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The Western advance. [volume] (Worthington, Minn.) 1872-1874, April 18, 1874, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85033535/1874-04-18/ed-1/seq-4/

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Another Balloon Expedition.
E failure of all North Pole ezpedi.
tions to discover the secret ot the Arctic
regions has stimulated the Aeronautic So
ciety of Paris to attempt an Arctic balloon
voyage. Extravagant as the notion may
appear, it is not more extravagant than
Prof. Wise's project of crossing the At
lantic Ocean in a balloon. One advan
tage of an aerial North Pole voyage is the
temperature of the Arctic regions, which
prevents the escape of gas from the bal
loon to such a degree that it is supposed
to be quite feasible to construct a balloon
which will last a three months' voyage.
Another advantage is the absence of dark
ness in the Northern regions, if the bal
loon leaves in the summer time the sun
will illumine the heavens during the
whole trip. Then, again, the permanency
in the direction of the winds around the
regions of the North Pole would be
another point in favor of the trip to the
North Pole over that across the Atlantic.
The size of the proposed balloon is fixed
at about 18,000 cubic meters, it is calcu
lated to carry ten men, three months' pro
visions, apart from the ballast, a number
of instruments, an anchor, and a drag
ging rope, which will touch the ground
should the balloon sink too near to the
earth. A ingenious arrangement has
also been made to prevent the balloon
from rising higher than 800 meters, or
about 2,500 feet. The boat of the bal
loon is to be lined with sheep-skins and
heated with lamps, so that even if the
temperature should fall to 32 deg. be
low zero outside it will be 5 deg. above
zero inside. A vessel is to carry the men,
the balloon, and the ingredients for the
manufacture of the necessary amount of
gas to about the seventeenth degree of
latitude. This will leave a trip of about
300 miles to the North Pole for the bal
loon to accomplish and the voyage there
and back could be made within twenty
days. Everything, however, is to be pre
pared for a full three months' trip. The
entarprise is exciting unusual interest
among the scientific men of Europe, and
is, indeed, one of the most wonderful
schemes ever conceived by the human
mind.
A Perilous Leap.
A Richmond paper of a recent date
says that Miss Mattie, daughter of Judge
Kobert Ould, was the heroine of a street
adventure which, in its culmination,
made the hearts of all observers leap into
their throats. She had just seated herself
upon a mettled horse in front of her fath
er's residence to accompany Judge B. W.
Lacy, delegate from N Kent, on an
equestrian jaunt, when the animal dashed
oil at a rapid rate through Twelfth street
into Governor and down Governor into
Main. Several colored men ran out at
different points to stop the runaway, but
the intrepid rider, who retained her com
posure as well as her hold of the reins,
called to them to desist. At that juncture
Charles Ross was driving slowly up Main
street, and perceiving the approach of the
runaway purposely halted his team across
Governor street. In a second the flying
steed was close upon the hack horses, ana
essayed to overleap them. A she did so
Miss Ould sprang to the box of the hack
and was caught by the strong arm of
Ross. The horse collided with the hack
team and was thrown down by the con
cussion. Several persons then rushed up
and securely held the three frightened
animals. Miss Ould was escorted into the
Bank of Commerce, where she received
every attention. She was not only un
hurt, but almost free from emotional ex
citement, and calmly related to her friends
the particulars of her unwilling flight.
Judge Lacy soon arrived and accompa
nieel Miss Ould to her home."
Balky Horses.
Veiling and whipping on the part of the
trainer or driver, over loading, sore shoul
ders or ill-fitting collars—these are the
causes that maKe horses balk. But if you
have a horse or colt that balks, while I
cannot, without a personal knowledge of
the subject, tell you what to do, 1 can
tell you what not to do—never whip. If
he won't go, let him stand still and think
ii over, and after a few moments' reflec
tion, and a few tosses of his head, he will
very often go on of his own accord. Or,
if this does not answer get out of the
wagon and pat him, and talk to him
kindly. A horse is very susceptible to
kindness and I have known more than
one quite vicious horse gentled into good
behavior by a few pats from a lady's
gloved hand on the moist neck and veined
muzzle. Sometimes it is well to loosen a
strap or start a buckle. I have known
the mere act of unchecking and recheck
iug the animal to answer the purpose. It
took his attention off in another direc
tion, you see, changed the current of his
thought, and broke up his purpose and
determination to resist. For this
same reason, an apple or a bunch of
grapes from the roadside, or a handful of
oats or a few kernels of corn, will often
accomplish what an hour of beating could
never effect. The truth is, a man must
govern himself before he can hope to gov
ern lower animals. A man flushed with
passion, his brain charged with heated
blood, his eyes blazing with rage, is not
in a condition to think clearly and it is
just this thinking clearly that is, above
all else, needed in directing and control
ling horses. Hence it is that contact with
horses, and an actual experience in teach
ing them, is one of the finest disciplines a
man can have. grows to love the colt
he is teaching anefno nature is utterly
depraved in which is going on the exer
cise of affection, no matter how humble
the object of it may be. His employment
makes it necessary for him to think and
this keeps intellect, which might other
wise have no development, alive. Th
language of the stable is not, as many pi
ous and ignorant people imagine, all slang.
Care aud anxiety are felt in the groom's
room, and consultations are held upon the
issue of which the health and'safety of
valuable property depend. Plans are
formed, and methods of procedure
adopted, upon which fame and vast sums
ot money come and go. Faults of na
ture and errors of education and practice
are corrected and the trainer discovers
that in schooling God's creatures he is
being schooled himself. Thus, in all
other branches of honorable industry the
horseman discovers that he is the point
from which one current goes forth and
another enters in. He bestows, and he
receives he educates, and is educated
and the life which so many thoughtless
people despise closes, as in the case of
Hiram Woodruff—the upright in art and
act—with honor, and a fame which can
fail only when kindness toward animals
and integrity among men are regarded as
of no account.—Murray's Perfect Hwte."
Shoes by Mail.
E Virginia City(Nev.) Enterprise
of a recent date says: "At the Post
office in this city we were shown an old
shoe which started from the N York
city Postoffice. Among the documents
stowed away in the shoe is one in which
is written something to the following
effect: «We, the undersigned, respectfully
recommend that our late comrade, Good
enough, be appointed postal cobbler,
this shoe being a specimen of his work.'
Then follows a large number of signa
tures. The specimen of his work is
about the worst specimen in that line
everseen. It is patched with scraps of
red leather, black leather and all kinds
of leather. The new half-sole is fearfully
and wonderfully made, and nailed on
With copper, iron, and all kinds of nails,
while on the heel is spiked a sort of half
tap. The documents traveling with the
shoe show that it has been in many
offices of the West, and it Is now quite
Covered with tags, postmarks, and all
manner of scraps of Postoffice wit. It
left last night for San Francisco. It
travels loose in the mail-bags and goes in
whatever direction the fancy of the clerks
sends it cruising."
IN THE POLICE COURT.
Call the next," Mid the Justice, and up to the
stand
Stepped a ruddy-faced woman who held by the
hand
A bright little girl of some six years or more,
Well clad in blue frock and white pinafore.
Said the applicant—bowing and courtesying low—
"If ye please, I would like from your Honor to
know
Can I send this, my child, to some decent retreat
Where she'll get a bit lodging and something to
eatr
TheProtectory, now, I was thinking of, sure.
They say that's a place that is safe and secure
And I thought if yer Honor would give
Of an order I'd like her protected in U.n
bit
Said the Judge—looking kindly at mother and
child—
Is your little one there disobedient or wild?"
IHtwbaydtent, is itf Why, Lord love ye, no I
She is the willin'ist darlin' ye ever could know
Sore yer own little child, if ye have one, can't be
More better behaved or more levin' than she.
But the times is so hard, and, ye see, sir, the rent
Can't be paid any more, for the money's all spent
And there's none bat mesclf now to earn it, ye
know,
For Mike—that's my husband—was took years
ago
From his baby and me but I kept a bit home
Safe and sure o'er our heads till these pannick
days come,
When things would go wrong—or may be they're
right.
Only sometimes the reason is hid from our sight
And if it seems hard, in this cold time of year,
To give up my place and to part from the dear,
Most like she'll get better and constauter care
From the people in that fine Protectory there
Than she could from meself, since I must be away
Now at washlu' or house-cleanin' jlst the whole
day
And so, if yer Honor would please be so kind
As to give the bit writing, 'twould comfort my
mind
And "—here came a sob—the first she had given—
If ye can—if ye can, for the dear love of Heav
en,
Let me go with the darlin quite up to the door.
For we've never—oh I never been parted before."
The Jndge turned aside. He was young and un
used
As yet to such scenes, and might well be excused
If he lingered a moment, ere venturing to speak,
While he passed his hand slowly o'er eyelid and
cheek
Then his voice, like a woman's, was tender and
mild.
As he told the poor mother he'd care for the
child
And that night, in his home, oh, how warmly he
pressed
His own little baby-boy close to his breast,
And prayed he might ever be kept from the pain
And the sorrows that follow in poverty's irain.
—Home Journal.
Weddiiiir-Cake.
One pound brown sugar, one pound
butter, one pound flour, twelve eggs, one
cup molasses, six pounds Yalentia raisins,
three pounds currants, two pounds citron,
one ounce cinnamon, one ounce mace,
one ounce cloves, two gills brandy—or
you can use, if you prefer, one gill whisky
and one gill lemon-juice, and the grated
rind of two lemons—two nutmegs. Add
sufficient flour to dust the fruit.
Having as a novice in cake making been
over and"again grievously tormented by
insufficient directions as to the manner of
putting ingredients together, we will not
subject another to the same trial of pa
tience, but give the mode ot procedure so
explicitly that the most inexperienced
may work with confidence.
Wash the currants and put them aside
to dry. Pour boiling water upon the rai
sins a few at a time, and take out the
seeds—scalding the raisins greatly facili
tates the operation of seeding and in no
way injures the fruit for cake. Slice the
citron thin, and do not leave the pieces
too large or your cake will be likely to
break apart when you cut it. Chop the
raisins pretty fine—it is best to put not
more than a quart in the chopping-bowl
at a tim thPn ix thpm ™rpfitlly it
Have ready a large pan or three good
sized bread tins, if you like better, pre
pared in the following manner: Fit three
papers carefully to your pan grease them
thoroughly. Make a paste of equal parts
of Graham and white flour wet up with
water. The paste should be just stiff
enough to spread easily with a spoon.
Place the first paper in the pan with the
buttered side next the dish spread the
paste evenly over the paper, leaving it
as thick as you would roll pie-crust. In
spreading the sides of the pan you will
probably need to use a little of the paste
to stick portions of the paper to the top
of the pan to keep it from slipping out of
place. Then press the second paper care
fully into its place with the buttered side
away from the paste, and lastly, fit in the
third paper as you would into any bak
ing-pan.
Put in your cake, being careful to press
it closely into the edges of the pan place
it in an oven of the same heat that you
would use in baking bread keep up your
fire so that it shall cool down very grad
ually. When the loaf lacks two shades
of being brown enough—and that will
probably be between an hour and an
hour and a half before it is time to take it
out—grease a paper and put over it, and
spread with paste. When the cake comes
out of the oven leave off its cov^r till near
ly cold.
Four hours will bake a loaf that takes
the whole recipe, and it is not too long
when you make it into three loaves
anything smaller had better be taken out
a few minutes sooner.
Keep your cake in its case.
This mode of baking has the advantage
of never burning without most remarka
ble carelessness, and also that the cake is
nice to use within a week from the time
of baking.—"E.H.," in Hearth and Home.
—Eliphalet Williams, the oldest and
most prominent citizen of Northampton,
Mass., and President of the Northampton
Bank, with the exception of ten years,
since its foundation in 1833, nine times a
member of the Legislature, Auditor of
the Connecticut River Railroad since its
opening and engaged in business until
within a few weeks, died, March 15, from
a stroke of paralysis, lacking but nine
days of having completed his ninety,
fourth year.
I will be a relief to a large portion of
the community to learn that the bodies of
the Siamese Twins are not to be exhibited
publicly. The sons have claimed there
mains, and deny that there has ever been
any intention in the family to make a
speculation by exhibiting them.
O guano, as a permanent fertilizer,
there is some doubt but as a stimulant
of growing crops, on good soil, it is in
valuable, either on grass or arable lands.
—Exchange.
—A majority of the striking spinners
and weavers of the Lyman mills, Holyoke,
have returned to their posts.
S A VE your suds for garden pl&pts, or
for garden yards, when sandy.
Consumption.
BY R. V. PIERCE, M. D., WORLD'S DISPEN
SARY, BUFFALO, N". Y.
The great prevalence of this disease, and its
fatal results, are well calculated to enlist our
best efforts for its cure. What is Consump
tion It is a disease of the lungs produced
by an acrid and impure condition of the
blood, which, circulating through these most
delicate organs, poisons and irritates their
tissues and invites the scrofulous hu
mors of the blood, causing the deposi
tion of tubercles and establishing local
scrofula. Another prolific exciting cause
of the development of scrofulous disease of
the lungs, or turbercular consumption, is
Chronic Nasal Catarrh, which, extending along
the mucous lining membrane of the throat,
trachea and bronchial tubes, finally attacks the
substance of the lungs, and here establishes
such an irritation as to invite the blood to de
posit its burden of impurities in these organs.
Consumption itself is not so often hereditary
as is generally supposed. That a condition of
low vitality may be transmitted from parents
to children is unquestionably true. It is this
deficiency of vitality which is inherited—
a weakness which makes nutrition im
perfect, and leads to the deposit of tubercles.
But thousands of persons who inherit feeble
vitality would never sufler from consumption
if the functions of the system were kept cor
rect and the blood pure. When the liver
becomes torpid, and but very imperfectly
pours off the effete, poisonous materials of
the blood, the lungs, as has before been
shown, become irritated. The general health
becomes broken down, and the person feels
languid, weak, faint, drowsy, and confused.
Pain in the right side, in the region ot the
liver, and sympathetic pain in the shoulders
and spine, and through the lungs, is generally
complained of. The patient has a dry, hack
ing cough—that liver Cough! Small, minute
tubercles are developed in the lungs, and per
haps exist for months all unknown to their
victim. Nothing is done to remove the tuber
cles by the ordinary treatment. Cough is
only a symptom of the disease, yet this only
is aimed at in the usual treatment.
There is no rational way to cure consump
tion except to purify the blood. Those poi
sonous materials in the blood which cause the
tubercles must be thrown off by exciting the
liver to action. Vitality must be supported,
the system nourished and built up, and the
development of tubercles thus prevented.
Remove the blood poison by restoring the ac
tion of the liver, and the cough, which is only
a symptom of the real disease, is relieved.
You thereby strike at the root of incipient con
sumption and cure the patient.
From the properties and remedial effects of
my Golden Medical Discovery the reader will
readily understand why it has been so success
ful in curing this fatal malady.
With it I have arrested the hacking and
harassing cough, the night sweats and hectic
fever of the consumptive invalid.snatched from
the jaws of death and restored to health and
happiness many who, but for mv Discovery,
must soon have fallen victims to that relent
less foe. God, I believe, has instilled into the
roots and plants from which this wonderful
medicine is extracted, the healing properties
by thj use of which Consumption, the scourge
of the human family, may in its early stages
be promptly arrested and permanently cured
I do not wish to delude, flatter, and then dis
appoint the afflicted by asserting that this can
be accomplished when the lungs are half con
sumed, as many do who, being devoid of all
conscience, aim to humbug the afflicted that
they may sell their often worse than worthless
compounds.
But if my Golden Medical Discovery is em
ployed in the first or early stages of the dis
ease, I know from ample observation and act
ual tests in hundreds of cases that it will pos
itively arrest the disease aud restore health
and strength. From its wonderful power over
this terrible disease I thought strongly of call
ing it my Consumptive cure but from the
fact that it is a perfect specific for the sore
throat and hoarseness to which ministers and
other public speakers and singers are subject,
aud al6ofor Bronchitis and alUevere Coughs, and
is an invaluable remedy for disease's of the
a
V?
a a
-»?L™r prevent its use in other diseases for which it
their proportion of currant* anid citron
and lay them aside in a pan. When the
fruit is all mixed cream the butter, and
add all of the spice as soon as you com
mence stirring in the sugar. Add the
molasses by degrees with the sugar if
you need more liquid to make it stir
easily add a portion of the liquor. Beat
till very light. Beat the yolks and whites
of the eggs separately and very thorough.
ly then add the yolks and what is left of
the liquor, and a little more than half of
the flour after that the whites of theeggs
and what remains of the flour, stirring
but little. Lastly dust your fruit a little
at a time, and mix it thoroughly with the
cake.
S mislead aud
is so admirably adapted. I wish to mention a
most wonderful nutiitive property which it
possesses and which so peculiarly adapts it to
the wants of the consumptive and the scrofu
lous. The nutritive properties possessed by
Cod Liver Oil are trifling when compared with
those possessed by my Discovery. It is aston
ishing to see how it builds up the solid mus
cles and increases the flesh and weight of
those v, hose systems are reduced below the
usual standard of perfect health. The fol
lowing testimonial fully confirms all that I
claim for my Golden Medical Discovery in the
cure of consumption:
Bleeding from Lungs, Catarrh, Bron
chitis, Consumption—A Wonder
ful Cure.
ROCHESTER, N. Y., Jan. 13, 1874.
R. V. PIERCE, M. D., Buffalo, N. Y.:
Dear Sir—I had suffered from Catarrh in an
aggravated form for about twelve years, and for
several years from Bronchial trouble. Tried
many doctors and thiugs with no lasting bene
fit. In May, '72, becoming neaily worn out
with excessive Editorial labors on a paper in
New York city, I was attacked with Bronchitis
in a severe form, suffering almost a total loss
of voice. I returned home here, but had been
home only two weeks when I was completely
prostrated with Hemorrhage from the Lung*,
having four severe bleedma spdls within two
•weeks and first three inside of nine days. In
the September following I improved sufflcient
ly to be able to be about, though iu a very
feeble state. My Bronchial trouble remained
and the Catarrh was tenfold worse than before.
Every effort^ for relief 6cemcd fruitli ss. I
seemed to be losing ground daily. I continued
in this feeble state, raising blood almost daily,
until about the first of March, '73, when I be
came so bad as to be entiiely confined to the
house. A friend suggested your remedies.
But I was extremely skeptical that they would
do me good, as I had lost all heart in remedies,
and began to look upon medicine and doctors
with disgust. How ever, I obtained one of your
circulars, and read it carefully, from which I
came to the conclusion that you understood
your business, at least. I finally obtained a
quantity of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy, your
Golden Medical Diseoveiy and Pellets, and
commenced their vigorous use according to
directions. To my surprise I soon began to im
prove. The Discovery and Pellets in a short
time brought out a severe eruption, which con
tinued for several weeks. I felt much better,
my appetite improved, and I gained in strength
and flesh. In three months every vestige of
the Catarrh was gone, the Bronchitis had nearly
disappeared, had no Cough whatever and I had
entiiely ceased to raise blood and, contrary
to the expectation of some of my friends, the
cure has remained permanent. 1 have had no
more Hemorrhages from the Lungs, and am
entirely free fiom Catarrh, from which I had
suffered so much and so long. The debt of
gratitude I owe for the blessing I have re
ceived at your hands knows no bounds. I
am thoroughly satisfied, from my experience,
that your medicines will master the worst
forms of that odious disease Catarrh, as well
as Throat and Lung diseases. I have recom
mended them to very many and shall ever
speak in their praise. Gratefully youre
P. 0. Box 507, Rochester, X. Y.
In another letter Mr. Spencer says I have
had a remarkable experience. Those familiar
with my past illness look upon my present
condition of health as an almost miraculous
restoration. The physician who treated me
during apart of my illness, and who is proba
bly the best surgeon and old-school physician
in this city, said to me last summer that,
'according to the usual course of things,
a man in the condition that I was in
a year ago ought to have died.'" Those
who are inclined to be skeptical and who
may doubt the authenticity of Mr. Spencei's
testimonial will have their skepticism ie
moved by addressing a short note to him. I
hope no one, however, will annoy him with
long letters, as although he feels very grate
ful for his restoration to health and is willing
to aid in spreading the glad tidings of relief to
other sufferers from Catarrh, Bronchitis and
Consumption, yet if one out of a thousand
who read this testimonial should write him a
letter asking an answer, he would find little
time to do anything else than write replies. I
hope, therefore, any who do write him will
say but few words, and not forget to inclose
a postage stamp for a reply, or you cannot ex
pect him to answer.
Mr. Spencer is a gentleman very widely
known and, among those who know him, no
one would pretend to question his statements,
nor doubt his sound judgement.
FAR A N HOUSEHOLD.
—Cracker Pies.—Take six soda crack
era, break them into a dish, and pour over
them two cups of cold water. Let them
stand until they can be reduced to a pulp.
Add one and one-half cups of sugar, two
teaspoons of tartaric acid, and flavor to
taste, with lemon. This is sufficient for
two pies.
—Muffins.—One quart sifted flour four
or five tablespoons yeast one teaspoon
saleratus one tablespoon salt four or five
tablespoons sugar mixed with warm
night's milk, not very stiff set behind
the stove to rise over night—watch them
to see if they rise, keeping a good fire. I
the morning pour into muffin rings or
bake.
—A fact by no means generally known
is the tendency of domesticated plants to
produce branches bearing foliage, flowers,
or fruit strikingly dissimilar to that of
the rest of the plant. In this way new
varieties which are really valuable are ob
tained by horticulturists. In fact, the
nectarine (which nevertheless comes true
from seed) is reputed to have originated
from the peach. N strains of color in
flowers are often produced—the parent
strain "breaking," or "sporting," as it
is called. Last year a pink Gloire de Di
jon was obtained from a sport, and quite
lately a russet-like apple was shown at
the English Horticultural Society which
had been produced by a treeot the orange
pearmain. The scarlet golden pippin is
known in the same way to have been a
sport from the golden pippin, and not to
have been a seedling.
—To make apple marmalade, bo.il some
apples with the peel off them until they
are perfectly soft, which may be known
by pressing them between the thumb and
fingers then remove them from the fire
and throw them into cold water pare
them place them on a sieve, and press
the pulp from the cores. The pulp, which
has passed through a sieve, place in a
stewpan and set the pan on the fire long
enough to remove the moisture, so that
the pulp may become rather thick. Take
an equal quantity in weight of lump
sugar as of pulp clarify the sugar and
boil it to a good syrup add the pulp to it
and stir them well together with a spatula
or wooden spoon place them on a fire
and as soon as they begin to boil remove
them. The process is completed. When
the marmalade has become a little cool,
put it into pots but do not cover the pots
until it is quite cool.—Oertnantown Tele
graph.
—Sell no corn in the ear have all you
sell shelled—a hand shelling machine will
answer if your crop is a small one—if
large, get one to be worked by a horse
power neither will cost a great deal—and
we are very certain that the cobs, if
crushed, steamed and fed to your cattle,
will be worth more to you in a single
winter than the price of a corn-sheller,
whether you get a large or a small one.
We believe there is one-third as much
nutriment in a bushel of cobs as there is
in a bushel of grain, and we do know that
cows and oxen fed upon three pecks of
the steamed or crushed cobs, in audition
to their usual quantity of hay, or tops of
fodder, will keep fat. Then why haul
your corn cobs to market to be given
away It costs you as much to carry a
bushel of cobs to market as it does a
bushel of corn. Shell your corn, leave
your cobs at home to nourish your cattle,
and through them your land and where
you now send one bushel of corn, you
will be able to transport two for the same
monej'. Look this subject fairly in the
face—consult economy—consult the com
fort of your cattle—consult the want3 of
your soil, and you cannot fail to take our
advice.—American Fanner.
or a
Good second-hand pianos, $125 to 1200.
N Rosewood pianos, $200 to $300.
N Squwre Grand pianos, $350 to §475.
Warranted to please or money refunded.
A CYNICAL old bachelor says that the
eagerness with which 3'oung ladies rush
to fashionable entertainments suggests the
first stage of a rubber at whist. They cut
for partners.
DON'T TAMPER WITH A DOUGH.— Perhaps in
the whole category of diseases to which hu
manity is susceptible, the cough is most neg
lected iu its early stage. A simple cough is
generally regarded as a temporary affliction
unpleasant aud nothing more, but to those
who have paid dearly for experience, it is the
signal for attack for the most fearful of all
diseases—Consumplion. A cough will lead to
consumption—if not checked—so sure as the
rivulet leads to the river, yet it is an easy ene
my to thwart, if met by the proper remedy.
Allen's Lunq Baham is the great cough reme
dy of the age, aud it has earned its reputation
bv rneiit aloDe. Sold bv all eood dru°gist6.
Warranted
Four to six bottles of Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Dis-coveiy aie warranted to cure Salt
Kheum oi Tetler and the worst Kind of Pimples
on the Lice. Two to four bottles are war
ranted to clear the system of Boils, Carbuncles
and Sores. Four to six bottles are warranted
to cure the worst kind of Erysipelas aud
Blotches among the hair. Six to ten bottles
arc warranted to cure Running of ihe Ears and
Corrupt or Ruiming Ulcers. Eight to ten
bottles are warranted to cure Scrofulous.Sores
and Swellings. Two to six bottles are war
ranted to cure Liver Complaint.
A WONDER TO HERSELF.
TASKTOWN, Delaware Co., O., March 20,18V3.
To Dr. R. V. PIERCE:
Your Discovery needs only a fair trial and it
will do all you recommend it to do and more
too. When I was fifteen I caught cold aud
for twenty-eight years I have been a perfect
wreck of disease, and all the medicines and
doctors' bills have run up at times to two and
three hundred dollars, aud never any better
but worse, when I gave up all hope last spring
of living the summer through. I received one
of your Account Books and told my husband
after reading it that it was too late to try any
further, but he said it was never too late. He
went and bought two bottles and I found it
was helping mc very much. Shv 1841 I was
troubled with Catarrh and Sore Throat, and
was almost entirely deaf in one ear and mj
voice wu8 dull as could be. There was con
stant paiu in my head. Now my head is as
sound as a dollar, my voice is clear, and I have
used ten bottles of your Diseoveiy. It has
cured me of Catarrh, Sore Throat, Heart Dis
ease, Spiue Affection and Torpid Liver. My
Liver was very bad. My skin was rough.
When I put my hand on my body it was like
fish scales. Now it is as smooth and soft as a
child's. In conclusion I will say I have been
well for three months. I am a wonder to my
self and friends. This is but an imperfect
statement, half has not be^n told.
Youis with respect, HESTER LACKEY.
a
Hi MAN Won.—The most scientific and 6UC
cesslul treatment of Paraljsis and all deform
ities of the human body, Diseased Joints,
Piks, Fistula, Catarrh and Chronic Diseases, is
Pndianapolis,the
racticed at National Surgical Institute,
Ind. Long experience, unequaled
facilities and low prices render it the most hu
mane institution in the United States. Thirty
thousand ca?es have been successfully treated.
Send for their large Journal. Gives full par
ticulars of tieatment, etc.
A FRIEND of ours who is chief clerk in the
Governmental Dispensary says that no medi
cine chest is now complete without Johnson's
Anodyne Liniment. Wc always supposed it
was prescribed by law if it is not, it ought to
be, for certainly there is nothing in the whole
materia medica of so much importance to the
soldier and the sailor as Johnson's Anodyne
Liniment.
VETEBIXARA SURGEONS all over the cou»try
are recommending Sheridan's Cavalry Condi
tion Powders for the following trouble in
horses: Loss of appetite, roughness of the
hair, stoppage of bowels or water, thick
water, coughs and colds, swelling of the
glands, worms, horse ail, thick wind, and
heaves.
KUHN'S EUROPEAN HOTEL, Chicago
trie best §1.00 per day house in the United
States.
THE NORTHWESTERN HORSE-NAIL, CO.'S
Finished Nail is the best in the world.
W A E tried various extracts
from herbs and roots, without benefit.
He noticed, however, that Alcohol, that
bane of the human race, was used in their
preparation, and he determined to exclude
the poison entirely from his own practice,
so that the sin of making men drunkards,
while pretending to core them, should
never lie at his door. Th Almighty
blessed his experiments, and in the I N E
GAB BITTEKS he has produced a pure,
health-restoring agent which banishes
disease in every form, re-invigorates the
system, and restores strength to the fee
blest sufferer. There is no part of life's
citadel where the enemy can make a lodg
ment that the I N E A I E S will not
find him, and put him to the rout. Im
purity of blood is the parent of disease
the liver, the stomach, the lungs, the
nerves, every vital organ is affected pri
marily from this cause, and in this direc
tion the I N E AR BITTERS acts with mag
ical influence. 37
E E A A I E I I N E Wil
hof t's Anti-Feriodic or Fever aud A Ton
ic! N case of incurable Chills has yet pre
sented itself where this scientific and safe
medicine has been employed. N case has
been found so obstinate as to resist its prompt
and masterly action. N man has been so re
duced by malarial influences but with its use
has come up perfectly reconstructed. N
pills or purgative required with this medicine.
W E E O I N A & Co. Proprietors, N
Orleans.
O S A E A I S S
a E or a O
Mas. WINSMW'B SOOTHTNQ SYRU is the prescrip
tion of one of the best Female Physicians and Nurses
in the United States, and has been used for thirty
years with never-falling safety and success by mill
ions of mothers and children, from the feeble Infant
of one week old to the adult. It corrects acidity of
the stomach, relieves wind colic, regulates the bow
els, and gives rest, health, and comfort to mother and
child. Wc believe it to be the Best and Surest Reme
dy in the World la all cases of DYSENTERY and
DIARRHOJA IN CHILDREN, whether it arises from
Teething or from any other cause. Full directions
for using will accompany each bottle. None Genuine
anleBS the fac-slmlle ot tHiiiTIS & PERKINS is on
the outside wrapper.
SOLDBT ALlMSDIOIXX DEALERS.
O ok a a S
From no other cause than having worms In the stom
ach.
BROWN'S VERMIFUGE COMFITS
will destroy Worms without Injury to the child, being
perfectly WHITE, and free from all coloring or other
luxurious Ingredients usually used in worm prepara
tion
N O I N E E said Dr. John Ware.ot
Boston, than Cutlor Bros.' celebrated VEGETABLE
i' ULMON ARY BALSAM, for Colds and Consumption
A S A can be cured.
ment.
Q1SCJ1SG8.
J. N. HARRIS & CO., Prop'rs,
Cincinnati, Ohio.
For sale by all Medicine Dealers.
2 „J^ r* v:
ft y- «J
r* $ 2, 2 5
WANTED
HOUSEHOLD
PANACEA
A
CUftTIS & BROWN, Pronrietora.
No. 215 Fulton street New York.
iiohl by Druggists and Chrmistt, and I*alir» In
Medicines, a- KKTT-FITB CKKTS A BOX.
See Ilsurt's advertise-
THE FAVORITEJOHE REMEDIES
PERRY DAVIS'
PAIN-KILLER
AN
LUNG BALSAM!
AND
Why Jhey Should Be Kept Al
ways Near at Hand.
l."»rain-KiHer is the most certain cholera cure that
medical science has e\tr produced.
2.—Allen's Lung Balsam, as a cough remedy, has no
equal.
3.—Pa-in-Killer will cure cramps or pains tn any part
of the system. A single dose usually effects
a euro.
4.—Allen's Lung Balsam contains no opium in any
form.
5.—Pain-KUler will cure dyspepsia and indigestion
if used according to directions.
4—Allen's Lung Balsam as an expectorant has no
equal.
'•—Pam-KHler has proved a sovereign remedy for
fever and ague, and chill fever it has cured
the most obstinate cases.
8.—Allen's Lung Balsam is an excellent remedy for
curing bronchitis, asthma, and all throat
9.—Pain-Killer"as a liniment Is unequaled for frost
bites, chilblains burns, bruises, cuts, sprains,
10.—Allen's Lung Bilsam will cure that terrible
disease, consumption, when all other reme
dies fail.
11.—Pain-Killer has cured cases of rheumatism and
neuralgia after ears' standing
12.—Allen's Lung Balsam is largely indorsed by phy
sicians, druggists, public speakers, ministers,
and the press, all of horn recommend its use
in cases of cough, cold and consumption, and
commend it In the highest terms.
The above reasons for the use of thesp valuable
and standard medicines are founded on facts, and
thousands will confirm what we have said. The de
mand for them is increasing daily, and large sales are
made in foreign countries.
A6ENTS
$10
PER DAY.
To sell the O E S I S I I N A
I N E where we are not rcpieseuted. Reader!!
you can make monev sellmpr the O E S
E whether you are E I E N the hnsi
nessornot. If you wi«h to hnv a SEWTNO MACHINE
for family use our cirtulais will show you how to
savemoiH'V. Address
O N S O N A & CO., CHICAGO. I I I
SCIENTIFIC FARMERS O S
Address T. G. NEWeMAX,r 'iribune Building,. Chicagos
A I E Apents wanted in every city, who ran
I I doubl thei investment dap Addres
(with stamp) T.G. NKAV MAN, 1 nbune B'ld'j?, Chicago
^tmWm A A AGENTS wanted in town anu
I I -Comitry to sell TEA, or get up club or
"derafo the largest Tea Company In
Importers' prices and inducements to
Agents. Bend for Circular. Address
«OBBKTWELLS,43VeseySt.,N.Y. P.O.Box 1287.
APiF.NTS WANT If II u» send for chcul trs and sell
J1UJM110 »iHonopolieN
a lli l'eople." and other fast-°cllinK hooks.
ALLEX BBOOMUALI,,Publisher. Muscatine, low i.
I I fend 25 cts. with addresses of 5 others and
W I 1 I reccUepoHipaula Tine Chromo, 7x0, worth
A •,1.50,andinstiiioHonstoo!car$20a day
PLCMfi & Co 108 South 8lh St., Phila Pa.
DE. WHITTIEB, KESSSSZ.***
Longest engaged, and most enocenafnl Pbslciau of the agSv
Cousultetlou or pamphlet free. Call or writs.
CgO E A Commission or 8 3 0 a week Sal.
€p^«J ary, and expenses, Wo offer it and will
*-. G.We1tocr
It Appl
S A 8 FITCH' S
FAMILY PHYSICIA N
Will be sent free by mail to any one sending their
address to 7 1 4 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
O A E E A
A Fine, Large, Young
Owner cleared $ 1 2 0 0 lastseason. For particulars
address ^m A W E Ac CO.
8 4 a 8 6 S a Street* a
$5
O 8 1 0 VHl A a me
by It. Ladv can do without it. .Busi
ness light and pleasant, send 25 cents and
3 cent stamp to P. CHILD tor outllt, at
Waseca, Waseca County, Minnesota
E»79 E A W E E Agents wan^d. Partica
Vi£lUrHttt. J.WoBTH*Co..St.Louis.M«.
Cfe"I PC per day. 1,000 Agents wanted. Send S-Amp
3 O to A. H-BLA1K& CO.. St. Louis,Mo.
fig "I to 9 6 0 a week agents wanted. Particulars
t{p.LO free. Address J. PEBNO & Co., St. Louis.
W W S
ASS
HOUSEHOLD
PANACEA
P£S &'JE
To all persons suffering
from Rheumatism, Keuralgla,
FAMILY
J-UHMENT.
Cramps In the limbs or stom-
ach, Bilious Colic, Pain in the
back, bowels or side, we would
say TH E HOUSEHOLD PAHAOKA
AND FAMILY Lumourr is of ail
others the remedy yon want
for Internal and external use.
AND
It has cured the above com-
FAMILY
LINIMENT.
plaints in thousands of cases.
There is no mistake about it.
Try It. Sold by all Druggists.
Sandwich Manufacturing Co.,
6 ANDWICH, DE KALB CO., ILLINOIS.

A E
SELF-FEEDING
O W E O N S E E S (popularlyknown
as the" Sandwich Shelleis"), varying in size and ca
pacity to suit all wants. a
•*«•««•. ii S Sole manufacturers of
the celebrated O N I N I A O
Descriptive Ciiculars, fully Illustrated, mailed fret
to any address. J. P. ADAMS, Secretary.
CINCH0-QU1NINE
is as effectual a remedy
FOR FEVER & AGUE
as the Sulphate in the same doses, while it affects
the head less, is moie palatable and much cheaper.
Send for descriptive Circular with Testimonials
of Physicians from all parts of the country.
t3F~ Sample packages for trial, 25 cents.
Prepared by BILLINGS, CLAPP & CO., Chemists,
Boston, Mass. New York Oflice, 8 & 9 College Place
iOWAANDNEBRASKA,
MILLIONS OF ACRES OF THE BEST LAND in
the West for sale on a it a O
per I by the Burlington & Missouri
Itiver Railroad Company.
NO PAYMENTS REQUIRED
etcept Interest till fifth year. Eich S warm
a long S a so low a and free
E a a re and a
on household goods to those who
tor cheulars and Slaps, Willi full particulars, address
O S. A I S
Land Con""'gsioner, Burlington, Iowa.
ORIENT SAFETY LAMPS,
E of a a re
in a it
a a or Ar
a a a a A a
to a a so
stores, a to
AGENTS MARE $10 A DAT
Selling these Lamps.
AGISTS WANTED in every county In
the United States. Address
7 0 3 3 SS S O W S
89 Chambers St., New York.
UNHAM
Dunham & Sons, Manufacturers,,
Warerooms, 18 EastUlh Street,
[Established 1834.] RE W YORK.
Send/or lUuttrated Cirtular and Price List.
GREAT REDUCTION.
TEAS AND COFFEES
A WHOLESALE PRICES.
IncreasedFacilitiesto Club Organizers.
Send for New Price-List.
TH E GRL.iT AMERICAN TEA CO.,
P. O. Box 5643. 31 and 33 Vcsev St.. N. T.
LOVEJOY'S METALLIC
WEATHER HOUSES
Com' inc an elegant Mantel Orna
ment with a correct Theimometer
and ptrfeit Barometer tell yon
when it will storm, register heat
and cold Sent pienaid to any ad
dress, upon rr( eipt of \'. O. order or
regi-iei.Hl letter, for $2.00. ALVAN
L. LO\feJ(n, Manufacturer, a^ 9
Wishini!ton street, Boston, Mass.
Liberal Discount to Storekeeper*.
We will {jive a Man, Boy, Woman
or Girl iu e\ ery village Iu the United
States
A Chance to Mate $20 iu TWO DATS.
Write—postal-card will do—to
JLOCKK & JONES, Toledo, Ohio.
WOMAN TO THE RESCUE!
A STORY OF THE "NEW CRUSADE."
A Latest and Greatest
W 9 Book, on the most re
markable uprising of modern times. Will arouse the
people lke a trumpet-bla.t, and sell like wildfire.
Puce very low. Friends of temperance, help to cir
dilate it. hoice tenuory awarded. Complete
Agent's Outfit mailed on eceipt of $1 00.
J. S. GOODMAN is a
FOmiLE SODA FOUNTAINS!
$ 4 0 $ 5 0 $ 7 5 a $ 1 0 0
Good a a a
Shipped E for Use,
A! inufaeturert by "SV. CHAPMAN
«1 CO AlADlbt^, i:»D.
B^"Send for a Cata -gue.^EJ
aloguefor 1874 will
«, vSSnJtreeJL° ARpntson amplication.
fiyRW A S A S O
MO, &o. Our new Maps of INDIANA,
ILLINOIS OHIO and MICHIGAN are
the best and cheapest published.
E. C. I A N
5 Barclay Street, N York.
of CHARLE
S mm
Size 24x30. Price SI .OO.
Fein postpaid on iceeipt of the price. Agents
ttautod In e\riy city and town
Address LEK & SHEPAr.D, Boston.
AGENTSVERS'article.money
Make more selling SIL
PATENT BROOM than'any
other One Agent made
$ 7 3 9 in 3 1 davs. Recommended by Am. Igrieultur
~0O,O00 families using them. Circu
CLEC U&CO., 20 Cortland St., N. Y.
and over 1 0 0 0 0 0 families us
lays free.
A S E E O O N S I O N
Guaranteed to any afflicted by using my consumption
remedy. I suffei ed over two years from lungdiseaxc,
but sutTer no more. Particulars free. GEORGE W.
FRAZ1ER, 201 Ontario street, Cleveland, Ohio.
& 5 S S£IW*y*t3,*« Lottla^Rfanuiaetarersoi
the EXCELSIOR FIRE AND BURGLAR PROOr
A A 25percent.saved by purchasingdl
rectfrom factory- Send for cata
logue and state about size wanted.
tinw. I,, n.r, fJ'
Vr ~t i?m,now i"s
ASTHMA
nrSTAtfT E I E and
8 1UK or
^eeks at a
LY
LEGe S
ct-RKn- Sentbymail on
i.. i/iiAt). h. HLKtr, Rochester, Beaver Co., Pa,
iflfNMM wanted for tnegreat RECEIPT book.
UNMIIIN gSt0it0 WAJfXS SUPPLIED.
ECEIPTS FOR EVERYTHING. A book that
FTERTBi'OV WA1VT8 Splendid CHROMO PREK
EXl HA TEBMs. Continental Pub. Co.. St. Louis.
VINEGAR BITTERS
Dr. J. Walker's California Vin
egar Bitters area purely Vegetable
preparation, made chiefly from the na
tive herbs found on the lowe»" ranges of
the Sierra Nevad a mountains of Califor
nia, the medicinal properties of which
are extracted therefrom without the use
of Alcohol. he question is almost
daily asked, ''Wha is the cause of the
unparalleled success of I N E A I
E S Our answer is, that they remove
the cause of disease, and the patient re
covers his health. The are the great
blood purifier ana a life-giving principle,
a perfect Renovator and Invigorator
of the system. Never before in the
history of the world has a medicine beea
compounded possessing the remarkable
qualities of VINEGAR BITTERS in healing the
sick of every disease man is heir to. They
are a gentle Purgative as well as a Tonic,
relieving Congestion or Inflammation of
the Liver una Visceral Organs, in Bilious
Diseases.
The properties of DR. WALKER'S
VINEGAK BITTERS are Aperient, Diaphoretic,
Carminative, Nutritions, Laxative, Diuretic,
Sedative, Counter-irritant, Sudorific, Altera*
tire* and Anti-Bilious.
O N A &
Druggists and Gen. Agts., San Francisco, California,
and cor. of Washington and Charlton Sts., N. Y.
S a is a a
CONSUMPTl
A I
W I S O N S
Carbolated
Codo
EIGHT,
«wid ARMS. Satisfaction Gua
,*anteed Pamphlet Free.
1ft ST" ^—'CHAS. M. EVANS, ManuTrer,
7KO i? w'^ LOUISVILLE, KY
152 West Fourth Street, CINCINNATI: O
A N |*ehJfngus the address of ten persons, with 10
I CtS.. Will receive^/»'«.a beautiful Chromo and
how to get rich, post-ntid. Cili.
ONEIinstructions
I Novelty Co.. 1 0 8 South 8th St.. Phila Pa
MYJjRCOATS' BUCK THBEAD for your MACHINE
EXTERMINATORS
A N INSECT POWDER FOB
Vd.t?,.i\V.?e' loaches, Ants, Bed-bugs, Moths. &c.
•t.r.HKMtY. CUKIU* AC0., N. Y., Sole Agents.
KUAINT. KUEER & KURIOUS
and address BLACKIB A Co., 746 Broadway, Y.
$25
$500
a a a ming
Wel AUger^Dgl^Qggogsftga
Ver month.to Agents. No risk. Terms free"
LUDLOW & WILSON, Auburn, Ohio
Liver
Oiimccl
Is a scientific combination of tw well-known
cines. Its theory is first to arrest fi dciar. then
build up the system. Physicians find the doctrine cor
rect. The really startling cures performed by Ol
son's Oil are proof.
Carbohc Add positively arrests Decay. It is the
•most powerful antiseptic in the known world. En
ierlnBlntothecirculation.it at once grapples with
lorruption, aud decay ceases. It purines the sources
}f disease.
Cod Lirer Oil is nature's best assistant in resisting
Consumption.
I a a
a in he I to a si:ij is
told he is Prepared by
H.VV1L.L.SON, 8 3 St., iv
tfMTiitv I S HURLBITT & EDSALL,CmrAOO.
rtMTBRJT XQT s. I A S O N & CO.. ST. Lous.
•XXrtt&>QQ4«&X>&<Q4H^-
9
^g§fr FLORENCE §&
^The Zong-*ont*sted Suit of the
O E N E 8 E W 1 N MACHITSE CO
against Uw binger. Wheeler ft Wilson,
ana Grover A Baker Companies, involving over
S 2 5 0 0 0 0
Is finally decided by the
Supreme Court ofthe United States 1
to favor of the O E N E which alone has $
Broken the monopoly of High Prices.
THE NEWTLORENCE
la the OJfZT machine that sews hack
ward and forward, or to right and left,
Simplest— Cheapest—Best.
Bou pon CASH OKI.T. SPECIAL TEEMS TO
S a E A E S
April, 1874. Florence, Mass.
AGENTS WANTED FOR THE
HISTORY OF THE
GRANGE ^OVE^ENT
OB, E
FARMER'S WAR AGAINST MONOPOLIES.
Read what le iding t.i.in^ is b.i\ .1 ihe Uuuk
Col. JOHN COCHKWF, M.i-tir o'f IMP WIS Mate
Grange, •vMites:',"ionrci)iij ot 11 ,j ofth' hn»r
Moitnutil is lecihed \our 1M UILCU with my
sincere approval
A B. SMFDI.KY, F=q Mn«t of tlie Iowa State
Orange, W ites I v,ur u- x-el
lentbook am mudi ]i]i,iv,.
It
\i
a
ti.anks
for the copj sent me I prize it hijlilj
Send for specimen i{.e- ami ulars continuing
terms to Agents and mj uu ieJ nirioi-i mi nt- from
«a«41C
?5,°,la",?'rs- ,,
V1!
N A
PL DLISH
IN O hi .igo 11
1 oi"t-tv LouisIOVYL
f"! A I I I
1
1 1 I "u
11
l'il»u'' publishers have
1 1 nihanligi of tiie great
demand for this llistorj of the l.r.u.ge Movement to
Issue unreliable T\ orks, on trie bubject-tnew coiapilri
UOHH ft om agrxcultu, utie^papfin. Do not be im
posed upon. See that the book ou buy ia Indorsed by
the leading Grangcis.
MITCHELL'S
ATLAS ofthe WORLD!
The E S A N E A E S ever Pub
lished. A E N S "WANTED—to whom
S Commissions will be paid.
WOT full partKJulaxs, address the Publishers.
BSADLEY Ss COMPANY,
No. 66 North 4th Street, Phiiadelphiav Pa.
07Als Publishers of Standard Religious Works.
Illustrated Family Bibles, &c &a.
A CENTS WANTED.
$ 2 0 0 to $ 3 0 0 per month clear of
icxpcnses made taking orders for
"Jones' Pat. Compound Bed Spring/
Th only Springin market. AGENTS
oi small capiul do better than with sewing machines
lightning rods or insurance. Thousands of testimo
ny ils an be furnished. Send for circulars and terms.
S in I it a
p^i^°fiYL^ Sg!d
st"
below
Barnes' Foot and Steam
Power Scroll Saw.
For the entire range of Scroll
Sawing, from the Wall to the Cor
nice Bracket, 8 in. thick. E\ ery
Wood-worker should have one
Four ears in market—thousand,
using them.
Persons ont of work, or that
nave spare lime, can earn -vsitli
°.",e Power ma
chines from-JO to 80 cts pi hour
It 18 a pleasure «o run one. Sav
DR. WHITTIER, •"X-SKfiSK."-'
FARM ENGINES.
I-A3TE «fc BOlMLiEY.
MANUFACTURERS OF
The Bes Portable Farm
ENGINE,
TEN, A N TWELVE HORSE FOWER.
mounted on a Strong Wagon and ready for use
Our Improved Spark Arrester is the best in use
Send order direct. Illustrated Catalogues furnished
ou application to
A N E & O E
JOHN A N WATER STS., CINCINNATI. O.
A a E E *s
0 BC
stly-celebrated
I aVhitiv? l^b jar Indispensable and ab-
trated Circular. Lfi PERLfc. RUBBER O
W a S N
"THE NEW YORK TOMBS."
n,?rH»nan.d-:
Tl?vep.dt
Walworth. Mis. Cunningham-
Burden, etc. Qulckest-selhng book ever published.
A
A
8
^2
W
r?
a
8t5to *40 peraay. A E N S
WAN1MSD in every town. Exclusive territory
KiTcn OSGOOD & CO.,
Subscription Books. South Clark St.. Chicago.
A GENTS WASTED Men or Women. fS4 a
-£L week or $100 forfeited. The Secret Free. Write
atonce to COWEN & CO., Eighth street. New York.
A. NTK: 45«—J. Z.
THIyS(iPAPEK
is Printed with INK manufactured
B. KANE & CO.. 12 1 Dearborn St.,Chlcago
For sale bv A. N, EEixoqo. 7 7 Jackson St., Chicas?

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