Newspaper Page Text
Calendar for 1874.
Jul. lzs jgi. i a s 5 6 7 8 S lo! '"UJ 6 8 7 8 9 10 11 11 12 IS MtlS 16 17' 12 IS 14 13 16 17 18 18 19 20 2l'22;23 2l 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 25.36,27'28l29 30 31 . 26 27 28 29 30 31... , ............... Aug. i Feb. 1 2 S 4 5 6 7 2 S 4 S 8 7 8 8 9110 1112 13 14, 9 10(11 12 IS 14 IS1 15 16 17 13 19 20 21 16 17(18 19 20 21 22 22 23-24 25 26,27 28, 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 ,J I l 30 31 Bar. "i"i"a "4 6 e '7 Sept. ...I... "i "2 "3 "4 "5 81 910 11 12!l314; r 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 15 16 17 IS 19 20 21 ! 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 22 23 24 25 26,27 28: 20!21'22 23 24 25 26 29.30,31 27 2829 30 ! April ... ... ... 1 2 8 4 Oct. 12 3 ' 8 6 7 8 9'10 11, " 4 5 6 7 8 8 10 i 12 1314 15 1617 18 11 12! 18 14 15 18 17 19'20 31!2S!23 24 25, 18 19 20 21 22 23 24' 26 27 28,29 30 . . ( 25 26 27 28 29 SO 31 1 ''sTire'V 8 9 Not. "i "2 "3" i "i "i "7 10 11121314 15 16' 8 9 10 11 12 13 14: iIS 21 22 23 15 ' W 18 19 20 21 24 26126,27 28 29 30, 22 23 24 25 26 27 23, , 31 I 29:30 Jne ... l 2 st 4 6 6 D. ... ... 12345 7 8 9,10 11 12 13 6 7 8 9 10 U 12 14 15 18 17 18 19 20: 13,14 15 16 17 18 19 21 22 23 24 25 26 271 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 28 29 SOl I 27128 29 SO 81 Farm, Garden and Household. Orchard ana Nursery. Something can be done this month in many sections of the country to lighten the labors of the coming spring, and advantage mnst be taken of every favor able day that will allow out-door work to be well and profitably done. Cions. Cut from the growth of the past season before the wood freezes. Label each variety and store in fresh sawdust in the cellor, and look to them occasionally during the winter to see that they do not dry out. Pruning, except upon large limbs, may be done now. Young orchards, if looked after every year, will seldom re quire any large limbs to be cut off; besides, all the necessary pruning can be done at a time when other work is not pressing. Stocks for root grafting may be lifted whenever the ground is not frozen, antl heeled-in in a dry place or in the cellar, ready for grafting during the winter. Manure-Continue to cart out manure to the orchards whenever there is time to spare from other work. It is better for a team to work a little every day than to remain idle in the stable. Mice and Babbits. To prevent their injuring the trees, keep all rubbish away from the trunks, and whenever snow falls tramp it down firmly around the tree. Fresh blood smeared upon the trunks will prevent damage by rabbits, and paper, tarred or otherwise, oi cloth wrapped around the base of the trunk will keep off mice. Heeled-in Trees. See that they have drains to take away the surface water if necessary, and be sure that the roots are properly covered. Fruit stored in cellars will need look ing after. Take advantage of the mar kets to sell fruit when the prices are good ; better sell at once than wait un til spring and lose half the fruit, even if prices are somewhat lower now. Fences. Look after fences and gates, and have all closed and strong enough to turn stray cattle. A stray animal will do more damage in a young orchard in an hour than can be repaired in years. Seeds of stone fruit should be buried in the open ground at once if it has not already been done. In the spring most of them will have sprouted and be ready to plant in furrows in the nursery. Dairy Cows lu Winter and Summer. Chester Hazen gives in the Wiscon sin State Agricultural Society Report the conclusions of his experience for twenty years in that State. He says: The care and food of a dairy are of as much importance as the proper se lection of the cow ; for "even good cows, unless well fed and cared for, are poor property, yielding little or no profit. They should always have good, comfortable stables in winter, and be liberally supplied with the best quality of hay, with a light feed (from one to two quarts) of meal each day. With this treatment, if fed and watered regu larly, they will pass the winter in good condition, be fat enough for beef in the spring, and will not have to lay on flesh for a number of weeks before they come to a lull now of milk. To secure the most satisfactory re sults, good pastures should be provided; the tame grasses, timothy and clover, are the best. A daily mess of ground feed through the summer will be found profitable ; and some provision (sowing corn or some other crop to cut up green) should be made for drought or short feed in the fall. Pastures should have plenty of pure water in them, easily accessible at all times. Shade trees or some kind of shelter from the scorching heat of the sun are essential to the com fort, and consequently to the profitable ness of the cow. When the weather is warm and the flies are troublesome, they should have a pasture to run in nights. At this season of the year they will feed more in the night than during the day. Good, careful hands at the milk pail are very essential in the proper man agement of the dairy. Each milker should have the same cows assigned him to milk regularly night and morning, and the milking should be done, as nearly as possible, at the same hour each day. It is eminently true that the better the care taken of the cows, and the bet ter they are fed, the greater will be the flow of milk. The special aim of every dairyman should be to get the greatest amount of milk from a given number of cows, for in this they will find their greatest profit. Pumpkins for Stock. The different opinions of farmers as to the value of pumpkins for milch cows and other stock, is believed to be the result of different ways of feeding mem Dy a correspondent oi tne Uer mantown Telegraph. In a hurry to clean a field, farmers will give their cattle a Burfeit of pumpkins for a day or two, then for a day or two perhaps none, and thus alternate feasts and fasts, and conclude pumpkins are worthless. The writer gives regularly, as long as they last, once a day, from one to three pumpkins per head, never more, and finds them greatly conducive to health of stock, besides greatly in creasing the quantity and quality of the butter made. Talking to Santa Claus. " Children make Christmas what it is," Baid Aunt Prim. I remember my baby, nice little Plum, cherished a firm belief that Santa Claus lived up the chimney ; and as Christmas drew near, and visions of possible gifts filled her little heart, she would go slowly and timidly to the nre, tesitate a moment. and then deliver, aloud, ' Tea-set !' up the chimney, running away instantly as fast as she could, with a vague fear of pursuit from the unknown deity. We used to hear her calling out these ab rupt messages at all hours of the day : Dolls,' 'No's yark,' Yittle tart wid horses,' were fired up the chimney like minute-guns. . Once, when she had been fretful, her mother endeavored to quiet her by the sugestion that Santa Claus might hear her. This seemed to have an effect. Miss Plum sat de murely on her little stool for some time ; but finally the idea of an unseen sen tinel became oppressive, t.nd going to the grate she called out, 4 Santa Claus, you needn't watch me any more ; my mamma can take care of me.' " Col. John W. Forney has been pro posed for CenUnial Mayor of Philadel phia.. " v Postal Telegraph. Reasons tor Adopting the System What Congress Should Do In Order to Re duce the Rates on Messages and News. The President of the Westen Union Telegraph Company, in a letter to a New York paper, says : " The Herald is probably correct in assuming that further reduction in rates will not be made by the companies now doing the telegraph business for some time to come." The Western Union Telegraph Company have adopted some uniformi ty in their charges within a few years past, and made a few other reductions in their rates, to the great benefit of the public and of the company ; but the public are under no obligations to the company for making these reductions ; for President Orton, in his annual re port, informs his stockholders that they were forced upon them from the com petition from opposition companies. They have recently purchased the prin cipal opposition line, and have reduced their rates so low that the remaining companies are unable to make any money. Now that this great monopoly is free from all fear of competition, they announce that they will make no furth er concessions in rates. That the company are able to make further reductions is shown by the facts given in the annual reports. From these it appears that the rates have been reduced nearly one-third in six years, yet the cost of doing the busi ness is so much less, in consequenoe of its great increase, that the net profits are greater at the lower than at the higher rates. Mr. Orton has so often reiterated the proposition that the ex penses increase in nearly as rapid a ratio as the business, and therefore re ductions in rates cannot be made, that he has persuaded himself of its truth, and is unable to appreciate the force of the facts which we have given. Mr. Orton truly says that the tele graph is only in its infancy. The growth of its business is muih more rapid than that of the express or post-office, and at the same ratio of increase the num ber of telegrams that will be annually sent ten years hence is larger than the number of letters sent when the postage was reduced to five cents. The imme diate increase in the correspondence that followed upon the use of the five and three cent postage stamp was enor mous, rapidly increasing from 50,000, 000 to 500,000,000. There will be the same increase in the telegraphic corres pondence if the same relative reductions in rates were made for the same causes would operate to produce like effects. The people cannot hope for such re ductions from the Western Union Tele graph Company, because there is now no reason to induce it to make them, and because the loss of net revenues from the great reductions in rates nec essary -to popularize the telegraph would be greater than the saving of ex penses on each telegram from the great increase in the business. Such reduc tions can be made under the postal tele graph system, for that will save nearly one-quarter of the present expenses, and would therefore authorize a reduc tion in rates of nearly forty per cent., and yet leave a sufficient profit on the greatly increased business. The Postmaster General will ask Con gress to purchase all existing lines of telegraph, and build the new ones re quired for the business. The expense of purchasing these lines has been es timated by committees of Congress at from $40,000,000 to 870,000.000. I do not think Congress will feei disposed, in the present condition of our finances, to authorize such expenditure,especially as the object sought can be accom plished without any expense to the gov ernment. The Post Office Department will fur nish the offices and the Postal Tele graph Company will transmit the mes sages at rates fixed by Congress. If the people desire to have a cheap telegraph, and to have the news fur nished to the press at low rates, they must support the postal telegraph sys tem, and urge Congress to pass a bill authorizing tne iostmaster-Cieneral to contract as ho now contracts for the carriage of the mails. If, on the other hand, they desire to perpetuate an overgrown monopoly, which is every day growing more powerful, then let them continue the present system by which a single private corporation con trols tne teiegrapmo correspondence of a nation, and has the power to give or withhold news to the press, and to mold ublio opinion . in its own interest, uch a power is too great for any pri vate company to hold, and should be in the hands of the people, to be used only for their benefit. Chicago Inter- Ocean. The Sentence or Marshal Bazaine. M. Laohaud, the counsel for Marshal Eazaine, finished his address before the court-martial. He declared that as the Marshal did not surrender in the open field he was guiltless of violating article 210 of the arm y code. He said: "I deeply symyathize with the valiant soldier overwhelmed by a terrible accu sation. I fear not death for him. He is brave and fears nothing but the loss of his honor for the sake of his wife and children. I feel most for France, which will deplore the loss of a valorous sol dier. Your honors, patriotism forbids that you condemn him. Yeu know what political trials are, on the spct on which posterity has raised a statue to those executed after such trials." M. Pourcet replied, demanding that a terrible example be made, as a lesson to the rising generation. Before the judges withdrew Bazaine said: " I have two words in my breast, honor and country. I have never been wanting towards this proud motto dur ing forty-two years of service. I swear before Christ that I have not betrayed France." After a long deliberation the judges declared Bazaine guilty of the charges of the capitulations of Metz and of the army in the open field without doing all that was prescribed by honor and duty to avoid the surrender, and unanimous ly condemned him to death and to be degraded from his rank previous to his execution. After judgment had been rendered all tne members of the court signed an ap peal for mercy, which the Duke d'Aum ale conveyed in person to President MacMahon. Bazaine was greatly agitated when he neard tne decision of the court. The decision of President MacMahon, of France, in the case of Bazaine is an nounced. The sentence of death against the Marshal is commuted to twenty years' seclusion. He is to bear the effects of degredation from rank. but will be spared the humiliating cere mony. Marshal Bazaine addressed a letter to his counsel, thanking them for their efforts in his behalf, and concluding as follows: I shall not appeal against the sentence, not wishing to prolong in the eyes of the world the spectacle of such a painful struggle. I request yuuiu ut&a uu i uriuer steps. x iuu& no longer to men for judgment. Strong in my con science which reproaches me with nothing I confidently await the justification which will come with the lapse of time and the subsidence of party passions. The Conservative press generally ap prove of the commutation of the sentence. The Steele says it will create a painful feeling of surprise in the country. The old church at Longmeadow. Mass., has held Thanksgiving services more than a hundred years, it first having responded to the Governor s proclamation in 1767, and the gallery for the choir is the same aa when the singers took their keynote from the an' oient ohorinter'a. pitoh plp XLIIId. CONGRESS. 8EXATE. The bill for the redemption of the loan of 1853 was referred to the Committee of Ways and Means. Mr. Sheldon of Louisiana made a personal explanation, denying that Mr. Smith's certificate was made out prior to the canvass of the votes. Senator Conkling presented a petition of the Chamber of Commerce of New York in favor of the resumption of specie payments. Mr. Sherman introduced a bill to authorize the organization of national banks without cir culation. Referred. Mr. Logan introduced a bill to provide for cheap and permanent transportation for per-i. sons and freight between New York and Chi cago. Mr. Davis gave notice that at an early day he would introduce a bill restoring to news papers the privileges abolished in the bill re pealing franking privileges. Mr. Gordon, of Georgia, introduced a bill to repeal the section of the bill of March 3, 1873, forbidding the free transmission of periodicals, magazines, and newspapers through the United States mails, and restoring that privilege. Re ferred. Mr. Gordon also submitted a preamble and resolution reciting that, whereas the abolition of the fanking privilege, intendei to economize the expenditures of the Government, pre vents the general distribution to the people of improved field and garden seeds, and also dis courages the distribution of public documents which afford important information to the peo pi thrfor Resolved, That the Postmaster-General be requested to report for the information of the Senate: First What amount of expense, if any, has been saved to the Government by the abolition of the franking privilege ; Second How many employees in the mail service, if any. have been discharged, and how much less, if anything, is charged by railroads and other carriers for the mails, since the abolition of the franking privilege ; Third How much leBB ap propriation will he required for the postal ser vice by reason of the abolition of the said privi lege. HOUSE, Bills introduced by Mr. Cox For the re sumption of specie payment. By Mr. Biery For the free transmission by mail of newspapers and periodicals, and bills and receipts for the same. By Mr. McKee For the admission of Col orado as a State; also, concerning the execu tion of the laws in Utah. By Mr. Monroe To provide $25,000,000 addi tional bank note circulation for States having less than their due proportion. By Mr. Whitthorne To repeal the taxes on whisky and tobacco, and to provide for the deficiency in the revenue to be thereby occa sioned. By Mr. Hubbell For a Niagara Falls Bhip c until By Mr." Field For theMssne of fractional currency and 3.65 Government bonds, to be in terchangeable. By Mr. Butler To restore to the pension rolls pensioners dropped during the war. Mr. Maynard from the Com mittee on Rules, reported a bill removing all disabilities imposed and remaining on any per son by the 3d section of the 14th article of the amendments to the Constitution, and substitu ting for the iron-clad oath the modified oath now administered to persons from whom dis abilities have been removed. Mr. Cox asked leave to report a preamble and resolution reoognizing Cuban belligrency. Messrs. Hale, Killinger, and others objected. Mr. Oox withdrew the preamble, and moved to suspend the rules and pass the resolution. The motion was rejected, the vote being 44 to 153, and the Speaker ruled that the resolution was not before the House. Mr. Cox asked leave to introduce the resolution for reference to the Committee on Foreign Affairs. Objec tion was made by the members. The House passed the Naval bill reported from the Naval Committee. It increases the number of enlisted men in the navy fifteen hundred for a period of two years. The limit is to be fixed at ten thousand. Mr. Garfield, from the Appropriation Committee, reported a bill appropriating four million dollars to the Navy Department. The refusal of the House to Second, the previous question on the Salary bill, by a Vote of 145 nays to 100 yeas, practically rejects the bill for the salary repeal reported by the special committee known as the "Hale bill." The vote was by tellers, upon motion for the previ ous question. The Speaker laid before the House a com munication from the Secretary of War calling attention to defalcation in the account of Gen eral O. O. Howard, of the Freedmen's Bureau. At the request of Mr. Wood, the letter was read. It fixes the total amount of defalcations at $278,573.66, and states that the Secretary of War would have General Howard tried by a military court of inquiry were it not that most of the matters, are barred by the statute of limitations. The House in Committee of the Whole, with Mr. Tyner in the chair, took up the bill appro priating $4,000,000 for extraordinary expenses of the naval service, and passed it. After a lengthy debate the salary bill was re committed to the special Committee, with in structions to report a bill repealing the whole salary act of the last Congress, so far aa can be done under the Constitution. Christmas Trees. We are all familiar with the conven tional Christmas tree, the evergreens covered with toys, and splendent with wax candles, icicles of glass, and balls of glittering metal. Such are hallowed by our memories of cmianood, of parents' love, and of friends perhaps no more. Many of us, too, are more or less acquainted with the sombre pines, firs, or spruces, which we adapt to our winter decorations, but few are aware how beautiful they . appear in their for est homes. To be sure, in summer we cannot but note the contrast between the lively greens of the deciduous trees, with their light and delicate spray, and the darker masses of the coniferous foliage. While ordinary trees, such as the elm, the maple, and the oak.allow their prin cipal stems to dissolve, as it were, into branches, the great pine 'family, as a rule, subordinate the limbs to the main trunk, and assume a pyramidal form. By this habit, and their peculiar fructi fication, we can always distinguish them, varied as their different forms may be; but it is in winter that they are most noticeable, when they form the only green ornaments which nature retains in her costume. They seem to be given us in order that we may pre serve our faith in the coming summer, and that we may not become totally disheartened by the storms of winter and isolation. It well repays one, after a snow-storm, to wander in the woods. It is there that the evergreens may be seen in their perfection. To the admiring eyes of waking childhood the highly ornament al Christmas tree cannot be more beau tiful. The skeletons of the maples, beeches, and chestnuts, new seem mournful enough; the more so, per haps, from the fact that they still re tain within their trembling grasp a handful of their summer leaves. But now is the holidav of the evergreens. Thev wade knee-deer in snow: thev catch it as it falls, and weave of it the most wonderful coronets and garlands, If we shake hands with some familiar pine, the crystalized holy water falls upon us like a blessing. And how tasteful is the costume of these trees 1 Here is one, radiant with diamonds, defying the imitation of man; while an other, near by, is clothed in bridal pu rity. As the cool breezes rock them to and fro thev join in a gladsome snow ball frolic, and pelt each other play fully with the woolly whiteness. Their outline is distinct against the clear blue sky, wiiioh, with their concentra tion of foliage, gives them a certain as pect of majesty. The pines, with their feathery foli age; the stately hemlocks, with their delicate tracery of leaves; the sombre lumpers, and tne arbor-vitse, all pre sent different forms of beauty, but there are other, humbler plants, used in our Christmas decorations, upon which it will be polite to call. We will meet the red berry-clusters of the ilex, look ing very precious, where all else seems dark; the caressing " Creeping Jenny (a kind of Lycopodium), and the mountain-laurel. In place of the snowy masses with which the latter beautifies the month of June, are equally lovely bunches of snow-flowers, the souls of the departed still lingering about their earthly homes. We will find the " prince's pine " still retaining its glossy leaves, and perhaps here and there may gather the red hips of the rose. But all these smaller plants be long to the summer months, and at this season cannot compare with the knight ly evergreens who, all too quickly, wave ob weir courteous aaien. A Salary Speech. Among the many speeches made in the United States Congress, Mr. Crocker, of Massachusetts, amid much laughter and applause described the un certainty of his mind after the adjourn ment of last Congress as to what he should do with the back pay which he had received, after voting against the bill. He said he was in the category of those who had taken the back pay. He had collected it all according to law, every cent. He did not like to be slow .in returning it. He had tried to get some company in that action but failed. He had, however, found some noble men who had made up their minds to give the back pay to schools. He had finally deposited it in one of his banks, thinking it would lie there safely enough. After that he had become grievously sick. He had not made up mind as to what his conscientious duty in the matter was, so being very sick he called his confidential clerk and said to him, " Here, put that to the credit of the United States. It is a small matter, but there will be enough effects left to pay for it." He had done that because he intended to do right about the mat ter. Now, he continued, comes the se quel. I began to get better. I took up one paper which told me that I was a salary-stealer. Another said I was a salary-grabber. Another called me this thing and another that. By and by I began to open letters and the let ters continue to come to this day, and as long as they continue to come that money, unless disposed of by the act of teis House, will lie where it lies now. I say that boldly. I do not act from in timidation. I am willing to act from my sense of duty to my God and conn try. I have had a letter since I came here. I never heard of such a thing. I got a letter the other dt.y informing me that the best place for me was down at Black well's Island. I should there find somebody who was congenial to me. Now I come here and take the oath administered by the Speaker, while I hear from my own State, where I have disbursed millions on millions, that I am a salary thief. Sir, I shall remain so until there is a better feeling in the country, unless Congress shall act in the matter, and 1 shall most cheerfully pay back my little stipend. as Congress says. In conclusion, J. ap peal to my friends on this floor to come to some conclusion at once, and let it be a unanimous one. 1 nave been grati fied by the dignity, decorum, and pro priety, which have characterized our debates. It is worthy of such a House of Bepresentatives, emanating from the most free and glorious republic that the sun has ever shone upon. There will be seven editors in the next Minnesota Legislature. A sub stantial column. Building Associations. This is a favorite mode of investment in some sections of the country, partic ularly in Philadelphia and its vicinity. By means of the payments that are only required monthly, many a workingman or mechanic has been enabled from his earnings to provide a comfortable home for himself and family, who would otherwise never have been enabled to raise the sum required to make the first payment to secure the property. In order, however, to provide against pos sible loss in case of death before the payments are fully made, and the con sequent inability of the family to con tinue the payments, the purchaser of a home in a building association should secure a policy of insurance upon his life in a good company, by means of which the property could be secured to his family in case of his early death. Une of the best of these companies is the Penn Mutual Life Insurance Com pany of Philadelphia, in which policies for any amount, large or small, may be secured, or agencies obtained by appli cation to the home office, No. 921 Chestnut street, Philadelphia, or to J. W. Iredell, Jr., No. -78 West Third street, Cincinnati, Ohio. Com. A Nation of Dyspeptics. We live fast dissipate in everything except righteousness, and fill early graves. We drink all kinds of poisoned alcoholic spirits, and swallow, without mastica tion, pork, grease, and every conceiva ble carbonaceous, soul-dwarfing, life destroying, Bystem-clogging, indigesti ble IOOd. UK. VYALKEBS VEGETABLE Vinegab Bitters cannot stop this in a radical manner but it will remove the evil effects, and the recovering patient, with fresh, pure, vitalized, electrical blood flowing through his arteries and veins, will have a clearer head and a cooler judgment, which, coupled with experience, will cause him to abstain in the future. Good, nutritious, diges tible diet, which the most delicate stomachs may take, can be found m cracked wheat, corn bread, tomatoes, raw or soft-boiled eggs, baked apples, boiled rice, plain rice pudding, corn starch, rare beef, mutton and poultry. With Vinegab Bittebs and moderation in eating and drinking, there is no incurable case of dyspepsia. Com. The ladies sav thev don't care half as much about whether "gold is going to par ' or not as whether it is "coming to ma. A good and useful Christmas present to a gentleman or boy, will be a carton of Elmwood or Warwick collars, con taining 100 collars. Any furnishing store can supply them. Com. Bbown's Bbonchial Tboches, fob Pulmonary and Asthmatic Disorders, have proven their efficacy by a test of many years, and have received testimonials from eminent men who have used them. Com. If you desire rosy cheeks and a com plexion fair and free from Pimples, Blotches, and Eruptions, purify your blood by taking Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It has no equal for this purpose. 647 Wobthi of Note. An exchange says there is scarcely a day passes that we do not hear, either from persons coming into our office or in some other way, of the success of John son's Anodyne Liniment in. the euro of coughs and colds, so prevalent about tonn just now. Com. If we can benefit the readers of this paper by recommending Parsons' Purgative Pills to be the best anti-bilious medicine in the country, we are wilUng to do so. We have had about as good a chance to know as any one. Com. Consumption can't kill any patient who will Take Hale's Hones of Horehotjnd and Tab when he's ill Of a cough that no other prescription will still. Pike's Toothache Drops cure in one minute. Com. Peruvian Svbup gives an iron constitution. Com. Pebbt Davis's Pain-Killeb. This medicine has been before the world so long and its virtues have been so thoroughly tested that a commendation of it would seem super fluous. Almost every family in the land, has used it, and have had occasion to thank Mr. Davis for giving them in so cheap and conven ient a form, such a powerful pain antidote. It is a househould remedy. Always keep a bottle of the Pain-Killer in your house. Florida Baptist. A Consumptive Cubed. Dr. A. James, while experimenting, accidentally made a preparation of Cannabis Indioa. which cured his only child of Consumption. This remedy is now for sale at first-class Druggists. Try it ; prove it for yourself. Price $2.50. Send stamp far circular. Craddook & Co.. proprietors, 1032 Raoe St., Philadelphia, Pa. Com. Chapped Hands, face, rough skin, pimples, ring-worms, salt-rheum, and other cutaneous affeotious cured, and the skin mode soft and smooth, by using the Juniper Tar Soap, made by Caswell, Hazard & Co., New York. Be certain to get the Juniper Tar Soap, made by us, m there are many imitations made with common tar which art worthls.Com. Symptoms of Liver Complaint. A sallow or yellow eolor of skin, or yellowish Drown spots on iaoe ana otner parts or ooay ; dullness and drowsiness with frequent head ache ; dizziness, bitter or bad taste in mouth, dryness of throat and internal heat : naloita- tian ; in many cases a dry, teasing cough, with sore tnroat ; unsteady appetite, raising or rood, choking sensation in throat: distress, heavi ness, bloated or full feeling about stomach and sides, pain in sides, back or breast, and about shoulders; colic, pain and soreness through bowels, with heat; constipation alternating witn diarrhoea ; piles, flatulence, nervousness, coldness of extremities : rush of blood to head, with symptoms of apoplexy, numbness of limbs. especially at night ; cold chills alternating with hot Hashes, kidney and urinary difficulties; dullness, low spirits, unsociability and gloomy forebodings. Only a few of above symptoms likely to be present at one time. All who use Dr. Tierce's Alt. Ext., or Golden Medical Dis covery for Liver Complaint and its complica tions are iouu in its praiso. A CURE OF LIVER DISEASE. Busk, Texas, May 10th, 1873. Dr. It. V. Pierce : Dear Sir : My wife last year at this time was confined to her bed with Chronic Liver Disease. I had one of the best doctors to see her, and he gave her up to die. I bunght one bottle and commenced giving it. She then weighed 82 lbs. ; now she weighs 140 lbs , and is robust and hearty. She has taken eight bot tles in all, so you see I am an advocate for your Medicines. WM. MEAZEL. Flagg's Instant Relief has stood twenty years' test. Is wan-anted to give imme diate relief to all Bheumatio, Neuralgic, Head Ear, and Back acnes, or monev refunded. Coin The Browns and Blacks produced by that sterling preparation, Cristaboko's Excel sior Hair Dye, cannot be excelled by Nature ; its tints challenge comparison with Nature's most favored productions, and defy detection. Com. Peerless Clothes Wringer. L. Heyniger & Co., 18 Fulton Street, New York. Com. THIRTY VICARS' EXPERIKNCK OF AM OLD NURSE. MRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING STKUP IS THE PRESCRIPTION OF one of the belt Female Physi cian! and Nurses in the United States, and has been used for thirty yean with never falling safety and snocess by millions of mothers and children, from the feeble Infant of one week old to the adult. It correots aoldlty of the stomach, relieves wind collo, regulates the bowels, and gives rest, health and comfort to mother and child. We believe It to be the Best and Surest Remedy in the World in all cases of DYSENTERY and DIARRHOEA IN CHIL DREN, whether It arises from Teething or from any otner cause. Full directions for using will ac company each bottle. None Genuine unless the fao-simile of CURTIS A PERKINS is on the outside wrapper. Sold by all Midiciki TJiamebs. CHILDREN OFTEN LOOK PA X.K AND SICK from nt other cause than having worms In the stomach, BROWN'S VERMIFUGE COMFITS will destroy Worms without Injury to the child, being perfectly WHITE, and free frem all coloring or other injurious ingredients usually nsed in worm preparations. CURTIS & BROWN, Proprietors, No. ilia Fulton Street, New York. Sold by Druggists and Chemists, and dealers in Medicines, at twentyF-iys ots a Box. THE HOUSEHOLD PANACEA. AND FAMILY LINIMENT Is the best remedy in the world for the following complaints, vis.: Cramps in the Limbs and Stom ach, Pain in the Stomach, Bowels or Bide, Rheu matism in all Its forms, Bilious Colic, Neuralgia, Cholera, Dysentery, Colds, Flesh Wounds, Burns, Bore Throat, Spinal Complaints, Sprains and Bruises, ChiUs and Fever. For Internal and Ex ternal use. Its operation is not only to relieve the patient, but entirely removes the cause of the complaint. It penetrates and pervades the whole system, re storing healthy aotion to all Its parts, and quicken ing the blood. THE HOUSEHOLD PANACEA IS PURELY TEG etable and All Healing. Prepared by CURTIS 4fr BROWN, No. it IS Fulton Street, New York. For sale by all Drninrtsts. BROWN'S A COUGH, COLD, SORB THROAT Requires immediate attention, and should be Checked. If allowed to continue. Irritation of the Lungs, a Permanent Throat Affection, or an Incurable Lung Disease, is often the result. BRONCHIAL TROCHES FOB COUGHS AND COLDS. BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TROCHES Having a direct influence on the parts, gtve imme diate relief. For Bronchitis, Asthma, Catarrh, con sumptive and Throat Diseases, Troches are used with great success. SINGERS AND PUBLIC SPEAKERS WU1 find Troches useful in clearing the voice when taken before Singing or Speaking, aud relieving the throat after an unusual exertion of the vocal organs. Obtain only " Brown's Bronchial Troches," and do not take any of the worthless imitations that may be offered. Sold Everywhere The markets. Beef Cattle Prime to Extra First quality Second Ordinary thin Cattle $ .11 Va .12 V .10a .11 H .09 .10 .07 a .09 .06 a .09 Inferior Milch Cows Hogs Live Dressed Sheep ..... Cotton Middling Flour Extra Western State Extra Wheat Ked Western No. a Spring Rye Barley- Halt Oats Mixed Western Corn Mixed Western Hay per ton ... 40.00 aTO.O) ... .03?ia .04X ... .04K ... .05 a .06 ... .16tfa .16 ... 6.65 a 7.08 ... 6 85 a 7 05 ... 1.69 a 1.63 ... 1 56 a 1.60 ... 1.02 a 1. 0 ... 1.70 a 2.10 ... .67 a .68 ... .79 a .81 ... 18 00 S28.0O Straw per ton-. 12.00 aie.oo Hops '73s, .10a.65-'69 .(8 a .15 Pork Mess , 12.75 al6.00 Lard .8 a Petroleum Crude 0J .5& Refined 13 Butter State 25 a .88 Ohio Fine 23 a .28 " Yellow .1.0 a ,-.9 Western Ordinary 18 a .20 Pennsylvania fine S a .37 Cheese State Factory 0J a .14 " Skimmed i3 a .09 Ohio 09 a .13 Bars-aa'as SO a .32 BUFFALO. Beef Cattle 4.40 a 6.00 Sheep 3.25 a 4.75 Hogs Live 4.60 a 4.75 Flour 7.00 a 9.00 Wheat No. 2 Spring 1.36 a 1.38 Corn 62a .01 Oats .48 a .60 Rye 75 a 1.00 Barlev 1.25 a 1.65 Lard 08 a .08X ALBANY. Wheat l. a 1.85 Bye State 88 a .8 Corn Mixed 75 a .77 Barley State 1.40 a 1.40 Oats State 65 a .66 VHTJJWSXPHZA. Flour Penn. Extra 6.75 a 8.00 Wheat Western Bed 1.65 a 1.61 Corn-Yellow 64 a .77 Mixed 75 a .78 Petroleum Crude 10 KeflnedlSif Olover seen B.uu a v.io Timothy 3.60 a 3 00 BAUrniOBC, Cotton Low Mldlings a .15 Flour Extra a 7.f0 Wheat a 1.85 Corn Yellow a .70 Oat a .50 MERCHANT'S GARGLING OIL The Standard Liniment of the United States. IS GOOD FOR Bums and Scalds, Jiheumatism, VlMOlatns, Spraim and Bruises, Chapped Hands, Hemorrhoids or Piles, f!ore Aipptes, Caked Breasts, Flesh Wounds. Fistula. Mamie. Frost Bites, Spavins, Sweeney, External Poisons, Scratches or Grease, Sand Cracks, Strinfhalt, Windgalls, Gaits of all LinU, Foundered Feet, Sit fast, Rinjbone, Cracked Heels, Poll Evil, Foot Hot in Sheep, Bites of Animals, Jtoup in Poultry, Toothache, Lame Back, f c, (fc. Large Size 81.00. Medium 50c. Small 25c. Small Size for Family Use, 25 cents. The Gargling Oil has been In use ns a liniment since 1833. All vc ask is a fair trial, but bo sure and follow directions. Ask von r n cares t PrupKist or dealer in Pat. ent Medicines for one oi our Almanncs, and read what the people snv about the Oil. The GarRlinj? Oil is" for sale by all re spectable dealers throughout the United States and other countries. Our testimonial date from 1833 to the pres. ent, and are unsolicited. We also manufacture merchant's Worm Tablets. We ileal fair and liberal with all. and defy contradiction. Manufactured at Lockport, N. Y U. S. A., by Merchant's Gargling Oil Co., JOHN HODGE, Secretary. Fill Your Pockets 7lihv,S?,B7 Terms free; with 3 samnles, 10 cts ; outfits (12 smpli) 25e s. H A. OSnuKN, Salnm. Mu. ?500REWARD SHriHrlS KclLAUum, Sd low.. fc.Aw( M.hJ.lt.li.tokll. Women. Men, Girls and Boys wanted to sell out French and American Jewelry, Books.Oames. o. Ho capital needed. Catalogue, Terms, so .sent free. r O.TICKMT Anjnsta.ka. "IHMMIH. - -Jk The new Tribune Building stands upon tbe old and will be the largo-1 newspaper office in the world. It will be nine atones nth, and will cost, exclusive of site, one million dollars. The Leading American Newspaper. " NKVEB 80 GOGD AS IT IS TO-DAY." Terms of the Tribune t Batlt (by mall), one year, 810. Skhi-Wskklt, one year, 3; fire copies, one year, tU.Ofr, teu copies (and one Extra), one year. $25. ' Wsinr, one year, 82; five copies, 87 60; ten copies, $12.50; twenty copies, 822 ; and thirty copies, $30. Each person procuring a rlub often or more sub sciibers is entitled tn nnn x'ra WEEKLY, and of fifty or more to a 8EM1 WlvEKLY. Papers ad dressed separately to each memoer of clubs will bo charged ten cent additional to the above rates. Sped men copies sent free. Tne Wicxlt Tkiburs aims and claims to be the best agnculiural paper published. It contains more columns i f special interest to farmers and their families, fuller and more reliaale markets grain, produce, dry itoods, and miacellaiieona and all the agricultural, as well aa general new a of the country. The Wikklt baa readers and con tributors in eyory county lu the United States, and is therefore raluable to farmers iu all parts or thn country. " Exira sheets " are issued occaalonally.and con tain the lateat and beat tblngs in art, acience literature blatory. and reltgioue dlsouaatnn. The fourteen Extras now pub'ished sent by mail to anr addreas in the United Rtaa Une Dollar. DescrlptlTe circulars, giving full do- latia ui mo cuuisnts oi eacn jsxtra, sent free. A CHANCE TO SAVE MONEY. A Magazine and a Newspaper. BOTH rOB LITTLS MOBS THAU THB PSIC1 OW OITS. Th TniBtms will supply the principal msgaalnei and periosteals of this country and Europe, to gether with either edition of Thi Tkibums, at the following very marked reduntlnn fmm regular subscriptlou prices: Publishers' With With regular Weekly Simi-W'ly price. Trtbun. Tribune. Harper's Megaslne . $t 00 (6 00 $6 00 Bcrinner's mommy . , vo 6 CO 6 00 The Natl' n .... 6 09 6 00 7 00 Atlantic Monthly ..400 6 00 R 00 Ilirner's Bazar . . 4 00 6 00 25 00 Sc. Nicholas .... S 00 4 25 5 00 Harper's W"ck,v 4 110 BOO son New York Weekly . , 8 00 4 60 6 60 Galaxy .. ... 4 00 6 00 6 00 issue's nine, weekly . 4 oo 5 00 e 00 Scientific Americau . 3 00 4 60 6 60 Appleton's Journal . . 4 00 6 CO 6 00 Pouular Acience Monthlv fi 00 fi 7ft A Tit Oodey's Lad' Book 8 00 4 25 6 25 Phrenological Journal . 3 00 4 25 6 its Bend the monev for anv nf tha tlinvi rtfrfM.r tn Thi Tbiduhb, at the published rate, and you will rective both newsvam-r and maaazine. Remit hi regiatered letter, draft ou New York, or postal order. Address, THE TRIBUNE, New York. PnnltT. Seeds. &o. Dellz's Jon rrml, Chamberaburs Pa kh fft VVfl P?r arl Agents wanted! All olasses ,j u ' working people, of either sex, young or old, make more money at work for us in their spare moments, or all the time, than at anything else. Particu larairee. Addreas O. Stikson A Co., Portland, Maine. EVERYONK SHOULD TAKE THE CHRISTIAN LEADER! (E. H. CHAPIN, D. D., Editor.) It gives with issues of 1874 the finest Oil Chronio ever presented with any publication. Specimen copy set t ou application, by stating the name cf the paper this advert sement was taken from. Addreas, CHRISTIAN LEADER, 35 & 37 Vesey btr-et, Aoknts Wawtstj. New York. 19 Per Pont Not Improved farm Ftrt Wort it rci Veiu "Cl gaga Bonds guaranteed. 8and fpT circular, c. J. B. W atkinb, Lawrence, Kans. ANY ending ns the address often persons, with 10 cts. will receiveree, a beautiful Chromo and Instructions how to get rich, poat-paid. City Novelty Co.. IPS South 8th St., Phlla., Pa. ONE CRUMBS Are a modem stove j. Are better, because polish, far better II mm they give a finer thin any other la gioas than anv other existence. pollBh. C OMFORT Yield ft brilliant silvery sheen, with lees than h the labor re-quired whan other polighne are uaed CRUMBS Are a neat and clean ly article, making no airt nor duat when OF Can be used even lo the parlor without the tronble of re-, moving furniture or uaed. com FORT ' carpets. Has nn disagreeable sulphurous or strong smell when pi epared for uae, but are pleasant and harmless. CRUMBS Are put up in neat style and in a form s more convenient for w" use than any other polish. In each box are 1! ticka; 1 atlck is suf ficient for any stove, thus ail waste Is saved. COM FORT Are the cheapest polish tn the market, because one box at 10 ceHtawill polish as much surface as 26 cents' worth ef the old polishes CRUMBS Have Just taken the first premium at the Indianapolis Expo OF tion with several o the best of the .old stove polishes. sition, in competi' COMFORT Bny Crckbs or Comfort of your storekeeper, 1 he haa them.or will procure them for you ; if not, send us one dollar, your name, and the name o your nearest express station, and we will send you ten boxes, and samples of Bartlett's Blacking and Pearl Blueing, free of cost. Chtthbs or Comfort can be bad of all Wholesale Grocers and Dealers in the United States, and Re tail Dealers wil find them tbe most profitable, from the fact that they are the fastest selling article of the kind in the market. H. A. BARTLETT & CO., 119 North. Front Btreet, Philadelphia. 143 Chambers Street, New York. 43 Broad Street, Boston. ; Per Day. 1.000 Agents wanted. Bend ttfj stamp to A. II. Blair t up., at. uonis, mo, A LAOY AGETVT WANTED ON SALARY To take tlio money ror the UreaiIIlluaratd Family Story Papor. Over 80ft new Sub'crihera p"tir i:i every day. The Cltlt'.KBT ON THB HBAUTIl, la a 16-p g f:ivo lie paper, oiowde iih freak and thrilling Storlea, Skrlrh a a-d Pocme, sparkling wiih Humor, and adorne,1 with contributloi.s frrm F-mltii-nt. Writors. Only 1 C.0 a Yar, or 25 cent a for Three Months. The brat Oil Chromo ever offered, divert to every Yearly Suba 'rib-r. A fair Salary and Exponsea ill be pail to an approved Ldy Atfetil in cvhi y Cottiity. Subsciibe und get conn oential le-ms, with flia viper. JONK8 HtT,KY. i'liMtehHrs. 176 Broadway. TT.Y. AQEUTS WANTED F0K THB HISTORY OF THE GRANGE NOVEftO OE THE FARMER'S WAR AGAINST MONOPOLIES. Being a full and authentic account or the strug gles of the American Farmers against the extor tions of the Railroad Companies, with a history of the rise and progress of the Order of Patrons ol Huabaudry ; its objects and p oepecta. It Bella at sight. Send for specimen pawl's and terms to Agents, and see why it sells faster thar- any olhor book. Address NALIONALi PUBLISHING CO., Philadelphia. Fa. TAKES on Sight.1 Lnst and Pert coit'i utauon fir Canvas sers, Agthts Hbhbt Wars Bascnca's family newspaper glvea every subscriber a faib of the largeat and nneat ULKOGBAPHS-two moat attractive subjects, that taka" on aif7il-painted by Mra. Amieraon, aa contraats and companions for her " Wide Awake ' and Fatt At'eep." Agents have IMUUKNSJ3 SUCCESS call it " beat business ever offered for canvassers." We furnish the light, est and handsomest outfit and pay verv h gn com missions. E u h subscriber lecmvi s without pat at two beautiful ploiun-a which are ready f,ir IMMEDIATE llELIVEHY. The paper itaeU stands pteiieBs amoi g family Journals, bull g so popular that of its class it baa the largest circula tion in the world I Employs theb' st literacy ta lent. Edward Ktftfloeton s serial story is just be ginning; bark chuptera suppl ed to each anLsc ib jr. Mrs 8towe's long expected sequel to " Afu Wife and r' begins in the new year. Auy one wish ing a good salary, or an independent bnatness, should send for oirrnlars, A P M T O and. terms to J. B, FOKD A. TAL, Jf ?;' To'. Sotton "WAN T EDa RAD WATS READY BELIEF Cures the Worst 3?aina is mox ORE TO TWENTY MINUTES. NOT ONE HOUR Arras eiadiho thi ASVBBTiizuur Need any one Suffer with Pain. Bad way's Keady Belief ii a core for every Fain. XT WAS THI FIRST AXD IS THE ONLY PAIN REMEDY thfct instantly stops the most excruciating pain allays Iuflamations, and cures CoMgestlons, whetb er of the Limps, Btomach, Bowels, or ether glandt or organo, by one application, IN FROM ONE TO TWENTY MINUTES. BO matter how violent or excruciating the pain the RHEUMATIC, Bed-ridden, Infirm, Crippled, Ner vous, Neuralgic, or prostrated with disease may Suffer. RADWAY'S READY RELIEF WILL AFFORD INSTANT EASE. Inflamatios of the Kidneys, Inflamation of the Bladder, - flamation of tbe Bowels, Congestion of the Long Bon Throat, Difficult BreatMnsr, Palpitation of the Heart, Hysterica, Croup, Diptheria, Catarrh, Influenza, Headache. Toothache, Neuralgia, Bhenmatism, Cold Chilia, Ague Chills. The application of the READY RELIEF to the part or parts whe.x the putn or difficulty exists will af ford ease aud comfort. Twenty d rops in half a tumbler of water will in a few minutes cure Cramps, Spasms, 8our Stomach, Heartburn, Sick Headache, Diarrhea, Dysentery Colic, Wind in the Bowels, and all Internal Pains. Travellers shonH always carry a bottle of RAB, PAY'S READY RELIEF with them. A few dropk in water will prevent sickness or pains from change of water. It is better than French Brandy or Bis ters as a stimulant. FEVER AND AGUE. FEVEH AND AGUE cured for fifty cents. There Is not a remedial agent tn this world that will cure Fever and Ague, and all other Malarious, Bilious, Scarlet. Tvphold, Yellow, and other Fevers (aided by RADWAY'S PILLS) so O.U1CK as RADWAY'S READY RELIEF. FIFTY CENTS PER BOTTLE. HEALTH, BEAUTY, STRONG AND PTTRE BICH BLOOD-INCREASE OF iLESH AND WEIGHT CLEAK EKLN AND BEAUTIFUL COMPLEXION 6E CUiiED TO ALL. DR. RADWAY'S Sarsaprilto Resolvent Has made the most astonishinsr Cures ; so quick so rapid are the changes the Body undergoes, under the Influence of this truly Wonder : ful Medicine, that Every Say an Increase in Flesh and Weight is Seen and Felt The Great Blood Purifier Every drop of the SARSAPARILLIAN RESOL VENT communicates through the Blood, Sweat, Urine, and other fluids and Juices of the system the vigor of lifo, for it repairs the wastes of the body with new and sound material. Scrofula, Syphilis, Consumption, Chronio Dyspepsia, Glandular dis eases, Ulcers lu the throat. Mouth, Tumors, Nodes In the Glands and other parts of the system, Bore Eyes, Strumorous discharges from the Ears, and the "worst forms of Skin diseases, Eruptions. Fever Sores, 8cald Head, Ring Worm, Salt Rheum, Erysip elas, Acne, Black Spots, Worms in the Flesh, Tu mors, Cancers in the Womb, and all weakening and painful discharges, Night Sweats, Loss of Sperm and all wastes of the life principle, are within the curative range of this Modern Chemistry, and a few days' use will'pruve to any person using it for either of these forms of disease its potent power to cure them. If the patient, dally becoming reduced by ie wastes aud decomposition that is continu:'.; Tiro gresstng, sncceeds in arresting these w '.vcs ,and repairs the same with new material irtnae from healthy blood and this the BARSAPdlLLIAN will and does secure a cure is eertuli , tor when once this remedy commences its wo.-; of purification, and succoeds in diminishing '.ia loss of wastes, its repairs will be rapid, aut ( very day the patient will feel himself growU-i jotter and stronger, the food digesting betto., appetite Improving, and flesh and weight U. .easing. Not only does tne uahhaparilm ATt Resolviitt ex cel all known remedial agents in the cure of Chron lc, Scrofulus, Constitutional, and Skin diseases hut It is the only positive cure for Kidney and Bladder Complaints, Urinary, and Womb olaeases, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy , Stoppage of Water, Incontinueuce of Urine. Bright's Disease, Albuminuria, and in all casus where there are brick-dust deposits, or the water is thick, cloudy, mixed with substances liko the white of an egg, or threads like white silk, or there is a morbid, dark, bilious appearance, aud white bone-dust deposits, and when there is a pricking, burning sensation when passing water, and palu la the Small of the back and along the Loins. Tumor of 12 Years' Growth Cured by Kadway's Resolvent. PRICE $1.00 PER BOTTLE. . DR. RADWAY'S Perfect Pnrgatiye and Reflating Pills, perfectly tasteless, elegantly coated with sweet gum, purge, regulate, nnrify, cleanse and strength en. RADWAY'S PILLS, for the enre of all disorders of the Stomach, Liver, Bowels, Kidneys, Blarrtler, Nervous Diseases, Headache, Constipation, Costive ness. Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Billons, Typhus and Typhoid Fevers, Inflammation of the Bowels, Piles, and all Derangements of the Internal Viscera. Warranted to effect a positive cure. Pure ly Vegetable, containing no mercury, minerals, or deleterious drugs. Observe the following symptoms resulting from disorders of the Dlgettve Organs : Constipation, Inward Piles. Fullness of the Blood In the Head, Acidity of the Stomach. Nausea, Heart-burn, Disgust of Food, Fullness or Weight in Ing at the Pit of the Stomach, Swimming of the Head, Hurried and Difficult Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart, Choking or 8uflocatlng Sensations when la a Lying Posture, Dimness of Vision, Dots or Webs before the Sight, Fever end Dull Pain in the Head, Deflr-iencv of Perspiration, Yellowness ol the Skin and Eyes, Pain in the Side, Chest, Limbs, and sudden Flnahna of Heat. Burning in the Flesh. A few doses of RADWAY'S PILLS will free the sys tem from all tna above named disorders. Price 25 cents per Box. Sold by Druggists. READ FALSE ANB TRUE." Send one letter Stamp to RADWAY A CO., No. 83 Warren St., N. Y. Information worth thousands will be sent yon. Iron in the Blood THE PEEUVIAN BYBUP Vitalizes and Enriches the lilood. Tones up the System, Builds up the I UI.WWIT.V II, V- til I. I Female Complaints, Dropsy.Dcbllity.IIu- ' mors. Dyspepsia, &r Thousands hava been ebon (rod by tin use oi tnis remedy from weak, aicklv, eufferlnir creatures, io strong, healthy, and happy men and women ; and invalids cannot reasonably hesitate to ffivo It a trial, Caution. Bo sure you get the right article. Bee that "Peruvian Syrup" Is blown in the plan. Pamphlets free. Bcndforono. BETH W.FOWLK & SONS, Proprietors, Huston, Alass. 1'ot sole by druggists generally. X New and IJacaul Holiday Gift. A combination of Blotting Case with complete list of Words which wrltera are liable to spell In correctly. For sale by Stationers and at 1033 Chestnut Street. Philadelphia, Pa. Send for itt script ive Price List. MONEY FOR ALL. S.le, burn, II morn Die. Valuuble Himplea ant In structions free. Male and Kemale. Enclose 20 cts. for Postage, ft Ba'ikbh Association. Wyoming, Pa. "OTTtJTTVriT'tlO Enterprising young and J J U O Jill MliioiOm middle-aged men and wo men ambltiouB to make a successful start In busi ness, are offered superior facilities for preparing themselvea at the SPENCERIAN BUSINESS COL. LEGE, Milwaukee. Wla. llt)f? Per Day Commission or S3U a week Salary, and expense. We offer it and will pay it. Apply now. G. WEBBER 4 CO., Marion, O f mam NEW YORK, 1873-4. WEEKLY, SEMI-WEEKLY, AND DAILY. THE WEEKLY SUN is too widely known to require any extended recommend tion; but tbe reasons wbicb bave already given it fifty thousand subscribeC. .rr' wbicb. will, we bope, give it many thousands more, are briefly as follows: It is a first-rate newspaper. AU the news of the day will be found in It, cap" densed when unimportant, at full length when of moment, and always presented a clear, intelligible, and interesting manner. It is a first-rate family paper, full of entertaining and instructive readingof every kind, but containing nothing that can offend the most delicate and scrupulous taste. It is a first-rate story paper. The best tales and romances of current literature are carefully selected and legibly printed in its pages. It is a first-rate agricultural paper. The most fresh and instructive articles on i agricultural topics regularly appear in this department. It is an independent political paper, belonging ,o no party, and wearing no col lar. It fights for principle, and for the election ox the best men to office. It es pecially devotes its energies to the exposure of the great corruptions that now weaken and disgrace our country, and threaten to undermine republican institutions altogether. It bas no fear of knaves, and asks no favors from their supporters. It reports the fashions for the ladies, and the markets for the men, especially the cattle markets, to which it pays particular attention. Finally, it is the cheapest paper published. One dollar a year will seenre it fop any subscriber. It is not necessary to get up a club in order to have THE WEEKLY SUN at this rate. Any ono who sends a single dollar will get the paper for a year. THE WEKKLV SUN. Eight pages, flfty-six Colnmns. Only fl.OO a year, no discounts from this rato. THE SBOTI-WBKKLT SUN. Same sire as the Dally Son, $3.00 a year, t. r-arrjatW 20 per cent, to Clubs of 10 or over. THB AII. V SUN. A large fonr page newspaper of twenty-eight Colnmi.s. Ps.!!; Vnreuuefcna over 130,000. All the new s for 2 cents. Subscription pries 40 csuts a month, er s) a ra To Clubs of 1 0 or orer, a discount of SO pr esat, A4rM, mm CJf a If nr Tvrfc Cltj TJfEi Dr. J. Walker's California Vlu epar Bitters are a purely Yegctablo preparation, made chiefly from tbe na tive herbs found on the lower ranges of the Sierra Nevada mountains of Callfor nia, the medicinal properties of which are es' acted therefrom without the use of p Mhol. Tbe question is almost dal", asked, What is the cause of tho unparalleled success of Vineqar Bit ters t" Our answer is, that they remove the cause of disease, and the patient re covers hia health. They are the great blood purifier and a life-giving principle, a perfect Renovator and Invigorator of the system. Never before in the history of the world has a medicihe been compounded possessing tbe remarkable qualities of Vinegar Bitters ia healing tbe siok of every disease man is heir to. The,? are a gentle Purgative as well as a Tonia, relieving Congestion or Inflammation off the Liver and Yiuoeral Organs, in Bilious Diseases. The properties of Dr. Walker's Vinegar JJitters are Aperient, Diaphoretic Carminative, Nutritious, Laxative, lMuretio, Sedative, Counter-irritant, Sudorifio, Alters tive. and Anti-Bilious. It. II. McUOXAI.D A CO., DniRgtsts and Oen. Agta., Sun Francisco, California,' and cor. of Wnahimrton and Charlton Sta., N. Y. Sold by nil Drasrirlata and Iealera N. T. N. V. No. M THE GREAT ALTERATIVE AND BLOOD PUKITIER. It is sot a quack nostrum. The ingredients are published on each bottle of medicine. It is used and recommended by rnvaicians wnerever it ess been introduced. It will positively cure SCROFULA in ii variou$ stage, JtlIEU UfATISM, WHITE SWEL LING, GOVT, GOITRE, BRONCJIITJS, NERVOUS DEBILITY, INCIPIENT CONSUMPTION, and all dis eases arising from an impure condition of the blood. Send for ouxBosabaxiIs Almanac, in which yon will find certificates from reliable end trustworthy Physicians, Ministers of the Gospel ana others. Dr. K. Wilton Carr, ef Cslthners, ays be bas ntrd it In cases of Scrofula and other diseases with much satisfac tion. Dr. T. C. Fngh, ct Baltimore, recom mends It to aa persons suffering with diseased Blood, saying it is superior to any preraration be bas ever Tired. fiev. Babney Bail, of the Baltimore M. K. Couleitnce (South, raja be baa been so much benefitted by Its tiae, that be cheerfully recommends It to all his friends and acquaintance. 1 Craven ft Co trurlets, at Gordonia a. I vllle, Vs., tnj it never bas failed to glv XI satisfaction. Bam'l Q. JDCFadden, MnrweesnoTO , Tennessee, tajs It cured him of liheu rr,nrp when aU else failed. THB ROSADALIS IN CONNECTION WITH OTTR will enre Chills and Fcrer, LlTer Complaint. Dys pepsia, etc. We raaranteoBoe.iD.ai.is superior to all other Blood Purifiers. Bend for PaacrlptlTe Circular or Almanao. Address CLEMENTS CO., . 8 S. Commerce St., Baltimort, 3M. Ksmsmliwtosjkvt'isDrnvist tor Rosabaxm. Old SUfaids, Teaohers, Students, Clergymen. Postmasters, aud wide aw ke Young Mou, and Men aud Women of all clasaes : You can easily earn a flrat-claas Sewing Machine; or Rooks sufficient to s oi k a Library; or some val uable Pictures to bcauttly your homes ; or a nice Stereoscope t or a (rood Time Keeper (Clock or Watch) ; or a Muaio Box ; or a Solo Pen ; or a pho tngraphio Album; or a stand Kerosene Lamp for our Parlor; or a Fine Aocoroeua: or Webster's IUuatrated Quarto Dictionsry ; or Roger'a World Renowned Statuary Groups; or a Fine Violin; or aBemlpgton Rifle Caue; or a Bemtngton Double Barrel Breach Loading Shot Gun; or a Cabinet Organ worth $140 ; by simply working up your nn ocoupted time In a wav expl'lned in the circulars of theM. U, P. Co. Porfoctly legitimate aud re spectable; many would aay philnnthr, pie. Addreas M. H. P. CO., li ltaat 28th Bt Kew Terk. OTilTiTrfl of perpetual beauty. Kew set-CTJliV-'XVIjJ JL enttflcdlecovertvs. Particulars r eb. Southwestern Agency. Cartnage. Missouri, THEA-NECTAR 18 A PDKK X31ao1x. T33A. with the Green Tea FlaTor.The beat Tea imported. For sals everywhere. And for sale wholesale only by the Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea no.. No. 191 Fulton St., and 1 A Church St., New York. P. O. Box.ft.M Bend Hit Thea-Neotar Circular Til (IB TO NATURES." This First-class Chromo will be given to srsry Subscriber to GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK for 1874, Whether to a Single Subsortber for Three Dollars, Or In a Club of Six for Fourteen Dollars. Address h. A. OUDEY, N. E. Cor. Sixth and Chestnut His.. Philadelphia. Specimen Copy sent on rf Cflpt of 2ft cents. "SECRET OF 8UCCK8S IN WALL ST., 82 pages. Bulls, Bears. Profits on puts and calls, costing $10 to 9100. Mailed for stamp by Valentin Tnmhrlii(ieCo., Bftnkors.BrokBra.89 Wall.8t..M.T. CONSUFtlPTEON u3lzxc3L Its Cure. WILLSONS Carbolated Cod Liver Oil Is a scientific combination of two well-known medV Clnes. Its tne. l y 1. I ri io arri'Bi mo uuv',v, men build up the syat .-"i. Physicians find the doctrine coi rect. The really startling oures performed Dy will- son s Ull.are prooi. , Carbolic Acid positively arrests Demy. It Is moat powerful antiseptic In the known world. i.Hn. into ih, r.rf,nlntlon. It at once amnnlci corruption, and decay ceases. It purifies tbe so, t f rflndau. Cod Liter Gilts Kature'l best assistant In resisting Consume tlon. Past sap tn larare reelKeeihnpcMl bottles, besvrlngthe inventor's algniiture, and, la old by the beat Druggist. Prepared by r xx. wiiiZiS orr, 3 Job a rlta-Mfc. New York. HXtU "T BtmtC3li AyR i-a asTiaSnaTafc