OCR Interpretation

The Elk County advocate. [volume] (Ridgway, Pa.) 1868-1883, October 20, 1881, Image 4

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026259/1881-10-20/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Vaticinated by Veer Sinter.
A correspondent of the Chicago Inter
Ocean, rofening to the fascination opera
singers in their stnge make-up have for
susceptible and silly joung women, and
the unpleasant consequences often the
result, snys :
" It is a fnct, with one or two excep
tions, all the best known singers are
married men with families, and I do not
know one of them who, in private life,
could be called handsome ; yet they all,
even going or tside the ranks of singers, to
that gross fellow Levy to Campanini,
red-faced, fat and Willi five children,
are inundated with love letters, bon
qnets and presents. The men who have
the most common sense and the most
principle laugh at these epistles and de
stroy them a good thing for the writers
but there are others, less honorable,
who do not hesitate to take advantage
in various ways of these pretty little
The correspondent then cites a num
ber of instances, among them the fol
lowing :
" The seventeen-year old daughter of
Dr. W , of this city, fell, or imag
ined she did, wildly in love with a mellow-voiced
baritone in the Mapleson
company. Under an assumed nnme she
wrote him gushing and romantic notes,
and finally sent her photograph. The
face was so lovely that it piqued the
singer's curiosity, but it was in vain he
pleaded for nn opportunity to see it.
Miss W could only enjoy her esca
pade as long as she maintained her in
cognito. Finally the baritone, noting
the name of the photographer, visited
his parlor and ascertained his corre
spondent's name. Then he wrote to
her under her real address, saying ho
had identified her, and she could take
the choice of having her picture and
notes back and giving him ?200 in cash,
or he would tell a reporter of the Police
Gazette the btory and have the picture
published. There is little likelihood
such a threat would have been carried
out, but the girl was so terribly fright
ened that sho sent him all the money
she could scrape together, and the rest
of the sum in jewelry. "
" A case of basso infatuation was that
of a daughter of an ex senator, still
prominent in Ya?hingtou circles, who
used to spend nil her pin money iu buy
ing presents and baskets of llowers
which she sent Conley. In some mys
terious way her father received a hint
of it, and the young lady was sent to
the Georgia convent, where she was
educated lor a couple of years by way
of punishment. Castle, though neither
so young nor so charming as he once
was, still receives loads of gushing
epistles which Mrs. Castle demurely
twists into cigar-lighters, and Brignoli
says: ' I haf teached misself ze Inglis
language with these liddle lettres.' In
Chicago your correspondent is told
there resides a wealthy and charming
young married lady who entertain
handsomely nnd is well known in so
ciety, but who distracts her elderly
husband by a mania for making the ac
quaintance of every new male singer of
noto, and entertaining him with the
greatest elegance and expense."
Sometimes the giddy things are taught
needed lessons by sensible singers, as
witness this:
" Another case with a better ending wjis
that of a young lady whose father is
well known on the stock exchange. Sho
was violently smitten with Campanini,
and used to send him no end of beauti
fully written missives, and every night
a bouquet of red roses. The letters
especially attracted the attention of the
tenor, because they were written in
smoothly flowing Italian, and evidently
by some one who was more romantic
than fust or wild. There was little
trouble in finding out the fair corre
epondent, and Mme. Campanini, who
lias a good and lovely soul, sent a note
to the young lady and asked her to call,
It is needless to say the latter s delight
lul delusions were quickly dispelled
before the domestic life of the silver
toned tenor and the kindly advice of
his good wife."
Fnxliion Notes.
The trains to evening dresses are of
moderate length.
Brocade silks and satins show
mense floral designs.
Open Saxton em jroideries come in
black and white surah, nun's veiling
and cashmere.
Surah moire is the name of a raw ma
terial designed for dress trimmings and
Liong plaid skirt of velvet will be
worn with Loun XV. coats and scarf
draperies of light-hued brocade.
juuy jnciiets ci flarK green
caaumero emiromeied in gold or silver,
and fastened with small buttons to
match, nre imported.
Hungarian scarfs of scarlet, green and
gold striped surah are draped over jer-
, y costumes oi uarK myrtle green, ad
miral wue or jut black.
Picturesque hats are the great round
hats of plush, felt or beaver, larger than
any yet worn, with tapering crowns and
wreaths oi nodding plumes.
ihe new cloaks are extremely long
ouu cipuBe gny-coiorea linings or plush,
flush cloaks and velvet cloaks, beaded
from neck to heel, are among leading
Ihe steel beads so popular in em
broideries and passementeries last sea.
son have disappeared; the fancy is for
uwure uuuumg in colors seen in the
Light silk and wool stuff in bright
contrasting Btnpes, or in gay tniltejteur
designs, are exhibited, which are to
make very handsome yet durable dresses
for school girls.
Square, nautical looking collars of
Oriental brocade, or plaided surah, with
large bow knotted at the throat in true
sailor fashion, are very popular with
stylish young girls.
Bullion plush, a new fabrio for opera
cloaks, has gold or silver threads mixed
with its black or white pile. Cloaks
made of bullion plush are lined with
plain plush of bright color.
Children's costumes, are, if possible,
more pictures qe and quaint than ever.
The popular materials, plush and moiro,
enter largely into their composition, as
do small figured dainasse silks.
Pink toilets are very fashionable, and
are stylishly set -off with black silk
stockings devoid of embroidery, black
satin sandals worked with jet beads, and
long black gloves of undressed kid.
Favorite materials in millinery are
plush and beaver. Moira xihhmw r
the favorite ties, while feathers lead off
in trimmings. Evening bonnets are
made of cream or white plush trimmed
with long waving ostrich plumes.
Borne human remains of great an
tiquity wero discovered soma months
ago at Nice.
A Faithful Wife .
Some years ago there lived in Phil
adelphia a thrifty pair. The husband's
business was one that his wife could
assist in, eo she as in everv way his
helpmeet, besides being his house
keeper and his savings bank. They
were happy and prospering in their
own little house the Philadolphian's
patent idea of comfort. After a time
the man grew ambitions to get a more
showy footing. lie took to politics as
is the duty of all citizens when this
means politics and water. Unfortunately
it was politics and whisky in his case
the sort of ward politics that is carried
on in liquor saloons. He grew to be
such an important man in his "com
bination " that he could not attend to
hisjjbnsiness any more. If this were the
story of "Mulhooly" the rest of it
would be that, in spite of his empty
shop and unfinished orders, he went on
getting rich. But X was not a high
politician of that kind. He was of the
sort that is used not a master in the
political trade. His wife, left alone in
the Bhop, did her best; but for the very
fact that she was alone, that he was
never seen, customers began to suspect
something. Orders that he had taken
went wrong; comolaints wero made of
lost goods that had been trusted to him.
She had to make them good. Here
again the story ought to turn, that she
built up the business herself again, and
put up her own name as a sole
trader. But she wns a poor heart
broken woman. She wanted to reclaim
him, and not even the business was as
important to her as what had become of
her husband all the days and nights he
had stayed away from her. They wero
half starved, but she kept up a decent
appearanco still, kept her children clean
and herself tidy. One day a strange
thing happened. This respectable,
neat woman, with her two pretty chil
dren, made her appearance in the
tavern where this man spent his days.
Sho did not mako a scene; she did not
come for that. She quietly took her
seat there and waited for him. People
camo up to her and urged her to go
home, saying that this low drinking
resort was no place for her and her
children. "Wherever the father stays, "
she replied, "is the place for his
children and for me." Of course he
was readv poontogohome. Some men
would have been brutal have struck of
cursed at her for interference, but this
man was only weak, not cowardly. The
next dav he went to another place. She
followed presently with the bright
little children. This was kept up for
some weeks. The tavern-keepers grew
uneasy. They could not stand tho
mute witness of the man's weakness.
Tbev conld not complain of her, for
the did nothing said nothing only
sat and watched. She did not cry or
entreat while her husband loungtd up
to the bar to drink. She simply sat
by, pamed and intent, with the two
children kept very close to her, as if
she would shut out from their eyes and
ears snch talk and such sights. No
tavern-keeper could stand it. One
after another refused to sell liquor to
a man so guarded. Finally it began
to tell on him this gentle, faithful
watch. He stopped drinking, dropped
his "political " associates that had led
him to it, and began to turn over a new
leaf. He picked up his old business
again, but hnaiiy concluded to movo
to another place and make a clean start,
lie is now prosperous, and his ex
perience is not the least part of his
gams. This was the way cne woman
reformed her husband; with never
spoken word she fairly shamed him out
of his ruin by letting him see that
whatever he sank to there sho and her
children were bound to be, and that
even iu danger or foulnes she still
looked to him to protect them. For
better, for worse, sho had married
him, and even when he took the worse
thcro would she and her children be,
It was an appeal to his manhood, and
a very uncomfortable appeal to the
manhood or all who stood around or
who dropped in to drink. Not a crying
woman not even a praving one, as
any one could seo but by tho mute
appeal of her presence there, finally con
quering for decency and happiness
Jlosbv's Narrow Escapes.
Mosby would run risks and take
chances' which he would not order his
men to take. He was in Washington
threo dmerent times during the war; m
Baltimore four or five times, and in
more than a dozen instances he pene
tro4rJiUiudiotown he was once cutoff
t.y federal cavalry who held tho pike
ju uuiu utrecuons. vnen ordered to
surrender ho drove his horse over the
stone wall and got away through the
fields. Three bullets pierced his cloth
ing, iiis norse was struck twice, and an
overcoat strapped to his saddlo wns
clean cut away by bullets. One day
while he was eating dinner in the Luray
Valley six Union oavalrvnipn wftlltrl in
on Lim. Thov did rmfc n dxu
him as Mosby, but rightly con
jectured that he was a guer
rilla. As they attacked him he
shot two and dashed through a window
and made on with one of their horses,
He was once captured in Washington
while on a snvincr expedition, bnt
feigned drunkenness and made a dash
for liberty while on the wav to the urn.
vast marsnars omco. At that time he
had plenty of proofs on his person to
have convicted him as a sov. Near
Warrenton he one niffliL rndn with
twenty-fonr men full upon a Federal
reserve picket of at least a hundred
men. Both sides stood staring at each
other for a moment and then Mosby
called out :
" Did any of them mules oom this
"Haven't seen any," was the reply,
" rinm ilia .mfi-a 41. .... . j
Cuss the critters they stampeded
on us !" growled the firuerriiln. n ho
turn 3d his men and rode away.
Some of his men had blue overcoats
on, some wore citizens' clothes, and no
one could say that they did nit belong
to tho Federal wagou trains. Detroit
Free Press.
Teeth as Producer of Xear-Siehted.
Dr. Sexton, a leading otolocist nt
New York, thinks he has discovered a
connection between near-sierhtedness.
mpoired hearinsr and defective tenth
the teeth furnish the startinar noinfc fnr
the disorder affecting the other two or
gans. The fifth pair" of nerves sup
plies at once the teeth, the tissue of
the nose, those of the eve and ear. th
integuments of the frontal and tern
poral region, etc. A defective tooth
produces irritation of the whole region
thus supplied, and in fact often occa
sions severe cases of neuralgia. Even
when there is no pain felt in a tooth it
may yet be the cause of grave disorder
in the eye, ear or temple. Dementia,
I it is ciaiiueu, is sometimes due to a
. tooth having all the appearance of sound
ness to the unprofessional eye.
Japanese Agriculture.
Mr. Thomas B. Van Bnren, consul-
general of Japan, in his official report
presents us with quite a thorough in
sight into Japanese agriculture. Hav
ing some 50,000,000 acres of tillable
land, but little over one-fourth is under
cultivation. Extensive field farming is
almost unknown, and agriculture par
takes of the character of garden farm
ing, the average size of such cultivated
patches being not over one-half of an
acre in extent, 'lhis land is made to
bear both a summer and winter crop, and
Mr. Van Buren writes that "the thor
oughness of the spade or mattock culti
vation and the careful attention to ferti
lization produces large returns and pre
serves the bearing capacity of the soil
better than our superficial plowing and
rough fertilization." Cattle being
almost nnknown, night soil is tho chief
fertilizer of the Japanese farmer. Mr.
Van Bnren believes that whenever
farm stock are introduced and arti
ficial manures are made the result
will be a vast increaso in Japanese
agricultural products. Rice, as is well
known, is the great staple product, bar-
ev is next, and wheat Inst, luce plant
ing takes up rather more than one-half
of all the area under tillage, being
about 6,800,000 acres. About forty
bushels per acre is the average yield,
and the product last year was 205,000,
000 bushels. Barley was produced to
the amount of 60,000,000 bushels. It is
mado into a coarse flour and eaten mixed
with rice. It is largely consumed in
the manufacture of sake. The quantity
of wheat made was as.UUU.UUU bushels.
Winter wheat is the variety used, and
the Ground is thoroutrhlv manured with
ashes and compost. All the methods of
separating the seed are of the crudest
character, tho only improvements being
those derived from the Dutch in the
eighteenth century. With such a sub
divided system of asricultnre our
American agricultural machinery would
be comparatively useless. The quantity
of sugar made in Japan from the sor
ghurn is fairly large, some 67,000,000
pounds. The process of granulation is
still a very primitive one, though tho
product is excellent. It seems possible
that apparatus of a simple and inex
peusivo character, such as we use for
sorghum in the United States, might
find purchasers in Japan. In 1878 Ja
pan grew 95,000,000 pounds of tobacco,
Japan makes for European consumption
some 60,000 worth of cigars, and ex
ports to England and Germany tobacco
to the amount of 217,000, where it is
used for cigarettes. The chestnut is
widely cultivated and used as food, but
it is not the chestnut of Europe, but
the chincapin of our Middle and South
ern States. As to esculent roots and
tubers, the variety grown is very large,-
though our potato is only cultivated for
foreisrn consumption. The yam, or
sweet potato, is extensively planted,
and forms a considerable portion of the
diet of tho poorer classes, being worth
about one-fourth of a cent per pound
Life in Paris.
An American correspondent, writing
from Paris, says: I live in a garret, but
I live os I please. Eight dollars a week
pays all expenses rent, fuel.food.wine,
washing, car tickets and the theater.
can here go out with a basket on my
arm, buy my dinner, bring it homo and
eat it. I can go out in a pair of old
slippers and an old coat. This is lux-
ury. Some dinners are bought at tho
cookshop around the corner cold meats
of many sorts, vegetables, and many
kinds of salads, cooked turkey, chicken,
goose, duck, beef, veal and pork, r if
teen minutes" and fifty cents will put
half a dozen dishes nnd relishes on my
table, including a bottle of wine. The
etiquette of the house allows me to ask
Mademoiselle Celcstine to dine with
me. She sews for a living twelve hours
out of the twenty-four; lives in a bit of
a room, without fare, from year a end to
year s end. Lams fifty cents per day.
Has a cough and pain in her side,
Comes up the seven pair of stairs at
in tho evening, carrying in one hand a
few sticks of charcoal and in the other
a few stieks of maccaroni, out of which
sho develops her dinner. For her my
table is a princely feast, and how she
does relish her claret I e are com
manded to feed the hungry, and 1 am
doing it. Who would not rather do so
than endure the pains and punishments
promised those who do not. It pays to
do good, virtuo is its own reward.
Celestine is hideous only on Sunday,
miP&f toiKftjaislier of" her good looks.
Sho swears, too. but onlv in Freneh.
Profanity is shorn of much of its liorrnr
when uttered in French. Celesfino will,
in a few years, die of consuirmtinn nnl
her bones help fill up the catacombs and
add their mite to the subterranean se
pulchral curiosities of Paris. Hard
work, poor fare, and a room perma
nently without fire will kill her. On
oundays she scrubs her den. Its furni
ture can bo carted off in a wheelbarrow,
A Mysterious Malady,
A most unpleasant malady affects
everybody wno visits or resides in tho
city of Bagdad. It is a sore called a
"dateniark, because after it has healed
it leaves an indelible mark, about the
size and shape of a date. It generally
makes its appearance auout the face,
lasts a year, and then disappears. Tho
cheek of nearly every man and woman
in Bagdad shows the inevitable mark.
Sometimes it settles upon the noso,and
then the disfigurement is great; some
times on tho eyelid, when blindness is
the result. Strangers are attacked even
after a brief residence; but fortunately,
if they are adults, the sore is more apt
to come on the arm. In every case the
attack runs its course for one year. No
treatment, no ointment, nor medicine,
it is said, has tho slightest effect npon
it. Once the sore appearing, the suf
ferer knows what to expoct, and may as
well resign himself to his fat?. It is
The Paper Product.
It is estimated that nearlv 2.000.000.-
000 pounds of paper is produced an
nually, one-half of which is used in
printing, a sixth for writing, and the
remainder is coarse paper tor packing
and other purposes. The United States
alone produces yearly 100,000 tons of
aper, averaging seventeen pounds per
ead for its population. The English
man eomes next, with about twelve
pounds per head; the educated German
takes eight pounds, the Frenchman
seven pounds, while theItalian,Spaniard
and Russian take respectively three
pounds, one and one-half pounds and
one pound annually, the consumption of
paper being roughly in proportion to
the education and political activity of
the people.
We can, without hesitation, say that Dr. Bull's
CuDgh byrup has given the beat aatiafaotion.
We Lave old au immense amount of it dming
tl.e ymt winter. WALLACE, HILTON A C'J.,
lifutiguta, Look Haven, Fa, ...J.
Wonderful Inventive Faculty.
The news of t.lm death abroad recently
of Hamilton E. Towle recalls the bright
career and remarkable achievements of
dishngnishrd American civil engineer.
Mr. Towle was a passenger on the
famous Grent Pnstern during ner mem
orable voyage across the Atlantio when
she encountered a great storm, wcicn
broke her stem-inff appatatus. Her
commander and crew could do nothing
in the terrible emergency, and sho lay
practicallv helpless at the mercy of the
waves, in this critical moment Mr.
Towlo carefully and with wonderful
self-possession examined tue urouen
machinery nnd rigged up from the
material at hand an apparatus
of his own desicning. which
proved equal to the urgent needs of the
situation. The improvised rudder
brought the great vessel snfely in port,
and the distinguished American re
ceived from the cratofnl passengers,
who deeraed their lives to have been
saved by him, the gift of a superb gold
watch, ornamented with costly jewels,
and engraved with a memorial inscrip
tion commemorating his historical feat
of encineerintr. This timepiece he
wore with conscious pride during his
lifetime, and he also exhibited at times,
ith an equally pardonable egotism, a
'edal presented to him by an English
humane societv in recognition of his
achievement. The steamship owners, of
all who profited bv his knowledge of en
gincering, however, wore, it seems, tho
only ones to dispute the value of his
splendid services, and he was compelled
to bring suit to recover tho salvage to
which ho was justly entitled. At the
time of the terrible shipwreck of the
11-futed Atlantic he delivered a lecture
in Cooper Institute, asserting boldly
according to his knowledge of naviga
tion, that tho disaster was attributable
to faulty seamanship. From early boy.
hood he displayed a noteworthy inventive
faculty, and rigged up all sorts of in
genious toy water-wheels and the like.
This profuse and surprising supply of
clover ideas seemed to grow with his
years, and the ingenious conceptions
with which his active, mature brain
teemed, nnd many of which bore fruit
m useful engineering inventions,
seemed endless. He designed
surveying level, which met a long-felt
need; was instrumental in the pence
tion of the Towlo bell-register, adopted
by the Third avenue surface railway at
the advent of iho bell-puncb, nnd was
interested in a host of other inventions,
of which a machine for type-setting,
self-inking letter-stamps, telegraphic
instruments, argand burners, patent
washing chemicals, theodolites, and
weighing scales were but a few. Before
his illness ho was head of the Towle
Manufacturing company, in Cortlandt
street, in this city. The saddest feature
of his death is that it is reported to have
been due to tho weakening of a brain
whoso strength and extensive creative
power made hira at times a marvel to
his frieuda and associates. Keo York
A Remarkable Hermit.
About five miles southeast of Pnuld
insr. Ind., lives one of the most re
markable hermits known. Ho is sup
posed to bo an Englishman, although
on this point he is not communicative,
He is generally known by nnd answers
to the name of " Old Batch," but his
nnme is Samuel Paten. He is sixty
three years of age, very white-haired
and patriarchal in appearance. He has
not been shaved nor had his hai
trimmed in twelve years. Around
him are gathered some of the finest
specimens of cattle and horses ever seen
in any country. Fat, sleek fillies and
peutle cows; lnzy porkers and tamo
Merinos ran to him whenever he
eruercesfrom his house, which is simply
a few pieces of bark thrown up against
a log. There is no resemblance oi a
house to it. but iu this worse than dog
kennel "Old Batch" lives both winter
and summer. He is not rude and tin
lettered, but really a refined and cul
tured man, when he chooses to lav off
the rude wrapping which ho has thrown
about himself. He has traveled exten
sively, is a fine linguist, aud conversant
with both foreign and domestic politics
up to the time of the closing of tho civil
war of toe rebellion, since which time
he has med tho life of a hermit.
In whatever you nre called upon to
do, enuetvor to maintain a cairn, col
lected and prayerful state of mind,
Snlf.roenllnetinn ir nf crpnt, imr.ortnnee.
good ior u uwi io wait quietly
for the salvation of tho Lord." Ho who
is iu what may be called a spiritual
hurry, or rather who runs without hav
ing evidence of being spiritually sent,
makes haste to no purpose.
A German complaining of the over
shadowing influence of militarism
Bee the ettect on ,our children ; if we
have handsome, well-made boys they
join tho military; if girls, the militaiy
join them." Franlfurter Ztitung.
Albany (N.Y.) Daily Press andKnickerbockor.)
Wo perceive by one of our Massachu
setts cxchanges.that Dr. Lorenzo Waite,
of Westtield, an eminent phvsician of
Berkshire county, strongly indorses St.
Jacobs Oil. 'With it he cured a case of
Sciatica that resisted all regular pro
fessional treatment, and that had in
fact been abandoned as incurable.
Charles Bell, of Stroudsburer, Pa.
has succeeded in making a boat from
chemical wood fibor. This is said to be
the first of the kind known to have been
made. The boat is fourteen feet lonpr.
eighteen inches wide, and " rides on the
water like a dttisv."
La Fayette (Ind.) Sanday Times.l
Our city druggists report an immense
sale of St. Jacobs Oil. saying the de
mand is based upon the popularity of
its success. Wherever it has been used,
it has proved its value a thousand fold,
and receives its best enoomiums from
those who have tried it.
The orange is the longest lived fruit
tree known, and is rerted to have
flourished 300 yeaw.
Wn Believe
That if every one would ues Hop Bittera freely
there would be much loso sickness and misery
in the world; and people are fast finding this
out, wbo'.e families keeping well at a trifling
cost by its use. We advise all to try it. U, k
A. lioclLester, K. Y.
It is estimated that there resids in
London, England, not less than 82,000
To make new hair prow uae Cabboline, a
deodorized extract of petroleum. -This natural
petroleum hair rcnower, as recently improved,
is the only thing that will really produce new
hair. It is adoliglitful dressing.
Thousands Speak. Vboktinic ia acknowl
edged aud recommended by physicians and
upothveariea to be the best puiillur and clcansei
ul the blood yet discovered, aud tuouaands
upealt in its praise who have been restored tu
we do not often speak of any proprietary
medicine, but from what we hare road and
heard of Allon'a Lung Balaam, we shall take
the liborty or saying to those who are troubled
with a cold, cough, or any throat or lung aflfeo
tion, that from the testimony affordod, we hare
anch confidence In this article, that were we
afllictod in that way, we would make a trial ot
its virtues. Beware of the fatal conBonuencer
of neglecting this timely warning. Now, bo-
foro it is too late, use Alton a Imng Balsam,
which will cure the disease. Every druggist
in the land sella it.
iTOtoEsnoii, t8pepsia, nervous prostration
and all forms of general debility relieved by
taking Mensmah's I'kptosked Bkek Tonio, the
only preparation of beef containing its entire
nutritions properties. It contains blood-making,
forco-gencratmg and lifo-sustaining properties;
is invaluable in all enfeebled conditions, whether
tho result of exhaustion, nervous prostration,
overwork, or acute disease, particularly it
resulting trom pulmonary complaint, uaeweu,
Hazard & Co., proprietors, Now York.
a Treatise upon the Horse and his Diseases.
BOOK ot 1UU pages, iwumh " nu.
of horses. Postage stamps taken. Sont post
paid by New York Newspaper Union, 150 Worth
Street, New York.
aa-Pocket Scalo, 25c Howard Mf g Co., N. Y.
" It on it u on lints." , ,
roaches, bed-bugs, flies, vermin, insects. 15o.
nrsi i rn from DEATH.
William J. CouuhUn. of SomervUle, Masn.. savs: In
the fnU of 1870 1 was taken with bleeding of the luwn,
followed by a aovero cough. I lost rnv appetite and
flesh, nnd waa confined to mv bed. In 18"7 I was ad
mitted to the hospital. The doctors Baid 1 had a holo
In my lunpr as big as a half-dollar. At one time a re
port went around that I waa dead. I Rave up hope,
bnt a friend told me of Ph. William Hall's Balsam
pob the Lusos. I (jot a bottle, when, to my surprise,
I commenced to fool bettor, and to-day I feel better
than for three years paat. I write this hoping every
one afflicted with diseased 1ube will take Da. Wil-
liah Hall's Balsam, and be convinced that cox
sumption can UK CCBKD. I can positively say it has
done more good than all tho other medicines I have
taken since my tickness.
T. nrrtw flrmin. Rnnsmfl. Ttlsrrtimtt. Tlvsentrrv ami
Sea Sickness, taken internally, and OOAIIANTKIOI)
perfectly liorinleS!i; alo externally, Cuts. NruiM's,
rhrnnic l:hiiniRtieni. Old Hores. Pains in the lilnhs.
Iwk ami chct. Such a remedy is 1. TOllIAS'
I CNnnue once trying It will evor be without it;
2-1 Cents will Tiny Trent ise upon the
Horse aud his Diseases. Hook of 10!) pages. Valuable
to every owner of horses. Tost age stamps taken,
Sent postpaid by NEW YOEK NEWSPAPlifl UXIOS,
150 Worth titroet. New York.
Beef Cattlo Med. Nat.livo wt
Calves Good to Trime Veals.
Hogs Live
Dressed, city
5 ((J
4 0
Flour Ex. State. Eood to fancy 6 55
,i a so
!$ 9 00
Western, good to choice b 80
Whcat-Xo. 2 lied..
1 4 (,j 1 4H34'
No. 1 Whito
Kyc Stnte
Hurley Two-rowed State
Corn TJngradedWestcrnllixed
Southern Yellow
Oats Whito Ktato
Mixed Western
ITay Timothy
Straw No. 1, Itvo
Hons State. 188)
1 VP.tfsS 1 M
1 05' r-0 1 03
85 (($ 89
65 d 71
T1V.0A 73
fUl t
64 4'J
dt 1 05
ra 80
Oi 30
Gt'20 00
fell HI
0r.V2 20
Pork Mess, new, for export... 19 75
Lard City Steam 11 e7
Helmed 12 20
Petroleum Crude 7 f.o 8
ltefined 7V 'Va
Butter Stato Creamery 2G & 37
' Dairy 2) CO 2S
Western 1m. Creamery 21 fs SO
Factorv 13 Ci l'J
Cheese Stuto Factory 10 f.j 13
Kkiins S dt 9
Western 8 f-j 12
Eggs Stato aud l'enn 25 0$ 1f
Potatoes Early Itose.State.bbl 2 59 Qi 2 75
Steers Extra
Lambs Western
Sheep Western
6 25 OTi C 75
5 25 M 5 75
4 00 0i 4 40
C 50 Oi G 89
Jtogs, unou tounoico lorKers.
Flour C'y Ground, No. 1 Spring 6 75 Gj 7 25
Wheat-No. 1. Hard Duluth .... 1 5i)y,(rt 1 CO
Corn No. 2 Mixed..,
Oats No 2 Mix. West
Barley Two-rowed State.
51 Oi
90 Oit
Beef Extra plato aad family. .14 50 15 00
Hoes Live
7si(. 8
Hogs City Dressed
Pork Extra Prime per bbl. . .
y,i 9
1G00 ta;16 50
8 75 Oi 9 62V.
82'fO 84
5i OJi 62
Flour Spring Wheat Patents. .
Corn Mixed and Vellow
Oats-Extra Whito
Byo Stnte
Wool Washed CombiDolaine
1 15 Oi I 15
41 0i 40
Unwashed "
30 Oi 31
Beef Extra quality C 62 7 25
Slicep Uvo wcigut
Ilogs, Northern ,
5 y; 51
0J i)
Flour renn. Ex. Family, fair. 7 50 0 7 50
Wheat Nb. 2 Bed 1 51 Oi 1 51
live Stato 1 00 Oi 1 00
Corn Stato Yellow 740 75
Oats Mixed 48 0i 4S
Butter Creamery Extra Pa. .. 35 On 3G
Cheese New York Full Cream. 13 Oji 14
Petroleum Crude 6Jj'(S 1
Unfilled 7i'o
As if there were not sufficient excitement
nt the usual liorse-ruci', these meetings on
the turf nearly always close with a grand
steeple chase. This kind of race combines
all the excitement of the regular race, with
the Fuper-aiMod clement of, danger which
seems to give further 7.c.'t to the sport.
Horses, and good ones at that, often receive
severe injuries, which rentier them practi
cally useless for long periods. At least
this was the state of affairs until owners
and breeders of fine stock began to freely
use t. Jacobs Oil, the Great German
F.cmedy for man and beast. This invalu
able article to horsemen has eo grown into
favor on account ot its phenomenal tllieary
in diseases of domestic animals, especially
the horse, that it would be difficult indeed
to discover a horsemen iinacrjunintcd with
its magical potency. The Philadelphia
Easy llmr. in a recent issue says: "But
one of the most important developments
concerning St. Jacoiis On. is the discoverv
that it has properties which are bcneficia"l
to the animal as well as to the human
cpecies. It has, of late, been in active de
mand among livery men nnd others for use
on horses suffering from i-praiiis or abra
sions. The most prominent instance known
of in this connection, is that related by Mr.
David Walton, a well-known Friend, who
keeps a livery stable at 1245 North Twelfth
street. Mr. Walton states that he was
boarding a valuable horse belonging to
Benjamin McClurg, also a resident of
North Twelfth street. A few weeks ago
the animal slipped and badly sprained his
leg, making him very lame. Mr. Walton
used two bottles of St. Jacobs Oil on the
animal and found within le.-s than one
week, that there was no need for uny more,
for the animal wns bs v eil us ever.
Ia the ttrae to grapple with dyspepsia. To al
low such a remorseless foe to health and oom
... i t.l,. nn(linmit.nd nossession of the
etomaoh, Is to surrender needlessly the sest of
life, and become a Tommnrj umnyr i un
speakable pains and penalties. No malady is
more allUClUS VO oupe mill, uimo in no umuiiiu
form so obstinatoiy resists mcuicnuun. uui
tackled at it Inception with Hostetter's
Blomach Bitters, dyspepsia speo.lily vanishes,
carrving with It the multifarious symptoms
which attond it, and which in their chameleon
ohanRos Inspire more erroneous boliefs regard
ing tlietr cause man tnose oi any inner uieease.
Wind on tne stomacn, noanDuin, waior uranu,
pilpitation, pain after eating, a sinking sonsa-
tin.i it tna tiie m inn .inn ,n I iRifru u i,ni.
these and many other harassing indicia of tho
complaint niane a spoeay exu wnen mo great
stomacnio is pereisienuy rcenneu iu. xv im
proves the appetite, strengthens the nerves,
counteracts tho offects of fatigue and expo
sure, and is a reliable antidote to the poison of
Over in Marblehead tho men turned
out and stoned a dog because he barked
at a team, and our correspondent says
"the dog was not mad at all." If a
Lvnu dog had been stoned in that way
he would have been hopping mad.
Lynn Bee.
f.ndy Beoottfter.
Ladies, you cannot make fair skin, rosy
cheeks and sparkling eyes with all the cosmot
ics of Franco, or beautiflera of the world, while
in poor health, aud nothing will give yon such
good health, strength and beauty as Hop Bit
ters. A trial is certain proof. Bco another
Bituminous coal is produced in 27
counties in Pennsylvania, and the; esti
mate out put of 1881 is over 25,000,000
Vp't-Hmp nlufi nrn as a moat tiowprrn! nrnl cTfiteful
toui:; ini't thin tenturv i must imtlet'.iMy experienced
1) v pcruiiiR rt'covt rin.',' from nu'e tinraen, and by
woiut'U wlio have loiiftbfrii nt'iU-teii with ill peculiar
to thi-ir fox aloiio. Imari iMv has it b"cn found to
inrrase tin? ton. or ;owor ol tin ncrvonn BvMein, by
wliich. i:i tuni, nil n(hT port urns of the frimi" are
f( relict JmiuMl. and thtMnniii v of thu blond imrmvpd.
To nun. womau or child it will Impart Mt?vnpth
wliPiistrci::'lh ia Tvantin:-r. It will revitalize the. sys-
U'tn of tho poor owr-wor'u-d b'ing whoso life in
In-iti'' fi-lrtprt-d nwai' in fMidh-fw rarua and nnxttitiea:
it will infip the Htn-nth of iron and tho roMpjite
tint of hi alih into tho weak RinowR and bloo-HoRs
coimtortUv'p of women crushed bv unnv hardships
and oppri-sH"d bv tim d.infi'ri of child-bearinK: it
u-ill i'ivr 11-. w Pfn fn thn ii.-illiri nml f!inn..'iatp l child
whose appolile in coiif, wIiokp niovcnit-ntrt are feeble
and ii'jrvi-hH, r.-id v.hose whole. Bint 'in is one of
decay and debilitation. Vfktine im a true tnntc.
aud not a rterepmv HtHnniant: the rt'oti mat u im
parls to-day is not snct'eedeJ by injury to-morrow.
llev. O. T. Walker gays:
Providence, It. I., 101 Transit Street.
H. Tl. Ptevt.jm. Esn.:
1 f'-.-l bound to exMr.'R with my Pixnature the h!h
vaiuo T pliee upon vour Vkokunr. Mv familv have
H'-i-d it tor the lasi t'v yearn. In Nervous Debility
it is ii:vali!ih!e; ami I rcomnitid it to all who may
iieea au uivii;w"-iui, r-.uovuuii;i lonte.
O. T. WALK Kit.
Formerly Pastor of Eowdoln S'lUava Church, Hot ton
Boston, Macs., Jan. 13, 1877.
T- IT TV fiTPvr.vs:
Jinn- s,t -I have been nslnrr Veirrtino f-r pome
limn with tin-LTIVMeM s;it tela- l ion. Hlld H11 hit! hi V
r'poinmeud it as a Kfeat cleans v ami pnniW r of the
blOOd. J. JlAA.M'tlhH,
rastor of r.;;!eston ij iv,avc M. E. Church
i'in:i'A!ti:n ijy
H. H. STEVENS, Boston, Mass,
I'pffpttue in Solt liu AH JifUfifitxtH.
"EVir Crtlrliavn lather. Mother, Wid jwb,
A Or tvOIUierS, ('hildreu, etc. Thousands yel
entin!. IvnioiiH tor am wound or disease. Jionntj
vi t due to thoiis;m.i.-i. lVii'dcmfM onliiied to In
e:v:i-?i of IMedon. N'.-w In iilid ile.'ir.iom. Time
lituitt"1. Apply at nn.-p. lueioso two btamps for
lawn, uianiis ana mi menon.-.
V,. II. J HILTON A ro..
llox V. S. Claim ArroitNr.vs. ahiiij;tnn. 1. O
I'Klt.UM Ml n
aw -f -or.- .... II t v Kit Y
Miaow to nre,1 fullf l!Ia;rn(1, xplniQed end utgnir rucom-
ir.i in " Ar.i?fa A.?r::lrict. " Vow. No.. ist. mm c.
rtBteJ fur il. Pfilhtlf, liw i-i j.o'l, weikcd by Uftii, hone oriUarrt
Ptjvtr NotIcl I'V fanner In tvury muni j-. UonJ Lueinti for
lntr or Kntiiinwr biul very proiiut'le. M-lteg wll ia si lb ot
r.)ck (inywherB. Wo vi3t thn nmnci or tt)n tliL ueea wain
fc.n.l .!..., f,,r niiiatr-M.il nrlr-r. 1!t unrl toi'tim to AldBtlL
r::;s TCI Si;nit:r 0:., S3 B:to Circot, Hew V. 3. A.
G&ff A pleasant, s;ccly cure
M R'Sa for ril.Ii. Oaci-ark
JriSEJ .iKa-four doffs-wlll
J Kw cure in every c;isc. l'rlce
SuM ttydrutrultsorsctit by mall. Ad-
I,. II. HAKIMS, l'limbnrcli, I'd.
Fas-Similes of D. S. Treasur
roiit-istiny of nine exact Imital ions ot United States
J reaMirv Aotes, an-i nine ot National Hank liills, II
in a!!, of various df'iioiiiinritiuiis. As a ram and in
Ktitntittieous means f,f th-toeting counterfeit money
t :r. invaiu ioic, i'r;rH,4 a pai ii;iLo. , j
at I A iihtv v fit., rew vorktJity. r. u. iiox ilu
XcntrO'I'llIi-iic uuig hair unuui known. Per
inmicntlij tiiaioivtt Piiivrfluoui hair. root and branch,
in five viUmie,vntkoutnnn,diictioratton,w injury.
Semi 'Jjtamjm f.r partl-ulara. ThbWiuozCukuic.l
liKr a ration .o.,w npruee St., mil-le.j'hii
S A VP. TITTS! I A uovcr-failiiiK rcn.edi lot
?, ,V-Cj -1J-0' Neuralgia. N rv..u and
hick lloaii.-ichc, 'J'ootliaclie, Funichc and all ucrvoiit
iliiiua.cx. Kclievcs in w Miuutt-M. Hi nt by mail on
leccipt of l.-.eentR in inwt.ii.'o Btainiw. tiv
. J. MWrXL, N. lioud ht., IJuitimore. Md.
i ' ANTl'.'liAtirnvTrafortno autnentic and complete
It I.il'e nf Jaii:8 A. (.iAlil'lJ.Ln. liom childhood to
loirial.by Col. 11. H.tinwell,with introducliou by IIU
l.xcclleucy John ll. li'AM, (i.iv. of Mivkb. 'J'ho work is
firwt-class.alid llnciy illuhtratcd. Kvcrj body will want
tl.it book. Address it. li. ltUSSKl.I,. lio."ton. M:is.
M A, MIA T TAN DOPE CO , 10 W. 11th Ht,. N.Y. T.O. Box 4P90
I ItU B ri only"' fr-.l, MnKI'INrZ tlw Gr-U
h, ) tttl kul Wuahl fr etirifi with t, KKsrV
l.rlj 1,1, CtrluT of tjt. vd lock .-f 1, t1 ft C ,MSH T Tfefrfl I
finiiHt of vitir fuiuf huili-.nd cr mft, iii!.oioic.tljl ."f; X.4fJ- i
TmiTU !H;iti v. rii--of r mi rd
ia'. ut uiarr ajt. n'loc
AUitu Prut. L Hiri.D.
"llOtd. With nun, tint, .ml i.l.r. nf
uf m.re.E.. Vta.j i.iurv.'l to .11 ti.t i.u.d.J.
UdrtM Prbf. L H.niu. 10 Mom'; I'l. Uo.toB, lluj.
AOFNU. Outat free. Aililrew
i. It. Icl.cry, Aiiuu.tu. lc.
S AI7F,SIVTT,'J WAMT.I1 to sell Stationery
OAldXjOOXi. JIM (i.,,ia on colnmii-sion. Send
atainp for terms. 1-HU'X I X IT It. IVJ.. Warren.l'a.
t1'4ir4'' MONTH AGENTS VVANT D-00 beat
.jlT '"iel!l:l.'ariiclcH in the world; 1 knuiple fret,
cW, irLFAddiva. dny Mron.au, .Detroit. Mica.
bENO YOl'U All
ul'aetlirerfi. II.':
ihi:hs to Sole Mafi
Itt 7lll Ave., N.Y.
7J A WEEK. H2 a dav at home easily made. Costly
fc Outiit tree. Add'. Tiu k b Co.. AllKusta, Maine.
XZJ A Tf TTT'C! ral1".-'"' I": IJJrcM, Bnaaard
. AOI LjO Aini-ricin W.tchCo..l'iluburcb,Pi,
ffiTrf fevoiver.. rai.uIii.rrn."dma,
J ll J.V Ortal Wfl On. Work.. Pllllrt. r.
S 5 tO S20 VdRV at home. Hamples worth 1 free.
AddriM-sbriKiioN &Oo..PorUand.Maine.
one dollar,
drer-s Pit.
I ictUii c His- II TuiiM-'s Hhtory uflJSI ui: dt
I .turyol LuulHtid. Clfliiilcratuio. I Vne VI rrtt
i I ' I'ae IS. no vols. I I itu.o vol. tiHn.tbfMm'ly I f tulalyv
VaoiiijoU. 'i.'itj J-ff tuQj for duly iud, I tat.
for tune bu all liruoglut; Stattotmra ana Hardware Dealer.
If yon cannot uudou.iu your towoaoud us i.l ceots In postHao alaniDi and we will nA . i.
" u'- iiowAiiiRiF-rf. vuT. HaVZ,VSriP'pl
IdULUul Kclvluc DO K...0., 1 w-oomp.11 tf.rtnf "J r.?9.?,!.T.Hii 'S'.Ti J V '"lu"" h"
i.y .uiulil.l ( U,D( for bub l.l .uO.rti,,. w.t. UroMcMcrlJlu,. lLZ l? "i" CM
:riM.r. u.t.r, Ohio, or IMRT IM0B, H....r, li'lSil Bo. JuV "J. Olr" L"'UJ1 '
(ThUTOgravIng represent, tba Lung, In a healthy itate.)
For Cnuilll. Cnlri.. f'rniin. Ttrniirltlll. and all
other afTnrtlon. of tlio Tin mil and IilJKIJS, it
etandi unrivaled and utterly beyond all comueUtinn.
It approaches o near a .pecinc that "Nlnety-flvo"
ner cent, are permanently cured where the dlreo.
tiunn are strictly complied with. There i no chemi
cal or other ingredients to harm the young or old.
. N. HARRIS ACO., Proprietors,
If you are a nwn
It yon are a xt- "if-tv
man of let-
ened by the strain of
your duties avoid
stimulants and us
te re t oil f n tr ore r m i ' i-niK-t
TorU, io ivv
.ivn hrnin lint-VP find
Hop BiTtere.
I if yAu are younff and
dijerction or dlsjlpa
wato, UbO Hop B-
sutTering from any in
tion i if you arw mftr-
ounp, rjut-niij mi."
nv nn a bod ot fiiek
Bitters. , Jt
Whoever yon ere,
whenever you feel
tbst yonr eysttm
inoutdinus a is nu-
form of Kidney
ditea thit innJit
Inir cr rtiumlRtinff,
without fnfoarfcalilifl,
a timely tuo of
. a u. v n uu
ITaTO yoa di9
fvjwVi, kidney
or urinary com
plaint, (Unease
of the it-nnacnt
botrffa. blood,
liver or tieree t
You will be
cured If ymiUBe
Hop D it-tors
Ifyou are pim
ply vcftk and
low spirited, try
ltt It may
life. It has
I D. I. C.
t en shrchitt
j I anil lrretn-
hle euro iur
tips of opium.
Botd bydntp
plts. Bcndlor
uop fimrns
ra co..
I saved nun
lfl And e Depot,
iiiiSrTaiitTo the Invalids of America.
Wi)!!I,i) Ilie "Wll.SOMA" .UAUNET1U
Jni'A'Vur?Kvi:nY rOIlM OF WSKASE known to
man. without nii-diciiie. rhanu-s nfil"'. '"U'?--jn.'l,lH)
ri'.liSON.S, unco HK.M'l.KSSJ 1NVA
I, IDS. arc now r.'Jok-iu!; In tho Mcssinj;8 of IM
VJ'OHKIJ HKAI.TII. , , .....
All check uiul postomre ordern for WIT.SOMA"
niitiini-.t1'iii.iclciwillo to WM. WILauN, 43
Kond tor ciivuhir". price hstau.l oilier memoranda
rerardint-'the WIT.SOMA." ....,...
Vc civcfroiii the list oi thousands of WII-SON1A
-ati: ute the fnilowinir
Hon. Horatio Kevinour. I'tica, N. V.t Hon. P'ter
nojer. Hon. TMirlow Vccl, C'oiiii:in(l(.rc ('. K. Gar
ion. (icneral S. (Jmhnm, JiKUr( L?vi Pai-sonn, of
V. V. :it v; J. H. Hot (mcrcliant), spruco .St., N. Y.;
). V. Fairiveatlier, tincivlianl I. Kprilec St., X. Y.: K.
i. mtiiiu'iii luicrcliaiili, Ki riicc .St., N. Y.: '1 hotuun
lull, lm riiMw.n Ave llronklvn; f'oloiiel lizard
l:ii';, M K. 4'.lth St., N.Y.: Hon. John Mitchell Urcaa
ii il, llrooklyn:MrH. It. Hol.li.W.'iWyclion Ht..!!'Ulvu.
t'nrt'M Coiisuiiipllfni, Cnldf. l-nrtiinnnln. lu
diifiiy.il. Bruucliinl DiUicullifHt Jiruucliil i..
INinl'NcncH, AniIiiiih, I'rnuii, Whooping
CihiuIi. mill nil HiHiiNCft l the ltrem hinv
(IruHii. It MimllifM nnd hrnlM tin Dlciiittriiu
of tho l.mitrB. iiilltilncil nml iiniMoncil Iky III'
ilisciiMf. nutl pi'cvcntH tho liiulit nwi-hih ltul
tihtnrNH ncroMw tUo client M'hicli iiccnmunny
if. ('(HiMiimitiioii in not tin incuralilc innmdy.
HAI-I.'IS ItAI.SAH ivill cure you, cvt'ii
tlionli prnlcHMHiniil nlil IViIIh.
Payne's Automatic Engines.
Reliable, Durable and Economical, trill furnish a
hort power with H l- fuel awl water than any other
Engine built, not lilted with an Automatic Cut-off.
Send lor Illustrated CataloKue 'J," for Information
l'riceaJi. JVl'AYtiE 4i tioyg. Box Sou, Uurninn. N.Y.
Pni'noiin 1'iii'uulive lMllt nuiko New Kit;
Hlw)i, aud will coini'lctuly chaiiKe the blood iu the
entire tr.r.tem in tlirt months. Any ireon who
Aiil tnkf-one pill raoh nipht trom 1 to 12 weeku aifty )q
n-4tnrt'il to sound health, if Biirh tl thing he ixw-Hitifr.
Sold pvejAwhcrn nr m nt by mail fort h tttrr .tftmi.
I. h. Johnson iV Co., iiomon, itiu.,
5,000 A rto ii I Witiitot for lAte or
It contains the full history of his noblo and eventful
If to ami dastardly asa-duution. Millions of lioople
waitiujr tor tliisbok. The best chance of your
ite to make money. IW ware of " catehlienny " imi
tations. This is the only autlientic and lillly illus
trated life of our martyred President bend for
'ireulars and extra terms to agents. Addrosa
.iiuAL, i'Uii,iMiiti i'liuaoeiphia. Fa.
The Rtroiurest, Oheatwst and most
Patented July, 1HH1. Steel I'osU for
Wire or Hoard Fences will ls-st a life.
.'line. If you -would save money or desire eurplo
incut send for illustrated circular. Address
A. TOIH), I'ultncyville, N.Y.
YOUNG MEN F y w"ld learn TcleKraphy in
.iin.H. . j . tour mouths, and be certain of a
situation, aadresgValentinetHros.,Janmlle. Wia?
A i','?V8 Kmin I''oodrfurea Xefvousielilityft
ii,;! Jk.';?8l;lt"!'icrativeOivans,SI-lldriiKKists,
AfihJo .WA.VfEli 'or the Best arTd"Fis"te7:
iiiSt i si w.l or"l'"0l!aand Hibles. Price reduced
Ai wrct.katioual Pjibli.-hipn Co., Philadelphia, Pa,
566 frMetiHni-1.1iri?wn ,ov " Terms and.1 oiitllt
B Em Eli!
You Want
n ' u.,t-ornaun.aiaiiie.

xml | txt