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A valuable paper ly I'r. Ynl.k"-i, on tlie clianjros vliicli t.'kc i'la- m Lav while in tlio field au.l in ili; rick, was published pome time ajro in the "Journal of the Koyal Ajrricullurul Society of Kugland; and treating, a it did, of a seasonable eulije-ct, we take the opportunity to lay Wfore our readers some of the conclusions ar rived at by the learned professor. I'r. Ya-Ieker states that if grass or e-lovcr could 1c converted into hay without undergoing any change in composi tion, the hay would be iuiie as valu able as the green plant from which it is obtained. This result is obtained when the drvinar process takes p.acc with such rapidity that the cut prass loses hardlv anything except water; but in ordinary farm practice there is alwavs more "or less waste in the feeding substance of hay in conse quence of exposure to unsettled weather, bad management in the field, and subsequent heating 'n the rick, and to mistakes in cutting the produce either too early or too late in the season, lie considers it, howe ver, scarcely worth while to seriously entertain suggestions for drying grass: by itrtifieial heat or dry currents l air, ir the combined action of those agents at least with regard to hay -niakiii'' on a larire scale, and in ordin ary larm practice. 'With reference to the effect of tin propitious weather during the hay making season, I'r. Va-lcker states that rain may fall for days on newly cut grass without serious injury to it, provided the grass is left untouched ; but that when it is repeatedly turned, causing the crop to l.-ecome more or less bruised, rain washes out the gum. sugar, and other soluble matters, and causes fermentation, which leads to further loss. For this reason, re cently cut grass should not be turned in showery weather more than is ab solutely necessary; and in all circuin sumstanees the crop should be handled m lightly as possible, so as to avoid bruising the plants. In order to suV jeet the value of hay which had been damaged in the field by rain to a practical test, some experiments were made in feeding sheep with clover hay made in wet weather, end w hich had also lain long on the ground be fore it was carted and stacked ; le tli.U , domes- i li.-u- t tub -lit V to rro.luee tlii : ult iii man, it is fair to (htmov.i snf li ii-(Ii iii lioL'sainl olicr ; Ti;i:i il tlini thev d i in usisi. W f would udvise you 10 ic..., -u . Artillery at Constantinople. mi . .1 i .....4 ...... 1. . na I in. f 1 11 1 tT I - 1 . . 1 li s is me ir.-i M " u"i - An accident has recently carried off to Aljannct, the Mahometan par- cure for black tooth disease n lios. And it is surely not any riorc "cruel"' to have such teeth extracted from or knocked out of a hog's jaw, than it is to have our own or our children's rotten or aching teeth pulled out of their heads by a regular dentist, or by any other person who can do it for u. IiutlnilcI Home. We had a good deal of trouble with onr horse last Summer. JIc was a bob-toiled horse, and it seemd to annoy him so ninch that he couldn't reach the flies w hich fattened on his ribs, that it occurred to us to fix him up n kind of an artificial tail to relieve the situation, as it were. So we procured three feet of half inch rojie, unravelled about eighteen inches of it and spliced the other end to the horses tail. This would have enabled him to sw itch a lly oQ' his noe as soon as he had acquired a lit tle pip.-tice. l!ut onr Irishman Weill- the iom'( and not understanding onr motive precisely, concluded we were trying experiments with :;oine new kind of Litchinjr strait to be used i in tin- rear, and so he tied the horse to the Ptall that night by his artifi cial continuation. ly morning the feed box was kicked to kindling w ood, and the horse w as standing on three Ii-srs. with the other lejr caught in the Lay rack, while he chewed up four boards in the side of the stable in f ont of him. Then we bought him auother rope-tail, and explained the theory to our man. Kut the tail bothered the hostler so much when currying the horse that he tied half a brick to" it to keep it still. The con sequence was that the horse in a mo ment of excitement, jerked the brick around and mashed in the Irishman's nose, anl he sued us, and we spent two hundred dollars trying to settle the case. Then we bought a bunch of horse hair, and spliced that on very neatly. When our. new man came he began to curry that tail, and it came off in his hands. He thought i it indicated a diseased condition of Kx- the horse, and gave him a huge dose periments previously made by Messrs. j of some dind of patent powder to ini Iawcs and Gilbert had show n that prove the animal's health, and in sheep fed on well made hay alone in- j half an hour the horse had convul ' reased in weight ; but in the course sions, during which he kicked down of lr. Vielcker's experiments with J the stable door, battered the stall in bad hay, he auimals lost w eight. j to splinters, hammered four more The experiments were continued for j boards out of the partition, dislocat more than three months. The result , d his off hind leg, and died in fright shows the folly of expecting that ful agony. Now we have a horse cattle or sheep which arc fed on dam- j with a long tail, and w heu we see a aged hay will improve ; and it also pcddlar coming with horse medicine, proves that hay can be deteriorated we send a dog out to interview him, by rain, long keeping, and frequent : and bombard him from the front turnings in the field to such an extent j w indow with a shot gun. that any amount which sheep can j . consume is barely BuScient to main- ' How -n rel Gordon Saved ttrral tain their original weight, w hile, with j -:hrr!:nn Hfo. an ordinary allowance of such hay, lbs. or 2 lbs. per day, the less of j In (leorgia I heard an incident in weight is considerable. With respect .connection with Lieutenant General to loss by bad management in the j Sheridan, which little Phil will read field, and subsequent fermentation in j with some surprise, and lay dow n the the rick, Pr. Yudcker adverts to the paper with some grateful feeling to folly of spending labor in turning hay I ward the gallant soldier who saved on overcast days, when a dew-point j his life. The night previous to the hydrometer shows the air to be satu-j surrender ofl.ee at Appomattox, rated with moisture, and he states 'General John 1!. (Jorilon, who coin that in such a condition of the atmos- j manded Stonewall Jackson's old phere it is not only useless, but posi- j corps, General Fitzhugh Lee com tively injurious, to knock about half-: manding the cavalry, and General made hay, ns Fuch treatment tends to ! I.ongstreet held a consultation with bruise it, and to render it more liable General I'. E. Lee. At this consul to be injured by the rain of w hich the Itation it was agreed that General hydrometer had given previous warn-j Gordon should try the Federal ing. 15adly made hay also loses sub-1 strength on the following day. Sher scquently in the rick both in weight idan was in command opposite and quality. In explanation of this, j (Jordon. Ir. Yerlckcr says that "hay, whether i accordance with the programme, produced from clover or natural grass, ;or(j,, made his demonstration the contains a good deal of ready formed m-xt fcy anj Was met by Sheridan's sugar, or soluble organic matter La v-,' cavalrv which he gallantlv repulsed, ing an analogous composition, and t,ut finding Sheridan well" supported readily convertible under the . infiu- h,v iar;rP numbers of infantry, fell enee of ferments, first into sugar, and na S(Mlt this intelligence to afterwards into alcohol and carbonic (General II. E. Lee. Upon its receipt acid. These constituents are essential iijonernl Lee ordered the firi na- to elements in all liquids and moist sub. stances capable of entering into fer mentation. No less essential are albumen, gluten, and other nitro genous compounds. Some of the nitrogenous matter in hay occurs in a soluble, some in a condition insoluble in water. Soluble albumen and all albuminous compounds, exposed for a cease and displayed the white Hag, under which the surrender was sub sequently matin. During the cessa tion of hostilities and while Generals Grant and Lee were in consultation, General Sheridan with a large retinue of officers anil men about one hun dred in all was s in approacing General Gordon's Jii.cs. Of course The funeral of this man was a strik ing sight. The Stamboul journals describe it at length, telling how the people crowded to see the coffin, and how they vie d with each other in putting a shoulder under it on its way to the tomb. In this and many other points there is much that U worth understanding aboutlhe deatns and burials among .Mussulman races. When a believer is dying, a reader of the Koran recites the two creeds, while sherbet and honey arc poured down the sufferer's throat to facilitate the exit of the soul. When the last breath is drawn the body is wrapped up in a sheet upon w hich passages of the Koran have been written. Placed in a rude painted box, the de cease 1 is afterwards carried to a buri al ground with hot haste, because the soul cannot fairly quit the body un til the latter is ulaced in earth. Ac cordingly it is considered a good deed to help the bier along ; and one after another the ass-driver lays aside hi? stick, and the idler takes his pipe from his mouth, to run and lend a char itable shoulder to the dead man. Thus perpetually relieved, hi-- friends get him at last to the kanut. :i little tent pitched near the tomb. Here camphor is rubbed on the parts of the bodv which touch the earth in pray er. The corps having been laid in the grave with its face tow ards Mec ca, each person takes up a little earth and gently drops it on the dead man, repeating," "We created you of earth, and return you to earth ; and we shall raise you out of the earth on the Insurrection day." Alms have been destributcdt, he grave is closed w ith stones and earth, care being ta ken to leave a litttle air passage, through w hich the deceased can hear the sighs of his friends coming to be wail him. These things faithfully jierformed the defunct is left alone. What happens next to the lonely relic is in some respects a matter of dispute. It is not quite settled among the doctors of Islam whether the body hasaseparato revivification. Emb Sina, one authority, thinks not; but the words of the Koran seem to teach the majority that the body it self will rise again. Mahomet ex pressly declares that w hen the rest of the frame has decayed, the little hone at the bottom of the spine, call ed cl-ojb, will never perish, but form a nucleus, from which the pow er of Allah will reconstruct the individual. This point, and the question wheth er good Moslem will go strait to heav en, are disputed; we must, therefore speak by preference of what is ac cepted. It is held then that after friends arc gone fiom the grave the "Angel of Earth'' gives Monkiar and Nakiar, and judges summon the. dead catechise him in the faith, ses the examination well, ceilar, or ft rt''" below CO0. A cooler place would however be bet ter ; and as nil cellar should lie di vided into apartments by means of eight inch brick partitions, for the different purposes for which they are intended, it would be well to have a small room, kept cool by ice, for butter and other articles, taking care that those other articles have no bad odor. A mass of lee carried in each day, would answer the purpose, the quantity required being regulated by the thermometer, and the greater the-quantity melted each-day, the Greater the degree of cold. He nave no definite statements of experiments at hand, on the influence of tempera ture on tho keeping of butter ; and if our correspondent will provide an oiwarlmcnt as suggested, or make the brick vault ho proposes (avoiding all mustiress), he may save some thing by keeping a part of his butter in one place and a part in the other. Wc shall be glad to hear from our buttcr-niakingfoadcrs on this sulyect. Country Gentleman. How 11 Ir at WM I,oit--A fnue at AaMuralit. elegant has immediate peace; if notice to those tw o man and If he pas the bodv . he passes siiorttimeto air ami moisture, are i this cavalcade, as it came dashing readily transformed into ferments nf.rfl5!, t10 ,,1,, challenged the atten tioa of Gordon's entire force. that is to sav agents which jdav the same part as yeast in setting up fer mentation in sugary compounds. It Appears that when a vegetable juice ferments, Chancing to turn Lis - head - General Gordon saw a long, lank Mississip- plan, within a few yards of hiin, de- . 1 m U1C admission Ot air IS nee- : liWnlelv li-.Ii.m er.lf.,l rifle on essary to the commencement of the tllC ai.proaching horsemen. I . . " p , wu- "l' Gordaa da.-diod at the mark an iht uucrwurus exctuueu - ' Ferments almost invariably contain the germs of minute fungi, w hich be come rapidly developed and multi plied in the measure in which the fer mentation proceeds. Albuminous compounds that have been e xposed for a short time to the influence of the air, as in ordinary ferments, arc only capable of acting as inducers of fer mentation when in a state of decom position. This explains satisfactorily why hay that has ln cn subject to ex cessive fermentation generally is very innutritious, such a great loss of flesh forming as well as sugary constitu ents lieing implied by fermentation." Pr. Yo?lcker does not object to a slight degree of fermentation in the hay stack, as certain peculiar aromatic principles are thus generated, which render hay more palatable, and, per haps more nutritious. It is when hay looses the green color and becomes brown that it is in danger of deterior ation from the loss of feeding matter, as such hay contains scarcely anv sugar, but a considerable - amount of acetic acid, which is produced at the expense of the sugar present in unfer mented, or only s1ight!y. fermented, ha-. "Highly fermented hay, which Las passed through the acetous fer mentation, on prolonged keeping in the rack, undergoes a slow com bustion, in wnsequence of which compounds like those present in peat are formed, and much valuable feed ing matter is entirely resolved into gaseous products." "iJrown hay is preferred in some parts of England lor draught horses, from an (Himinn that because it is more consolidated in consequence of heating, it is there fore xnoro nutritious, and it is almost Impossible to convince people who cDtertain iLis opinion that overheated Lay fs the reverse of being nutritions ; in fact, that it is positively injurious' It is very apt to lead to broken wind ana other diseases of a t the marksman and rode Lim down, with an exphiu ation more- emphatic than refinod. 'llint Oil vmi liunn uir V t hiiiiTrfit J the irate Gordon ; "don't you know j firing has ceased by my order ?" "I Know, tnucrai. ' replied .Mississippi, as he gathered himself up, "but . I thought it w ere a ridgemcnt accoinin again us, and just sighted that short legged fclier thar, and if you hadn't come up I'd a fetched him from where he sot, and he's lieen a powerful Leap of good to the Yanks." That man w as one of the best shots in the division, and never failed to kill his object when delilerate aim was had. Gordon turned to meet Sheridait, and Buchanan Head's hero has never known how near his life came to going oat with the rebellion. General Gordon is now United States Senator from Georgia. RruiiKht Bark to l.lfr. A curious story of the bringing to life of a man who had committed su icide by hanging at Val-de-Grace, Canton, -Friburg, is told by the Coi fritfre. On tlio -first diagnosis the doctors affirmed that asphyxta was complete; the body gave" not the slightest sign of life, it lcing blue uud rigid. One of the physicians present, however, would not leave the corpse without making a iinal experiment on it. He uncovered the breast, and attempted for some time to, induce respiration by artificial meaas, but without result. He then Applied the jiolo of an electric battery to the passage of thepneumo-gastricnerves, and caused a strong current to nass at intervals of four neconds.. . Almost immediately feeble signs of respira tion renppeard. Fivo minutes after wards the radical pulse and the car diac pulse again became perceptible. The cpigoltis was minified, nd it kindred ' as necessary to pull the tongue out nature. Irish Farmer's (Jau-Uc. f'f t,ic ni.out !l ''-v ,nf'an ofa Pair lak TfHh in I!r. Ia it Lest to remove them f IHncfiri In nrnnr rt Tmflel- thn mi.i. ration freer. A f were then drawn IIack,Ilhalic Vein. Tf.e dil.ifvT nnnih cnn. w ounces ol blood from the medioce- badlv. his miserable corpse is bj-aton till its cries are heard by all except mortal men. Moreover hi sins be come reptiles and sting him in short the bad man has an evil time of it. The " good "man's soul is," gently lead into ol-i rzluh the Mahome tan purgatory. Those who have died for Islam go straight into the corps of paradise-birds till such time as the final judgement shall arrive. When this dread event shall take place is a secret, but Mohamet men tions no less than seventeen signs of it. The great day having arrived, Israsil will sound the trumpet four times. The first blast shall bring earth and sky together, the second will annihilate all mortal life, the third will announce the judgment, the fourth will drive all souls to the tribunal. Adam, Noah, Abraham, and Jesus will decline to intercede for "suffering humanity," and only Mohamet will manifest tho courage. The soul and the body of man will mutually access each other; the soul will say "punish the body which sin ned through its senses ;" the body say, "Punish my soul, without which I was innocent dust " Allah will punish or reward according to the Lmighty scales of Gabriel. Good deeds done in Mecca will count nine fold and the virtues of the poor three fold ; and if the angels of the balance only say of any!ody, "Lord, there exceedeth of merit in this man's ac count the size of a red nut," then he will be admitted into Paradise. The godly will take the certificate of their deserts in the right hand with great joy the wicked will receive their sentence with the left hand, and cry in despair, "Would Heave n wc were dust!'' The true believe r, after Judgment having' crossed "at Srrat, "the bridge that is finer than a hair and sharper than a sword," he will reach the pool outside of Ilea van rippling w ith milk-white water, which "quenches all thurst." Arrived in Paradise, there is no more trouble ; whatever is wished for grows spontaneously on the IMvine tree "Toba," a branch of which overhangs the abode of the believer. Fruits, silken robes, swift horses, exquisitfood whatever isde sired will be instantly produced from the Toba tree but the chief de light will be the society of these ce lestial nyruphs, the Hur-al-aiouia or "Houris" so called from their rav ishing black eyes. These are not mere odalisques ; they are beings of a purity and modesty equal to their affectionate disposition, made of musk, not earth, free from all that mars love in this worW, and dwell ing in pavilioas of hollow iearls. In numerable rivers, flowing with all kinds of delicious wine iad-LyjlconcJ, irrigate this unseen region of Para dise. Snch is Al-jannat, whither it is to be hoped, Halil Pasha is gone. The fattdism of EI Islam, and these its eondi.etive promises, taken togeth er, have rendered the ( Mental com paratively indifferent to life ; while not to know what makes the Mobaru etan so resigned at the last hour is to be ignorant of the ways of a sixth of earth's inhabitants. " . A foreign scientific pcrodicul r' Iatc3 this Fuggertive story :' Some time ago a lady called upon a e i h brated oculist in order to con sult him on account of her eyes, com plaining that their power of vision had of late considerably diminished. At a glance the doctor saw that she was a lady of rank and wealth. He looked at her eyes, shook his Lead, and thought the treatment would re quirc much more time, as there was reason to fear amaurosis in her case. He must advise her, first of all, that as she had informed him she was re siding a considerable distance in the country, she must move into the city at once, and thus enable him to see her frequently ; if possible, daily. I he lady then rented an mansion, removed into the city, and the physician was punctual in his at tendance;. He prescribed this and that, and thus days ran into wee-ks, and weeks into months. The cure however, was still coming ; the phy sician tried to console her. One day the patient hit upon a cu rious scheme, ana she waited not long to carry it into effect. She pro cured for herself a very old and poor attire, put a hood of tremendous gize upon her head, took an old umbrella and a market basket in her hand, and in these liabilities she visited her phy sician, selecting for the purposo a very rainy day. She had so well succeeded in distorting and disguising herself that the eyes even of a lover could scarcely have recognizeel her. She was compelled to wait a long time in the ante-room of her physi cian, with many others who, like her self were seeking relief. At last her turn came. "Well my good woman what have you to complain of ?" " Very bad eyes, docteir," she an swered. He took her to the light and looked into her eyes, but failed to recognize his patient. Shruging his shoulders, he said: " Your eyes are well enough." " Well !" she said. " Yes; I know what I am saying." " Put I have been told that I was ge tting tho a a a I forget how its called." "Amaurosis" " Yes ; that's it, doctor." "Don't let them make you bedieve any such nonsense. Your eyes are a little weak, but that is all. Your physician is an ass !" "An !" "Yes; an ass ! tell him bodily that I say so." The lady now arose and in her cus tomary voice said: "Sir: you are my physician ; do you not know me ?" The face tiie sage counsedlor made is easier to immagine than describe. "Gracious, madam !" he commenc ed to stammer an apology ; but the lady would not listen to him, and in dignantly left him. She never saw the gentleman any more. The r!-anrr of Shark . FUhluK- Kprpfng; Boiler. teeth in Logs' jaws (wm to be dis- j trncted "gradually. flBd the si-ns of v aiuijj until, mm iu uei uio uecaiue more ana UIUIV III I 1 1 I I ?" wmie way or other just as injun- j 1 he patient was then able to swallow oubly upon the hog's appetite and j a small quuntitv of alchohol. Final liealth as the twthache docs opon the i ly a slight muscular contraction wns iiumau iody. Whether the black! nereeotible without elm int.t. teeth in a Log's jaw ache and render of electricity; the sensibility of the linn feverish and fretful, and disposed cornea reappeared : then the feet be. to lose Lis appetite and Lis flesh, and yei poor ana stay ioor, I am not pro pared to say, but as toothache has a reappeared ; then the feet be came warm again, and soon after the regular pulsations of the carotic ar terii'S w ere easily perceptible. I ke'ep inj- milk in a cemented cel lar, and endeavor by ventilating it well to keep the temperature nt about C2a, that be ing, as I understand, the best for making cream rise. I pro pose to keep the butter that I make now until next fall. Can I keeu-U sweet in this same cellar, atC2J, st will it be too warm for it ? Nothing but milk and butter in the cellar nutter in stone jars and oak tubs. ; If you think it won't keep, low would it do to dig a hole in the cellar, brick it up light, and put the butter in ? J. A. C. Vtierh Wi. Much de pends on the perfection of the butter making as well as on the temperature oflhe apartment, for the best keeping of butter. Cellars vary much in temperature according to their depth and exposure to tbe air above, but it Is common to find' them iu summer at a lower temperature than CO0 Fah. rl!ttfr iara tilawtjl . miAn ' tli' jtnllat bottom, usually keep well in such In a late number of an English magazine wc find the following ac count of a morning's shark-fishing, which will probably commend it to some in this latitude, who may be fond of this sport: I had gone out as usual, and hav ing hooked, and, as I thought, tired out a fellow about six feet long, I hauled my canoe up to him, and standing up, drove the lance deep in his back. Giving a furious lash with his tail he started off again, the sud den jerk pitching me overhead and capsizing my frail bak. I was about ix mile from the nearest eay, and try all 1 could, I could not succeed in righting my canoe. I, however, got my knife out, and managed to cut away the line, and having picked up my paddle, I got astride the keel of the dug-out, and endeavored to pad dle her to the nearest cay, and at the same time keeping a jolly sharp look out for fins. Presently 1 saw a cou ple, and it was evident that the own ers were coming to tee if anything in their way was to be picked up. My readers may imagine that the predic ament I was in was very far from an agrceble one. The bottom of the ca noe was almost flush with water; it was impossible to keep my feet oot of the water and retain my scat ; the sea breeze was waking, and tbe hun gry breakfast-Lunting sharks were cruising round me, only waiting for courage to mako a dash and an end of me at the same time, while all I. could elo was splash as much as 1 poMihly could by beating the water w-if the paddle to deter them. For tunately the shark ia as cowardly as he is ferocious, and these friends of mine wero no exception to the rule.t After swimming round and round for some time they separated, and took tip positions erne on each side, kee ping about four or five yards off, somettmes sheering a little near er, sometimes a little farther from me. The breeze was now waxing 8trong; but, providentially, tho water contin ued snioothc, so that I could watch their every manoeuvre. So I let the canoe drive before it, knowing my only chance lay in the possibility of ln-ing se-en from the "Imanm," or the signalman at the Commodore's house. Nearly an hour had passed and my arms and back had become almost tired out, when, to my intense joy, I Mrw- - man-of-war - rnttrT-eom ing rounei i-on KOyal point.1 All fatigue was lorgouen ana i redoubled my fcphuhuig but my infernal escort still continued In attendance." All at once the' one on my right hand turned right slap for me, and came with a rush as if determined to finish tbe af fair. Intfnrti Vely- I threw myself Cat on luy face along the bottom, and almost instantly felt the brute rasp his back against the canoe as he pass ed nndcr her. For the moment I hardly knew if I was safe or not. I had let go my. paddle, and it had floated out of my reach, so that I was jierfectlv powerless cither to keep them off by beating the water; or to propel the canoe towards the now' ! fast approaching boat. With an in tene feeling ed dread 1 turned my eyes over to my pen t hand, w here I fully expected to find lMh my r.ntng-i onists", and from whence I anficipa-J te-d in nil probability, a second and final charge; but I could scarcely be lieve my eyes or credit my senses Xo tiiyn f a sliark Mux thrre. I gazed all round, and at last in the distance, I saw the terrible triangu lar fincdidently receding ' from me. Whether disgusted at my right hand enemy's abortive attempt, or if they scented something more easily got nt, I know not ; but I saw no more of them, and in a few moments I was safe on board the cutter. Iepth of tho Atlantic Urran.' The main theater of sounding op perations has been the Atlantic Ocean, which from its relation to the leading commercial nations, and for inter-continental telegraphic purposes, has been more carefully surveyed than anv other body of water. Open from pole to pole, participating iu nil conditions of climate, communicating freely w ith either seas, mid cove-ring thirty millions square miles il. U be-lie-ved to represent general oceanic condition.', and to contain depths nearly, if not quite, as gn at as the other ei can burins ef the world, al though but little if known, it, is true, iu this re-speel, of the Indian, An tarctic and 1'neilic Seas. The general result of its soundings w ould indicate that the average depth of the Atlan tic bed is not much more than twelve thousand feet, nnd there sie ni to be a few depressions deeper than fifteen or twenty thousand feet, a little more than the height of Mount Plane Dr." Thompson sums up the general results of the Atlantic soundings as follows: "In the Artie sea there is deep water, reaching to nine thous and feet to the west and south w est of Spitzberge-n. Exte-nding from the coast of .Norway, ami including Iceland, Faroe Islands, Shetland ami Orkney, Great Pritaiu and Ireland, and the bed of tho Aorth sea to the coast of France, there is a wide plateau, on which the depth rarely reaches three thousand fee-t ; but to the west of Iceland and communica ting doubtless with the dee-p water iu j the Snitzliergen sea. n trough tivei hundred miles wide, and, in some places, nearly twelve thousand feet deep, curious along tho cast coast of Greenland. This is the path of one of the great Arctic return-currents. After sloping gradually to n depth t;i ten thousond feet to the westward of j the coast of Ireland in latitude f2", the bottom suddenly dips to ten THE MILD P0WZ2 i9 HI IICWPirBETS JIOMEOPA TTilG SPECIFICS avh rnovnn, raoa the most nmi.lo c'TKn-v. ai enure mmtm. hunplf. 1'njmrt. Klli.'i. iit uikl kviinMe. TbeT are tli only nu.-Jiuui-.-t -.rf.i lly ad.iUl to popular ma to fuui)rlu that uiivuiki-a cimnot ho mode in unsv them ; to hurmios aa to be freo frank damp i and no ttiii-K-Tit ua tu bo alirnya reliable. Xln-T li" the liiirheflt nmiinmilatiua bum all, and wUl nlvniH n-iulrr iuiLiafu(tinn- Koa. Curaa Cent. 1. Fevrra, fnngntioii, InfiainmatiofM, . . J. Worm, W nrm rvr. Worm Cults, j. Crying-Colic, or Tectbin&of Infanta, . 4. lHnrrlitca, ot Children or Adalta, . . 8. Hyarntrry, eiriping, Ililiooaejolic, . 0. t lioli-ra-W ni-lina, Vomiting, , 7. t'ouftft. oWs Hronrhitt, - 6. IWeuraJElAf 'i'ootboebr. t'aoMoh. . . 9. Kcailochrs, S:rk liul.iclw. Vertigo, . 10. lj-j-la. lliliou Htoroarh, . . . . 11. KnuprcMcil. or rninful l'erioda, . 1-1. Wliitca, too l'mfiia Periods, . . . . 13. t roop, e.'outili, l):llicult JJreaUiinj?, . 14. Unit Klirn:it. lCrysipelo. Ernptiuns, . 15. ltlienmatUm, Rheumatic Poina, . . 18. Fever anil Ague, e luU ieTO, Aguea, 17. l'llea, blind or bkmlinff, .... If), tiplsthnlroy, nnd Swe or Wi-ak Eye, . I'l fntnrrlt, nrul "r chronic, InfliK-nin, . M. VliooilUB-fonsli, violent couglm, . 21. Aatlimu, iu.d DmathiiW, .. . . 52. 1 Uxr IHHcSiurcea, imniured licanna-, . 53, ftcrofulu, i-nimwsJ (f!K SwellinKs. . 24. cuernl Ixbilny, liijrsirul WcrJtneu. . 25. Iroijrnnd scanty Kotretiona, . . . . Iff. Ne-Slcuiie, aicUmsa from ndinff, . 27. illlitey-Ilcac, timvfcl, . . . . . 2. Kervooa treliilitjr, femuuul Wcakncna criHvi.luut.-iry lUscimrgiM, .... 21. Sort Month, e'linrfcr, . . . . 1 riunry Wca kieaa,-rftlin(rtnoa-l, SI. linful ferimU, wi'Ji Spwiaia, . 32. SnircrliiRa ut change c,f I if.-, . . . 31. l-.pilrpae-. Hpasina, St. Vitu l)anee, 51. iMimineriBf ukti" '-7. r. . 1 ...... t ..urnl in 11 a and i.J tilAHJiia, .... ....... r. . . l i, Vuu, Wocula, itxceui "- -'I FAXILI cases. Case (Morocco) withabovo S3 large 'J,""' Manuiil of dircctiona, . Coae (Morocco) of to Imro viala awl Loon, C CO Siniflo lloxoa and ViaU aa ubuvu. A-Thce remediea aire aent ly tne or alnsle bo to ainy part oftkt country, free of charge, on receipt of price. Addrcae Huohmopathtc Modiclno Co., OfEco and IXpot, No. 502 Bboadwat, New 1 on, l or bale by all lrufc--lU. Fur cite l.y K. 11. MnralialL Sn-r U Pa .100 . l . W . M .lot .100 60 1 I o xn u CTTJST O o o itE(JKIVED; ol O! AT VKHE .n.MifirrLno ITBW Is 1 rt B o p erf O o GOODS,!. NOTIONS, sGEOOERIES, u ; Pe Pi P Pi o - o o o it. FI.OUUAc. W ruro to cx unl fee, anl 1 cnvinc- Mhcr: nrc t' ninny artirlc kit for OPPOSITE thousand feet fit the rate of about fifteen to nineteen feet in the one hundred; and from this point toj within about two hundred miles of j the coast of Newfoundland, w hen it begins to snoai again mere is a va.-i u nmliilarmo- Knbinnrine lihiin. nveray- 1 " inr about twelve thousand feet in .lepth below the surface the 'tele- frmih nlateau.' 01 1 . . . . - A vallev about live hundred miles ! q wide, and with a mean eiepth of; fifteen thousand leet, strete-lies lrom c off the south-vest coast of Ireland, along the coast of Europe, dipping into the liay of Biscay.' past the Strajt of Gibraltar, and alon.-r the west coast of Africa. Opposite the Cane leverd Islands, it seems to merge into a sligh'.Iy deeper trough t j 24 which occupies the axis of t lie- South Atlantic, and passes into the An tarctic Seas. A nearly similar valley curves around the coast of North America, about twelve -thousand feet in depth, off. Newfoundland cud Labrador, and becoming considerably deeper to the southward, where i follow s the Outline Of the coast of the T:iI.k- fnrtii-U.I -l:U the l.c.-a the market af- States, and the Bahamas and Wind-) 5ioliirrrtnuTiitbcni..niin!rnii:iiKvi.ickat w ard Islands, and finally joins the ni-''1- " central trough of the South Atlantic on the ceiast cf Brazil, with a depth ! Torrey's Patent Arctic of fifteen thousand feet.' 77ie lV;-iT T7U, 5 cr.nuscr.1 e3 c4 ! sii-:!:skt 1101 si:. July 17 Simk::kt, pa. A. W. KNKrPEi:. w p o CAVKUTOX'S Dining Eooms, 00 3f:silet Street, l'lTTsnriKJir, pa. uhir Science Monthly. Xewest nnd Itest. KoillC I'cix. j W'lirui.U I to IWfie Cretan in 4 3,'iilei. Every flower lover appreciates the! irirtmr been nn-iimed wh (!rai, for the little iets that nestle undercover and ) r''0,v,l'',e;,i,OTU eYlvl'r:lj ; wer m t i.ia fc-in- ' . , , , 1 11. 1 :in lr'-pim-.l to miiriIy tlie tr:k.le A I AI AN- protectioii of the greater plants and ! VF.eTri:Ei;s- rmcfcs. e-a!i an 1 examine Iwlore buvlntr anr tK hrr. Y. j. rcCJLUiiG, :t V(.m Street, I'ittrbursrli, I'a. Auvnt fur llowe' StanJor-l S,-a!. inav-Jl Dl'MIA.M. A. v 1111 Ketler v vxrrAcTraKtts or L. & Co., CIGAIIS, AM) UKAI.KUD IX leaf, an! may H'7X Xn 442 Market St..) PIIIT.AOFU'HIA. prot arc overloeikcd by those w ho only seek for brilliant cedor. Among the bashful little babes of the garden I113 cyc alw ays looks afti r the Gilia tri color. It is fragile and delicate, and yet with a consciousness of inerent merit, it lifts its eye direct! v to the sun. It meets your gaze not like the y. . , drooping violet, but with a bright V1Q outlook, as if waiting fjr its admi rers. It grows about six or eight inches high and does best in a mass. Its shades of color are all lcfhicd and quiet, and its fragrance peculiarly uninuc. It has its perfume a nower (U-longing to only a few plants) of r. Fifth A Market SK., giving to the brain the sensation of rest. In the fall of the year, when almost every other plant Las suc cumbed to the frost, your (Mia ttili endures and greets you brightly till the snow coyers it from sight. A second p?t with me is the old fashioned frec-f!owcriiig: hardy swet-t alyssum. It makes no pretense, but persistently -does all that is possible to make your quiet walks cheerful. Its place is along the border close to your fccL and there li greets you with no stiut of the most delicate perfume. For the daisy I have no taste- a pit flower should be sweet as well as pretty; so wc will pass 011 to the niignemette, and all the world know s its charm. - But w w ill sit down bv it and inhale its balm. -.yM".;i ,'-' .- V- ' M'tnlluiicoux, AV'C All IWI'I ist'tlir'llt. KfJ-ON MBOTIIr lCS' . run 1: 1. 1. ST. . Offices and Lumber Yards East Literty Stock Tariis, Fa. R. R. (MTV OFFICII, 116 Smithficld St., Pittsburgh, Pa. Doors, Srsh, Blinds, Shutters, and Window Frames. A' - A'lr. ,) ........... ' '-, u, a 1 : 1 : 1 :tt v. , ,. Lumber Company, a very largest IMPORTED Hun U!. Somerset Co., Pa., CAEp ji Oil Vh.tl Earnest, Delp Camp, L Co., RiPKIl.TOK3. WlllTi: PISH, YEUJ)Y I'.XK, oak a xi) hemlock lummji;. IS. A.. LOV; PRICEDCipftJ f it P 1 jal i e. .4PANtli I LKAK IKrt'l.S. 1J 1'Hii-. ...IS . . . 11" . . . ; 3 3 -tu : 41 :i 4 3 in n .': t 1 1.) ltnlKwl iNinrt Nrth ."Mi-k. Tlil'-Wrn-i-". Size. 1HI..2II lnxft H in. .4 I'iiwl. .2 l b 111 x a 11 a 111.. .2 ft 4 In x It 4 In . " Jit. 4 iuiSIl H in . .i It 4 in x It M in. . ..'I It 6 in x 0 tt n In. . " . .- U 6 ill 1 4 It lu-. " ' I" "..aft aim 6 It in in.. " :s - . ft b ia x ft n in.. ' 3 1'' . " ..2ft N iii x It In in.. " ..-Jft 8 ill! 7 ft .. " " . .2 ft 111 in x ft " " ..211 10 In X8 ft 6 in.. " ..211 10 in X eft (till.. ' " . .-j it iu in e it l'j in. . - " . 2 ft m in x 7 ft a in . ' . 3 It x7 It " ..lift x7fi .. " I III. Hat Kill cl..-. il 74 tn 2. i .:iiii I rlmU ti. i.ir:', akl l. 4 Panel O. G. Mould Boors si:ce-Dni Ai.rrv. 2ft lnxft ein v 2 11 Mux 6 It hin 2ft 1) i:i x ft lu iii ' Raised Moulded Doors. Finr P.int-lK rlc.ir, with raiwl r.im l. Thh-knrw. Slie. in. .211 8lnxft H in. .4 l:ill'-l . . . 2 ft in X ft !J in.. " ..2 ft It In X 7 It .. - .. " ..2ft luinxart Win.. " .. " ..2 ft 10 lu x 7 It .. " 5 2' " ..3 ft x 7 II .. " ' " ..nit x7ft 6ln.. " i ii Tho .Moul.llnir." on the Ui- aru cxir.i h; .ivy. lluur ini'uM. 1 ni'lu, btetK. Ikh. Plain Rail Sash. MAWKIl AMI SHAVKli MM.MII.IIS AM PI.ASTl.niNO I.ATII. Building Lumber Wholcsnlonf3p Henry McCa-. ' !i' r' Tr-f i is .Boot s Sbo(.s, HATS AND CAPS, Leather and Shoo Findings. S3. imi:i-r$:t: i r.- pOL riif., 1'ri'-. : 7.- . 4 h:. . i in . "i Tl:i- 'a.'iirr tu mAr,j tiie :ii!-:ili..n 1 1 tli.r it-i7.'-iiiil S .iiicnit an. 1 viivnity l-i li.i-1 1. M:i:.r lie him nni-l a M.irc "n tlif ..rt'h K:it rrx r tt 1 n :i r i -.r i. !. whi rr tiir will alhayn l ki-(.t i.:i liifiiu :i coiiijiUttf aiirltimiil ul A. H. FranciFcus &-r IVl1.,!!-!' . Cotto s v.i: p - I'.l I isf- Twine and R0p, l.'iDklN-; t..A.-i.s i j . I t I ta i Wooden and Willow VV i x B X 111 SI Hi 0 X 12 VX 14 y j Ui t X 14 10 X 12 10 X 14- i 'i 10 X lil IS lOX III 1 1 In k I TO 7S I SO i o 75 81 HO r3 12 12 72 12 12 12 12 1J i if filt-m nn-l li-tino iiiniira !urt, well a.Ai-tril U-k ft I..T- S'.iv of Win-low. 4 Ii :a i x 7'.? I x 7'4 I x II It 17 rt It ft i x it i'J.; i x rt inf. i x ft lo4 I x u i"'-, i x it ft l it I-; u: II 2:.. it ti lt lo'.", ft '-; 5 tt i It i i ft 7 HATS A INTO CAl'S, AiJ u -n-.it vai'i'rty tf I.-a(!ie-r Mitel N!ie- I'iiieliuH Ol all kln-N. OIL ff.OTirs. MATTIV-; il'I V.i: k!-t S. r- ; 1L Juin- I I tl. iil.-i'l.-lt, Check Roil, or Lip Sash. Tli- re la al.-o attarli'l t- Hie r" : WAKTEa Agents ! Ao m. I S i ?3 I r i? I f ' -i E. 12 X 24 1 ! ' !!- i 4 12 X 2B 1:SJ ; 1 00 4 12 X 2M J'1,', . I 00 I 4 . 12 X W1 V, f 1 10 I 4 12 X 32- r I 1 1 I 4 12 x4. I V, 1 21 i 4 12 X M 1 i 1 20 I 4 13 X 24 1:S '. 4 13 X 2d l-'Vi 1MI i 4 13 X aa- I S 1 lio I 4 13 I 30 V' 1 10 1 4 13 X.f! I 1 15 i 4 13X34 l' 11 I 4 WISH- 14, 1 t,t j 4 14x28; 1- 1 K. ' 4 14 X 2H1 1,; 1 15 4 14X 3U 1 121 4 14 X !U l 1 20 4 14 X 'M 1 I 1 4 14 I: IS 12 4 15 x ::, 1 20 4 lixa2! j I 2 1 4 . 1JiJ4 I S; 1 2i 4 lil 3S' V ! 1 Si 4 Ski: ul Wln li.w. CrSTO.M-.MAPK YAHVV . DKI'A ILT.M K.N'T, snoi: Fift V it.-.-!- r Ii ' a.'- ir..':.T.:u- at IS V V WW u V s fix ul IT f ft 11 2 ft 1 ft II rt o it it c ft ft X ft V ft 7' 2 ft 7' 2 ft 7' :1 ft in x ill X In x In x in x in x in X In x in x ia X , in x ? In x In x 4 in x 2 II l i Hi X 2 ft l'i'-i In x ft lo'4 in x fl 1' C in x ft lo ft I..' ft In x II 11'-'. In x tt 1 Vl in x It 11'.. 1.1 x in x in X 4 It 7 4 ft II it :s it 7 i ft 11 ft .-. t) It 7 4 It 4 ft 11 s n 5 ft ': 5 it l-.'-i n 2. e it 6 .: 4 It 11 ' i ft 2'4 .-. ft f.'.. 5 ft 1' It 2- It '.. 5 II 6'.". 5 ft 1-.'.; e ft 2; 0 It C'.j U-yi.-...-, Witli . 11. SN'YUKF.- :i i-utt.-t iin.l filter, wha-'i ali-nr i' r Mi!:i,-ii.nt i ir.i'.fi- th-it all w.rl; n:.--!r up in tin: .lu-p ii ii..t iinlr fit the !erl hi.:..ih t t.ut t,.,i Mily the lt-t maU-rial will I-.; n-i. i ari-l tit..- Aghnts Require nK-llJ Uv ( f I. ..! l-'. II f-XJ Hl( Vc Sell Maohin; 3 03 Will le rni.l. lnvi:-. .. :.:l :. 'p. 0. '71. ' t ta mill. 1-oMii- are rr ni. .-t. k. K.r I. I. :rf--i:t.Mv Ial ij One-half Comirilssir- STORK SASH 411,'hm. all lz..-nnl tli 4j2iueai-ti. Panel Shutters, Blinds unci "Win dow Frames. U-e KNAItr: A ( D.-S I'l V AOS. HUM S RKOS. Fl AOS. ; I e. A . F R I i: A . It I. A s . T.'u- Hire N-.-t aii T ti; nt i. i.ul.ir In-Onnm-m.-- i.. i.-t tin- nia-k."f. fiitaliiauv an-l Priv I.i.-: taintiik- lull pariK-Uian1 inai!-.! innv atl.-r--t 11AK1JUTK lli.l .Ml. ?C.-. losiith avi-iiu. i'itt.-l'Ui irii. hj. S l aifnt fi r l'iiin-- I '.' i . ran. :iJ'ru2J. fr.M In f.? i.l ml'-. A n-.t.-. j n.l i liii ir iii-.n.-1 a r Wagons Fumii i. n- Vr. -We- !.;, r--f!r niwy tW gut n c ail IU E Tie tl lt H :i!-K-i:. ni'-n. ii. I n I-," i .Siatlnn-i Pin In I U-.i 1 ( arvnr i Franim Frauiri ! Panul Rollins :M"tilir t .M..ul. Size. jShtler Slat.. I Cap. :rap. i or hall Frame Frame j r-uncl. llJul'fri'. iHul'?. ixU j i 7i 7 2 i 1 Ki , -j2 4 I xl2 ! 2 01 ; 2 70 2l)i 2 '.' tHl4 2 20 3 01 2 ! ' 2 00 Hi 2 2S 3 25 -Jlit 2 1)1 16 2 41 3il 1 2 l 'l 2 71 1..X12 2 30 2 To J 2 10 21 loxU 2 3'. 3 to 2 20 I 2 7 12x1 -, 2 4.". 3 19 i nil j 111 loxl 2 :A 3 . 0 2 - '. 2 " 10x24 2 Im 2 7 J 2 i o : 2 ;.' 12x2 2 2a I 3 i O I 2 o.b 2 i 12 x2s 2 2S j 3 15 i 2 10 ' 2 eo 12x3 1 2 34 3 2i 2 10 I 2 ti 12x32 2 41 3 -iO 2 15 ! 2 f, 12x34 2 65 3 70 2 20 I 2 70 12x3 2 75 S 8.) 2 2" I 2 75 13x24 2 00 2 7 5 2 05 2 55 13x2 2 2". 3 00 ! 2 (.5 I 2 55 13X2S 2 25 3 15 2 10 2 13x3a 2 35 3 25 2 15 ! 2 5 13x32 2 1 3 il 2 15 i 2 70 13x34 2 85 3 7 1 2 30 j 2ll 13x3ft 2 7". 3 SO 8 35 I B"i HlM 2 SO I 3 t.0 2 lo I 2 6 14x24 2 S5 3 00 2 20 2 TO 14x30 2 45 3 25 2 10 ! 2 W 14x:!2 2 -rA 3 50 2 35 I 2 h5 14x.t4 2 5 3 TO 2 35 I 2 -i J4.X.X 2 75 3 80 I 2 35 2 ' l.'.X 2 55 3 M 2 35 2 S5 15x34 f 2 75 3 75 2 3 2 V 1VX3 '2 VO J 5 2 Hi 2 f5 idoim: coi;Li:xr w.m. sr.M.N-::: 1-r-O Vv'e,.l lip k.-rin Keal ltal' .in.) Sti -k... X. IH'K'iH. PA. M'irtiraxeA. Il.n.! .j.F..ur;ii Ateuue. r-i , t All Shutt. M 1, incite llilrk. I Tl.e above iraineii arc tor clieclc rail -r .l iin S.lh. ami have rmtii.li . Insi.lt'!', ainl parting ; lloailK. complete. No a.ldltl.'nal price. Ciix-lo Miiulit IliK'rK. 7 tuveat-h. Fmnt !. r i In lairs, heavy lu .ul.l. Saii anil Vt-tiouli.- J.n rs. ; every iie. ! Berment ami elrrle Fnitne? nn 1 Sluitt. r" r.ni.le i toor.ler lieUW prl.t-4 alii-U lio-y can be hail l.ir i elsewhere. I.IUKIiAL DlSt'eil'NT TO TI! F. Tit M'K. . N .f.-. I'll 1S- m;i CTA I 1 n i n Ail Cw Saaa 5 JUT 4 "T14 vi a :.7v: - Ik. I tan V!Ti:r.rLf;n. h vpi 1875 I .i-.in 2 lies Norm of Somerset h m ONS. .A .'-jJ1 B!u3l Pdrcliron Stallion Weil ten J SULTAN BLACK SIIIMII.ES. rnii.i c mav hi. uitixx. t LEiCiTEII i- I .a,.,.le aiiark Ir .n ir. r. e i!.-i:ri 4j ... jrari. ul.l. li.'., li:.iH.. Iujjii anj xnl ei-li kih-ii a TM ma:ure.l. :.!.ut lfo. p..uu-!. He.t.l li r. ii Ii ? 1" -n-at l-l'!t la-litfen the eye, xvi.ii-h i n- l.ir-i- an.! i.' t ex-.ir. ?.-ive : p.werlul mi k. e!iet i.ie iiii-u-a).a- ( n u, 'iii iru iK very ura.i. an.i me Ix-lv well rib , N-1 ii: Li s.. t.r..!i. ami i:ui.- uUr. a:i. iMtiii-aMv ! !h"rt Imm tnof tn f.-tlo. k: niane an-! tail l antai.l I heavy. Iihir of fine texture. l.wifiic that he is a, j des.vu.lant f Araiiian liliol. The niu-v-l!-- an.l' l.,u..lM,I,.rl ...it ..rtk. 1-.t ul I'..... ..n.l ii n I ' ' i .if? Ul T. iri , Willi opieii'lM ae-' tvre l.r.K.L i.r.,1 ,rr,.,t...l ....r;..,- ... ...... .,-- ... lemper. 1-:l nt,' r n. I .'HIV t. ' ' " I ee linn tn m eimvita-erl tl.at he ii. uet-l tn ln-el lioiu. A 1. IS In suwel C In xxx A I. IS iu i.cl i to 2 in. h xxx A 1, I in nnl 5 T No. 2. IS In naweil. extra 5 75 No. 2. IS in taneil. extra 4 ') Kxtra Id ami 14 ini-h slutveil uliin-jrU-f mi hanJ. llvst IX im h j.ilut uak slilnuk.' 5 T5. The Shlncle trule we cl.iiin us a ..jn-i l il:y. ar. I ufler luiiut-enientii to the tr:uie. lnr Sliiiiifi.' are !U-t what I'n y i y . 4 I . ji f. a. " .Magnolia Balm s of Tiiebk were tLirtVefive luillion j.asaoniriirs i-arried on the Pennsylva nia railroad nnd its branches in tliis State elurinp the past year. Tint number who lost their lives by r.cei dent out of all these millions was just thirty -th ree or Irsa thnn one in a mill' ion. There are but few railroads in the world that could show', a better record for security to the traveling public. j. . a ffav ArrucATioxa uaee a PuiQ Bioominrr Complexion. .v ;,'fT ly ki'jle' enJ operation U wen :f If.t at oii;-e. It .loes away with lb Fluabad Aiirrare raiued by Heat. Fatiiroe. and Exeita. ;io.t. j,. tig tuA raniovea all Blotches an' Pimple, e:.-.;v.;iitf u.li cad iiDi((iiUy spots. DriTeaawa Uk r r. cslcs. ad Sunburn, and by Its gentle but rful li.ao.-nce maaUes the fl(d4 check with yot'THTTL ILOOa ABO BEATTTT. Mri.riX(js. PET .U SXf'WlTllI.Y HM.n;:n. St:-l.- 17 !.;:;. . 1 :.-ti.i :. . a It:-.: i..t"l I e I'-i ;u ,.c . tl"i! S-. ii.l. l lu i). I..- , est KTfe-ti..n. -!, i liiiii.n. m s urn -r-.-i i'l 1 ii.i v.- I .. t-;t ,.,!.: : l:.s : (.!!;.- J v. .. r i ! take tl,:'ii ' i-iit-r ul n.i t..r l.i- : lii.. A i,i;:..; .- ..' fii.t.t V. ii:...-.-: i't ! 'i 0 l;:l. t,...-n r-rih!. r: aieitlii-r. Quarter rnunJ or FliK-r Slips, r f.Kit. liu'-al. f.i-t Sa.li HeniN. 1 Ini-h or less w "it . li inch Hiu'k Baml 1' ,i-t . 1 inch Win. low iteaiis ami liru-kul Mhm!i1..I ,.-t ; 1, Inch He.1 Mould and Briu-kt P4,t , 2lui-h Baelc ltand. llnse ami Hei! 1',,-t : 2'4 Ineh Kawand lhmr Mould 2 -t ; 3 iiK-h Hand Kise aud Cninn 2'-j.l 3' In. b ltiiud, ltasean.l I'n.wn . 3 i t ' 4 ineh Hand, frown and W In-low Sill 3 el ' & lneh l!rown and Door Threshold 4 el! 6 iui h li-.n.l. Finish 5 et ! l. el. Casinir same pri.i-s a: to n i-itli. 1 .MKI.1.HV UiitiTHFKS. iu:li aril. rii:l.ur-h. apr:4 Alli-sUi-uy Co., I'a. Terms 825, Insurance. ; Terms 25, Insert Also, the Hambletoniaii Stallion ALHAMBRi! A Uuiiranteeil liy ufin my latt.int Lclieffor tin .Uili,t. It aet Instantly, releivlnir the parnxmn Itnnie diatelr, and enahllin; the patient t. lie i down and sleep. 1 flittered from this dl-eose twelve rears, hilt mfl'er no more, and work an. I sh-t i as Well as anyone. W arranted to relleTC In the worst ease. S-nt by mail on receipt ot price, out- dollar ux frnx: ask your ilrozuist for it. I'll AS. R IM KST, l!.Ki!i s!cr, IUmr Co., V&. fel.lS-". I. Iiittoifarir llnv. V'.'r ban N h!..h i,. us.. . j nam i.y rrana ru n, lie hy i.rst .an l Ilia, n ILml I j!"!.rted iir.it-..l l!;iliaw Araloan. Midi!l.-t..n l v 1. i TT ' . f"iu" " .uieir iia!ui.;.-t..ma.i. 1 jinMiviown now sran is loliratiiie Halllhletonian. nt .. Middlelown I "sl.eii. t irat-ice ( Xew York, over Vi-iuti I ,. . .... . .11.1,., ii... i.r premium at Johnstown lair ! k'ooness of temper, sty!.- en ! finish. I!, in- ri.-lalv- Lre.' not tail lo make .i mark as a sire of ip.tti rs. as he n'.,w ,i... I. 1. 1IOYI.K, Ilea lor In line ! Watcher, Jewelry, ( locks & Siirproare, M FIFTH AVl-NTt'., Sdonro alNire Siulthtleld St., i"i;t!?irvt. Ta. Special attentdm siren to repairing of W.nelies and Jewelry, at lowi st rates. nmyT $72 00 Each Week. Foiled May W : he l.v Alfcire J.' s.lvk.-"'s ll.i ,i-i. o-toiua.i. l.v AIhI.iII.i!'. 1 - .M,.;a;., Ci oiit v. Xew York, n; i- Ii-.-nr.-.. wn took ftrt pr.-niiiim at S:.itc Fair. -,:i r. In.n ;i,k.-. aa.i . iu r-. 'r. : .1-: f.!'.:. 1. a .iire.'i U''-' i s. wi-i.-':i; i.v . r. V Terms $50 Insurance. -fl at i To inv to our mutual !i -.Iin: "I c i -o- .-a, .nf..mm -r.ees April 1. nr.! will continue t'ir..UL''i..ttt the Si: timclie .mil on n-.r larm. F-ariin with a mare U-l-re she i- k:i, v.n u money. liiuraiiee line when mare i li...n t. k .1. '-!.""' wwk- var taken. Imt n i .i-.mrttnldlit f. r :,.-. lornier pitr-.ns I return my w.-r-aest tiianks ir their hit -..rt. lit lo inuirorethe II.ir. sit.- ir ..i ...... ... . s.-.e.-t.onol Fuil-lil.l Hre to brsl m.m. In inv tsiimai'i.-ii. is the-' i toi'in ran t made : e..nso.nient!y. Inrirc priees wero Mid ft r lull l-!--1 .'..nr.i.1, ...one-leaner less, tor Ln-edem. knuvinir that hv t.r halves.and hee,.stolle,li,urt.,al,ill 1,1. nuU.r tlmn a haif.,- i ..;.. . .iiiw n.r uiHint one-na I more than .;u -i-.eis 1 . 1:. men (.flntelliirenee will breed to mongrel ami -.-rnlV ' ' In oflerhK ,he sen ice of my H.w to lin-edem and St.vk raisers of tV sny inc taut 1 be u-ve my h..- aresecmd to nne in the S;a;e. The al to be appreciated. Vurile louoituc wit can 1 rve-1 the I. ii..-.v.,; .a. :i a. PETER The entpriirise unci vtr.-e exliitiiu-il l.v Xir. IT.-eV.-v fir--:: ti -.njitdl by any other furnii-r in this e-.nniminic.-. To i,i,;i ; i :i tlic nuiiiy stcck Miners ol'tliis county inilcble.l i'..r i!k -"-tn- im; in onr sl-M-k of lioraca. It is a fin t evulent to everv .'.tie t!ut ' in-r to tlmmrili, full bred horses an i:nim-usi irfuh.h- n.. e - t :!:,-i ,.(:-:. I :' Agent wanted everywhere, liuslncss otrii tl v le iritimate. l'artl.-nlars tree. A.hln k ce ., St. u,uis. Mo. mayH I husifieiw W ill fur .a ir,inr.to StaivJ ia hU own u :r K -. . TI-IK Sri:AV niPKOVED UKD LOLTX(iI':. Manufactured and Sold at HENRY BEIiGER'S Extensive Purnitvrc Ware ITO- 08 SM1T JrlEIELTj ST., PITTSBUHGH, I'A. ) ; . i -is ,r'- v x Ha teen "bcZ.ii iho 'Aiuci-tcan public OVER TMIKTlf ycara. HI.oh never ret tailed to give porfort satir faction, and has lustly been atylod tho rumaoe for all ex ternal Wounds, Cuts, Burns, Swellings, Sprains1, Bruises, &c., &o., for Man and ucast Ko family should be a einfile day.j WiMinnt l,f Tt..r :. ft.V i U"S'."''. Al'a money re fon lc.1 unless tho LituinoIlt U o repre ntcd. Be rare nnd m.t .i. .V: lUtTlflW T.-n.;., .Sir "1" rcu""" Sold f VrnpFl8i?.anJ Country Stored, at 25c., 60c. and $1.00 per Botu0. 0 Btylo, size, of bottle. 4cV TlfK UEMSOV WHY THIS IS ...nit i.ii.nuilill a. - lieenii..-e 1! Is the fiicsi im-..iii..n ..r t... t ... , - . ! oil to clean thein-hfeiil the lj.11V1.r ti . 7 ' ImT,, "r" impMrrm-nt nvrr alt other I unires vet Invented. W Mmjili-st a id ea: hk"f'. hnak. easily In all Ilia other le-un-- . Ir.iieu ot all, aiil thereh.ie the most tluralde, l.e ijea u Mg ui oil t . 11. limn i'.l any other Uouiuf- j .1: ; ro Price is as Low as that for any of tlio old Invention. 'riits.KEir. F,c..,.,. 1lceaso cal1 and sec how it operates. ft1 1.1 VI . )- ' Dtl vi. '-- a a ilUl il J! Fnr uia (t. , m 3 A? i i i 4: 4' ; I ti . i If,: : i r : ! i I J w V J i