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Proparlnir for the Seed.
Having determined what crops are to ' be grown and ju-t u lnn i- t ho seeds of eacli an: to In- planted, the first thinjr that claims attention In sprit;r is the preparation of the soil for their recep tion. Is the land properly drained is the first consideration that presents itself, for. if the season tonus out 11 wet one, nndrained fields will prove unproduc tive as a matter of course; if dry, 1 1 ruin am does, no harm, and if under-drained with tile or other blind ditch, air, moisture and warmth are supplied to the roots of rrowinjr plants, and they are enaHlod to draw from earth's store house the precise elements each needs from that sosurce, ao! the plants, beoonpe vigorous . flBioufrh 10 appropriate from tin atmosphere sue!) other food as may he needed to perfect them. First then, al lend to drainage. .lu-t when to begin the broakinrr up of the soil and preparing the Beeo-bed must vary with the seabis well as with the natural posrKion and contour of the field. In general, other things bein&jriffc mc4 lands are hetteretfhj having received Tt plow in;; in the fall. The reasons are apparent and have been stated so often as to hardly rued re pe tition, especially as it is now too late to remedy the matter if it was neglected before winter .-ct in. Work upon vvi-ll-di a'mcd land may be began some days earlier than upon uudraim d. In either ease rarely j-, anything gained n work ing in tue mml, or Ixfore spring has " eonie to st ay," as t he expression go ls. The plow is the first implement, of course, that tlit; generalitv of fanners jnit into the grouml, though it i.- re KTetted by many that a more successful implement has not been invented to take its plaee. Plowing at the same dept h year after year, is a thing to lie avoided in the preparation of the ecd bed. It is not always best to try to get a little cL-epcr than the year before. Son,. iu.( a ;( h:dlov furrow U- prefer able. IV'if all 0l require deep plow ing: neither dri'.iTT crops. A fertile urr faee of a few inches, cxeept for root crops, is for the most part, what must be aifhsl at. A thorough disintegra tion i- tii be Bonght for rather tlian 8tniple fnfersiiin. hence thorough stir ring and mixing are to be looked after. If the ground is lumpy the roller should follow the plow. This may eonipsct the soil too mueh and t he cult ivalor may lie called into requisition to loosen and still further mix. Too mueh harrowinjr i to be avoided, fls over use of the har row makes too eotnpaet. and imer- vious a seed-bed. as anv one may easily test. Whether manure is best plowed under ar Mirfiwje-vprcad. is a matter about which authorities differ, and it scetnt iikelv the always will. It is necenry only to reineinlier that soil niii-t lie naturally fertile or artificially made so, and tha' the seed-bed must be so pre pared that plants may take advantage of its properties. To sum nil up: Drain well: plow in spring Im u well warmed up; break the clods: pulverize thoroughly to n proper depth to meet the full requirements of the plant roots; put in the seeds seen after preparation, so that the plants inav hae a fair chance with the weeds tii.it vtill always spring up. All crop are lessened by an improper seed-bed even on the most fertile sods and in the be.L of ien.sons. No after labor in cul tivation can make up for a poor start. It is with vegetable as with animal life a well-bred soil, so to speak, is a it-inn rcsnisite unit the plants mut be o pt vigorous from the first. Prairie Fall IUJ 1 The Vampire Delusion. Some international superstitions have a symbolic significance. The vampire fable, for instance, typifies, the insulli cienev of human life, the sleep-disturbing consciousness of its unattained pur- J loses. Like the visits of the White .adv. tin- rambles of the posthumous night-walker have generally a definite object, the gratification of revenge or desire, or of some special crotchet, like that of the Turkish horse-ghoul (men tioned by the traveler Kohl), who amused himself by galloping the race horses of his former muster. Mental abet at ions can become epidemic, and the vampire-delusion seems to be as contagious as the w it chcraft-insanity . In Transylvania the "climate of opin ion" appears to affect even foreigners. In IH.vj an Austrian notary of Klanscjo burg recorded the testimony of forty eight deponents of various nationali ties, who attested the post-mortem ap pearance of one Fedor Kadotzek, a bre vet Captain of the Grens-Corpfi, or Military-Frontier Guards. About two years after the funeral of the brevet Captain, theUHghbors attended a birthday-party at the bouse of his widow, ami toward evening some of them were standing in the open porch, talking to one of his sons, when I hey saw the old man himself come round t he corn. -r and enter the garden-gate. A few minutes titter the garden was crowded with a mass-meeting of citizeiisi in a pardona ble state of excitement, for the twilight, was still clear enough to remove all doubts about the identity of the visitor, lie had tttktn a seat on the garden bench, making himself at ho.ne, as if nothing had happened; but. on being taken to task for the ceccn'rieity of his Conduct, he had the ood sen-e to re die on the -pot. and met his fate like a well-behaved corpse, when a couple of iriests took him in charge anil hustled dm off t he premises. Vampirism prevails all over Russia, Persia, Greece, Bohemia and Poland, but especially in the Danubian Princi palities, where the wealthy families of the last century often buried their dead in sheet-iron lined coilin.-ot the heaviest oak plank, while the poor would some times fet ter or even ham-string their deceased relatives, to prevent them from abusing t heir feet for posthumous excursions. It is one of the few dog mas which the Moslem share with their Christian neighbors. J)r. L. Os- u-tdii, in Popular &ci n-: Monthly. One Acre More of t orn. -' LT ariri Tmring 4 he war. when labor was scarce and tlie consumption large by reason of the immense arniv in the field. Horace Greeley appealed to farmers to pliwl "one. more acre of corn." That may seem small, and to each farmer it is so. but what would it In- in the ag gregate! There were in the United State in 10. I,oo8.f07 farm-, embrac ing '.'"lt, 77l,4 "2 acres of Improved fasad. Suppose there should be cual to "one acre more" planted in corn to each farm, the result Would be, at forty bush els to the acre, tfJO.600,000 bushels. These figures serve to show w hat farm ers are, by a little extra ell'ort, capable of accomplishing. This country is great in resource and varied in climate, and a few facts from the census show that we have not over rated the agricultural interests in their relations to the wealth and industry of the nation. Here are the tigirre-: "Niirnbr-r of farms t.nfw.wr; lrnnrovoU luwls 284, 77 1,048 Value of farms fi0.m7.0SH.H VhIuc or Implements ii.:i.iuCi (Value of liv e Mock l.N 4hi.hhi Value of farm products WjOMJmJSH There an- millionaires in cities and rich merchants ami manufacturers, but the great'wcalth, and that which does toot shift much and is reliable, lies in our farms, and these, as we have al ready said, are the basis of all our in dustries. It is a business, too. that hi .not likely to be overdone, and never had farmers a better prospect ahead or greater inducements to plant one acre miorc, than this year, 1883- Cincinnati Commercial Oaz'tttc USEFUL An SUGGESTTTK Hellebore sprinkled on the floor at night destroys coctroaobes; they cat it ami are poisoned. The Ohio Statu Board of Ajrricult- ure will undertake a System of sales of pure-livxd breeding stock at fairs. Carpets should be thoroughly beat en on tin- wrong side first, ami then on the right, after which spots may bu re move! by the use of ox-gall or ammonia and water. Chicago Jtfews. To procure a good coat on your borse, use plenty of nibbing anil brush ing. Plenty of "elbow grease11 open? the pores, softens the skin ami promotes the animal's general health. A Convention of Kansas Short-Horn breeder- adopted the following resolu tion: '-None but experts in breeding and of the qualities of Short-Horns Should be selected as judges at our fairs, j ami. a tar as possible, the one-judge system should be adopted.'' An excellent soup can be made by taking one can of corn and boiling the corn in one quart of milk and water in 1 equal proportion; season with salt, pep per and butter. After it has boiled for about ten minutes stir in it three well beaten eggs. Serve hot, with a little rolled cracker, added fast before send ing to the table. N. Y. Post. -The practice of growinf sweet corn for fodder is greatly on the increase in this country. It makes far better feed than the field sorts, from the fact that it is very sweet and nutritious, and cat tle will cat every part of it with great relish. Sow thickly in drills two and a half feet apart, using two and a half bushels of seed to the acre: or it can be sown broadcast and cultivated in. ( iii' itrjo Titnr. Kiii.-in pie, which Is preferred by many people to grape pie. is made ol on. cup of enu'kers. rolled very- fine, one cup of 4'old water, the juice and raid of one lemon, one cup of raisins, stoned and chopped very line, and one hooping tcaeupful of sugar. Heat these thoroughly togeher, and add one egg the last thing. Hake with a thin upper and under crust; rub the top crust with the white of an egg or with a little milk with sugar dissolved in it: bake In a moderate oven, but brown the pie by setting it on the shelf in the oven. A. J. Post. To prevent a horse from being scared, if deposed to it. when first put Into harness w it Rout blinders, take him he Iliad thu carriage and at the sides, and lit him touch these with bis nose and mell thciu well. If em-tains en close the carriage, as is usual in a r.iekavviiy. loosen and shake them in the face of the horse: then stand him fronting the carriage, between the shafts. ;uid if a buggy raise and leaver the top to accustpni him to this. If these frighten him a little, repeat till he gets completely over it, then attach him to thu vehicle. Boston Transrrijit. The Weight of Draft-Horses. We observe a very timely discussion polng on in some of our exchanges in regard to the weight and strength of draft-horses. There arc many people who think that as long as there is weight there must be strength. If it is Comprised In a large, strong frame, there is of course strength if the horse is in a healthy condition. But fat does not give strength. Many pounds of weight can be added by adding fat, but no strength is added. We have fre quently said that fat does not belong to the horse. Yet some men feed to fat ten a horse almost as they would to fat ten a hog. While a horse should be in "good condition,''' he should not be weighted down with a great load of fatty matter. Kxeessive fat, it should be remembered, is really a disease. Whether in a hog. a horse or a human being: and feeding a horse to keep up excessive fat, is simply feeding him to perpetuate a disease, and one. too, that is weakening to the constitution and an impairment of vitality. Let this go on long enough and the animal will be permanently injured, and if a mare used for breeding purposes, will pro duce offspring that will make the old proverb that every generation grow-" weaker and wiser, true in regard to the weakness al least. This Idea of making mountains of flesh out of our animals, horses as well a hogs and cattle, has been productive of a vast deal of injury. We have no doubt at all that mueh of the disease among our animals has been the result of breeding from show animals, that are always so fat that rhey can scarcely wallow. They please the eye which too often demands gratification at the ex pense of the judgment. When we get ready to fatten an animal for the mar ket, that is the time to lay on fat. and until that time the object of judicious breeding is to keep the animal's frame growing. Hut as we do not fatten out horses for market, there is no time in their lives when they should be allowed to get wallowing fat. In feeding horses the object should be to feed such food as will furnish nourish ment to the bone and muscle. When an athlete is in training for difficult feats of strength he aims at the develop ment of muscle. He. does not cat the fat-making foods, but those that will give strength to his limbs. The horse needs just such treatment, and unless this is given, the horse mav be as fat as a hoir. and still be starved. Western Burnt Farm Help. One of the greatest hindrances tr. profitable fanning I find to be the ddli cultv of procuring reliable farm help during the season of prsing work. For two years, farm labor has been scarce in this valley, ami oftentimes farmers have been taxed to their utmost to get work done well and in season. The coming summer offers no improve ment: there are indications that good help will be more difficult to find than lat vcar. It is a common mistake to endeavor to economize by hiring cheap labor in preference to good but high priced hands. The high-priced man is not always the best laborer: yet a low priced hand is rarely a cheap one. 1 would much rather pay a man twenty dollars per month than fifteen dollars, if 1 kflnew that flic amount and quality of the labor performed would corre spond with the wages paid. Usually at tin- season of the year there is oppor tunity to engage men yvho axe, know n to be reliable, and where a good hand is needed and can be found, it is advis able to hire now for the busy months. I find the best hands, who make a busi ness of working out by the day or month, usually make engagement early for the summer season, and usual ly the best farmers hire them. The hiring of entire strangers brings risk in many ways, and while it can not lie avoided at all times, it is wise to make careful selection when poswlblfl A few dollars OB wages per month should not prove a barrier when the man is known to be faithful and a goo-w orkcr. It is usually poor policy to "beat a hand down' 011 his wage-: for when a man hires for lower wages than he thinks he should have, there is a constant dissat isfied feeling entertained by him which has effects detrimental to the interests of the employer) In hiring traugers, or men of tpicstionable honesty, it is well to make an engagement with the wages corresponding to the season. Thu-. in hiring for the season, let the wages paiil be much higher during hay ing and harvest than at other time-, which w ill often prevent tin' disappoint ment and provocation, resulting from the man breaking is engagement at a time when most needed! The Cultivator. Brother Gardner's Idea of Charity, Las' fall," said Hrother Gardner, as he gazed down upon Eider Tools iu a paralyzing way, "I made 80 mo rem arise upon the rabjielc of charity. It seems dat my posishun was misunderstood, an' dis evenin' I hope to make it plain. "lie fiood Hook speaks of charity a thon-and times, an' a big sheer of do peODle believe dat do word as used in de Hiole means dat we mus' open our parses to de poo' ! In de fust place, I airnestly believe dat de charity of de Binle means lookin' lightly upon de faults of our feller-men. It means dat we must ob.-rlook, excuse an' forgive. Charity covereth a multitude of sins! Does dat mean a loaf of bread passed outer de kitchen doah to a beggar, or does it mean dat he who oberlooks de faults of others shall have some of his own condoned? I hold to de latter. "Hut let us admit datde charity of de Hible means aidin1 de poo'. If I aim ten shillings a day an' work in cold an' heat an1 rain if my wife economizes an' I am keerful if we go slow an' dress widin our means an' manses to lay up a few do'lars, what man or wo man on airth has de right to tell US dat I mus' pass any part of my savin's out to people who am poo' frew their own fault? Whar' I have worked they have loafed. Whar' I have pinched dey have squandered. Whar' 1 have denied my self dey have cut loose wid a free hand. "Dar' am not an able bodied man in America who can't airn sufficient to board, clothe and school a family of six and send his wife to church on Sundays. Dar' am not a widder in dis kentry who can't airn at least a dollar a day at some occupashun. Dar' am not an orfan who has de shadow of a right to ask any man fur a nickel. "Our public charities am so many frauds upon tax-payers. I defy de most ardent philanthropist in dis kentry to show me one ca-e whar' a city poo' fund dealt out to paupers has lifteil any body above axiii' ajrin. De city which raises de moas' money has de moas' paupers. Figgers prove it, an' yet philanthropi-ts won't admit dat it proves anything. "Let me start out to-morrow an' ban five dollars each to one hundred solicit ors of charity an' how many would have a dollar left by night. At least half would spend a portion for beer, whisky or tobacco, and not twenty of de lot would buy wood, flour or clothing. "lie who jrives to a tramp encour ages loaferism, thieving an1 a dozen crimes." "He who gives to man or woman nb'e to walk de streets am a supporter of vice an' idleness.1' "Dat's whar' I stan' on de one side of de qneshun of charity, an1 each passin' day turns up fomethin' to con vince me dat I am correct. Hut now whom I do feel fur, an' to whom kin I give? If I assist an able-bodied man to airn his own bread, dat am charity. It I kin prevail upon a father who am wastin' his money in drinK or at cards to put it into his family, dat am charity. If my poo' nay bur lo-es his horse I have a five-doilar bill tor him. If he loses a child I have ten. If he breaks a leg or an arm I'll sheer my meat an' taters an' wood wid him until he kin work agin. If a father falls sick an' has nullin ahead my kind o' charity chips in fur a shake-purse to pull hitn frew. If a stranger comes among us an' am ill let us make him well. If lire or flood devastate a section, let us send relief. If a widder am left helpless let us fill her coal-bin an1 flour-bar'l. " In twenty years America has raised tip a class numbenn' tens of thousands who shirk work, who make saloons pay, who have doubled the number of police and jails an' prisons who steal, rob and ravish who infest street corners an' prowl frew alleys who add noth ing except to illiteracy an' vice, an' she has raised 'em up by her system of mis taken charity. Philanthropists may s.juirm an" women make wry faces, but de preachins of de one an' de sympa thies of dc odder have made de word charity synonymous wid Vice and Wick edness. Let us now assault de usual programmy." Detroit Free Press. Compliments to American Organs. Dr. John Stainer. Organist of St Paul's Cat hedral, London, than whom there could not I o higher authority in regard to organs, organ mus e, etc., has shown his appreciation of Ameri an in strumcnis by preparing an instruction book especially lor the Mason & Hamlin organs. It has already been published in London, but will be immediately' re published in this country by Messrs. Ditson ,y Co. Messrs ,Iason v. Hamlin have also received very rec -ntly two noteworthy oomplmeots for their organs from I on don. One is in tho sale of an organ to Her Ma esty Queen Victoria; the other is the announcement that one o. them will be used in West minster Abbey on the loth. 1-th and 13th of this month, with full orchestra and chorus, in the production of Gounod's Redemption." under the direction of the Organist of Wes min ster. Dr. 1' ridge. Tho same organs were used la-t week in the pro !uct;on of the same work by tho Philharmonic Society of Brooklyn, N. Y., under the direction ot' Theodore Thomas, and will be similarly used next week in the production of the same work by the Cecilia Society o: Philadelphia, under Mr. Thomas' direction. Boston Jo uriiaL Good Enough. A wagon containing a calf in a cage was on the market yesterday morning with a farmer's wife in charge, and a butcher with an eye to veal stepped up and inquired : "Madam, is that calf for saleP " "Yes, sir." "Is he a Hnrhara?" "He may be.'' "Isn't an Ayrshire, is he?" "Like enough." "Don't you know his breed?" be asked in a surprised voice. "No, 1 don't." "Then how do you expect to sell him ?" "All I know about that calf is that his father hooked a justice of the peace to death and his mother chaed a female lecturer two miles, and if that ain't breed enough to ask four dollars on you needn't take him!" The butcher sa;d the breed was all right. Detroit Free Press. One of the customers of a Boston rc-tauiant suspected that the waiter w ho habitually served him mad a prac tice of drinking whatever remained of the bottle of "stout" that invariably ace. mpanied his mid daj- meal. He di-liked tho practice and thought to correct it; so he purposely left his irlass one-quarter full of the brown beverage and then poured in as much Worcester shire sauce. The fact that immediate'y after the customer's departure, the waiter was taken violently ill confirmed the suspicion. The waiter was cured of his bad manners, but the customer is now a customer of another restaurant. Boston Post. Benjamin Franklin's old "bull's-eye" watch is owned bv a man in Lancaster, Pa. Larce offers have been refused for this watch, including one of $1,'UU per annum for ten years, from a New York watch company, simply for the loan of the watch during that period to display in the window of their office on Broad way. Pittsburgh Post. Sergeant Ballantyne didn't escape the interviewer in- America. At the Savage Club in London the other nigbt he spoke of this American product and said that "if the Angel (iabriel should come down they would guy him, inter view him and describe his horn in th papers.'- Stray Freight. "How does your company keep track of, trace up and find, and restore lost freight?" asked a representative of the Free Prss yesterday of a man employed in the lost freight department of oue of the railroads in this city. "1 should like much to give you an item, but it would be as much as my situation is worth to tell of our methods. They arc very strict in their order against giving reporters items." "The work must be veryr intricate and difficult." "It is, remarkably so." "How far away from the shipping of receiving point has lost freight at last been recovered?" "Thousands of miles. For instance, last September a package was shipfied from Grand Rapids to Detroit, and was lost en route. Yesterday we received notice that it had been found at Boston and would be sent here immediately." "How can juch errors occur?" "Many ways. The marking may be indistinct and incomplete, shipping bdls ar.- often incorrect; and novvfor in stance. I spent nearly four weeks last August looking for a case of shoes to at last learn they had never been shipped from the factory." "Don't you ever find mistakes the other way? Tpat is, dn't you find freight on hand not down on the shipping bills?" "Yes. I have just such a case before me. A barn.d of goods has been re ceived at Adrian, the address of the con signee being all right, but nothing to indicate who sent it. We must find out wdio sent it, and the letters "C. K. By. Detroit," being on the barrel we have inquired of C. K. Hurnham & Co., but they know nothing of it." " Ho'- do you trace all these facts so accurately P" ' By our receipts, our shipping bills and all of our cartage and warehouse records. Each station agent and ware house man must be ready to at once give an account of every article which he has received or sent away." " Suppose a thing is stolen en route, how do vou locate the scene of the rob bery?" "There are a great many ways in which we learn the truth. As for exam ple, notice was received at this office the other day from a firm in Peoria, 111., stating that they had received a case of shoes which had been broken open and four pairs of shoes taken out. Each railroad company has a leaden seal which must ye broken before a package can be opened, and by tracing the seals we found that the breaking open of the box took place either before it reached (he depot in this city or after it was taken away from the depot at Peoria. By further tracing it was at last learned that the shoes were stolen bv a truckman at Peoria." " Hut supposing a freight-loaded car, standing on a side track, is broken into at night?" well, that is the easiest Kind of short age to trace. We have just succeeded, in conjunction with all the other roads in this city, in discovering a large leakage in the vicinity of the Detroit ii Milwau kee & (irand Trunk Railroad Junction, and while we know that the thieves live in the northeastern part of the city we have not yet located them personally.'' "Perhaps if your employers were s little less secret about this kind of work there would be less of it to do." " Perhaps so." Detroit Free Press The Age of The Cat. A member of the Hartford County bar, relating some reminiscences of the court in times gone by, told of a case wherein one of the famous advocates of that timo had badgered and crowded a witness un til he lost his temper. The witness in cidentally said something about a cat, and.the crafty lawyer seized upon this as a means of still further worrying the witness. "How old was the cat?" asked the at torney. "I don't know," was the answer. "How old do you think she was?'' "It was a Tom-cat." "I didn't ask about the sex of tho oat I asked how old it was." "You asked how old she was." Well, how old was that cat?" "1 told vou I didn't know." "Well, how old do you think?" "O, I can't tell," "You can tell how old you think she was." '1 tell you, I don't know." "NoW, said the attorney, "Iwant a plain ausvver to a plain question. How old do you think that cat was?" The witness looked straight at the at torney, whose shining bald head was the most prominent, feature of his figure, and calmly said, "O, I can't guess how old the cat was, but she was old enough to be bald-headed." The lawyer's ruddy face assumed a deeper hue, the spectators and members of the bar tittered, and even the stern features of the court relaxed into a smile at the answer which ended that line ol cruSS -questioning. Hurl-ford Times. A Draft on the Imagination. "My father," said Gilhooly, solemnly, "was more sensitive to colds than any body I ever knew. The slightest ex posure 'rave him a cold." "That must have been very disagree able." "Indeed, it was. He never could sit near a draft for a minute without catch ing cold. I remember on one occasion, he was sitting in the office of a friend, when all at once my father began to sneeze. Ho insisted that there was a draft in the room. Every effort was made to discover where the draft was, but Li vain. The dolors and windows were closed, and there was no fireplace, but my father kept on sneezing, and in sisting there must be a draft in tho room, and so there was." "Where was it?" "In an envelope on the table, and it was only a little draft for three dollar and forty cents." Texas Sit'hia THE MARKETS. RBW Y IKK, March :). 1SS3. r.TTt,F-E?)orts. .f 6 SKI U 7 411 Crm ' Middling PiA it'll flood to 'hoioe WHEAT-Ho. Bed No. I Ked ( HtNXo. OATS Western Mixed l'OKK-New Mess st. Lofrri 1 ' iTTOV Middling lfl'4 4 i0 1 1!' (IS i7 rt 19 15 (in V. 7 00 1 1 on BS'-g cv. Or. (40 1 lb HKliVlis Bxports 6 75 ?0 7 SO Fair to Good Si", a 70 Texu- Steers 3 75 or. E ta HOGS Coamon to Select 6 75 4t 7 75 SHEKP Fair to Choice .". a 5 75 KfjOUK XXX to I 'h. iiee 4 25 (". 5 20 WHKAT No -'Winter 1 OS Or. 109 No. 1 03 64 1 (ttH CORN Wo. S Mixed 4s a 4-su OATS No. 2 41 0 42, RYE No. an (it. 61 TOBAOOP. I.UI1 4 00 6$. BOO Medium Leaf 6 00 0 s 00 HAY Choice Timothy 13 00 a 14 B OTTER Choice Dairy 20 Or, & BROOM-CORN Prime 4 Or. 4'J EGOS Choice 12 T 13 i IMIKK -New Mes IS (Hi Or. 19 (o ll.VfON CWr Kib 10 s 11 I LARD Prime Steaa 10 o lot, WOOL Tut. waied. medium. : 0t. as t'nw ashed 20 & 26 CHICAGO. ATTLE Exports 6 50 ft 7 15 HUGS Good to choice S 80 7 95 SHEEP Good tochofcja 5 so a 10 KLOl'K Winter 4 85 61 6 00 tsprinir 3 50 Or r, 00 WHEAT No. S Spring- 1 tt5 (t 107 No. 2 Bed 1 07 Ct 1 084 CORN No. 2 92 Or. 54'i OATS-No. 2 41 o 42 BYE 67 a 59 i PORK New Mo 17 95 fi IS 15 KANSAS CITY. CATTLE Native Steers 6 00 ?5 6 65 Native Cows 3 50 a 4 50 HOGS Sal - at ,. 6 65 0. 7 40 WHEAT No. fir, Go V& No. 88 ft CORN No. 2 Mixed 42 a 44 OATS No. 2 33 a :$4V NEW I IBLEANS. F Li UK Hijrh Grades 5 00 585 I i iii. - While 61 (U. 5 oats -Western 52 a 53 HAY Choice 18 50 )'. 10 PORIC Mean 19 00 tf& 19 10 BACON Clear Rib 10 11 CTToN -Middling- a 9H Tnr. Frederlekton (New Brunswlc, Can.) Reporter saya: "Nobody can but admire the persistent enterprise manifested by the own ers of St. Jacobs O f In keeping the name he lore the public. It receive! a bijc 'sedolT In the House the other day by the Hon. Mr. Terle-, who wjrned his colleagues in the Government of the danger of Bear Killers re ceiving two bounties for one nose; the judi cious use of the Oil causing rapid growth." "Back 'er urUsm;." A well dressed man stood upon a Brooklyn etreet corner yester d :y and two n-ch ns across the way m ; ; be; s as to whether he woul l fetch up in tho gutter or upon the sidewalk when he fell. A car aoproached, and as it came abreast of iim, he waved his cine majestically. The driver pat tue brake down hard, but the rear pi tform had aluost reached the opposite side of ihe crosinsr before the car came to a staud-stilL The interlocutor looked at it a minute, BXTalgntSfled up, and with Impress ive dianity s id ;s he again wavud his cane Imperiously : "Back 'er a here." Th' c n du -tor gave the belt-strap an impatient j-irk. As the ear move ! off an injured look orer 6i'!eadthe countenance of the left one. He clasped a friendlv telegraph pole an 1 mut tered; "Never sbee such in'pendent cusses as 'ese 'Ternal monopolies are gettin' to be," BroMyn. Kugle. Health. Health is hap iness and long life. The priceless blessing of health cu be retained, or if lost recoyvred, by using a medicine which the ex;ier;euce of years has convinced an intelligent public is both safe ml eilica cio is, and that medicine is Dr. Uuysott's Yel low Dock nd tarsaparilla. Life is a tiresome journey, and when a man arrive s at the end he is all out of hreath. A WOMAN'S EXPERIENCE. What a Lady of Great Prominence Has to Say About Her Sex. (Boston Globe.) On a recent trip by a representative of this paj er to the city of Haverhill, Mass., a most import nt incident occurred, which can not fail to be of the greatest interest to all, espe cially toourlaiyreaders. The newspaper man met a la ly a trine past middle age with lux urious white hair that contrasted strikingly with piercing bl ck eyes. She possessed a 6tr;.l.-!;t, full habit, womanly, but command ing, combined with maauers wholly lady-like, and yet pronounced. Any acute judge of hun an nature could see at once thai he was in the presence of an unusual person ge one destined to aecomp..sh more than most of ber sex, and to exrt an influence far reach ing in its power, ih s lady was Mrs. M. VV. Wing .te. Almost 1.0m childhood she has taken a special interest in the bodily troubles of her sex and La.-, probably bee 1 more suc cessful in relieving suffering and saving lives th ,11 any otht r woman 111 America, indeed, she teems to have been to women what Flor ence Nightengale and Dorothy Dix. were to the suflering soldiers. The inst nccs of wo men who were in the gre .test agony anl ap parently beyoud the reach of human aid. that bi.e ha.- r,stoied to health and happiness, are almost innumerable, na it whs only uatural that the scribe should become specially in-teie-te I and wish to converse with her more iu detail. "How long hive you been engaged in the practice of medicine, Mrs. Wiugatei" "For more th: n twenty-five years." "A long time certamiy. How did you hap pen to enter the field at that early day when wo nen in the professions were specially frowned down upo.ii ' "1 think I must have inherited a taste from my father, l'rolessor J. C Wood, of Harvard College. He was eminent in the profession, a haul work, r i.nd equally earnest In his rec itations. He liuuted considera' Iy, and I re reuiember w hen ouly nine years old I used to dissect the birds and animals he had killed. I felt infatuated with medical science, eveu then, and the infatuation has continued up to the present time." ' And did you begin your studies so early In life!" "I can hardly say when I began, for I can not remember when I did not read medical literature. YdiWould scancely I elieve it, but I as a sl( n ler girl and did not weigh over 120 p .unds, but 1 used to sit up night after night until two o'clock in ihe .. o. mug por.n over my studies and never dreaming of the flight of time. It seemed as though calls for n y attendance on the sick always came unsol cited. 1 certainly can not fix the d .te wiieu I lirst began pr noticing. Ol course most of my patients were women, and tl.e natural sympathy I felt for mv sex has in creased during all these years where 1 have been brought so closely in coniact with them and have lcarne 1 to anticipate their needs and sympathize With their sufTeiins. After the opening ot the Boston Medical College I a pe red before the faculty, passed examination and received a dip oma. 1 had practiced for years previous to that time but thought it de sirable to receive another diploma, which I did without any effort." "Your experience with the many and seri ous diseases of women havl g been so exten sive must a so be valu .ble? Can you give me some lads rcgardi g tht-m?" "I find th t womau seems born to suffer Ins, an i where s!ie avoids it, It is by reason of some care on her part or owing to some special renewing power. It is true some women go through life without unusuil suf fering, but they are none the less in danger, for there are cr.tical periods all along their pathway wbn the utmost prec aution is re qu red. The innumerable complaints called femtS weaknesses; the irregularities of life and changes of the system nil ind cate the perils which hang over every w orn m's career, and which, nnless attended to, may result disastrously." "But is there no way by which these terri ble troubles can be avoided!" "That has t een the problem for years. T.ie babits ol life and the demands of fash. on are clearly at war with the health of women. I have been, perhaps, uuusuatly successful in my treatment of their troubles, but there have been many cases that seemed specially Stubborn. 1 recall one in parti cul ir. I had exhausted all the usual expedients and the results were not satisfactory. I became worried over the case and really di 1 not know what to do, 1 ut finally thought I would try sometliiuj; out of the usual line. I had heard a certain remedy recommended very highly and so I procured some and made a chemical analysis of it. 1 found it was perfectly pure, and that the ingredients were umisu illy valu able. So I began giving it to my patient, changing it, however, into a bottle of my own. To my great joy it Seemed to have au almost immediate effect and a complete cure was the resuit. Sfnce then I have used It constantly in my practice and have cored ev ery form of female v. eakness, as well as dis placements, drops cal tumors, cellu dropsy and all such troubles. I hive also used ft with the best of results in cases of pregnancy and irestation. Indeed I have found it of un told value and benefit. " Have you any objection to giving me the name of this remedy of which you speak!" "None whatever. It is Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Cure." " Why, that is a proprietary medicine I" "Certainly, but what of that! I have b it one end in view iu the tre anient o. my patients, namely their restoration tohealth. In the acd mplishme.at of this end I prescribe w hat I believe to tie beneficial, 110 matter what t'.:e professional co nisiifi es may be." "I notice in the New York papers that Doctors 11 mn.onJ, Aarnew and other promi nent physicians are taking a similar stand, Mrs. Wingate." "Yes, aud all Independent thinkers in the profession s,rc bound to do so. 1 am. how ever, on the best of terms with my profession- I I brethreu as you can see," and the lady pro duced a be ut ful gold me fal mounted in the form of a bdge which had been presented her by the medic al s cletu, known as the En- gn ..f t ie Humble Family, of which she is a 1 rotn.uent member. A ter examining it clone ly, the rerorter remarked th t the medical profession n i :eitly were proud ol whit she li .d do se, as she murht well be in tho posses lion of such a ni' d tl. "I am proud of tint" she replied, "and I was also pleased a short ti e since to receive an offer at a lare salary to take the prnjns- 11 sh.p in the new medical college al. Walla Walla, on the. Pacific coasL I do not know how they heard of me out thee, but I wa obliged to decline their ofler.'1 "And s i, in your experieme with the dis eases of women, you have found success, and that Warner's Safe Cure ha been a most tfflcient ren.e i . ?" "Yes, I have had unusual success and the remedy of wh eh you s;eak has be n proven of great benefit. There a. e, however, some base imitations of it to be found In the mar ket; these are bad and siiould be avoided, but the genu ne remedy is one of t'ie very best." "And has not the practice of your profes sion injured your health f" "No, lam better now than ever before tn my life. I frna- my limbs last Winter, while riding one cold night to ?ee a patient, and was obliged to remain indoors for over two month. O: bcrwl.se I am h alttiy, as y mcan see by look ng at me." ' And may I publish this interview, Mrs. Wirciff" "Yes. If what I have toll you should b-j the means of assisting any women who may be suffer. n', I sba 1 be perfect. y willing to have it pnblUhed.' t "Could ye Jin 1 me the loan of a pipe and tobacky!" said Pat; "I have a match." Fenonst ! Tun Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall, Mich., will send Dr. Dye'a Celebrated Klectro-Voltaic Belts and Electric Appllane.es oa trial for thirtv days to men (young or old) who arc af flicted w.'th nervous debility, lost vitality ani kindred trouble, guaranteeing spee ly and complete restoration of health and manly vigor. Add res as above. N. B. No riak is incurred, S thirty day's trial U allowed. Ir you want to be Teleerraph Operator, end 23 cents for the Most Complete Tele graph Instructor in the world. C L. .J. Ni..- & Bbo., CincinnatL O. A Cough or Sous Throat should not be aealected. " Btri's Bronchial Troche" are S sinele remedy, and grrs imnediate rehet "Mr skin, lehkJi ti fcs covered mth scaly torts, ha l-ecomc clean, smooth and soft as a lady's. My han Is were civ red teith Utile dry s abs. They have Uiai!iearett and I'm better than I have been for twenty years, sinu Dr. Betisoh's Skin Cur. A. M. Nob.e, ISelnu, N. C., Ju y 3. ISSi. Woolex go ids are quite 1 quiet, because Of their nap. Baltimore Every Saturday. "Dr. Bkkson's Celery and Chamomile Pil s for tLe cure of Neuralgia srj a success." Dr. O. P. Holn au, Christt.mbar-, V. 50 cents at cruggists. "Come down," said the young man, stroic lng his upper lip. A Case Not Beyond Help. Dr. M. H. Hinsdale, Kenawce, HI., advises us of a remarkable cure of consumption. lie says: A neighbor's wife was attacked with violent Lung disease, and pronounced beyond help from Ciuick Consumption. As a last re sort the f unily was per.-uaded to trv Dn. Wm. Hall's Balsam fok mis Lungs. To the as tonishment of all, by the time she had u-ed one half doaen bottles she was about tlie house doing her own work. I saw ber at her worst and had no idea she could recover. A soisr viea of crockery Ths cup that cheers. ." Mean people take advantage of the'r neighbor's difficulties to annoy them." Mean diseases, urh as j lies, rhe.unatism, contI 1 at ion, (lyspep-ia, malaria, lan.e backs, etc, take a ivantsge of people's exposures and at tach them. It. is tbeu that Kidnev-Wort ap pears on the field and bv its timelv agency I u;s t 1 rout this flock of evil ailmnts. It is a friend iu need and theiefore a friend Indeed. A good guess at a tailor's name fr. So and So. "Ihrow riiysio to the Dogs, I'll None of It." We do not feel like bla . lug Macbeth for this expression of diszu.-t f.ven nowadays most of the cathartics are crcat repulsive piils, enough to "turn one's stomach." Had Ma ber h ever taken Dr. Pierce's "Purgative Pellets" he would not have uttered those words of contempt By druggists. When a man gets hiirli he is considered a very low f . How. " Got. "dent Mrpioal Discovery" (words registered as a trade-mark) cures all humors from the pimple or eruption to greal virulent eating ulcers. o A riiFrirrjr.T point to grasp The end of an eel s tail. The "F vorite Preset-it tion" of Dr. Pierce cures "lemale wc.kucsa" and kindred affec tions. By druggists. Ruff on r ylt The4ltoriesl collar of good Queen Bess. .V. Ti .Yews. Reddiko's Russia Salve ls an Invaluable dressing for inflamed and sore joints. Price - k A Remarkably Successful Husiness House i'rec I 1111. The Baltimore (Md. ) DaVy American of February 9 editorially comments, to the ex tent of ctjeral columns, upon the ri st busi ness of The Charles A. Yogeler Company of that city and the unprecedented popularity ot its goods. This house (successors to A. Vogeler & Co. ) will be belter known to the general public as proprietors of 8t. Jacobs Oil, the great pain cure which has become a house hold word the world over. The new company is composed of Mr. Christian Devries, a lead ing Maryland merchant, 1'iesident o: the Na tional Bank of Baltimore, etc.; Mrs. Vogeler, widow of the lato Charles A. Vosreler, and Mr. II. D. Umbstaetter, whosj rare g.Miiu and ability in conducting and directing the advertising department of his lioiis.3 have beeu so "conspicuously success ul. Thus possessed of a meritorious remedy backed by am le capital, experience and brains, there is every reaso 1 to predict for the new firm the largest measure of business prosperity. The latest and most unique feature on tlie adverti-ing programme of this enterprlsiag house is the publ cation of a neat and attract ive little work, the title o.f which is "St. Jacobs Oil Family Calen lar, 1SS.1-4, and Book of Health and Humor for tho Million." If. is lartioly composed of original (cOpy-rigMad) articles, vvriit.Mi expressly for this book by the leading I uniorists of the dirj sucli as M. Quad, D troit. Free Pnss; Spoopcndyke. of the Brook yn 1'ailc; tlie editors of Texas Sifting, Uncle Kemus, Josh Billings, and a doz c others, nil in flip very best vefu of tficss representative fun-makers. The illustrations are by the best nrtists, and the book contains, beside, numerous testimonials from distiu gu shed authorities, and other matter of value. This racy littie b ok is being printed by the millions. Iu the larger cities it will be distributed free !rom house to house, aud at other points by drug-gists. Any oue may oil tain a copy by addressing "Supp'y Depart ment. The Cbar'ea A. Vogeler Co., Baltimore, Md.," and enclosing a 3-cent stamp to pay postage. IIal.'s Honey of Iliirehonnil ami Tar Stop your thr. .at hurting. Why don't you use it' Pike's toothache drops cure in one minute. T afflicted with Sore Eyes, use Dr. Isaac Thompson's Eye Water. Druggists sell it. 'jc. One pair of boot-or shoes saved every year by using Lyon's Patent. Metallic Heel Stitlencrs. S THE GREAT GERMAN REMEDY FOR PAIN. Helieves an1 cures KMEUMATISM, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago, BACKACHE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE SORE THROAT. QUINSY. KWF.I.MNliS, srittixs, Soreness. Cuts, Bruises, FROSTBITES, m it. S( AI.IW, A i I allnthertioililyacUea and paint FIFTY CENTS A BOTTLE. Holdliyull DrniUflHtsand Dealers. DIreCtTdna Iu 11 litiiKtiHRes. The Charles A. Vogeler Co. (Simmmct ti a. yoeataa eo. ll.ltlra.r.. Md., I .S. A. 215 A Day st Home. Jo ped'lltng: 12 Samples Tree. Rrnd lac for pOBtauc Acme MTtr Co. , Brockton. Mass. $72 WEEK. $12 a dav at, home easifv made. Costly outfit free. Address True fcCXi, Auajusta. Me. S'lfa oiiMg Eptieesror KliMn 21 hours. Fn to poor. i.tsK, Arsenal St., St. LouU. Mo, OPIUM ntr?hlne Ilubll Cured In 10 U, .. NopxT till l arrd. llli. J. ...'.li. - , J .. r . ' 1 , Ohio. T17Cjni Book Tor Airiitt. Dr Chnw's family DuOX riivBii-ian.S. A- W Hamilton' A Co . Ann Arbor. Mich. Tablo of content! sent free. Terms liberal, nOil I SUB and WHISKY ITA BITS cared UrlWm ntho... ttHiit pain. Bokofpar. ticu.ara not Tree. li. M. W0014JM . M. D.. Atlanta, tia. HAIR Whni sal" and retail. Pnd for price-list. (; .da sent O. I wigriruuii- to order. K HIT li II A M. tt Plate Street. Chfctgo. AGKNTS) WAXTE11 for !ti- nest and Fn'triit . jma I'tcloral Hooks and JIIMi J'nra p durd S3 per ceut. Nitiosai 1'uui.ian iko Oo . Kt. Loulu, Mo. a ArUTt lielUI.I'- Insurance acr-rittaSfl Blirc.Mf'll AOCH " v r ii:va .. r. no mattr what joti aiedMnc. jrou can do hotter Address .1. H. UntledKe, st.l.orils.Mo. FRFFV BY RETURN MAIL- r,n de-mpnonof rilLC i Moony - Nk Taiu.b System of Dass Cuttisq. i.W.Mood-00., Ul W.Id. Cincinnati, O. tC i tOfl per dav at home. Samples worth Ulf 0 10 SZU tree Address .sukson 1'orUaad. Me. PAINLESS EYE WATER I RELIEVES AT ONCE. Cures int1am d and weak Eyes in a lew- hours. CMves !S PAIN. The Kfat Broirdr In the world for irranvilated lids. Price 'Z5 cent a bot tle. Ask for It Have no other. UK. J. A. DICKKY, Proprietor, (Use Iandrifriie for the hair.) Bnstol, Term. ONE MILLION A WEEK. o-.iC'.HC- that 1 nit he t via d MiMnlon ' Tin ynri- i Moori . T bf JH'mit. Inn n.R-".i- wttvsttver I trntlon. Thutin whtft err edit on of THE SUN. fiu fauVst a d mom accurate tin wide w .rld t worth at hody U aur- tr find In njr riptlon: Dah.t 14 paeeat. M.r,0 a j. ar. Bl'SDay (S by mall. a month. pugrm) i .. r yar: wr.i-Ki.v 'it!iKr' ml year. I W KNGLAND. FvWMwr New York City -r Iuvallda who are recovering- vital ta ut na. declare tn rat.-ful frtne Uiclr appreciation of the inertia, an a tonic of Ho.tetier'i Stomach Ittttera. Not onlr docs tt Impart M rengi h to the weak, hut it aiao correct an lrrrnlar etd hi! of ihe Atoma. h. make Hi.- howela act at proiier Inter vaK give rase u ttioac who suffer from rheumatic and kld n y trouhji a. sad u.nijucra aa well aa invents fever and it-.'. KorAale try all Iirosa-taia and Deal ers KcucrsUjr ;Lmi puuionHM ll!Uin!iranini!!iiii(jy IK THE SUN Dt i-Ui tl MiHiilonA x pr' !! 1 1:1 We Present aa pretended Miracle Truth is MtflG Mmt-iSunt Prevail. ' No Sophistry cud. Withstand the Power of Its llonest Vt terahcat. 1 ' Sditor of Evening Press: Daa Sib fouling deeply grateful for the great bene ets which I Save received from the use of terySalu- ablc article which has Its origin and home in our beau tiful city, snd hoping tliat others who are nimvtrd as 1 have beam saes find like relief from It use. I bog the In dulgence of a few linos in your valuable paper xor the prlviloire of communicating to you a brief statement ol facta, for the benefit of the multitude of sufferer to be met with on every side. Many of my friends well know that I have been very severely afflicted with hcart-dl ease for a number of veers, and have suffered from It a only those can suffer who have thatdUcaae; It re duced my strength so low that 1 could scarcely walk across my root, and ths least exertion rendered me so short-breathed that 1 dared scarcely move, and life seemed very burdensome I was treated for my mala dy by the best physicians, and derived no benefit from their treatment or prescription until I was advlaed by my family physician to use Hunt's Keme.ly, as my trouble was caused by Inaction ol my kidneys, which fleeted very seriously the action- of my heart. I com menced taking it .having little faith in it or any other medicine), and it has helped me wonderfully, and I am now a great deal better, and have be n ever sine. I began tt Use. In fact I have taken no medicine thai has benefited me so greatly. My breathing 1 easy, and 1 have gained in strength so much that I am able to do my housework. 1 cheerfully reco mmend Hum's Reme dy to alt who may be afflicted aa i have been, or who are suffering from general debility and nervou pros traiion. Respectfully, Mas. A. U. Rooawm r.. Pearl Street, Providence, R. L A standard medicine for curing Bright' disease, dropsy, kidney, bladder and glandular malad! ' la Hunt' Remedy. Female weakness, pain In the back and lolus, gravel, dlabjtea. Intemperance, excoioc anl prostration of the nervous system are cured by Hunt's Remedy. Hunt's Remedy Imparts health and Vigor to the const ltutlon when It ha become debilitated, llunt'i Remedy restores the Invalid to health. FREE! IT" '1KIBUNE and FARM KH, every week, for tlircc Whole months, on trial, to any address, on receipt of only 12 cents in stamps lo pay postage on 12 con-eeutive number, pnbltaMd vvoeUlv, or for 'went v-live cents, silver or sUiuii.s, we w iH mail the TRIIU'NK r.nd FARM ICR cverv week lor 6 months. To anyone sending use olulof four twenty five cent suWriptions, we will send n premium of Silver-plated ware, bvonest, durable SK.US feyears. " HOW FARMERS ARE SWINDLED! A series of artfeles written expressly for tir oi nms by a Metropolitan rtailv paper reporter, show, fng un the ingenious cBethod tieviaea by cttaniBfl raseals to swindle honest farmers by Lorum com mission men-hnnts. bogus horse rm.l stock sue lions, swindling seed unci stock advertisements, tree peddlers, etc. f!ftl n n t afftfitrtoK ... iv,-iiiv-uvc yrars, editor ol Moore 8 Rural Xei,-Varker, is Die diirieultlit id editor of the TRIHl'NK aud FARM Fit. and ( (in ducts tho Lost and liveliest agricultural dot art went to bo found in any weekly newspaper In tins country. Special writers on mull Fruits, Market Gardening, Horticultural Mutter.-:, ATi cultural Machinery, with a list of Agricultural Inventions w eekly, Philadelphia Market Bern rts, Answers to Correspondents, ic, Ac. AUNT ADDIE Hives v-ounir housekeepers and voiine- mother icood ad vice in her letters to the Household Depart mcnt. Regular letters from "Aunt Eva," "May belle,' "Jennie Joslyn," "Mrs. Geo. Oaiwelt," and a s re of reewlai correspondents. 'ine I.aclieis ami Household IS' partiuent, under the oberge of Mrs. Louisa Knapp, devotes one whole pac to I leu: . hi,:.! Matters ev ery week and is "Just Splcndul." Every thing liriirht und original, no ftnl. receipts. Prac tical hints lor Ilousckcejiers, How "o Jin n Well find Economically, How to Entertain Company, Wholesome Advice to Young ;irls. How to Care for Children, How to Knit, Crochet end do al! kinds of Fancy Work, llnvv to take Cure of th, Kick, All the Latest Fashions. The best of American Humorists, MOSE SKINNER, Is a rcirulftr contributor, and Ids li fters are to hr found ouly iu our columns. Youth's Column hi complete, with siories of adventure hy luiid and sea. Puzzles an Home Amusements. Detective Sketches, exposing all city sharp era, frauds and humbugs. Our Hum.: Stories scv eral every week, are complete, aud select. , from the pens of well-known writers. SPECIAL OFFER! To every yearly subscriber sending vis ft m. on. regular price, for a years subscription, we will end nt once, an elegant Silver-plated Pug SI Hpoou and Butter Knife, warranted to '-c of tho tVHt quality, triplo plated on while steel, no cheap trash. For io yenrly Htihsciip tloiiH, ordered direct from this advertisement, we win send a handsome Ainerlenu Nt.-iu wiiicliii); vvntch, warranted Ilrst-elass timo keeper CLUB RAISERS etiuhsDtoTuKliHf, either six months eir yearly subscriptions, with or without premiums, we give away an elesriint Rosewood Piano, a huge Catiinet Organ, Silk Dress, QoM Watch, Sewing Ma chine, and numerous other premiums. Semi for yearly suhstsriptionand sample premiums to work with. Mention this paper, and be sure to address letter plainly to If. It. Ct'UTlS & CO., E-uhllHln-r, Plsllaaelptila. I-a. 1?,,i,r.T. . . a ... . MONTHS CHEAPEST BOOK IN THE WORLD. The flew W than - -w TbH uaeiul m i 1 , ,f vi iiiino it a i .firrj iini knt.srVdfrn woll ut thfl i"-t 0ctlmmry In lh v. clvlli and j;llt . Ho poekl atlitlr, but a Uid t ntnM. word lr. Enr't Uiik'UK . Wis ft it if IWtBlf nroi)tjnri.tlMi, ami KfMl aattniitt 1 all oltm 1. m. ' MthNixy, Pi Krtyiliv , Am-M. .111 lilntoryj.i lawa. etr . h-inx Perfect Library f - f P Dlclluuar cost.- and tbi Now 11 ei An Pltffluwi Roiid wh.it thft FYt -v-t We havo xam mm I 1 N --.. a inr rl' ffW MctWM rattiahle hook.- Hoi ,hk A Homk. "HaliAvenavt: OtiIhIi, or contents. 1 ' ' aPTOTATat, ' Worth I m-na A!n Karmpr. A norfrt lilftiotiaTy and ikhrs I Ltvcvra atbi wlK.wm. Wohav frcqttrnt or-raalciii ),rttonory In Dar otBro titi regard 1 1 art II worth it- With tho Now Arjjoikr.. PhTioiiMry In lh )t)riyi mtirti tivro Kpanalve vorka an Im i (.m -) 1 with, try, history, Ouelnf-s, law, t tr.. I - 1 n x- iipitlilt In ai.T I CAW. "A Valuable fiddlt)ru t-. ai y llti rtrv N. Y Hi worth thnn In intat hooka at trn tliiti ctt.,'-N Ncttti tho nrb (i, I W? at M Atl rtB Ullitll Jf miwjiit, a W will twnd trmm hp a prfinlnm tha amerifrm Waif; For a Club Of 15 wli Im nd tr aBolfd Pllvr I Kora Club r-f 3J wi'la. ml l..-., a lad aHr.ild hor a Cluh of 'JO willnanrt frtni a i.v ' SiimI f-und lknttiar Ml 'Hire i'lT a SSttililtt fslliaV. I ItU rati Watr.baa Iu a i)tv "T Am toour ralHhlHtj WOJtlsU MANUFACTUMXG acftH-lfs nr any COIN If rr.n or P l XVOUl.n 71 A N t ' I' A rTl'RISO CO. Find rnrlnsed 30 fr 30 New Amrrirtn IHrtlonsirlea niifl f Tir- f.ndlrtis Solid . ,.,l Wntch. ef-?ir-rt Xtilrty fSutiajcrtlx r In 1m , i'nt ' ri-ul "' promised. Ier ouo likes the Dlctlouary aul a 1 1 I liu H u liivv -si ! rll.ed. Tllsa I.AI HA toll., Annapolis, Mi Offler or the. Auditor ofthe Troit-nrr, Office ni-rfirtsnente 7orld ITIanut's Co., Uasblicnm, I. ., J. SJU, loSJ. The New Amerlran Dictionary .-r.lrrp.t January 15 ut hand. I oMalned font i. en suhsi rlh. rs In aboat aa many mlwii tea ItSa turd , fsd Und ths V.. at Office department la trood rteld to vmrk Iu The book .r.v.-a to lie luat thn thine lor office ue. rasn) mor proinl l, nd will soid notbi rUreer order. Send the Uver .i " premttitM l,r tll club lHcDisorTaTraloiaiJiiJaaTUE ABorrl Heepectfully, IttHII JtT ft. Vt OOD. DIPHTHERIA leurn nmn eases opt of ten. Information mat delay ainomcnt. lTaTentloTi la better than tw. .-J.-..L "MAUDS" I tKSaeamsi 1J S kWMmgM or United Wat. free, on r.'.-ijit of St. COIItS VHUt All 11X1 IAIU. B j V i iiiiiiViiiVai't Hiii! e; ' i 'Vl ll , uch Syran Tasts.-1 E9 J. . I.IUH I Ulll l..ti KHII., 11.. l, i.r,N t. Caa In lime. Howl liyilrocitwo. fiL- 1 1 " safseTgljtil ' I h ill I I 'MM A.N. K., It. OlS . ; i WHK.N WltlTINO TO ADTKRTIKKS II i-staloiriieof ooriooks free to any address Arirm. please say you saw Ihe a. I -rii.smsnl tat ILL Wanted. Wall Book Co .tn Beelcmao SJ,. 9. V this PM,,er. Advertisers Uke to a uow whess CCD A WEEK bi rourown town. Trrtns and where thlr adyartlaei ,a;u. art pa . 2)00 1- JUUitfiiAalUsU4UUUfcUi..liUiil.ile Its; beet, Dr.SANFORD'S LIVER fNVIGORATOR Onlj Ysgetabto Compound Hint acts Directly 1'pon the JatVvW, and Cures Liver Complnints, Jaundice, Bilious less, .TLilarisi, CUvejicss, Headache. ,(t Assists Digestion, Strengthens ths , System, Herniates the Hoiveis, TuriUes Hie Rlood. A Book sent FUKE. PH. SANFOKiy-Ii Dunne Street, N.Y. riHllt SALE BY AM. OKI mJISIT.0 -rr tt t' tr t an . Clft-"rtt""V im j- iM(.,,rr.o-ied. l"i. r'Artti-cair.'. of i, 'in ceres Tumors, liter., fSer.ifUt and Skin Pi-kisss, without tbe use of knife or .- I ok di o d, mm u p'- ' :.,., , . i ,n, .-!; r.- nci. aootss I'll. F. 1 roXI). AnVora, Itanst'o., 111. AOF.MM WASTED FOK THE HISTORY U. S. BY ALEXANDER H. STEPHENS. It contains over :iOO fine portrntts nn.l engnivltms of list ties mid other historical scenes, ami N the most cum- rlete and viillialile history ever pnOIWeal. ll. Is solii 'if alsscrlptlon only, ami Agent are v: inrt In erery county, bend for circulars and cxirateims t Agenuv Ailitnss. NATIONAL rtJBI-ISHINC CO.. St Louts, ma oo,ooo aoroa W j. on the line of the ssiffl A ms(-oxii n:YUi R. R. Addras.. aVsJai km. mm eal vucui. JHARLtS L. COLBY, Lane. Conmiiss'ncr" Mil W AtTK KK XVIS. ioxt wisooixreusr.1 HAAT.r'N rjLJNfW 41.1'H IIF.Tsi for si nalaters. SOetS. Siandanl sign W i it r. -. Btiuv aSnl roll Book. tl. Scroll and OrnaUl' nts (I.on.l.il phe) 1 .lapam-s' Ornnmeatatloli, .'. sign, t-arrlag. Rir, Knseo and Decorative Painting-. " ets cii.-np Hook of Alilulel. M ets. Of I. ..... . I r and pal uv sr's suppl store or by tsasfl. IBSSI UANUi tCO US Nsisaii St.. N. s. rrotlUC UCkl If yon want to lenni Telegmphy te lllUrlU Ifltrl a few inontliw. and be OOTtalB ..f e situation, address VaLKitime llttos., Jiinetvlllu, la. OR. WM. FOR THE Lungs. urcs Consu-nptien, Colds, Pneumonia, tnt'.uenza, BreScMal Difficulties, Bronchiiis, HonrenriS. Isthma, Croup, Whooping Counh. anil ill Disease ol ihe Breathing Organs. II snotties ant! heals the Mem brane of the I ungs, inflamed and poisoned by th disease, and prevents the night sweats and tight, less across the chest which accompany it. CON SUSIPIION is not an incurable malady. HALL'S BAl-'-AMwi'l cure you. even though professional aid fails. OR. STRONG'S PILLS Tho Old, Well Trlort, Wonderful Honlth Renewing Rcmedios. STRONG'S SANATIVE PILLS 'V'o IWr eointrisllrtst rt'irnlal inn hm iiowt-l-, punfyniif t h llood, rlru-init from in.ilaiiftl taint.. A p- itt t L cur :ur riit.k lnittl.it 'h , fnit-t ipat ion und ttjr;Krtia. STRONG'S PECTORAL PILLS 'ion, rsoUrit of ( hn ho wo In. A miro in tiy tr cnldl in4 rh ctmifit i-m. A rcl0Wi imon io u nt IV iniil, "in't h n(r oil in ;t. i n: I In-1 1 1 i .'i . hvsI i iu. a n 4 ivina . ii'r .xncl h'-a it h t retry ffbre of th body . mtnm , i . ' -K' t- -( . V r AliiiflTini'-t itml full nirtii-nlant. ad IrMC. I". II I I.I, aC C O., BS l.tO.Nt w 1 arm TO 1.11 v- "'el M-'l Ihe WAII.KNs III 111"- Ali; I- and sCI.I'-I'll KI.VU fll.l.W MIII lllll.lll Hi Uic inual DDBAHLS ni bIMFLKST In 1 1." lino ket. Sior.ile to suy ddress oa rec. Ii.t of Stl.r.o. llvi rl,lliHHoli; in I. vi lsnd. I.itilv -aenl llml II y snleul.le. F. li teral ,,iJa..UI'MAI.I. AHI., 1UU Omtauio mio.kt. CL1.VLLAM). CX 060, I ii fa-.rs. fo. t jitMKHt III'. I ., I . n I ll. VVi ;:nes of binchamtcm, 1 i ... ,iv , , N. V. CONSUMPTION. I hAYe sp..,IMvi- r.ii..,lf for tho si.-., m .lUesse-. Iit ICS ae iboiia.nl t easaa of Ilia worst kind and of lone st ..i.l.n.- Itavo I..--n eurvd. ll"!. rli ...l-i, ' lurar f,lt In lis ertV-ney, It, ,1 1 w Ii ... 1 I VV li. n II .1 .S KflKK. lo gather with a V VM'slil K TIIKA.TISK on this dlaeaa. te anv v litei er. I Jl vs K I r 'i I I . ' i s i.lf .-ss. UK. T. A UHlCVU. ISI I'aail Ht.. Nsw Term. I' THE BEST IS CHEAPfEST." e(.iis, THRFQHPRQ SAW Mll,s' ttmhmn 1 nni.oni.n-J Clsfer lillsn isuit,., tn all snetlons. i Hrllofor r-MKtt ttlns. l'amihlS and Prlnaatol he Ailltiuan Taylor C"e. MansAeM, obiok American uicuonary x rice oniy CONSUIViFTlCN CAN BE CURED! HALL'S BALSAM im 5-TOM wm I TARf HH. j a. I 4 11.11 I . liTl u, e.w. lis A-j ftf Conlalns 1,000 inRrnvlnKS fincl lotf pjsrns riior Onyoihrl;-O(jkof tho kind ivf r MUUMBlinil. u I it -f ft-t.f 1 a iiwrbly Mtatl t lull, Sk,imC an i..rmn. 11 iii I ,....- . i B , i !; . flnil It. la s ef I. ell' t le prlre, 1 asm,. 1" rsS srssxa, J u - Tirieaaf.as 1 - t 1 ,a Y CossiwaiL Vuma 9. ar, r i' will rt Bps .OO, Wt-mld , 2 " l ' " l"f SI ." 1 Si. sr a tflaW If ... al I oil rS . triaSta Wu asa uratefa li tWI Vslels, two, or during yu wm w- ran ti ftr tot' 1 SM til,... s II , tl.ic..iiimrcle air - ss 1 u, i ti iiii n Address CO.. IX'! MttHsati ,Strrt4, Mew l orh TIfIS SPLFNDID SILVER HUNTING CASE To any i"i"fi wtifi wfti nenU t .in - , for JJ- HEW AMKKICA ID dk;tionabiks At Oiie Dollar Each. nl y.'rin rm ,fw,(TllT aarnre n iiliaerllir'S 111 un "i Is L r MO NET leu eae Aa Mk LL A H lac.ii 1 NrW I DICTIOHASY ai-d don't euro U. cal up a eluii ywoi iRd this .. a'.ros prn.,11 w...rri v.-'i ll.ll.W a.f.lllu.lr.liWl r;.lMl, 'l,..ri.lll h' - 'l ti Sfli .lei, f . u I .01 " - o. W O lAfty- FACTURINC CO. 122 Nafcsau Sti r . "tow York. .' i-mi f-r 21' i, K 1RS2. CROUP. ASTHMA, BRONCHITIS, NEURALGIA. I will ter- win am niai curs, i. .s.