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SUMMARY OF CONGRESS '?
. A1 Senate Sessions. * j 15Sth Day.?The Seuate resumed consid- v< eration of the surplus resolution, and was addre-sod by Mr. Teller in favor of the original resolution. Mr. Vance also * advocated the res.dut on, and Mr. Gor- * J man spoke in opposition. Mr. Ed- I!, mundi moved to amend the amend- ft ment by substituting the President for the a! Secretary of the Trea ury, so that it will u read: "When in the opinion of tbe rresuieoc y. the public interests shall require it, he may 0( direct the Secretary of the Treasury to sus- f ( pend the furtlier call,"1 et?. Agreed to. Mr. j)( Coke moved to add the following proviso, y which was agreed to: "Provided that such suspension, and the reasons therefor, shall be , j reported to Congress with.'n ten davs after ^ its next meeting, or immediately, if Congress a, shall be in session." Mr. Plumb moved to Q| strike out the clause giving the President the right, in case of emergency, to suspend the cad. The motion was rejected- 2*J to 84. -p Mr. Eustis (La.), moved t > insert tbe words ^ "including the payment of bonds aud ioter- n est thereon, the same l>eing,'under existing j law, payable in gold or silver coin, at the option of the Government." Rejected? ^ yeas 30, nays, 37. The committee amendment ( as amended was then agreed to?yeas,o7; nays, *, 27. Mr. Sewell moved as an amendment the bill for the receipt of ti ade dollars at their face P value. Agreed to?yeas, S4; nays, 2i). The joint resolution and "amendments were then j reported to the Senate, and the trade dollar ameudment was agreed to?yea?, 33; nays, a 30. An amendment by Mr. ingolls was ro- * jected, and the joint resolution was then t passed?yeas, 42; nays, 20. 159th I)a.y.?On mot on of Mr. Aldrich the . Committee on Finance was authorized to ? contiune (during the re?ess) the investiga tions of frauds and abuses in the custom revenue A resolution dire- ting a * committee of seven, of whom one shall be the > presiding officer of the Senate, to "consider the expediency of properly celebrating at the capital of the Republic these two illustrious anniversar'e<, and, if said j celebration be de?mei expedient, I shall report on the method, cost and * general plan thereof at the next session of | Congress," wa? adopted?yeas, 41; nays, 12. ? (The two anniversaries referred to are the * one hundredth anniversary of th? adoption i I of the Constitution and the four hundredth I anniversary of the discovery of America).... Executive session. t ItiOTH Day.?After discussion a further n conference was ordered on the Sundry Civil d Appropriation bill....House bill relating to f taxation of fractional parts of a gallon of dis- a tilled spirits was passed with amendments.... J The bill allowing the exportation of tobacco ^ without payment of the tax and repealing r the existing statutes requiring an inspection 1 ,. of the tobacco to be exported was passed.... r On motion of Mr. Blair the Senate receded from its amendment to the pension bill of tha widow of Gen. Stannard (decreasing t the pension from $100 to $"0), and the bill t stands passed....Mr. Gibson introduced a 1 joint resolution to appropriate $12,000,00.") to ( be expended by the Secretary of'War for the 1 construction, repairs, and preservation of ' certain public works on rivers and harbor*. i 161st Day.?The Senate agreed to the re- < port of the Conference Committeo on the t Deficiency BilL The bill appropriates $fi,S50,- < (XX). The Smate added nearly $2,000,000 to 3 the House bill, and the Conference Commit- < tea took $1150,000 from the bill as it came 1 from tbe Senate. The bill vetoing the grant- 1 ing of a pension to Mary J. Nottage came up, < and Mr. Piatt said that while the President's 3 vetoss were within the letter of the Consti- < tution they were a violation of its spirit. ' Mr. Whitthorno defended the vetoes, saying 1 tbe great dauger t > popular institutions was 1 tha increase of special or job legislation. 1 A vote upon the question of passing the ] bill over the veto resulted in 2G veas and 19 i nays?not ths necessary two-thirds The i vetoed House bill granting a pension to Joseph Ro niser was then taken up, and Mr. 1 Wilson explainod that tha President had acted under a misapprehension, he having been informed tl:at no application had b:en made to the Pens o.i Office, while in fact an application hid b.cn made. Th; bill was passxl over the veto by a unanimous vote?yeas 50, nays none....The conference report oa the River an l Ilarbsr bill was agreed to.... At the evening session the Seaate passe3 a bill appropriating f.50,000 for x1 - n**/l Arnnn c/>e MlQ. UIO WlUpCUOairtVU UUVi W V? v? . sissippi gRivor Commission and $20,000 for the Missouri Ri or Commission. On motion of Mr. Blair the Committee on Education and Labor was directed to continue/md (omple'.e the investigation of the ' relations between labor and capital.... Tba conference report on the Sundry Civil Appropriation bill was a^roed to. 102d Day.?The bill for the erection of a public building at Yonkers, N. Y. (site and building not to exceed ia cost $10.1,000), was passed . .The House bill to remove the political disabilities of J. R. Eggleston of Mississippi was taken up and passed?On motiou of Mr. Hoar, the Senate took up the vetoad pension bill of Margaret D. Marchand, widow of Commodore Marchand, the question being on its passage, uotwithstanding the President's veto. A vote resulted in 10 yeas and 15 nays?no quorum. A motion to postpone the bill was earriei. Mr.Sewell then callel up the House bill granting to the same lady the regular pension, and it was passed The bill granting an increase of pensions to solliers who lost a le? or an arm in the service was received from the House with a verbal amendment, which was readily concurred in, and the bill again sent to the President, from whom it had beeu recalled The Senate took up the bill exten iing the "immediate delivery 'system, and it was passed?The conference report on the Treasury surplus wiAlntiAn u'ac no eco'l j ICO^/iUUVU " Uo tn?ww.. Last Day.?Mr. Harris offers! n resolution of thanks to Senator Stiernian ' for the Ability, court-.sy, and impartiality'5 with which he hadpresidxi over the Senate during the present session. The question was pat and the Chair (Mr. Ilawfcy) declared the resolution unanimously adoptel; but Mr. Riddleberger (Va.) deinauJel the Sresence of a quorun. dsclaring that ie reiolution ought nob t) pa**, and without a quorum could not pass. In this difficulty (there not beiug a quoru n present) the Senate took a rece-s until 1 p. M.... After the recess Mr. Hawlvjy, referring to Mr. Be:k's bill to prohibit menbersof Congress Acting as counsel for subsidized lailrcad companies, said he ha I b.>eu seeking an opportunity to have it called up and a:t.*J on, bu: other business had stood iii tlia way. Mr. Beck moved that the second Monday In December next be iixel for the bill's considerati >n. Carried Mr. Edmunds, from tho committee appointed to wait on the President to inform nim that the two House; were ready to adjourn unless he had some further communication to make, reported that they were inforn.el by the President that he had no further communication to make, and that he c >ngratuiatcd the two Houses on the termination of their labors.... Mr. Plumb reportei that the Conference Committee on the Fortifications Appropria tion bill had failed. A few nvnutes before 4 p. if., the hour fixed for final adjournment, the Chair (Mr. Shermani thaukel the Senators for their uuifcr a courtesy, etc., and then declared the session closed sine die. House Session*. 180rn Day.?The House resumed consideration of vetoed pension bills, the first being that garnting #.X) a month to the widow of General David R. Hunter. The House refused to pass the bill over the veto?yeas, 111; nays, 108?not the constitutional twothirds in the affirmative. The Hons* also refused to pass over the veto. Yeas, ltt); nays, 95 (not the constitutional twothirds in the affirmative)?the bill granting a pension to Mary Anderson. The vetoed bills erauting i?cnsion-s to Mary Norman, John W. Farris, and David T. Elderkin were postponed until next: e sion... The Rc-agan substitute for the Senate Inter-Stato Commerce bill was passed. 181st Day...The conference report on the River aud Harbor bill was rejected aft?r debate by 135 nays to 102 yf-as, and a another conference was ordered.... The Alien TjinrflorH hill Wiis Tias-anl bv 20.) yeas to fi nays. It provids that no non-resideut alon or foreigner, nor nny resident alien or foroi^n^r who has not declared his intention to become a citizen of the United States, nor any corporation or assoc'ation where at mo>t one-tenth of its stock or right of property is r.wued or controlled by aliens or foreigners, shall acquire or own, hold or Eossess, by right, title, or descent, accruing ereafter, any real estate in any of the Territories of the United States: provided that the provisions of this act shall not apply to the real estate necessary for the construction and operation of any railroad On motion of Mr. Morrison the Senate amendment to the surplus joint resolution was nonconcurred in and a conference ordered. lt&n Day.?The Speaker laid before the House the bill to increase the naval establishment with the Senate amendments thereto, and Mr. Herbert (Ala J mo.ed a concurrence "the'amendniehts.' "Agreed to, and the bill >w goes to the President for hisapproval.... ,'r. Collins (Mass.) introduced a oill authoring the Piesident to deny all commeral rights, including the right to transport 1 ihicles or cars in the United States, to such ireign countries as may deuy commercial ivileges to citizens of the "United Stat?s .. Senate bill appropriating $100,(XX) for a jblic building at Annapolis, Md., was i issel upon Mr. Compton's motion. Mr. * rockenbridge objecting, and Mr. McAdo Vs riendinent reducing the sum to $50,000 be\Z defeated Under the call of State,; for ic introduction of bills, Mr. Baker (N. Y.) fered a resolution "'of recapitu'at'on, selfmimendalion, nnde t laudation, and ' sarty congratulation of the responsi- c te majority of the House.'' The real- c ig of this was demanded by Mr. Bayne . 'eaoJ, and it proved to be a severe arraign- , ient of the Democratic ma jority in the House ' tid the Democratic President, for sins of 1 ' J Xft? Pnairnn 4 fills >1011 tlliU t'UlUUllddlVU. Ml. I TeTa?) objected to a stump spoach l eing in- < >rjected iuto the regular pro eedings of the j [ouse, but the 8peaker rule 1 that tho . oeument wa^ in order. Mr. Randall i loved to return the resolution to Mr. , iaker. Mr. Reed IMe. I defended tha rosoluoa, raying it contained ''many unpleasant i ruths/' and Mr. Randall defended the maD-ity members, saying the party in control ( ras "well eutitled to tho respect and aproval of the American people." The motion ; o return the re^lution was passed. , 18-Sd Da.y.?The Speaker presented tha Ye-od^nt's message announcing his approval f th? Oleomargarine bill, and it was road nd referred to the Committee on Ways aud j leans....A m'ssago from the Pres'dent, 1 ransuiitting the papers in the Cutting case, ras referre I to the Committer on Foreign j LfTaii-s Tha conference rep-.rt on the liver and Harbor Appropriation till was agreed to?121 yeas to 8 uays.... The conference report on the Deiciency Appropriation bill was agreed to? ilr. Morrison (111.) submitted the confernce report upon the surplus joint 1 - *- ?m fn -I esomtion quu it ui uci cu ^ ...The conference report on the Sundry Civil Appropriation bill was agreed o. The bill as agreed upon makes an aggregate appropriation of $22,647,510, being in increass of $1,345,985 over the amount ap>ropriated by the House bill, and a der rea;e ?f $1,760,864 in the appropriation made b/ he Senate. 1S4th Da v.?The Senate amendments to he Fortification Appropriation bill were on-concurred in, and a new connfereuceorlered.... Mr. Morrison (111.) called up the conermce report on the surplus joint resolution, ,nd aft.'r debate it was passed?120 to 63.... Jr. Belmont, Chairman of the Foreign Affairs Committee, called up the resolutions e juest'ng the President to renew the denand on the Mexican government for the eleas3 of Editor Cutting. The resolutions pere debated without action. Last Day.?A me; sa^e was received from he President announcing his approval of he Deficiency, Sundry Civil and Kiver and harbor Appropriation bills Mr. Randall Penu.) received unanimous consent to irint in the Record, a speech upou he Tariff bill introduced by him.... Mr. Mor ison (III.) offerei a resolution granting the ;ommittve appointel to investigate the labor roubles in the West permission to sit luring the recess. Adopted.... Mr. Baker (N. Y.), rising to a personal >xp!anation,said that the preamble and resoutiou arraigning the Democratic party, in:roduced by him on Monday last, had been ^hara-terizei by the gentleman from Pennsylvania (Mr. Bandall) as inde.ect md disrespectful. Th3 gentleman from " 1?oH nlcn rharac* lexas xx ca^au; ***?%* v.? ? terized it in language -which the facts har.lly warranted: and it was due, not an 1 j' to the Hotitc, but to himself, that the resolution should beemboliedin the liccord, in orJer that it might appear whether it justified the language used. He therefore asked that the resolution he printed in the Record. Objection was made, but afterward unanimous consent was given to have the resolution printed in the Record.... A Senate bill was passed accepting the gift of the Grant relics?At 4 p. h. the speaker, without any preliminary remarks, declared the House adjourned sine d'.e. DESTRUCCTVE STORMS. Loss of Life and Property in the East and AVcst. A fierce storm attended with loss of life and great destruction of property has visited portions of the East and West. Particulars are given in dispatches as follows: A Lima (Ohio) telegram says: This morning a terrible wind storm passed over this section of the country. Allentown and Vaughnsville, near here, were almost wiped out of existence. The rain poured down in torrents, and the shrieks of the wounded wer? heartrending. There was absolutely no help to be given, people fearing almost to move. It is reported that but few houses remain standing in either of the towns. A wrecking party with several physicians has left here for Al.entown and Vaughns vine wnn meaicine nna surgical uij.uuments to relieve the unfortunates who are buried in the debris. The messenger reports both towns completely wrecked. He says that a family name ! Bowler, consUt'ng of husband, wife and two daughters, word killed outright by being crushed by the falling of thtir home, and that three members of tha fmnily of Jesse Lazarus were killed. They were struck by a heavy timber, dashiug out their brains. A livery stable, in which were some fifteen horses, was blown to the ground and all the animals perished. At Lewis Centre, Ohio, a house was blown down and five livis lost. Many houses were blown down or unroofed at Marion and Delaware. At Columbus the streets were all flooded, and many houses unroofed and more orles damaged. The building of the Columbus rolling mill, on the ?e t side, was entirely demolished, and several men injured. There were twenty-five or thirty men at work in the mill at the time, and all were more or loss hurt. A Boston (Mass.) dispat h says: Not for years has lightning caused such destru tion and loss of life and property a; occurred this morning. For hours the heavens were abla?o, and bolts could b? seen running down in forked ladder; in all directions. There was not so much damage done in this city as throughout New England. A house and barn on Malison avenue, in the Bright in district, was struck, and now lies fiat on the ground. The four families in the house were removed, but several hoi'ses were h<irnAil trt H?nth In Somarville. Mass.. a stable and blacksmith shop attracted a fiery bolt and burst into flames. Mr. B. F. Packard, of Attleboro, was wakened out of a sound sleep by a vivid flash, and juinced from his bed in fright Another flash followed instantly and he fell dead, his body being terribly disfigured. At North Hatfield lightaing struck and killed Arthur G. Harris, a young farmer, and bis horses were killed. Light ning struck a large stock barn at Agaw?'u belonging to Hensdale Smith, a rich tobacco dealer, and the building was burned with its contents. At Uxbridge, Henry Anthony, a hostler, and two valuable horses were killed. The storm was equally severe in Connecticut. In East Hartford two large barns were struck aud burned with heavy loss. In Wethersfield a vigorous cyclone tore up laree tree-; and prostrated tho growing crop.-. The loss to the tobacco and corn crops is estimated at ?20,IKX). In South Windsor two barns and a tobacco shed, belonging to Willard G. Burnham, were struck and burned. In Portsmouth James Sanford's house and barn were struck and consumed. In Valley Falls, R. L. John Simpson was struck by lightniug and fatally burned. An Albany (N. Y.) dispatch says: In tho country nurrounling Albany, especially northwest and north, mauy head of live sto.-k were prostrated by heavy elc:tric storms during the night. Trees were shiv! ered to splinters and farming implements destroyed. Lightniug struck tho wellfilled barns of Charles IX Miller and Garrett Van Vrauken, n<-ar Morrisville, and both i were eutireiy consumed, ag r.<agio criusu I about twenty farms were consumed and acres J of crops leveled. The damagu in that viciu: ity amounts to $20,000. J From Corning, Cauajoharie and other towns in New York came similar reports of the storm's destructive work. At Coney Island, which was crowded with visitors, the storm raged with unprecedented fury. The wind broke the lamps and tore the tent covering of the amphitheatre at Manhattan Beach. The people under it, who were listening to Gilmore's concert, lied in alarm, but none were injured. Five men were stunned by lightning at the Grove House, in Sheepshead Bay village. Those interested in beet-sumr manufacture place the increased production iu Europe at twelve to fifteen per cent., while dealers maintain that it will reach thirtyi three per cent over that of last year. THE WORK OF CONGRESS. T IVhat Was Done During the Long Session Just Closed. Measures Introduced and Passed, and Bills Vetoed. The first session of tho forty-ninth Concress, wh'ch has just ended, be.ian on Monlay, Decemcer 7, IB-So, and covered a period >f seven months and twen'y-eightdays, or 211 lays, exclusive o! Sundays. Of this time tho ejate was in session 101 days and the House 185 days. During that time there wire iniroducel in the House 10,014 bills and 514 joint resolutions, and in the Senate 2,S.il sills and 83 joint resolutions, or a total for ;he two hous?s of 12,202. Th? greater number were measures of a private nature, or of ocal importance only. i Th-? number of measures that passed J both Houses was 1,10!, being '241 Sea:ite bills ind 800 bills which originated in the H >use. Of these 1,0J5 were received by the President ind of that number 814 were approved; 1">7 be.ame laws without the President's signature; 115 were vetoed,and!) fai e 1 for want of signature at time of adjournment, ten days not having expired since they reached the President. Of the new laws 746 were Hous9 measures and "241 Senate mea-urjs. The laws that became such by limitation were, wit'i two exceptions, private pension and relief bills. Of the measires vetoed by the President thirty-six were Senate bills andse /enty-seven House bills. Twenty-eight of the Senate bills vetoed were private pension bil s. Three were for the erection of public buildiugs at Dayton, Ohio; S our City, Iowa, and Zanesville, Ohio; one was to grant to railroads the right of way through the Indian reservation in northern Montana; one to ma':e Springfield, Mass., a pert of delivery; ons to provide that the bodies of paupers, crimin lis and strangers . dying within tne District of Columbia, unclaimed within a specified time after daath, shall be turned over to the me lical college;; and one to quit titl3 to seitlers on th* Des Moines River lands, ani one to proviie for | the construction of a bridge over Lako Champlain. Of the seventy-ssven Housi bills disapprove! by the President, seventy-four wero I ?and thre3 were for thu I pi i> aiC yVU^lVM erection of public buildings. Thy proposal pub ic bu Idings were for Asheville, N. C.; Duluth, Mian., anl Springfield, Mo. Tne number o:' measure} vetoed during the session was four more than hive been vetoed from the foundation of the Government to the beginning of the session just closed. While nearly all of the vetoed bills of the Senate were reported back from committees with the recommendation that they pass, notwithstanding the President's objection, and, while similar action was taken on some of the House bills, only oae (that granting a peusion to Joseph Romiser) was passed by the twoHouses over the veto. The Des Moines River bill passed the Senate over the veto, but failoi to receive the requisite two-thirds vote in the HouS3. Motions to pass the bills to grant a pension to Mary Anderson and to AuJrew J. Wilson over the President's veto were defeated in the Hou e. The consideration of the other veto messages has been postponed until the next session. TI19 measjres of general importance that have been enacted into laws during the session, in a ldition to the regular appropriation bills, are as follows: The Presidential Succession bil', providiug for the succession to the office of Presi 5o it of the membars of the Cabinet in case of the removal, death, resignation, or inability of botli the President and Vice-President. To provide for the study of the nature and effe. ts of alcoholic drinks and narcotics. To remove the charge of deiertion against soldiers who re-enlist without having first received a discharge from the regiments in which thev ha 1 previously served. _ To le^aiue the incorporation of National ITaaes unions. The Oleomargarine bill,providing for a ta x of two cents a pound on imitation butter,and reauiring that the packages containing it shall be branded and stamped. The bill for the in -rea-e of the navy. It provides for the construction of two sea-gi> ing, double-bottomed armored vessels of about (>.000 ton-; displacement; one protected double-bottomed cruiser of from 8,00) to 000 tons di ;pla.eme.it; one first-class torpedo boat, and for the completion o; the fourdouble turrets.! monitors now be'ng constructed. it appropriate i $2,500,OX) tor the construction of these vessels and $1,003,030 for armament. To provide that homestead settlers within the railway limits restricte 1 ti le-s than 160 acres of land shall be entitled t J have their additional entries patented without any further oroof of settlement and cultivation. To reduce the fees on domestic money orders for sums not exce^diui So, from 8 cents I to 5 cents. To enable national banking associations to increase their cap tal sto.k, and to change their names and locations. Authorizing the construction of a buildiug for the accommodation of the Congressional Library. To forfeit the 'ands granted to the Atlantic an.l Pacific Railroad Company, and r,.s:ore the name to settlement. To increase to $12 a month the pensions of widows and dependent relatives of deceased soldiers and sailors. Declaring forfeit*! certain land grants made to the States oi Mississippi, -M.iauj.nu and Louisiana. To direct the Comm'ssioner of Labor to make an investigation as to the convict labor. To establish additional life-saving stations at various points on tlio Atlantic and Pais He coasts, and on the great lakes. I i addition to the foregoing, the subjectmatter of various specal bills has bea 1 enacted into law in the several appropriation bills as follows: In tha Agricultural Appropriation b'll? directing the Commissioner of Agriculture to purchase and destroy diseased auimals whenever, in his judgment, it is es;entiil to prevent the spread of pleuropneumonia from one Statj into another. Iu the Legislative Appropriation billCreating the o.'fice of Assistant Commissioner of ludiau A frail's. Iu the Sundry Civil Appropriation bill? Authoriziug the 8??retary of the Treasury to issue silver certificate-; in denomination! of one, two, and five dollars; also appropriating f4i),00J for the establishment of an industrial home in Utah for wo lien wh) renounce polygamy and for thoir children. Tho important ni asures which, aftjr d* bate, were defeate 1 in the Ho.is) in which they originated are: The Senate bill ti increase the etlicien y of the army; the Housa bill for the free coinage of silver, and Senator Vance's bill to repeal the Civil Service act. The one important measure that failed, by reason of the adjournment or uongres-; oefore executive action had been taken thereon, was thi "Morrison Surplus resolution." WT W BELFAST. Police Fire Into a Mob?A Boj Killed and Many Wounded. A Belfast (Ireland) dispatch of the 1st says Serious rioting took place hero last night anc to-day. A baud of musicians yesterday marched to meet a party of Protestan' Sunday-school children who w*re ro turning from an excursion. The crow< accompanying the band groaned at i number oJ Catholics assembled on Car rick Hill. Tho latter replied with stones aui the others retaliated. Wild rumors spreai throughout the city and a larce mol of Orangemen soon gathered. The po lice tried to disperse the crowd, bu their efforts wore useless and the Orange men continued to increase. Tho mob attacke< n lormi tnvprn owned bv I Catholic of the uume of MeKenna. Til police frequently charged tho rioters, bu were repulsed with ftones. Tho mob tlieu wrecked a numbei of hou-e believed t > be inhabited by Cathoi.cs. Th | men tore up the pavement and fired volley j of stones at the poli.e. The latter wor finally ordered to fire buciuhot, am the command was promptly obeyed, i boy by thy nuino of Knox, who was goin on an erran i, was shot dead. Many person i were wouuded, some of them seriously. Th riot had now reached such proportions tha i it was deemed necessary to call out the mili tary. The rioters were apparently awed b; i the appearance of the soldiers and soon dis i persed to their homes. The fighting wa renewed to day and the police were agaii compelled to fire upon the mob. Many of th; rioters were wounded. S jbsaquently the mo wrecked several buildings, and the militii were again summoned. Many policemei were ba;ily cut by the missiles thrown a them by the rioter j. Forty-s ix arrests ha v J been made. Tne police and cavalry are pa trolling the streets, HOUSEHOLD MATTERS. Wasted in the llCitchen. In cooking meats the water is thrown out without removing the grease, or the grease from the drippir g pau is thrown away. Pieces of b eacl and cake are left in the box to dry and mould. Cold potatoes are left lo sour and spoil. Preserves are opened forgotten and left to mould and ferment. Vinegar and sauces ara left standing in tins. Apples are left to docay for wont oi sorting over. The tea-canister is left; open. Bones of meat and the carcase ol fowls aro thrown away when they coulc1 bo used in making soup stock. Canning Fruit. Mrs. Kedzie, teacher of household economy and hygiene in the Kansas Ag ricultural College, writes as follows oi the results of herte6ts in preserving frui by simply neanng it uouing uui, uici putting it in jars, and tying cotton batting over the mouth. She axys: "In :h< college kitchen laboratory expjrimentf were tried with live kinds of fruit, in eluding tomatoes. Results were perfectl; satisfactory in every cas?, not even a par tide of mould forming in the can. Ii most cases the cotton was simply tie< over the canful of hot fruit; in som cases there was a piecu of white pape Sut on first, to prevent the cotton frbn ropping down and becoming juice soaked. This seems to be the prcferabl way. The co'.ton is taken out just r.9 i comes off the roll, the thickness beinj about as it unwinds, an J it is tied dowi with strong twine. If this should b as successful with all fruit cunners a here, there is no longer need for paten fruit cans, for any bottle with a wid neck suitable to receive the fruit, or an; j jar with, glacing whicft is penect, to ai low no entrance of air through its walU will be all sufficient for keeping the frui for winter use." Preparation or Fruit Juice;;. J. TV. Parkinson gives in the Conja turners' Journal the appended direction for preparing fruit juices: Ma:h tL juicy fiuits in a basin, to a pulp; plac on the fire and make scalding ho! now pour into a hair sieve and allow tt juice to run through. Put into bottle; and securely tie down. Place these bo ties in a caldron of cold wuter, and bo (or twenty minutes. Hcmove from tl fire, and allow to remain in the caldrc until cold,then set av ay for use. In tl case of non-juicy fruits, such as apple pears, peaches, etc., put the fruit into basin, cover wilh water and boil to pulp. Now place on a hair sieve, an allow to drain wit'.iout pressing. 01 serve now that it is only the liqu< which passes through t he sieve withoi pressing which is to be used for flavo Ing purposes. What remains in tl form of pulp is not adapted for the: uses, how put the iuico obtained i above into bottles, and proceed to tre: as alr#ady laid down for the juicy fruit The foregoing process is to le got through w.'th in the case where the e: tracts are to be kept transparent an clear, as for syrups, cordials and b3ve ages. In cases where the flavorings a w? HsnJ tnr o nTj imrm.cn where trim LV UC U3WU ivi WUJ parency or clearness is not dcurab! Buch as for ice creams, fruit ices an bonbons, then I would use not only tl clear fluid, but the pulp of the fruitu.ls I would for these opaque purposes ;?aand utilize everything of the fruit e i cept the skins and seeds; this pulp to 1 treated as already laid down. Preserved Peaches and Tomatoes "Weigh tfe fruit after it is pared ai the stones extracted, and allow a poui of sugar to every oue of peaches; cr;u one quarter of the stones, extract tl kernels, break them to piece?, and b< in just enough water to c >ver them uu soft, when s.t aside to stew in a cover vessel; put a layer of sugar at the b< torn of the kettle, then one of fruit, a so on until you have used up all of Lot set it where it will warm slowly untii t sugar is melted and the fruit hot thro lg then iitrain the kernal water and add boil steadily until the peaches arc tend and clear; take them out with a per: rated tkimraor and lay upon large, fi dishes, crowding ts little as possib Boil the siiup almost to a jelly?that until clear and thick- skimming off the scum; fill your jars two thirds f of the pcachcs, pour on the boiling siri ' and when cold cover with tissi : paper, then with cloth, lastly with thi paper tied tight y ovor them. T peaches should be ready to take off af naif an hour's boiling; the sirup bail fifteen minute? longer, fast, and of! stirred to throw up tho scum. Nice tomato preserves can be made the following manner: Select smoo ripe tomatoes, scald and remove the sk and the hard part near the stem. Cu ga?h in each lobe and with the thui remove the seeds. l?insj well in c< water, which will remove any stray se< and the slime. To every pound of fv thus prepared allow haif a pound sugar; cook until clear, and just bef taking frcm the fire add leaions cut thin slices in proportion of about < lemon to every pound of fruit. Keep | air-tight jars the same aa other fruit;. j Tomatoes snoum ce us?a, tuner I preserving or for c anning, before tin; c weather of autumn hai made tlicm ac as everyone perhaps already knows. ? Poisonous Ice Cream. During the pre-eat season there lu occurred two instances of violent pois ing from icc cream. 1 he sjmp'.oms w tho.;e of irritant poisoning, combii with certain nervous effects, such as ( Liness, double visiot:, headache, gi muscular weakness and sense of we: neas. They nre precisely the same ho'e appearing in chee-je poisoning, j bjth forms the milk nppears to have dergone some peculiai' change, proba r due to the work of a special micro I)r. Vaughan, of Ann Arlwr, Micbig has investigated some c'.icese that 1 1 produced poisoning, und from that a well as from the de.idly ice cream of j Michigan cases this year, he has s i cecdt a in extracting r. crystalline pois l> not befor;; described, which produ K similar elects upon animals upon wh ? ie lia'l made experiments. Thij tji I toms were like thos; producer! by arst-i i but the chemical examination sho\ 9 that substance was not present. ' 6 gr.llant but economical young man 3 n ?w a valid objcctior to catering an o crenm saloon, and tliis "punter" ira\ s of value to him. Ordinary puticf.ict ? does not develop this poi on in che ^ hence tl.ere must be some special c: rr at work iu the instances where poison s occurs from making i.se of it.?St. L 0 Globc-Dcmocrat. b Y A "Drap" Too Much. Now the hammock swingetb, 5 Swineeth in the breeze, II Like a tilmy cobweb, * 'Twixt the trees. ? Ha! the thing collapseth, * Collapseth with a snap, ? And the one within it Take3&drap. ?ifer chant-Tr nwle r 1 WORDS OF WISDOM. Jealousy is the apprehension of su| priority. The love of all things springs from the love of o: e. ! "Who ovcrcomo? by forcc hath overcome but half his foe. I Good thoughts are no better tfian good dreams, unles- they are executed. 1 No rules can make am'ability: our t minds and apprehensions make that. All history is only the precepts of moral ] hilosophy reduced into examples, f The innocence of the intention abates I nothing of the mi-chief of the examp'e. Malice and hatred are very fretting, and apt to make our minds sore and uneasv. I Mere beauty ever was, and ever is, and * ever will b , but a secondary thing, ex * cept to fool . l Though men's persons ought n't to be hated, yet without all perad\entuie their ? practices justly may. j A man's nature runs either to herbs or . weeds; thcrefi re let him seasonably wat.r j the one and destroy the other! It was the policy of the pood old geni tleman to make his children feel that 1 home was the happiest placc in the world; e and I value this delicious home feeling r as one of the choicest gifts a patent can i j bestow. e 'Ti? pitiful, siys Emerson, the things ^ by which wc are rich or poor?a matter n of coins, coats aud carpets, h li'.t'c more = or less stone, or wood, or paint, the e fashion of a cloak or hat; like (he luck g of naked Indians, rf whom one is proud ^ in the possession of a glass bend or a red c feather, and the rest miserable in the y. want of it. j The Vice-President of the City Brewery. Mr. J. Helm us, of Louisville, Ky., was entiielt ly cured in one week of a severe attack ol rheumatism by St. Jabobs Oil. A Georgia newspaper man visited a terrapin pen the other day where were confined 30C - of tnese costly turtles. When their keepei rapped on tho pen they crowded about like n IS drove of hogs, and showed like eagerness tc ie tackle the feed, which was shrimps, crabs and small fish. :e The true secret of success is merit. This it ' bo with Red Star Cough Cure, a purely vegetable compound, entirely free from opiates, Fi poisons and narcotics, and which has received t- the public endorsement of physicians and il chemists everywhere. Twenty-five cents. ie Bawanas are a lately introduced novelty ir ill the English trade. They are brought from th< ie West Indies in a chamber in the vessel, th< temperature of which is carefully regulated bj 3i machinery. The English people look at th< a fruit askance. a Startling Weakness ,d general and nervous debility, impaired memk ory, lack of self-conlldence, premature loss ol manly vigor and powers, are common results >r of excessive indulgence or youthful indiscretions and pernicious solitary practices. Vic tins whose manhood has thus been wrecked should address, with ten cents in stamps, foi ic large illustrated treatise giving means of per feet cure. World's Dispensary Medical Associ 5e ation, 663 Main street. Buffalo, N, Y. is An Eastern syndicate has purchased 300,00 acres of the best coal lands in East Tennessee s. ]C The Weaker Sex ? areimmensely strengthened by the use of Dr J R. V. Pierce's "Favorite Prescription," whicl id cures all female derangements, and gives torn j*. to the system. Sold by druggists. re Coix)r-bli.vi?-ess is eaid to have been firs g. reported In 1777. 8i The Temlmony of a Pliynlcinn, id James Beecher, M. D., of Sigourney, Iowa uvi: " For several years I have been using i . Cough Balsam, called Dr. Wm. Hat.l'8 Bal sam tor the Lungs, and In almost every cas ?e throughout my practice I have had entire sue X- cess. I have used and prescribed hundrods o j0 bottles since the days of my army practice (1863; when I was surgeon of Hospital No. 7, Louis ville, Ky. Can ConaumptloD be Cured. id We have so often seen fatal results follow the declaration that it can be cured, that w have unconsciously settled down in the belie jje that this disease must necessarily prove fata It is true that occasionally a community ha .. witnessed an isolated ca-e of what may ar , propriately be tormod spontaneous recovers ct* butto what combination of favorable circuit t tanc es this res lit was due none have hithert id been found able to determine. hWe have now tho gratifying fact toannounc he that the process by which nature affects thi h; wonderful change is no longer a n.yst?ry t it; the medical profession, and that the change [cr brought about in the system under favorabl circumstances by intrinsic causes may I aj. made as certainly and more expeditiously b e the use of the proper remedy. In other word; 1 * nature is imitated and assisted. 19 .! Tuberculous matter is noth ng more or lei than nonishment imperfectly organize. Now, if we can procure the organization < lP> this food material so that through the procei ue of elective affinity it may take its place in tt ick system, we can cure the disease. This is Jui he what l'iso's Cure for Consumption does. It a tcr rests at once tho progress of the disease I cd preventing the further supply of tuberculoi ien matter, for while the system is under its infli ence all nourishment ia organized end assim laled. It thus controls cough, expectoratioi in nicrht-sweuts. hectic fever, and all other cha: I, acteristic symptoms of Consumption. . ' Many nhvsicians are now using this med ms cine, ana all write that it comes fully up to 1 t a recommendation! and makes Consumption or , of the rii eases they can readily cure. 110 The forming ?-tage of a disease is always tt )1U most ausp'ciius for treatment. This fa should induce persons to resort to the use i . Pl9o'3 Cure when the cough is first noticei Ult whether it has a consumptive diathesis fori 0f carse or not. for this remedy cures all kind" i coughs with unequaled facility und pronip ore nees. In coughs from a simple cold, two < in three doses of the medicine nave been four sufficient to remove the trouble. So in All di . eases of the throat and lungs, with sj mpfon in simulating those of Consumption, Piso's Cu: is the only infalliblo remedy. . The following letter recommending Pise lor Cure for Consumption, is a fa r sample of tl ool certificates received daily by the proprietor ; j this medicine. ldj Albion, N. Y? Dec. 29,1885. Iliad a terrible cough, and two.pliysicla aid I would never get well. I then went to drug store and nsked for a good congh mec cine. The druggist gave me Piso's Cure, and has done me more good than anything lev ive used. I do not bel'evo I could live without; on. LEONORA VERM1LYEA. ere ? 'if Distress After Eating "l' Is one of the insny dlsajreeaMe symptom? of dj "*1- pepfla Ilra'nche, heartburn, sour stomacli, fail as nes* and capricious appetit? are also caused by tl 111 vory widespread an.1 growing disease. Hood's S; sa^aril!a toues the stoma U, promotes healthy < , , gest:on relieroa the headache an 1 curjs the nx i ' obst.'nito ca?e? of dyspepsia. be. "i tsxik Hood's Sar^aparliia for dyspeps'a. whl tin, I had for nine or ten year*, suffering terribly wl lad If* Ithas entirely cured me, and I recommend it ag others wi o suffer with this disease."?Mrs. A. Nc ,, ( TOS, t/UKUIH'C, 'una. "I have been In poor health feveral yeari, suff lag fri>ui lndl;e.stioa, restlessness In the night, n On, in the morning I would get up wlih a very tlr Cc(l feeling. After talc ug ?nly a par; of tho fir.-it boti ch <-f Hood's Rarsapar.lla I could re?t well all nl^ht a feel refit s.iwl when I wokj up. I must say O ' J1" Hocd'? Sarsapurillu Is all It Is iccomnv.-nded to in 1,c>- ?Mks. H. P. Wi.nas , 218 Kast Mas n street, Ja ks*. Vt'Cl Mleh. Hood's Sarsa'parilla S">l?i l?y a I druggist*. &1; ?lx for 55. Prepared 01 ^ by C. I. HOOD A CO., Apothecail vi, Lowell. Masg. IOO Doses Ono Ooliar_ iuo- Magazi PUl8 **''r iar<e or ltn*U IT*nie?*11 licet. Tt# alroajreit ?t Bcrurnrr pnarante*J, and the only nb?olutcljr iftfe rific HALiLAHI) GALLERY, 8FORTINO ANP 'J Muitia'*! Catalogue. MAR LIN I?I] ? \m! I M Kon?_ f?n?ln? nnWu Don't WMt? your moi ^btamjiri with Hit iboT. ^ gbwlUtelr UOtrr Slid TI1C? Vim. Aiklorth^-FISH BR - >- . . - - . . ,A Hall's Hair Jtenewer always fives satisfac tion, and is indorsed by onr best physicians. As a stimulant to the stomach, liver and O bowels, the safest remedy is Ayer'a Pills. The Fourth of July will not come on 8on- H lay again until 1W7. * B Advice to Consumptive*. On the appearance of the first symptorta, as ^ general debility, loss of appetite, pallor, chilly ite< sensations, followed by night sweats and ter cough?prompt measures for relief should nia be taken. Consumption is scrofulous disease .' of the lungs; therefore use the great antiscrofula, or blood purifier and strength-restorer?Dr. Pierce's ''Golden Medical Discovery." Superior to cod liver oil oa a nutritive, H and unsurpassed as a pectoral. For weak U lungs, spitting of blood, and kindred affections it lias no equa!. Sold by druggists the world over. For Dr. Pierce's treatise on consumption, send 10 cents in stamps to World's Dispensary Medical Association, 663 Main street, Buffalo, KY. Among the workmen specially occupied with tar in the Paris Gas Works only three 8t< were sick in the course of seven years. cc _________ ID' Minsk ax's Peptonized beef tonic,the only preparation of teef containing its entire nutritious properties. It contains blood-making force,generating and life-sustaining properties; . invaluable for indigestion, dyspepsia, nervo'is ' 1 rostration, and all forms of general debility; Jg alio, in all enfeebled conditions, whether the cic result of exhaustion, nervous prostration,over- on work or acute disease, particularly if resulting m from pulmonary complaints. Caswell, Haznrd& J"" Co., Proprietors. New York. Sold by druggists, y If you have tumor, (or tumor symptoms) Jl Cnnr-ar Inr nnTinpr svmi>toms).Scrof ula.Ery8it)e las. Salt-Rheum, Chronic weaknesses,Nervous- U ness or other complaints?Dr. Kilmer's Fe- " sule Remedy will correct and cure. Lyon's Patent Metallic Stiffeners prevent# < boots and shoes from running over, ripping In ct the seams or wearing unevenly on the heels. to If a cough disturbs your rleep, take Piso's Cure for Consumption and rest well. ely's catarrH : JMBp2sSS ' We have neosr ^CURfcCUU'l died a catarrh reined; b hfinl t that hat increased $ 0 rapidly in tales a 'hwfeverbj j?j i Ely's Cream Balm o that has given svcl ' y mb 1 universal satisfactij ?/* v Fritt*ntu*I. c Fulton St., A'tu Yorl ' CUy- .. . W5WQy& U*JU ? i intoP/?hCieo,unPA'MAY-FEVER ' a?rre;ible to line. * * "Ift i L 53 cts. bv mail or /it dnigulsM. Send for circular. | ELY BROTHERS, Druggists, Owego, N. Y. i ?v j -? A Ladles! Those dull . tired looks and feelings ^ <V speak volumes 1 This Hemedy corrects all con ] jV JQI ditions, restores vigor 1 1 ^ ^R|vw a and vitality and brings > . back youthful bloom 1 ' and beautv. Druogtstf. f .< Prepared at br.Kilraa'iDtS' ' cf' V6?? Wtxa**T, Blnghamtoa, H. Y. 1 1 C> .V Letters of inquiry answered. * *9 Guide to Health (Sent rrea). 3 ?J I Pimple*. Blotchen, Scaly or Oily fikln, Bleralahaa and all Skin Diaeaaea C'ureJ and Complexion Beautified by Beeson's Iromaiic Alum Solpior Soap, i . fold by Drugrftti or sent by mail on receipt at J [ 25cent* by \VM. DREVBOPPEL, Manu.f r lacturer, 205 North Frontst, Phiiadalphia, Pa-^ t HACniKE CO, Ciliaka,0. Ia.tr, li|tnt??i.U,' ; HERMAN WmU - 91 FOR ONE DOLLAR. a H i fircf p]a<n nictionaKT rotten out at small price to encourage the study of tho' German ' Language, it give* English words with the c German equivalents, and German words with English t definitions. A very cheap boot Send 91.00 to ' BOOK PUB. HOUSE, 134 Leonard 8r., N. "" Y. City, and get one of these books by return mail. A. D. FARQUHAR, Manufacturer, York, Pa, o SAW MILLS 1NP ENGINES X SPECIALTY,^ jOystAS/7 oil* STEP IN ADVANCE e OF ALL OTHERS. t? "JfBCTTCH INSTRUMENTS. A LOWER PRICES. ? A *N r" pC " M * (e Stamp ron y Full Particulars. BEIN BROS. ACO.^S^/feJ"^^*P ' NEWARK. N.J. * 's BOOK AGENTS WANTED for PLATFORM ECHOES 33 H UTJLN6 TRUTHS FOR HEAD AXD HEART, it Bij John B. Gough. r. Hi? U?? and crowning life work, krtm foil of thrilling inttrut, humor and psthoa. Bright, pare, and good, full of iy "laughttrand tcsri." it nil, mt tight tt oO. To it Is added .? tta? 'if? and D??th of Mr^Goujh, bjJ^?T- ^ BOTT. 100Q Agfnu tt anicu,??? .. ? J- to $200 * Booth mude. fyj* DUtanc* no hindrance a* wo i girt Fx'.ra Term? and Pay Freight*. Write for circular* to n A' p. UTORTHiailTON 1c COn Uirtfcrj Com. r" No Rop* (0 Cut Off Horses' Manes. kV 1 Celebritel 'ECLIPSE' HALTER t. and BRIDLE Combined. cannot w be *11 aoed by any hor* j. Simple OFyUK 10 Halter to any part of U. S. free, on rccelptoffl. S'jl I by all Saddler/, ^Mf le Hardvrarn ani Harness Dealer*. "t Special dU'ount to the 'irade. W&Bivv Send for Price-List. tSMtTr""* V J. C. LIGHTHOUSE, W* J ts Rochester, N? Y? w i > ~ JSSFCGrind .?our own Bon*> [>r (fflBffljLl Meal. Jr?t*r Sheila* id Flanr and Cora 4 CTrnlMlW jglDthcfclJlAJrPTMrTXiT. aaragLy (F. Wllaon'a Patent). "1<H? per 1,3 1 ) cent, more made In keeping pealre try A Alio POWtH HULLS and FA KM FCZB MILLS. Clrcalara and Testimonial* nent ?'a #n application. VHLBOK BROS., ?u(a?, Pa. of FARQUHAR VIBRATING SEPARATOff. ? w?od?fui ? A4iL tm, A. B. riK^l Min, isri, ra. f A DOLLARS each for AVto and fUjt ? I / Fcrf.ct SL1YI NO JT ACHI NFS. I M W?rrMl*4 6Tey*mr?.S^ntcn IrUlifde- tSKW Ifcuirfd. Buy dirn t a*d ?*rf |15to$M. BHraQflnM it- Orr*h?j;if#n a* premium*. Wrilt Tor FREEclr- A1 ija CiiUr wilh 1(H>0 laitlmtrTal* f'*m trpryt**lf. CEO. PAYNE k CO. 44 *. Mm <U., <*!?* . ^ I GTfMKS BOMS* Petroleum )st lUWl Bought and Sold for In. W ypxlgrt or on .llHrgin. rh JOHN K. PRirE.l'nnimlMlon Broker. ttj 61 Broadway, New York. r TMSTfljfSSTOOTH POWDER Keeping Teeth Perfect and (iumt Healthy. cr Ap to SSadny. Sample* worth $1.5) KRER \i| Mncs not undw the horso'i feet. Address ed QpV Mrkwstkk'sSaKictv Keis Holder, Holly.MIch. T OST MAMIOOn. X:-rvons D bllity Kidney n" JLi un<l rrinary i>ls< Ner* iieraianemly cured. Bi oi mt nent nenlo.l free. J'rof. o. \\ crst. McCirawvllle. X. Y. ?" ns. WM. JJ. ER0W*, K'^S:svfe IF I'. O. BOX 2?l. Washington, I). C. Fft * TC WTC Obtained. Send stamp for CiA I Cll I O Inventor'* Guide. L. Bin* ,lj. B mam. l'atfnt lawyer, Wa*hlugtun, D. C. C< Ii1 V n qt'icc f.r Prof. Moadr'a U?w Illmtr.ud V? I ji\ U Hook 90 Drci> Hiking. N??r Dolmtu, ?sd Mir.ila k_?'_uttius, ate. AftaU tell 10 adaj. rrer.BOODY.ttatiauaU.O, TfL.-rX^ BEST in int booting rifle n?H?. PAKGET RIFLES. world niiowb^. Stnd for R.E ARMS CO., New Haven, Conn. ^ If F B Waterproof Coat tJliiell Erer Male. ntr on a rum or rubb?r coat Tlt? TISU MUtXD 6LICKEI vind tkoot. ?nd will keep yen drv in tlia liartWst ttorm A.ND" fucaiaand lakeno oth?r. If your storek??p?r do?i iRrs I 1.81.IL ReM | from one to tr/entr minutes, nerer fails tc r?- -iSI re FALN wjth one thorounb appllcnUon. No mat- , hour violent orexcniclatJDK the pain, the Rhea- %jg tic, Bedridden, Infirm, Crippled, Nervouj, Nea- ? 4$9| rlc. or prostrated with dNe*?e may suffer, RAD- &9I LY'S READY RELIEF will afford Instant MM 1 owel Complaints, i DYSENTERY, Diarrhoea, Cholera Morbus. t will, in a few minutes. when taken Internally, -53 :ordlng to directions, care Cramps. Spasms, Soar ZjSMI jmach, Heartburn, Sick Headache. SUMMER . '.'43 MPLAINT, Diarrhoea, Dysentery, CoLlo, Wind in :>'j?s3^K 8 Bowels, and all Internal peine. j THE TRUE RELIEF. I RADWAY'8 RE\DT RELIEF is the only remedial . , 3jB entln vogue that will Instantly stop palo. It Inintly relieve* and soon cures Headache, whether ' '- ?>Jfl ikor nervooi, Toothache, Neuralgia, Nervousness d Sleeplessness. Rheumatism, Lumbago, Pains id Weakness In the Back, Spine or Kidneys. Pain* ound the Liver. Pleorisy. Swelling of the Joints. iralns. Bruises. Bites of Insects, and Pains of ail ;1 nd?, RADWAY'S READY RELIEF will afford lm- ' ' yj edlate ease, and Its continued use for a few day* feet a perment cure. - I IJUARM IN ITS VARIOUS FORMS. -3 FEVER AND AGUE. 1 There Is cot a remedial agent in the world that wtB ire Fever and Ague and alt other Malarious, BiU . us. Scarlet and other Fevers (aide J by RADWAY'8 . ILLS) so quick as RADWaY'S READY RELIEF. ' Price Fifty C'eati. Sold by Dnggliti. ' DR. RADWAY'8 (The Only Gennlne) IARSAPARILUAH RESOLVEHT! The Great Blood Pnrifler, For care of all chronic diseases, Scrofula, Blool alnts. SyphiliticComplaint*, Consumption, Gland- ^a| lar Disease, Ulcer*, Chronic Kheumatlun. Eryslp- ' las. Kidney, Bladder and Liver Complaints, Djt psla, Affections of the Lungs and Throat, pnrlnM ."VJCSE tie Blood, restoring health and vlgoc, THE SKIN, .fter a few days' use of the Saraa^rMIaa. becomea Vi1*S !ear and beautiful. Pimples, Blotche*, Black Spotd nd Skin Eruption* are removed ; Sore* anil Ulcus ' ' Val oon cured. Parson* suffering from Scrofula, Knipire Disease* of the eye*, moutb, ears, lees, throat ' -*dj n<i glands, that hsvo accumulated and spread. Ither from uncured disease* or mercury, may rely pon a cure if the SarMcarllllaa la continued j -igSU ufllcient time to make Its Impression on th-system. Said by Dmgliti. Si per Bottle. . > DR. RADWAY'S PILLS The Great Liver and Stomach Remedy 'or the ctire of all disorders of the Stomach, Llrer. "ja8 Jowels. Kidne**. Bladder. Nervous DUeues, Loss or .v-oJCM Ippetite, Headache, 'Costlvoness, Indigestion, B1I- CirSi ousnees, Fever, Inflammation of the Bowels, PUei ..vj3| mdall derangements of the Internal Vlicerv Pure- -'>:* v vsg*table, containing no mercury, minerals o* lelcterlonB drugs. Price 25 cents i>er box. Sold by all druggists. .; IVSend a letter stamp to DR. HAD WAY de CO., No. 32 Warren Street, New York, for "False and True." VBE SURE TO GET RAPWAY'8. ASK FOB THE . "I? W L. DOUGLAS BMt material, perfect fit, equal! any S3 or t every pair warranted. Take none nnless_stanip*a " W.X. Douglas'$3.00 Shoe, Warranted. Congreea. '--SoH Button as4 Lace. Boys aalt J S.OO>Sho?ll ^am^ity^M ^7" M the $3.00 Shoe. If yon cannot j j r% c otTiurs a horse J} BOok telling yon how U> DBTKCTa?4 s^ggB MB CURB D1SBA8I In thla valuable Ml* . mal. Do not nin the risk of loelu* your Horw M? ,. ,J& want of knowledfe to cure him, when ?c. wuipy . jw for ft Treatise, nay ono sou i ? He moil ei for til Horse Diseases. Fifties (kowtag " I how lo Tall the Age of Hones. Sent poitpftidfw . M cents In lUaps. , -s ' V. T. HORSE BOOK CO., "4 134 Leonsrd St, N. Y. City. J VsmsM tbe M?t perfect r?re?.VM< ? .. Zi# Fertiliser Drill la existence. Send for elfw ..7JJ polar, A. . FAltQUHAR, Yorfc, ft. r ~ vg w*Si "Li itsnAii^^^^r Vj| Best Coush Synip. Tastes food. Use B In time. Sold by drujjUU. M ^EHaa&Hgaaap J" J ONES?? PAYSth^FREICHT 5 Tea Wsssn 8ea!e?, yg Iron Utiti, 8u?T BtMS Tin Dfan ul Bns B*x tar Iftrrrii^jaU^^hMfriMlUI >,1 MOtUa UU hm 10S ilitiMi S3 f JOKtJ IF llaiNAMTII. - /M v priVfJHAMTON. W. ?? rf automatic akd MMH li.li> Bli>i mr TZJ Iltllni7, rartak'a and B illM'. Traelloa. Cb*mp?ai ud k?1 fir til f irpMn igwDBKL Maala. mm u4 i t Wg hla. Ka Farqobar kalltr mrcxplt/ltd. law MUIl,^^B?PtWHMjMOMA Tkrwbuf VuMiia *?d Afrinltoral laplnMOK !h5BE3^SiET$W*8HBi ud BUblatrj faaarallj. y.^St^^^^SUS9SS^Kff rjC fcaod far IJJm'4 < aulojut ''jrZSISBUSSSrV A. B. Farapihar, ^^^aaSgHWPy York. Fa. .': ^ consumption; i ? I tara a potltlra raaadjr for tha akoradlaaua; by 1M 1H thoaaanrfa of eu?( of tb* want kind and of loaf taadtajr haTObaancarad. IndMd. ititmilanjjfaul la lta alflcacT, that I will aand TWO BOTTLM P1IJL Wj?tbarwlib? TAJ UACT.ITRBi.TIU oa tbUdlaMM to a?y laffarir. Gl?a axpran and r. O. add mi. DJL T. X. CLOCKX, 1H INarl St., X?v T?rk. FRAZERAJkl BEST IJf THE WOULD 19 VI E AOE ryO?t the Genuine. Sold Everywhere. ^ J, FACE, HANDS, FEET, Jw aaHl &]] their 1 in perfection!. loclodior Fftdi^ Drrelopemrnl, Superfloou* Half, Blru Miriu, -v-'^Gl 'SL Mo,?? "arU? WuU? Freck lee, Ked Nee#, Acm Blick HmHi. Srert. rtttlof ?nH their tf?M Dr. JOHN H. WOODBURY, 87 *. Paarl Si. ilbiaj, K. T. Iit'b'd 1*10. Stad lOfc forto* CIDtflC Hotel*. Storpf, mil*. Allkindsof Real rAnmO Eatntr for Sale or Exchange. Encloac ?t mpforllsfr. W.S. Hotchkln,i'arm?Exchan?? ? Ag-ney, B!NullAM TON, X. Y. Mention thig paper. niA' Bill* Great English Gout and * Dlalr S 9 IIISi Rheumatic Remedy. OvhI Ilex SI.00; round, 50 elf. : "*> AvjSs AGENTS <1<.ubl<" thelr m >nej selling Vureka Water Filnr. Reliable, durable, neat St-nJ 2ie. for nam pic nnd term*. D. MOTT, 1'jC irtlamlt St.. V. Y* fdinP^lint'or DYSPEPSIA, ~t INDI* sure bure^ie^c^i^ .to Soldiers A Helra. Senditamp f r i'1-culars. i OF. L. BIN'O. B vcltf iwoiv HAM, Att'jr, Washington, D. C; ? w ,;a* taken ihe lead la llic%4!c;? ut that class d A&fl&pr Corttln^^ES reincdies, and has fivea 1 TO $ DATH/xS almost universal satitlac/SMjQcaraoUtd net c?? llwn;fTr_ jny catLso Strio tor*. MLRPHY BROS^ SB yrdonij by ib$ Ohtswon the favorer 19. ? ... the public and now rank/ HE*-71 -2 CfiiaJCU Cj. awor.g the leadiag Mtd4 Cincinnati HRHBBcine>ofthe oildom. otl((V 'THr" A. L. SMITW 0hl0* Bradfi.. J, ft SoU by Druggists. 1 Trice <1.00. Vbkbimtt bxcat. 4Uf*txp?rl<ae?? fccaarkabla u4 qalrt earn. Trial path Ho. mmilu??l>rmi?dmhIwIw. iUiw. Dr. WARD A CO., lowsuna, ho. .C gv - ^ ^ ~ V "BTj