something more substantial than cigars, light kids and a cane to start housekeeping with. A Chnut-e for Uenliis. At the present rate of railroad build ing in the United States, railroad ties will soon become a subject of the greatest interest to all concerned. As it requires about 2,500 ties to the mile, or about the timber from ten acres of woodland, and as tho life of a tie is about eight years, it will bo seen that the demand will rapidly denude our forests. To build a lino ot road aoross the continent, nearly 50,000 acres of timber is used in ties alone, and this must be duplicated every eight years. Tne amount ot timber required to build the estimated number of miles of new road in contemplation, together with the amount wanted to keep np the roads already built, increases tho number of ties wanted annually in a ratio that makes it impossible to calculate. o the genins who can invent some substi tute for wood, that will not add to the cost of building and keeping np rail roads, unbounded wealth awaits him. Paper is now being made from sugar canes, after the sugar is extracted. Tho Fishing lndnstry. As Professor O. Brown Goodo, special agont in charge 0f fishery division, pre sonts to the census ofiice tho tables and ' statistics of the industry confided to him, one is amazed at the roognitnde of the fishing business of the1 United States. In census bulletin No. 261 we : have a series of sixteen tables, Bhowing I the statistics of the fisheries of the great lakes, grouped by States and lakes. Of the States which border on the lakes ' Minnesota, Wisconsin, Michigan, Illi nois, Indiana, Ohio, Pennsylvania and New York Michigan employs the lar- i gest number of men, some 1,781, Ohio the next, 1,04G,. ard New York is the third, with 022 fishermen. The total number of men engaged is .5,050. With their apparatus and accessorios a capi tal is employed of 1,345,970. There are forty-nine steam tugs used in this fishing, and the total number of vessels and boats ot a'.l kinds is 1,007, valued at S2GG.G0O. The catch of . these States represents, in weight, . C3, 742.000 pounds - of. .fish, ,, worth, $1,784,050, the fith being represented j principally by the white-fish, salmon trout, herring and sturgeon. Michigan and Ohio catch tho largest quantitie", the first 24,924,800 pounds, Ohio 24,013 100 pounds; New York, 4,070,000 pounds. White fish is the most valuable fish being worth alone 778,100. Tho im portance of the sturgeon fishery becomes quite tnnnifest when we find that in lO 712,100 pounds were used, worth 116 300. In examining the products derived from tho sturgeon, wo find that caviare represrnts 34,315, isinglass, 5,705. Of smoked fish, of wbiob. the sturgeon would represent the major part, tho value was a fraction less than 110,000. Taking the lakes separately, though Lake Slichieran represents a lesser bulk of fish caught than Lake Ji,ne, the value of the Michisan tisu are (568,400, whilo Erie's is 412,800. This difference arises in the catch and worth of white fish, which on Lako Michigan is valued at 440,000, whilo on Lake Erie the same fish is worth 77,930. Lakes Huron and St,. Claire represented in 1880 some 132,700 worth of white fish. Examining the statistics of the value of fresh and salt fish from file name section, fresh fish wa3 worth 1,102,950, while salted fish was S402, 670. In frozen fish the values were ?126,100. It is finite presumable that the catch of Lake Superior in time to come will bo very much increased in weight, and, consequently, - in value, though, as it may have been seen, the quality of the fish has a great deal to do with the money returns. When Pro fessor G. B. Goode has completed his very onerous task of compilation, and the whole money valuj of the fisheries of the country are presented, then some conception can be had of the great im portance of our fisheries as a source of national wealth. Diamonds and Ignorance. I observe with dislike the complete obliteration, at least in our Eastern States or certainly in onr great cities of New York and Philadelphia, of native born American boys in tho trades and useful departments. It is common to hear these young men say that they ought to have rich fathers, thereby ad mitting thf-re miserable incapacity to maintain themselves. Tho women, I am sorrv, to say are very much responsible for the worth lessness of their children. They have got the notion derived from our im perfect social typo ana rapid growth in money without any corresponding edu cation of the head aud hubits, that it is demeaning to their girls to do any work, and to their boys to bo anything but brokers, lawjers, etc. Ion look around our hotels and see the diamonds worn in the eais of every gill and every woman from sixteen years old up. They represent, millions of dollars in fine of these big hotels. What is it all for? Do these heads contain anything corresponding to tho llasli of thoso diamonds Why, a joung girl with a pair of dia monds as big as the etd of your thumb, came up to me only a niht or two ago, and hearing mo mention Benjamin rrankhn, eaul, '-Who was traukl'u? Wasn't be the inventor of printing?' "i.'es," said I, "and of thunder and light ning." She said, "Oh, thank you, ' and went away without the least idea that there had been any eutire. New York Letter. ' Fisli.ii? for Alligators. Fishing for alligators ia the soft mud of an uncovered lake bottom is a form of the angler's sport which probably Isaak Walton in his most halcyon mo ments never dreamed of ; but it is pre cisely this which has been going on near Natchitoches, La. Sibley lake, just west of that city, has become almost en tirely dry during the summer's drought, and the alligators which infest it have sought solace ami refreshment by bury ing themselves deep in the moisture of the lako bod. Their whereabouts are easily discovered by the lingo burrows, the entrances oi which have been jrorn smooth by the passage of their ugly denizens. A party of men from Natchi toches recently visited the Fpot for the purpeso of oxtractiug a few of these alligators from their soft places. Their method of procedure was to thrust a long iron rod with a hook at one end into one of the so caverns and stir up tho occupant, who would natu rally close his ponderous jaws upon tho intruder. With that accomplished nothing remained but to draw tho rep tile to the surface and dispatch it with a hatchet. In this manner six alliga torp, one of which was nino feet long, woie killed in a short time. A Car. Cllcn Falls (N. Y.) Times. Gleh Falls, N. Y., Doc. 14, 1880. Rr.v. Mb. L. N. St. Onoe: Dear Sir Will you please state below what sa'.isfaction'St. Jacobs Oil gives you, which yon got of us some timo ago, and oblige, Lr.oaETT & Bush. Ve ry cllective, L. N. St. Okqe. Science tells us there has been a sur vival of tho fittest. Doubtless this is so. So in tho fnture there will bo a survival tf tho lit to it. What is it? Wihdom, gentlon??, meekness, broth erly kindness and charity. Over those who have these tiaita death hath no permanent powr. II. W. Warren. Clewlaud LeiJer. Mr. Orlando Weatherbee, fays an ex change of ours, proprietor "The Spencer lharmacy," Spencer, Mass., reports: My enstomers speak very highly ot tho Ri eat German remedy, St. Jacobs Oil, it having always given excellent satin faction. One ot them, Mr. Ilenry Belcher, has boun groatly benefited by its use in a case' of severe rheumatism, and ha refers ts it in terms ot highest praise. ' Only twenty-iight of the 689 foreign missionaries in India are physicians. Nut n B ie. ' "Thoy r not a beyrrncr, but medietas, with cnr&tive properties of the highest degrea. containing no poieononi drn ,. i'hey do hot tear down an already debilitated system, but build It np. One bottle contains more bops, that is, more real hop strength, than a barrel of ordinary bear. Every druggist in Itochostor lolls them, and the physicians proscribe thorn.'. Rochester .Ecming Espreu on Hop bitter i, - No line in England carries the same' number of passengers or Carries them so cheaply and pays so large a dividend, as the underground railroad ot London. Tho passengers last tear numbered 110,000,000. Several of the underground and overground railways carry work men twelvo miles a day for two cents, thus enabling thorn . to enjoy cheap houses and country air. aCenFiTtvliiriJoV" a Treatise upon tho Horse ami Lis Diseasrs. Book of 100 pagos. Valuable to every owner of horses. Tostagn stamps taken. Bent post paid by New York Newspapor Union, 150 Worth. Htroot, Ke York. IIed-llna, Knnchen, Rats, rats, mice, aula, Hies, insects, cleared out by "Rough on Uats." 15c., tlraggiats. . f ' ' '" ITrnot.TA, fa., Jan. B, 187V. IfnssBS. Krorsr.ur d Co.:r-iIy hair is growing ont so fast that I can almost see it growing my self! through the uso of your CAnnonNE. D. NIXON. HOW TO PECTKE HEALTH. It !i nuance any cm will siifTor from dbraniwr.eTiti bronrtt on brhnpurr blood, when SCOVIt.L'S SAHS.V PA1UM.A AXDHTM.MN'niA.orllLOOD ANDMVKII SYKri will storo licalth to the iihy!rl orsan'Mtlon. It to a strcn-thpnlnn syrup, pleasant total;e.nn.l theHKS't lil.OOl) Pi'ltinr.ll ever discovered, cnrlnj Scrofni, 8 phllltlc disorders, Weakness of the Kidneys. Erys'pelas. Ms!nri, Nervous disorders, Oeb'.lltr, HtUous complainti and Diseases of the lllooj, l.lver, Kidneys, stomach, Sfeln.etc. Eriey'a Cnrbolic Troches provent all conta gious uiscapcs, such as Diphtheria, Scarlet Fover, Whooplnfr Couph, and euro CourIis and Golds, rieattant to the tate and a good disinfectant. WARRANTED TOR 31 YEAR! AXD SEVER FAILED To CTTH! Cronp, Spami, Diarrhira, pvtioTilrrv and Sea NickncRS. t ikon internally, and OUAUANTKKU icrfectlv lmrtnh": also exteniailv, rut, nniies, t'hriuiie Khcumatism. Old Sore-, Pains ill the limlio, back and chwt. Kitch a remedy is JJn. TOM AS' VEKKTIAN MS1MKNT. l-No odooucc trying it will over bo without it; 2X('rotHJ physicinns ;ise it. 25 Cents Mill Buy a Trcntlso upon the Horse and bis Diseases. Book ol 100 paces. Valuable to every owner of horsos. Postage, staiupa taken. Sent postpaid by KEW YORK NEWSPAPER 1 SO Worth Street, New York. THE XAUKETS. X u 9 U'i 6 (tt 0 4 di 6' L, bV.Ot 85i NEW YORK. Beef Cattlo Sled. Nat.Hve wt Calves Good to Trinio Veals. Sheep Lambs Hoijs I.ivo Dreesed, city.... Flour Ex. State, good to fancy G 80 C(t 8 50 Western, good to cnoico v iu j uu Wheat-No. 2 !od 1 6564 1 No. 1 White 1 61ft4 1 51 Rye-State 1 04 GS 1 04 lira-lev Two-rowed State 85 C'4 80 Com rngvadedWestemllixocl C8 r,j 7i Southern Yellow Tiy,'ii 73 Oata White State 62 (i 50 Mixed Woatom 43 69 47 Hav Timothv 90 65 1 15 Straw No. 1, Kve 65 75 Hops-State, 1881 22 H 26 I'ork Mosa, new, for export. ,.10 75 fy.20 00 Lard City Steam 12 40 ficl2 40 Ketinod 12 72',12 72 Petroleum Crudo 7 0i 1 llefincd iy, 7h Butter Stato Creamery 28 30 :iiry 2! rj 20 Western 1m. Croamory 21 (j) 27 Factorv 13 di l C'lieeso Stato Factory 10 13 Skims 3 da "J Western 8 0i 12 Etrgs State and l'cnn 224 23 rutatcei-Farly Koae.State.bbl 2 CO 2 75 BUFFALO. Steei-3 Extra 6 25 C 75 Lambs Western 5 00 5 C5 hlieep Western 4 00 fj 4 40 Good tot'hoieo Yorkers.. 0 50 GO 0 70 Flour C'v Ground, No. 1 Spring 6 75 lij I 25 Wheat No. 1. Hard Duluth. ... 1 59f,j 1 CO Corn-No. 2 Mixed Tllt& 12)i Oats No 2 Mix. West 50 60 Darley Two-rowed State 80 DO BOSTOS. lie f . Extra plate aud family. .14 50 (315 00 nogs-Live iy,'i 73; 1I.'S titv Dressed 84 9 Pork Extra lTimo per bbl .... 10 00 rlG 50 Flour Sprint; Wheat Patents. . 8 00 9 00 Corn Mixed and Icllow 70 (si 77 Oats Extra White 61 Cd 57 live K' to 1 15 1 15 Wool Washed CoinbitDelaine 44 Oi 40 Inwnshcd " " 80 (rj 81 WATEBTOWN (MASS.) CATTLE MARKET. lir ef Cattle Live weight 5 6 sheep 4 r,J 5y. lambs 6ytfi C, Hogs, Northern 0 (ji 9 rHlI.AIir.LPUI A, Flour Fenn. Ex. Family, fair. 7 5.1 0 7 50 Wlp-at No. 2 lied 1 40 0i 1 55 ltyc'-Stato 100 0i 100 Corn Stato Yellow 70Jrr4 77 Oats Mixed 40 Oi 47,' iimtur Creamery Extra I'a.... 85 (rfl 30 Clicesii Now York Full Cream. 13 Oi I t lYtrukiim -Crado ay,0i IV. llotiuod Tli'ii 7?i Female Weaknesses. N'o better remedy In the whole materia medica has yet locn componnded for tho mlief and euro of Female Complaints, of tho ordinary kind, than Veoktise. ItBcems to act In tUeso casciwith un wonted certainty, and never failn to give a new and healthful tone to tho femalo on:ans, to remove re laxed debility and unhealthy secretions, and restore a healthful vUror and elasticity. One of the moBt rommon of these complaints is Leucorrhota or White, which are broiiRht on either by the presence of Scrofula in the system, or by Borne affection of the womb, or even by general debility. I'or all these, complaints, and when dancer bcslns to threaten woman at the turn of life, Veoktinb can be com mended without qualification. The great prevalence rf thewe disorders, aud their euro by Vi:aimKK, has ami'ly shown that the sure alleviating agent remains not yet to be discovered, but is already known, and Is a favi-vite with American ludlos. Too long has it been the custom to prescribe nauseating and uncer tain rcmediu in placo of what is pleasant, efficacious and cheap. Try Veoetihe, ajid do not doubt its power to carry you safely through dangor and disease. A Splendid MedicineHeart and Kid ney Disease, Female Weakness' Gbioosvu-le, 111., July 26, 187a. H. It. BrEVENH, UoHtou iiear Hir: I was aritu'tcd with Hmrt and lii'lwtt Owict, and other f'mtli It ,U n'tn, amldoetop-d wit h several phjMi'ians and a-ceiveii no benellt until 1 tried your Ykiietink, and alter taking two bottles 1 was completely cured, aud have been a healthy woman ever since, although 1 urn iu my tjth year. 1 4o heartily recommend it as a ripli'iidid medicine to all almct"d as 1 have been, aud 1 bluis tho day that it fell into inv hands. mm. ii.utiA liuBSON. Vegetine. PREPARED BY H. R. STEVENS, Boston, Mass. Vegetine is Sold by All J)ruggists. 0,000 A(i-" Hii'l lor !,; i GARFIELD t f(infafiis tlif full hlfttnrv of hfa noble aiid ftvontful 11ml fl.tstiinlh tt-nyaftMuatioi,. Minimis of pcopUi ar) wuiiitr; lur 1i:UUixk. me doh cnance oi your iilf to makM monv. B-war of "catriiiwimy" imi t;tiHtiK Th i tht. onlv uuthrlttti; and fullv lllua- triu.l Hfo of oar ui.trtyivtt lrii-i.t B.'nl for cirviilsn u! extra terms to aucms. AiMrena K 1 IUNAL PUBLISHING CO., PUiuidolphia. AROMATIC MILK A pleasant, speedy curs) for FILE. One pack age four doses will cure In every ease. Price one dollar dress 14 U, 6eld by druggists or sent by mall. Ad. L. II, HAK IMS. "itt.bargh, P. flare relief 1 cor mi HIPPER 8 PASTILLES., tsmmmmammammmm V rice Mcts.ao 1 11.1 As mail. htuwrllACOb toslvwn, aiase. $72 A WEEK. 1'J a dayst hems easily mads. Costly vuuit iree. sua s xjw uvv .ufilba,ajtua, taetine. Onlr TtaH AllTH. i There ar hosts of men and women who, to coin a phrase, are only half -lire. Tha to to. Bay, they hare eeldom tf ever any appetite, aro nervous, weak, fldgotty and troubled by num berless email pains and aches. In the preMnco OI VlffnroUB. exuuerim. . """J . r nlgmle - flnoh fiemoni ar usually XondolA frequently dosing themselves, swallowing In . mo cournw ui uro j v....n any apothecary's shor of avorags dimensions. This, of course, defets Instead of furthering tho end In view. vl., the recovery of health and vigor. Were they to took It from an nnfailing source of vitality, Hostottor's Stomach Bitters, how dillorcnt would be their case. Then vigor would return to their debilitated frames, the plow of health to their wan checks, their trem bling, nnoertaln gait would grow firm and elast ic, nppotlto, that grsndost of all sonrcos, Would fcie a relish for tho daily food, were it ever bo coarse, and refreshing sleep would crown the tasks of the day. A new material nan lately been com Eonndpd of leather cntt.ngs soaked in ot water to remove the oil. The cut tings are then dried, ground to powder, pressed into molds and nsed lot but tons, boot-heels, etc It is also nsed to malte the amalgam donghnut tht yon 6nd on the railroad lunch counter.' ' 5 "" ' "Lies! Bla Liraf' Not so fast, my friend ( for if you would see the strong, healthy, blooming men, women and children that 'have bt-on raised from beds of sicltnes', suffering and almost death, by the use of Hop IMer, yon wonl 1 say, " Truth, Klorious truth." Boe "Truths" in another column. ' , Horatio Seymour desires to see a board of trade iu every town or grain raisicg neighborhood in the country. For DTSFKrsiA, ismrtEsnos, depression Oi spirits aud general debility in their various forms, also as a preventive agalnBt fovcr and asjue and other intermittent fevers, tho FEiiiioruosPHoitATEDELixinoF Calisava Cabk, niado by Cawell, Hazard & Company, New York, aud sold by nil druguists, is the bott touie; and fur patients recovering from fever or other sickness it has no equal. Veoettnf, Tho groat success of trie Veor iine as a cleanser and purifier of tho blood is shown beyond a doubt by tho great nnmbors who have takon it, and received immediate relief, with such remarkable euros. Th Is ciuravln represents tho Luns In a healthy state ) A STANDARD REMEDY IN MANY HOMES. ror foil .-I- r, CM, f'-niin. Ili'oitcti!il nnd all other nfYc-Mims ot the Th'Otil nml LI'NtiS, it stauds (tut ivulu.l anil utterly bcjouduU coui;otition. IK COHSDIPIITE CASES ItaprivachPflsonpar a upocific tlmt " Ninoty-flve " tr cfnt. lire pt-'muinputlv curei whi'ri tho dJrer tiins im? strictly complied with. There in no chemi cal or other iUKi'cdieuts to harm the young or old. ,S AN EXPECTORANT IT HAS NO EQUAL! IT CONTAINS K0 OPIUM IN ANY FORM! J. N. KARRIS Sc CO., Proprietors, CINCINNATI, O. FOR SALE EYALL DRUGGHTS. N Y S O- 41 IT taB:i a ui ojiUwi a, cnii-iivu. ,.u., -i'ljoiirtHita v, t ?nti: Pfiwimi foranv .o:ulorl mvann. Itmihly t i ilur to I iMtif-Miuli, )Vn iitiri'T. niHifpl t" Iii-ei-;lc ui IViisImii. Now UiVi fturl (WlHion. Tm IiuntO'1. Ai ly :t oiwi. Imitwo two stamps for a i:. II. twKITOX cV CO.. r5o.x.:2LT R. JAI ''lA.rr'Jrxy TYHVft hi nylon, 1.J NiirM.-Hwj in a ii A, JUSKI.J -n.lUovr to vw, It frilly HI utt retail, cTpUltu J ami titgtilj recout m-niiMiin " Aaericia Ajilcnlwrt," No. No., pm ft-prl tor tt. Pni (!ltj, low jit ii mi, v. e'l by Hin. hort nr it mi iMiwrr. Neatleit l-y friminn In every county, UinkI buirtis fol Winter or Hammer tiirt very prothnbl. Makes walla lo t-rth ot rorlt nywhera, Wawnmtha nn-a of into that -mm! wUl. H-nd umj f ir tllittr!fl prlrc lint M lrii' to Areata, Ficrc Well isyit:? C3 3 E::o Glutt, ?aw Twit, 7. 3, L Facsimiles cf U. S. Treasury ANI NATIONAL It A NK BILLS. ' roiTOHtiilKOl llilKW'XU't ImilHIinllH of Uuitl'll State 1 lilury N'ltcK, uml lliliH of Niitionill Bunk Hills, 18 in a'l, of vnrioiiK (h'uominatioiiH. Am a raro and tu-.-tt.intnnrniw ivm. of rietccttliK counterfeit inonry ili.-'v nr,' imaluiiliK Princ ,ti a lac-kaBB. I,. A. M A T HEW A- (.. Nuw Yuri: City. 1. U. Box 1201. Tne ttlroiit,,,!, OiruiH-Hi 1411ft mint l)ur:iiile WlltUANUrlcKEXFENOK. 1'ilti-llU'il Jul-.-, lMl. Sti l l l'osts fof Wm, or lk;ii''l Vi'ikts will lust a life time. IfvonwmiUl fcuvo lnanoy or di-niro employ ment scud iori!lutr,iifMl eiiviilHr. A'Mr'w A. T(IM, Pulliipyville, N.Y. rttAPESf rjOQKS IN THE TITOftlO j .ca,.Ui 1.111s. II Taliu's History ofJSI . u, t: U ".v of fcuclKti, I. FlrUic Literature. I Pee UJ tet.Uirt j IVe 1311,0 vol. 3 Jlutovol. LHiiUkOitieiy El cara'fiu cloth : oul i.ouJ ' bound, for only 60 cl. II . MANHATTAN BOOK CO , IS W. 14th St., H.T. P.O. BoHtM pR"9rt-.l'ANVA.-MLhS AUD FA lit Ml', sis f'4 r S3 9 kki vouu PonKBs to Solo Ma Ki ia-la I S3 ntaetnreis, 3:10 7ih Ave.. X. AT T?CtVIT,T.- VVA NTl;i to fell titationerv OAXjXiOUlXil Goods on commission. Send stamp for terms. PUiF.NIX ri'H. CO., Warren. I'a. , ( . . V V '. m 11. j 1 fc .,L 1 , h umy Ti:n f.it ....... tY',','m. cl-l.ig nr. Si'lcs tii the world: 1 sample , y.-W.sj ifj A'lilivsn tiny Bron.on, Detroit. Mica. i S "f A I'liAlt AM) tlXl'ENSKM TO ifa B I I AOKSTS. Outfit tree. Address 1'. . Vlehci-y, A iigimtu. Me. V w & JL ) J-rjJ A:ni-rki;i Watch Co.,ritubuigu,P. fTTVTQ Hsvolvers. Csulofus free, iilrcu, 'cwi sVJ XHa t3 rt West flua Worki, PlitDrsh.rs, B ALp A m Tir. SrETTAUB'S nEADACHU Pltl.R euro most wonderfully In a very short timo both (SICK and KKKVOUS liEATACUE and v.i-Jlo n. tinir on the ncnoua system, cleanse the stomach of excess of bile, produuiiii; a regular lien ltliy actiou of tho bowels. . ;r i a ""- m. vcun xuii uirccttonn lor a corns plete cure. nuUled to arty address on receipt of nine throe-cent posUsea tamps. 1 or bttlu by all druggUu at iJ5c. Bolo Proprietors, BKOVU CUEMICAL COSIPAlfY, BalUmoro, Md. A full atn tin nt ILaba B0HES, pS " PETROXE U UJlWTIB& Used and approved bj the leading ssffZ's I' CIAS3 of EUROPE and AimaCArfXTj J I Tho mott Valuable -rssa i I I ll . V & m ii.. r. ... .gn -i jm h i Li k ;rv ' ESHP 'fk 7 Fi A V J0r ZSXS DISEASES. BHEDKATSUL t' 1 n.a" CATASBJL KtMOttlUlOIDS. Eta. AW for coueni, tolas, core inroai,uroap AsrlVy them. ii and 00 eent lixet CHAND M F.DAL, AT THB rHILADiaLPHIA EXrotilTION I gl CEHTB A B0X--u.Tioa tutll. AT THS TAJUA) BJJHKUTMII. COLOAIJB CO. Hi A TOUGH HORSE STORY. The Cinclnrmtf Enquirtt&Mlj pnblisriea llie following horse itory, irhich w -lust m lihpr)eard: -.',A.ciuiou9 in-lnc8 Df swgacitf i.Ui-liorso wcurrcd .rcccuUjr. In the stables of Mr. A. ToiigrrniMi, wttiated on North Elm street ' Mr. T. has for ft long time been In the Irabit f urri(i St. Jacob? Oil, the Great German Kemcdy,in his ex ienMTa trtnble?). Among Mr. T.'s mnny fiorsesia a great, powerful Canadian draught horse. This animal in course of time got so that that he knew the ST. Jacobs Oil bottle very well ; so well, in fact, thnt one day recently on Mr. T.'s return from business, , upon entering tho stables he catight him licking the sons shoulder of n. beast which stood beside hiin; the miimal, giving a wise l.te iw,l.',',i,f Ti-ni1.tiiipfl his bend and caught up with his teeth fvom the box used as its receptable a bottle of ST.Jacohb Oil. He threw the bottle on the floor with violence enough to break it, and then deliberately licked up the St. Jacobs Oil and applied it to the cut. Headers, we have seen the laws of association belied by btinjw with less sense than Toughinnii's horse. The word has passed nmong '.is, nnd when we see tt man who won't try the Oil, we say, 'lie is worse than Tonghinan'is horse.' To many this may appear ns a very " tough " story ( and wcro there, not proofs iunnmer able of the eflicary of the Great C4ernian Hemedy they would be justified in o designating it. The testimony, however, is plentiful and pointed, nnd is from people whose long experience in. matters apper taining to horseflesh entitles theiropiuioM to pi'OlOUUa consiuernuuii mm ... It yu are a own V Vj '3roa'?" Sflf a?. ened by tin; strain of t,rst.oiiiniroreriiiiu. vour il'.ities avoid stimul.Titaand use Iii.,i:it l.i't VOtlllll Hod Uittcro. wanto, use Hon B. If yon sro ynunw nd dis-'iillon 'f ciiisii'a wffei'lnir from 0 nr in- tiiin 1 if y,jn uri iimi- rlcd or F.nj.le. cuu oi ..health ur Iniu.ilisll lficr i,n a bed of Swk- nos, nly on Hop Bittero. whiSiver you fid , J P''l'y Whoever you are. fJJl ,.,UUr,M iyf",:r'?ij;;ittetiMa tftko lion If'Jil HopQItters U lllOIVtl ! ITare fon (Ty I pejisia, kidney I or urinary com- I cf the B'oimu-li. I twirl, blood. D. I. C hop oiul irrcsftn- I ((niiiUpinif so , t.in i 11 i-n for ' liver orucrves 7 j.llf' Of UlliUlil, ;t o ia p o , or i narcotic You will lo .rod If Ti.llticr. ; Hop Bitters J iryoue-es'in-j yJi Sold l)Tdn'tr tilv wen I; ati '(JUx'Ular. iiti It mny )!.!- fi nop nrrnss l -1 -....4 i,n., fi 1 1 RneBVltCT. H. Y. TJ MAMACTOEY And Wliolesale Depot, i 465 FULTON ST., BROOKLYN. imnortant to tiic Invalids of America. Tl:e MOST MAEVKI.OI'S IXVF.XTION in tha W(H I,I Is. tho "WII.SOMA" .MAtJNETIO ' lVev3'ia'??:VK!tY FOIOt OF DISEASE known to man. Without liii rliolne, changes nf dir t, or occiilm lion. aiu.OUU TEHSO-NS, ouro HEI.l'LrSS 1NVA. 1,1 lis, aro now n Joining iu tho blitisiiias of Ail cheeks and imstofllce orders fnr JTT.afSIA" iiitu mut lie mule ra-nli'o to W M. lLhO, 40 J Kt'I.TON 8T.,BlIOKIJYS. St ud tor I'ireularx, i rii-e list and other memoranda nrardiiii; the ' WiLSONIA." We ejve from the list ol thousand of " WtLSOXIA" atieuts the following HUl'KrEXTATr-F. KEFEBKSCKSt It, .n. ll 'iatio Knvuuiur. I'lii a. N. '.: Hun. Peter t'niil it. linn. Thnvl'iw Wend, (roniii'.oilore i!. K. Our ris.iii. (ti-uenil H. (inihimi, Jil'lM levi Parmms, nl N. V. I'itv; .1. H. Hoit (niiTi'iiii.iil. Si rui'o St., N. Y.-, :i. V. l-'ainveather. (niM'ii.int. Spruce St., . i'.; K. ::. MiuiMHi liiieii ham 1, ri; nic St., N. l.j Ihoiiinn III'!. l!U Clintnu Ave., iir '.nlil'n; fn'mn'l llavanl I'iark, 01 K. 4'.ith St., X.V.: lion. Jnliu .Mitchell Itrcas-.ii-i.i it iiinukliii: Mrs. B. ltol.l..:tnr. W; f.kotf8t..lfkU n. Cyclopedia War. Tbfpmat IJbrnrj of rnvtp-nl K iinn-li(lrfl now oonii'lutfil, lui'Ke tyi'i" f,i!ili.;i, i.carJy 4-MtiU t'liiic-B in nvcry dii';irtn;-i.t o! li-nnaii nmvli-fl(r, about 4u pcrt'iMit. liii-jtcr tliaii I'U imbrr' Euv elope dia, 10 pt-r i'o:tt. laivT tlisin A i l'-tnu'x, per c n. Iai(iT th;tn JnlmMtu'H, nt a l.it-it lraiiion vi tlwir ft i. Filtivu J:n?f fl:ivn Anliiin.-- lt-arlv jM.tn-! l'ftjjon, romi Jot in cloth lii inline. V I I in h.-ilf Wi iA. Si'iOi in In 11 lil.r.iry sln't p, uictrl'ltu iUi'8, S:u rial t-TiiiH to chibs. $10,000 REWARD 'lH? ami August. Hcnd inr inr "pM'.M-n ::u h nnd tni! imrticnlitnt to AMKUIt'W HOOK LXi'HANtiK, J'UjK 13. Alut.n, SIunK'T. 7; 1 JiM.i'ln:tv, NYw VitU. a I'HI'kllll.l I'u.'iilllK'n llll lll.lkl! W UiCtl Blend, and will cilnt-h-tely ehanno tho blood in the entire system in thine months, Anv ieinin wh.i will take one j-in each n'trht from 1 to lswei-k uiav be ri stored to sound h.-ilth. it such a thin'-' be po-sible. 8ild even'ivhcre or s, nt l,y mail lor H letter staniiw. I. S. JOHNSON cc I'O., HoMoii, ,lti., foiuirrly Itnnicut'. Mv, . Bov:i,i ,y F,etl at hair nil b.M R'. Hriti I III II INVlQORATil lha HAIR, amwu.rr doa'c ka l, .,b:c..l. Try tla r.n Sp.r,,.,i fli-nr. bai Sr.Vtll VLT i AtLr.D. S.ndiiM.T SIX cXITS ta nr. J. liON'ZA. wi iui-j, ii.Minn, bim. II. rnnt. ot all Imiiailaa.. A lli.l4Ulirr:i.i l UA l ll.iriHiiuui unim, iplen-J-A- diii IniiiiiinKH, Mieant ainiiitiiientA. umjinlltjii lu-'ili-tioa, tkillful rilivsicl.lliB. All i:hl'iiic dl.nasi'a ucrc.-.fullr tmntBd. aloiluriirims. Sas'tarh'm. llitileCrck. Mich. YOUNG MEN l' !ou wdWrTrfeleT'rali'byTij ,. ! , four months, and bo ccriaiu of a situation, address Valentine ,., Janiv.ih, Wis. A J'l-K V" Bl-nili I'ond-ciires Nervous Debility & eiilillCKMol (iii, mnveiirvuiis. Si l--Hlllriieejs,R, Bond forClreular. Alleus I'harmaee.itljl b'lrst av.Ts.V. A ?'VASTEiror thViiestSiT.1 Vuiu J. belhuK Pictonal bm.ks and Uibles. l'ricw. reduced SIXrjut.atjonal PoLlmhiuiMJo., PhUadclidiia, I'a. $66 awCLif n Toiirov. ti toi'.n. Tonus and f5 outfit Jree. Add's II. Uau.ettsi Ci)..l'ortlar.d,Maine. FPU 8 1 U a day add'a W. K. Uowditcli. Bustua. Umis. .ri tn f,9ri. t'rflayat hoiu'i. Sitmiili-p, ivonn .,ir,,". a IU .VAddresa:aTn.-KOM iCo..l'ortluud,Muiue. .1 -w a . ... . . .. - ibeoilsl Art 'rltdrom rnira ViMllns such u PomnrlA TTa,1tai f Melin Cold Cream, Vaseline Camphor lea. Treatmea ml WOTOD8. BTJSI CUTU. tmrXSLATsTS mm louei ocapa. Maisris sas simuarsM TASELKE CONFECTIONS. An agreeable form of tafc ana inntltri. a of all ear goU tng Vaseline internally. wrom iw mi mm