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Incident* and Accidents. —An Oslikosh lxrM* *izej a small boy *liouMer witli hi* tM?th the other tk\, throwing him down and inflicting a gevt re cut inbia head, by stepping on him. —C. Carlstod, of the tub and pail works at Moline, 111-. wa» explaining how his lost a hand in some machinery. Mr. C'e hand got caught just aa hia aon's had been, and was cut to pieoca in Uie same way. —A child named Elizabeth Colt', while playing alxiut the Move, at the residence of her parents in the town of Lake, 111., pulled a kettle of boiling water over her, and wan bcalded to death. Verdict of the coroner waa accidental death. —During a recent storm near Paris, Tenn a negro cabin wan blown down and an Infant child that was sleeping in the cabin at the time the storm Htruck it, waa carried a conHiderable distance and safely deposited under the trestle work of the railroad, where it waa found alive and ui.hurt the next morning. —Joseph Whitker and fon wer*» drowiu»d recently, near the Park House, Fort Mad t»on, Iowa, while attempting to get a log out that wax in the ice. They had a 8k iff with them, but were i»oth on one hide of it, and when the ice gave way they both attempted U jump into the skiff, and it capsized and turned them both under the ice. —A widow, of Kanson, Minn., took onto herself a new husband, merely as would seem, for the purpose of making herself a young widow. No sooner had the marriage fakes grown cold than they furnished funeral food for the husband's mourners, bite quarreled with hiui, and required of her son that he about him. He did so. —A lit'ie child of Mr. Philip Hull, liv ing near I'ort Huron, Mich was killed py chewing the cork of a bottle contain ing poison, a few days ago. When it was discovered that the child had the cork, an attempt was at onee made to neutralize the effects of the poison, but it proved un availing, and the victim died after two hours of suffering. —Mrs. Joanna Launder, of Zanesvillc, Ohio, aged (W years, was found in her room a few mornings ago, burned to death. It is supposed she got up and while attempting to fix the fire her cloth ing caught. Some of the family in going to her room on opening the door found it on fire, and Mrs Launder dead, with her clothes all burned from her. —In the town of Sevastopol, Wis late ly, a three.year old child of Mr. and Mrs. Zitlell W&A burned to death while its mother was at Ahnapce having an infant Christened. The child was left alone in the house by its father for a few moments, and on his return the little child was found in the bed, enveloped in flames. The injuries resulted fatally in a few hours. —The Detroit Trt'kune says that one A. C. Johnson, of Muskegon, bestowed hia affections upon a young lady who did not reciprocate, and he felt so bad that he went off and hung himself in a peculiar and horrid manner. He fastened one end of a rope Jjet ween Ills legs and passed it up and around his neck, in the form of a loop, and, tying the other end to a cross piece of tunfjer in a barn, jumped a dis tance of some fifteen feet, tearing lm llesh and breaking his neck in a fearful manner. —Levi Goodard, living two miles west of Richmond Mills, Iowa, Tinted all his friends and rcl ativ«* a few days ago and bade them all good by, telling them he was tired of living, but as is customary in such cases, nobody paid any heed to his talk. He borrowed a Spencer rifle of his brother, placed the muzzlu against his brti't and pulled, or rather, pushed the tri?j?er with his thumb. The bullet pass ed entirely through his body, missing his heart by a half inch. lie bled ktally but is thought he will recover. —A fjU«*cr divorce case (his is, in Fair field, Conn. The parties had been mar ried twenty years, when the old lady dis covered that she and her husband were "incompatible," and so commenced pro e«fedif g» for a divorce. Then it was that her detracted and desperate husband gave her %-V) not to go «u with tlio action. What did the cruel woman do but go and use this very money to go on with the ac tion still more vigorously, so that she ob tained a deciw? Then, with feminine in consistency, she went hack to live with the ex-hunhand, though she was in doubt whether it was ritrlit to do so. If she has any money left, her lawyer can soon sat isiy or diwMUialy her mind upon tintdeli cate point. Pore Urn tiomlp. —The Duke de Montpensior hjtt just lost a favorite son. —A circus rider broke his neck in the Champs Elytees, Paris, the other day, —liazuiue has continuous headaches, paroxysms of feverishness, and cold sweats. —It has been ascertained that Oastelar is a,few, and it has also been ascertained that he is nothing of the sort. —The Royal Museum in Athens, Greece, is about to obtain a manuscript of the New Testament, which is said to have been written in the year 480. —Jo. Arch, being interviewed since his return to England, says he "intends to go on until he had drained the country of «very agricultural laborer." —The Secretary of the Great Eastern Steamship Company has been sentenced to ten years' penal servitude for defraud ing the Company of more than $200,000. —The Austrian Government hasciecided not to tear down the exhibition building, but to keep it for uses similar to those to which the Sydenham crystal palace is put. —Prince Leopold, of the English royal family, is suffering severely from hemor rhage, arising from extreme thinness of the veins and skin, through which the blood forces its way. —SainU: Marguerite, where Marshal Bazaine will end his days, Is a small isl and off the southern coast of France. It was at Cannes, the point of embarkation for this island, that Napoleon lauded on his return from Elba. —A Moscow beauty shot herself at the ball given to celebrate her birthday, be cause her betrothed got beastly drunk and cut up badly. She requested the band to play a favorite air, went to the balcony and committed the fatal act. —Woerlau, a bookseller of Nuremberg, at a recentpublic meetiug, sjjoke of the Emperor of Germany and ins Chancellor as "Herr Wilhelm Hohenzollern and his dragoon, Bismarck." He is now serving out a term of three months in prison. In the Prussian Parliament the Ultra montane* have introduced a motion in favor of direct and uniform suffrage. The Government party regards this as unsea sonable, and will vote indirectly against it The Radicals will probably sustain it. —The great clock of the House of Par liainent, London, has been misbehaving itself. It lost nearly one second la«t month, and consequently has been stop ped for cleaning. The average variation of this clock does not amount to a quarter of a second in a year. —The sap of the papaya (pawpaw) tree is used in India to make meat tender, and even the exhalations from the tree have the same effect. Assistant Surgeon Gopal Chander Hoy compares the action to that of a ferment, and suggests the administra tion of a few grains of the dried juice alter meals in cases of indigestion, caused by deficient secretion of gastric juice. —Thomas Baring's principal heir is Lord North brook, Governor-General of India, who conn s at once into a fortune of l'l,2.V,000, or $.-,200,000of our money. The deceased banker has left, altogether, over £2,000,000 (#10,000,000), to say noth ing of a collection of pictures and objects of art. The legacy duty on Lord North brook's share alone will amount to a trifle over $200,000. —A New York merchant, writing from Honolulu, says: "Two weeks ago we had a ball at the palace of our King, Lunalilo I. lie is our friend. When he was still merely Crown Prince I loaned him $2— 'only for a day,' he said. When I met him a year after I reminded him of the loan, but he told me to wait till he should have become King, of which the pros pects were then very slight. But now he is a King, and I have silently made him a present of the $2. Cheap friendship, considering he is King." —A man in Hindostan was accused of stealing a sheep and was confronted with the reputed owner in presence of the Judge. Not being able to decide the ownership, and knowing the custom of the shepherds and the habits of the sheep, the Judge sent one of the men into an other room, ordered in the sheep, and asked the accuser to call it to him the animal would not go, but the man in the other room gave a peculiar "cluck," at which the sheep bounded to him at once, and the ownership was decided. —Professor Palmieri, of Naples, has recently completed a very ingenious and elaborate icgistering thermometer for the private use of the Empress of Russia. Hie instrument is of metal and is provi ded with bells, which give a signal when ever ar considerable change of the sur rounding temperature occurs. It is said to be so sensitive that, the indicator is in a state of almost perpetual motion. Suitable de vices show the extreme range of tempera ture during given periods of time. The apparatus is placed in the imperial travel ing carriage. —Serious complaints are made by for eign spinners about the decline in quality of American Sea Island cotton. Since the close of the war the finer grades have been sent to market in lots of varying quality, and in a condition very unsatisfactory to spinners who desire to secure uniformity of yarn. American planters lose heavily by carelessness and want oi fidelity in packing. A comparatively slight mixture of inferior with the choicer grades deter iorates the value of the whole, and causes it, to be sold at rates much below the real value. English manufacturers complain that Texas and Florida cotton is no longer equal to the former standard, and that there is a constant deterioration in the re ceipts from these States. From a state ment of the quantity of long-staple cotton sold in Liverpool during the year ending October 2, it appears that American Sea Island constitutes only about one third of the long-stapled cotton now con- g-slitme sumcd in England, Egypt famishing half as much again. Personal and Literary* —Butler refuses to recognize any news paper man at Washington. —The Boston'(7/wfte has had five editors in-chief in the past, two years. —Ann Eliza Young wants to go to Washington and tell the members of Con gress about that aggravated case of B(r)ig(h)amy. —M rs. Betsey Straw, of Warner, N. II., has just celebrated her one hundredth Thanksgiving. What a vista of turkey and mince-pie spreads out behind her. —The Norristown (Conn ml with her, it is doubtful whether there would be an old maid left Slass., Herald man, admitting that Oliver Wendell llolmes is the Great American Humorist, demands fiercely that he write a comic almanac. Mrs. Sam. Colt, of Hartford, signs every check and order lor money used by her revolver foundry, and takes a walk through the establishment twice a week. —Mr. Jtdfjst does business in Cleve land. There is one advantage about Mr. Jtdfjst's name—you couldn't forge it with anything short of a photographic camera. —The New Yol k (Jraphir proposes to publish the likenesses of the idiots of the country, accompanied by sketches of their lives and characters. That paper has a big job on its hands. —A Southern editor announeeshis in tention of securing a hall, if one oi' sufli cient dimensions can be found, for the purpose of holding a convention of the authors of "Beautiful Snow." —Prof. John Bascom, for a long time Professor of Rhetoric and English Litera ture at Williams College, has resigned that position, and accepted the Presidency of Madison University, Wisconsin. —Twenty-seven Nashville ladies, de termined to practice economy, vowed not to wear anything more expensive than calico dresses to church anu they stuck to it, as none of them have attended church since. —Mr. Tekenfarashen, an Indian gentle man of Caughnawa^a, has brought suit for $2,000 damages in the Superior Court of New Orleans against Joseph Tactisi arorsere for illegally engaging the affect ions of his daughter. —Sidney 11. Norse, editor of the de fuuet Iiuli newspaper, has abandoned journalism, and is trying his hand at sculp ture. He has just finished a bust of the late Theodore Parker, which is highly praised by the Hub critics. —An episode in Mr. John P. Hale's c»reer was the devoted attachment be tween a young lady of his family and the actor John Wilkes Booth. In Booth's diary, which was taken from his dead body, there was a picture of this lady. —It is said that Wendell Phillips is about to write his autobiography. His connection with the ami slavery move ment, if he will only tell the whole story, will prove very interesting reading. lie knew every man and woman who ever saiil a word or lifted a finger for the anti slavery cau»e. —"Matrimony is rather risky business in these later days," according to a New York paper, "and parties should careful ly calculate the chances before commit ting it." —If the only way of getting a wife were by stealing a woman and running away in the country in a twelve-month. —Bergn claims for the rat a higher place, so far as utility is conccrm.l, than the gambler or thief holds, and say* that the oriacip'* on which we exterminate rats'requires us aiso to exterminate gamb lers and sporting men. Is be far wrong? A meeting of the proprietors of news papers in KflL'land has been called in con sider the subject of the protection of pub lic jo irnais from vexatious suits under the libel laws, and to reform the statutes in regard to libels, which are a relic of the dark ages. Religions and Educational. —The colored Baptists of Missouri, II linoig, Iowa and Kansas, have determined to build a college for the education of their young people. Bishop Haven has proposed to the Methodist Board to go into Egypt with missionary work, and by degrees get into the interior of the country.. —Ireland, with its 5,000,000 inhabi tants, has .'*00 prests of the Lutheran Church, whose salaries are paid by the Government—from $20 to $800 a year. —Bishop Paine is the senior Bishop of the Methodist Episcopal Church South. He w as elected with Bi»hop Capers at the first Southern General Conference, held in lH4"i. —The members of all the Methodist churches in the world number a little over 000,000 souls ministers, 19,100 local preachers, 58,000 Sunday school scholars. 8,000,000. —The Bsptist Church in Orange, N. J., of which Dr. Hague is pastor, is main taining thirty-two young men in prepara tion for thfc ministry, at an annual ex pense of over #4.000. —The Rev. George Powell, formerly settled at Caledonia, Vt., hap been ex pelled from his position on the charge of falsehood,mvdiiefmaking, plagiarism and lack of theological knowledge. Dr. Lcgge, of Hong Kong, the trans lator of the Chinese classics, has lived thirty-four years in the East, and has seen the number of native Christians in China rise from six persons to 10,(XX). —A Michigan correspondent of the Suinriard writes that the accessions to the Baptist churches of that State, according to the reports iu convention, have been about 1,000 members within the last two years. —A careful calculation nbows that in the middle of the third century the pro portion of the professing Christians to the population of the earth was about one to 150. The proportion now is about one to five. —The growth in the number of com municants in the Methodist churches in Chicago during the past thirty years has been as follows: In 1840 there were 164 members 1850, 693 1860, 1,410 1870, 4,177. —The First Presbyterian Church in the United States was organized in M51M) at Snow Hill, Md. The first Presbytery was held in 1705 at Philadelphia, and the first General Assembly was held in the same city in l~Hif. —At the recent annual meeting of the Massachusetts Universalist State Conven tion, it was stated that there were in the fellowship of the Convention, 102 parishes and 78 churches, with a membership of not far from .1,000. —The Presbyterian Board of Missions manage the collecting and disbursing of their funds with such economy that not more than seven per cent, is expended for neccssary expenses, the entire balance going directly iu aid of the missionary work. —Judge Itedington, of Vermont, has given $1,000 to Bates College fo found a scholarship for the benefit of a girl stu dent. This i* the first endowment of a female scholarship in any college. Judge Redington has also given $5,000 to found a professorship of mental and moral phil osophy at Bates. —Wishing to promote Christian fellow ship among themselves, and moreover to contribute by their example and prayers toward a season of revival, the six Oon- regational churches of Cambridge, are holding a series of joint con ferences, in which addresses and special services of praise and prayer are the order of each evening. —Among the questions raised before the Supreme Court In the case of Perteet, the Chicago murderer, was the curious one that the State's Attorney, Mr. Reed, had wrongfully quoted certain passages of Scripture in his closing speech. The passages in question were from the sev eral statements given by the four evan gelists of the inscription on the cross. —New York, though reported to be a wicked city, is well supplied with relig ious teaching. Its churches number 850, or one to each #,000 inhabitants. The first erected on the island was of the Dutch Reformed faith, and was placed within the fort, where Castle Garden now stands. Next comes the Episcopalians, and then the Presbyterians and Baptists. The church properly in the city is esti mated UA $41^000,000. Miscellaneous —Douglas.TerroM,on being asked what was meant by dogmatism, answered, "pup pyism come to maturity." —For the first time since the war fash ionable ladies now wear cleaned kid gloves, one result of the panic. —A lady says she always feels well dressed when she has on handsome fitting gloves and shoes, no matter how plain the rest of her dress. —The New York Tribuns says that mil lionaires, so plentiful a year ago, are now as scarce as hen's teeth, and about as or namental to society. —A Normal College professor holds that "the State must not go back to the psychological, ethical genesis of a nega tive deed." Who shall dispute him? —Winter is at hand, and though it's none of our business in particular, and, of course, they can do as they please, we take the liberty of suggesting to skaters that it is better not to skate into air holes. They are mostly filled with water, and uncomfortably damp. —The great worriers of life are the so called "little things" which are from day to day left unadjusted, till they fasten tiieir victims like a net. The men who die of "overwork are not so much de stroyed by their great useful labors as by the vexatious trifles Trhich accumulate till they produce a chronic fever and un rest. —A worthy Quaker thus wrote: "I expect to pass through the world but once. If, therefore, there be any kind ness that I can show, or any good thing I can do to my fellow human being, let me do it now. Let me not defer nor neglect it, far I wiii not paw this way again." There is no more real antagonism between labor and capital than then? is between food ami the stomach. Where they disagree with each other it shows that the food is bad or the digestion is out of order. The quarrels between lalv orers and capitalists are short-sighted, costly, and injurious to both parties. —Don't be stubborn unless you are sure you can afford it. Right in the midst of the late panic an Iowa man chow to be perversely obstinate. His daughter want ed a ninety-dollar silk dress and he wouldn't get it, and he lost sixty dollars by the operation. She took cold poison, and the funeral expenses were a hundred and fifty dollars. —The papers in the lumber regions ad rise that oniy small quantities of logs be cut this winter, on account of the large number now in the woods which were not floated to market, and also for the reason that a large stock of lumber is now on hand, which the prevailing hard times will not permit dealers to dispose of at remunerative prices. THE Rev. Celia Burleigh says of the prevailing style of feminine attfrc: "Wo man was originally created a biped. And the Creator doubtless intended her to re main a biped but at present, thanks to her swinging, trailing, cumbrous dress, wo man is forced to make use of her hands in locomoting through any narrow pass tage-way, up or down stairs, and is so vir ually reduced to a quadruped." —M.James, of Monroe, Iowa, lias a 6 year-old steer, which weighed last spring 3.515 pounds. He now measures nine feet eight inches from the butt of the horns to the butt of the tail, and from the tip of his nose to the end of his tail, six teen feet. He is seven feet high, and his owner lias been offered $500 for the ani mal, but he prefers to keep him and see how much he can be made to weigh. —This is the view the Brooklyn Argun takes of the situation: Not pop py, nor mandragora, nor all the drowsy sirups of the world, can lull the fever that this butchery hath aroused. Swell! bosom of Columbia, with thy fraught, and let each trembling pennon of thy royal bird with every pulse of dander higher rise, till slavish hesitation yield to doughty deeds, and we no longer be a figure fit for the time of scorn to point its slow unmoving finger at! —The Portland Tranncript tells a story of the Rev. Mr. Burroughs, of Ports mouth, who some years ago spent several weeks on Star Island, for the benefit of his health and, the pulpit of the little stone church being unoccupied, he volun teered to preach to the people during his stay. The church was accordingly open ed, and he ministered unto them to their apparent acceptance. The preacher, how ever, did not learn in what appreciation his labors were held until he prepared to make his departure, when his interested hearers sent him a bill l'or the use of the chords Industrial* —The wages of the. operatives in the Wheeler cotton mills, at Millbury, Mass., have been reduced 25 per cent. —Mr. Sortais has invented an electrical instrument, which gives notice of the oc currence of a leak in a ship, and by means of a dial indicates its extent. —A bug resembling the potato pest is injuring apples in Michigan. It crawls into the fruit, which then rots. As many as a dozen have been found in a single apple. —A Tama County (Iowa) girl, of 19 sum mers, has, with her own hand, during the past season, raised 1,000 bushels of corn, 500 head of cabbage, 100 bushels of onions, and calculates on netting $500. —The square timber which is shipped from Bay City, Mich., costs, when in the river, $5200 per 1,(XX) cubic feet to ship it to (Quebec costs $'J(»0 per 1,000 more and its reshipment to Liverpool costs $500 per 1,000 more, so that at the latter place it is $900 per 1,000 cubic feet. —The panic, has struck the shoe busi ness at Haverhill, Mass., and shattered it as the lightning shatters the oak. With the exception of the large establishments, which are kept open to preserve their machinery, the manufactories are gener ally closed or at work on limited time. —Over 5,700 bushels of fruit have been gathered from the Black Brook, Minn., cranberry marshes Twelve hundred acres of swamp lands have been recently entered there for the cultivation of the berry, and mills and dry-houses erected to carry on the business for the ensuing season. —Prof. Hitchcock states that the total area of the coalfields of the United States amounts to 280,059 square miles, besides the strata which belong to other forma tions than the carboniferous, as, for in stance, those of Virginia, of the territories west of the Missouri River, and those in California. —The manufacture of paper from the sheath of the hop stalk, after the reinovai of the outer skin, is to be introduced in England on an extensive scale. It is a French invention. The substance made is of great suppleness and delicacy. The farmers in Kent, the great hop-growing county of England, will find a new source of profit in this manufacture. When the season is unfavorable and hops of fine quality are not produced, the paper making material will compensate for the losa. Boned Turkey* In To-Day, Pierre Plot has the follow ing on the preparation of boned turkey: All birds are boned in the same way, be they reed birds or turkeys but the larger "the bird the easier it is for inexpe rienced persons. We will explain, there fore to our readers, how to bone a turkey, assuring them that the anatomy of one is the same as that of the other, and that it is uot as difficult as it may appear at first. We may also assure them that when they can bone a turkey easily they will be able to tame a quail or smaller bird just as well. All birds to bone must be picked dry— the skin of those that are scalded breaks too easily. Those sent to market for that purpose, be they chickens or turkeys, have been kept without food before being killed at least twenty-four hours, their empty crops showing it easily. The pro portions for a boned turkey are: A mid dle sized turkey, one and a half pounds of fat, salt pork a smoked bcePs tongue, or six boiled, fresh sheep's tongues two pounds sausage meat two pounds boiled ham a quarter or half pound of truflles (if handy) two pounds of shin of heel four stalks of parsley—one of thyme two cloves—one of garlic one carrot in slices: a bay leaf ten whole peppers, and salt. The tongue, salt pork and ham are cut in square strips, about four inches long and hall an inch thick. The process is, to singe the bird first but do not draw it. Then cut the neck off about half way between the head and the bod)", the wings arc cut just above the second joint from the end, and the legs are cutoff just above the joint near est the feet. Split the skin from the rump all along the back to the place where the neck was cut, after which, by using a small, but sharp-pointed knile, the skin and flesh are detached from the carcass by running the point of the knife between the bones and flesh, going toward the breast bone after having commenced on the bacK. The first thing you meet with is the wing, which you detach from the carcass by running the knife through the joint it is easily done. The second thing you meet with is the leg, ar und the joint of which you run the knife, holding the bird fast on its side, you twist the leg gently, so as to dislocate it, then run the knife through the joint, and continue until you 'each the breast bone. You then turn the bird over and do the same for the other side the duct leading from the crop to the gizzard is then cut off, also the gullet, which you remove with the crop hold the bird then by the neck, having a towel in your hand to prevent it from sliding, and pull the meat off the breast bone, being careful not to break the skin, and using the knife when wanted to separate the flesh from the bone until the breast bone is entirely uncovered. The rest of the work may le made more easy and sure by putting the bird on its back on the table—the rump of it toward you. Then have the neck held fast or put a weight on it, pull the skin and flesh to ward you, using the point of the knife to make it come off with the skin. When you have only the end of the entrails to cut off, do not cut it, but cut the skin around what is called the ring, and which is placed immediately under the rump— thus proceeding, you have not touched anything unclean, and you have the car cass left whole and the flesh and skin in one piece. After that, you spread the boned bird on the table—the skin under neath. Remove the bones of the wings and legs, holding them by the broken joint, and scraping the flesh off all around. Have a coarse towel in your hand, and pull off the tendons at the lower end of the legs, after which you push wings and legs inside, so that you do not leave any hole in the skin. Then you again spread the bird on tiie table as before—the rump nearest to you. Spread a layer (about a quarter of an inch thick) of sausage meat, which you cover with pork, ham and tongue, alternating the slices, and when the whole is covered, with another layer of sausage meat. Cover the latter then put another layer of strips, etc., until you have a bulk of them of the size of the carcass, so that when the slit skin is brought together it will be per fectly full. Sew the slit with twine and a trussing needle, commencing near the rump, and turning the skin of the neck on the back, and sewing it while sewing the sides, so that the end will be closed as well as the back. You then place on the inside of the bird, to close the opening under the rump, a slice of salt pork a lit tle larger than the opening itself. Then have a strong towel before you across the table place the bird on it so that the length of the bird will run on the width of the towel. Have fast on the table, and held by somebody, the end of the towel furthest from you, turn the end nearer to you over the bird, which you roll inside as tight as you can then tie each end fast, in order that the bird be in as small a bulk as possible, though without spoil ing it. Twist around the towel a strong string, so that the bird will be kept in a form like a large sausage put it in an oblong pan or kettle, with all the bones of the carcass, legs and wings, broken in pieces, together with two pounds of shin of beef, (one pound for a chicken.) Season with the following, tied inalinenrag: Twocloves one piece of garlic a bay leaf four stalks of parsley, one of thyme, and ten whole peppers also with one carrot, in slices, and salt. The bird is then covered with cold water and taken off the pan, which you set on a good fire, and as soon as it boils, put the bird back into it. For a middle sized turkey boil for three hours. When pu«. in the kettle the bird sinks to the bottom, but when cooked it partly rises above the liquor. The bird then is taken from the liquor, and the towel removed, after which it is enveloped as before, and placed on a dish the back or sewed part of the bird underneath. A dish, a bakepan or a piece of board, is put over it, with a weight of some kind on it so as to flatten it. It is left thus for eight or ten hours in a cool place. The towel is taken ofl'after that length of time, the twine used to sew it is also pulled off, a small slice is cut out at both ends, and the bird put back on the dish ready to serve. A boned bird is generally served with meat jelly, made with beef broth, or with the liquor in which the bird has been cooked, after being strained and the fat s k i u i n e i o i THE CHEAT ALTERATIVE AND BLOOD PURIFIEE. It i« not a quuck nostrum. Tlio ii gr aro published on oat bottle oi medicine. It in uped and recommended by rhyaicians "wherever it haa been introduced. It will positively cure ^(HOFVJ.A in Us rariovH «1aa», lillFA' MA TLSM, "WHITE WFL 1.1 0 s A A 1 S KG, GOVT, GOITRE, lUiOKClllTlS, JV/7.' OI \S DE1U1JTY, JM IRIL KL UOJSTSL MPTION, and all dis eases arising iu en iiupure conditi* n of iLo blrcd. 6end for curlxOHAPALis ALMANAO, in vhieli you v ill find certificates from reliable rnd trust-worthy Phypieii.ns, 1M inistt'iB cf the Gospel end others. Dr. B. 'Wilron Carr, of Baltimore, raj* he 1 aa u« «t it in MTN tv ri'fula n:il other UIKImm witli U.UI.1j fcttmfao tien. Dr. T. C. Pugh, of PiilUn orr, WASTED.—One hundred TINMAN'1 and boys to wear Elm wood and VVarv collars. Apply to the nearest gfcnu nishing store, where you can get lion by buying a box. one rwm- Bii'Ld# U to tail J.ernoiiH mflerlDK distuned r!o d, tnyiiiK it in superior to ai y n ii .mi mil I 1 ii t-x-r iih-4, Eev. Eabnev Ball, of Uw l'.a!thjior» M. K. (ii.iirmir Smith. H'jh In- Lad 1 ecu jo ti i I i fitti 1 1 y jtn nn-. th,.f li« hen rerrti n imn it to nil llib trier.i« mil ren-jniutaiii't*. Cravtn & Co., I'niRtMMn. »t flordon# v i le, \a.,n -11 liever ha* failed to five uatiffai tioti. 8am'lG.JffcFadden,Mtirfreenboro', TIIIUH., »I:K It ur«-d biw ot Bheu n.at.tm lien all eii-- tailed. THE R08ADALIS IN CONNF.OTION WITH OTTR will cure Chill* «nd Fever, I.lrer Coir.plaint, Dy9. ,^lWTA, ate. We «rnar«titee BOKAIAJ.I8 u. •II other Blood J'arlflera. Send for Deicriptlre Circular or Almanac. Addresf CLKWT5KT8 CO., 6 b. Cviuiiitt.e* ii ,£alUmart, ltd. IwwrtMtetitioirCit^n for Kouma a vuj' SAMPLES FKEE.—The Satunkm Pott, 319 Walnut st., Philadelphia, beautiful Chromo or large St«-el KuKrav^1 to every yearly MitiM-ritH-r. tSHiinlt» fr,.^ l!,t' Ra Ra R. RADWAY'S READ? XX 1*3 Xj IEr Cures the Worst Pains rs NOX ONE TO TWENTY MUnJTKL NOT ONE HOUIi AJTKB BSADIXG THIS AOTERTTSBXXVT Need any one Suffer with Paii|» Badway's Beady Belief la a Care for tnrj XT WAR FIMT AXD IS THE ONLY PAIN REMKDT that Instantly stop* the most excnictatfns Inflammation*, AND application, PAINA.IBQI cares Congestion?, whether of Lang*, Stomach,Bowela,or tk* otlier gland* or organs,bj IN FROM ONE TO TWENTY MINUTES, no matter how violent or excruciatln? the KIIKUMATIC, IK'L-ri I'LI-N. Neura'frlc, or PSI® Infirm, Cr1i.p!«d, RI IUM. PROSTRATED -A UU (UHCIUM may sufler RADWAY'S READY RELItF WILL AFFOItl) INSTANT EASE. IXTLAilMATION OF TIIE KIDNKYS. INFLAMMATION OF THE BLADD1& INFLAMMATION OK TIIK BOWEI.K. CONGESTION' OK THE LC5QS. SOKE THROAT, DIFFICULT HIIBATHINU. PALPITATION OF TIIK HEJUBT. HYSTERICS, CROUP, DIPHTHERIA. CATAKIiiU INFLUEIU, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE. NEIKALGLA, RHEUMATISM. COLD CHILLS, AGUE C1III.L3. Tlie npptlmtton of the or parts Ilcnrtv Tti-llef WLIN-F to the the pain or part dlfficuliy urn! comfort. few moment*, enre Cram exists will Twenty drops in half a tumbler of aflort WATER will. In SPASM*, ^OUR stomach, lleirii.NI ii, sick llcadai'lie,pitDlurrln A, I)\w Wind i tie llowi-Is, and water will prevent nic ntcry, Colic, all In'crnal Pain*. '1 RAM l' T-H shouUl alwayn carry a bottle of wny*» Itrnitv Itclicl VHLI Had. them. A few drops in KUC.H water. or tmin* from It LA better than CBATM French Braudy stimulant. or ISiurrl FEVER AND AGUE. Tcrer and Agme cured for fifty cent*. There Is not a remedial aneiitin thiH world tliat will cure Keverand Affile,and all other Malar) .u«.r!llnui..Kearlet.TyplioM, Yellow and other Fevers (aided |.v L.wiWAY'al'lUjM, TO quick as KADWAY'm KKAUT Iski.ikf. Fifty Cents per Bottle. HEALTH! BEAUTY! STKONL A 11 PT• K P.ICH BLOOD- I I: JK0F f]LESH AND WEIGHT —CLEAR 8KIK AND BEAUTIFUL COMPLEXION SECUKED TO ALU DR. RADWAY'S Sarsaparillian Resolvent HAS MADE THE MOST ASTOMfiHIV, Cl-'KKS SO ttUlClv. SO IJAPID AUE THE OH A\«jKS THE BODY UNDKUGOES, UNDEK THE IN- FLUENOE OF THIS TRULY WON DEIiFUL MEDICINE, THAT Every Day an Increase in Flesh and Weight is Seen and Felt, THE GREAT BLOOD PURIFIER. livery drop of the SAHSAPAP.TT.T.IAN" P.KSOl.V ENT eonniiimlentos Ibroii^-h the Mood, Swe.'it, Urine, mid orliei- MiiXI.-t nnd julcen of the *y«tem, tlie viiror of lite, for it reimirx tlie v iste- oi the twvly wi !i new jUid Hound mat'1 ial. fcroiula, Syphilis, Connumntlon, Ghindnlur Oisense. Ulcers 1.1 the Throat, MoU' Tumor*, Nodes In the Glands and otlier parts of ,.i3 oystem, Sore 8'Tumorous dtachi'.rees from the ears, and thewoTit forum of iskin diM^ise*, Eruption*, Fever SorcB, N':i]d Head, Kir' Worai, .Suit l.henm, Kry*ite!aK, A .lie. Black Spots, Worms In the Fle*h, Tumors, Oanceru In the Womb, and all wenkcmnsanil piilntul dWelinrifea, Niirht .\weatn, and all winttn ol the life principle, are wiiliin the curative rinv.'i of tliii» wondtrof Modern CliemiHtry, and atew days'use will prove to any per»on uslmr It for eltln'i of thesetafJU Of disease. It* [otenf power to enre tnein. If the patient, ilatly becoming reduced by tin WMiet flnd decomposition tlint i« continually proijre-Hsinjt.wo eeeds in arreatins these wastes, ami repairs tl.'i sat.ie with new material made froni healthy blood—and tills the S A IIS A PA I! I I.I.l V »-:il and dm* secure- a C',e is certain fur w hen mire ilils remedy coiiinieiice* Its work ol purification, and succeeds in rliniinishlntt tne loss of wastes. Its repair* will he rapid, and evTy (lay the patient will feel IiiniseH Ki'C.vliic txttcrand stror.? er, tlie loud digesting Ix-uer, uppelito Improving, awl 11011 and weight inereasinK- Not only does the ^I:- ^RTIXIAS KfWI.VTlfr ex«J nil known remedl ii a«»eij:.. in the cure of Chronic,Hero fiiious,«onstituilonitl aud tekln diooasta, but It U toa only punitive euro fur KIDNEY AND BLADDER COMPLAINTS, Urinary and Wnralt diseases, Gravel, Diabetes, !r«p»y. Stoppage of Uu'er, in ous of I'riue, liright'8 Disease, Albuminuria, and in uU cuae* where there are brick-dust de|KMi", or the water in thick, cloudy, lnlxt'a witli otihsiaTU'CH like the while of an eirjf, or ihreadu like whiie silk, or there Is a morbid, dark, billon* ap pearand-, and while boiie-ilnsi deposits, and whenthrra Is a pnckiim, burning ni-inwtiion uIkii passiim water, and pain tlio small ot the back and along ihu IOIJI*. Tumor of 12 Years' Crowth Cured by Radway's Resolvent. PRICE #1.00 l'Ell BOTTf-E. DR. RADWAY'S Perfect Purgative anil Regulating Wis, Perfectly tamteless, clejtarttjy routed with sweet purjje, regulate, purify, lcan»e end strengthen. way's pills, for the cure ol all disorders of Hie Monv ftch, I.lver, I towels, Kidneys, llladder, Nervous Diseas es, Ilcitdiche, Constipation, OwnIveness, Indication, Dyspepsia, Piiio'i-ncss, Itillotls, Tvphus and Tj'P[i"'» Fevers, liifl»miiia!ion,of the llowefs, i'lles, and allI oi raimemen's of Hie Internal Vis- a. Warranted 10 etf»et a positive rare. Purely Vegetable, contain'0* no mercury, minerals, or deleterious drusa. jyObserve the following r.ynpUinoa rcsaltlnjfrom Diaordersof the Digestive Organs: Cons'Ipation, Inward Piles. Firtlnrsa of tb« Blood In the lleail. Acidity ol the Stom.ieh, Nausea, Heartnnrn, DNnusi of Food, FuMucs.) ut* \Vci: iit In the Momacn, four nictations. Mtikln^or Flii"crin»t at t'ic f/ the stuiiiin ti, wiminlnn of ibejleud, Hurried slid U1I lieult I'.ie.sthliit:, Finlteiin?! at the ll''itrt, I hokliur or hnfToentine Sensations when in a I.ylnu Posture, Ulnv iiefs of Vision, Dots or Webs ImIOIC the ht. re* IT and Dull l'ain in tIrtp: Head, Iptli ieucv of Perspiration, Yellowness o| ibe J-Kmi and i yes. Pain In the Hie, t'hesi, l.'tn'ja, and V i(tden I' lushes of Heat, IturninK in the Flesh. A few dose* of K.\H\V\', 's Pll...* *U' tree the ««tcui from all the alxive-uauiod disorder*. Price it9 Ccnti »cr Ilox. S*old by Uniwlrt* READ "FAT.SK AND TRUK." Send one kttfl stump :o TtADWAY A ()., N'o. 3'i Warren SU,*. luforuiutlon worth thousand* will be sent you. sO"7v DlCTlONARYDLOfTTER A NKW AND I'HKFUL 1IOI.ID I V A combination of Ulottl.iKCsse wlMi C' lnplete iwi"' Word* which writer* are 'table to spell liieorrjc y For nib- Stationers, and at 10fS3 Chestnu. Philadelplil t. Pit. Sewl tor IfwrtvHre /V»r Skin Diseases. pVTTlptom* Hard. uioiti iiumurOO* OB AOVE (Pluiplea—Olaekb-adst. •mall pimples, wfth black i"iiu tlie lieekc, forehead ami no^e- Pni'Ktoii (Intense Itching), which begins when toe clothing Is removed Increased by the warmth oi W® bed. No eruption except that produced by ecrMen above and all Ski1 Diseases pcnnanen11 vcured Entire cost of treatment $1.50 per week, or W P«* month. Address, Dlt. J. M. V AN DY KE, U26 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, Penti*. "tuttb TO ZTA.T U MW Title Ar«tclMi Chromo will be Iflren WWf 3ubacrlbcr to GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK FOR 1874 Whether ton Single Subscriber for Three Dollar*. Or In a Club of Bii or Fourteen lHillart. Address L. A- OODLY ..- H.K.COT. With and Cheatuut street*. WHISKERS! ST Phlladelpw^ Specimen Copy sent on receipt of O cenfc One package of Magic Compound the I-card to Kri.,w, heavy on the onontheat fate without |"|l dara, or money refunded- cw. paid, or I for eta. ft. W. JONKft.