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The Canton mail. [volume] (Canton, Miss.) 18??-1882, July 22, 1876, Image 4

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EXCE. From Our Special Correspondent.
Philadelphia, July 8. This interesting
country, of whose exhibits we have incident
ally spoken, has entered with a large degree
of sympathy into the enthusiasm and the prac
tical idea of the exhibition. The exhibits
are not confined in thtir ownership to any
class, but every cirele has sent its contribu
tion. The president of tfae woman's Cath
olic association, Madrid, church ornaments.
The asylum of Mendicity, Seville, embroid
eries, shirts aud handkerchiefs. ., His Maj.,
the king of Spaiu, sends locks and ornamen
tal iron work for dwellings. Count Pallares
sends Sabots, Count Nieulant of Valencia,
btyonet; director rgeneral of cavalry, com
. fcjte mounting. There are some beautiful
embroidered shawls from Madrid. Fans are
also in great variety of style and finish. No
where does the fan come" into greater play
than in she graceful hands of a Castilian
maiden. Barcelona sends paper. Toledo is
to 8pain what Liege is to Belgium, Birming
ham to Knhtu! and Springfield to the
United States. The blades of this old city
are famous the world over. I saw one that
is put in a semi-circular case, and after being
eontiued for a long period will spring to the
full tension on release. The elasticity of
these old Toledo blades is wonderful.
Swiss watch-work. The 8wisa lead the
column in this branch. In Kenrhate! twenty
thousand women are engaged at 4&d a
week, who mate 1,500,(HU watches yearly,
besides movements for the American market.
-Berthoud says, "To beet me a good watch
maker, it is necessary to be an arithmetician.
geometrician, a mechanician and an artist,
to know how fluids resist bodies in motion.
the effect of heat and cold on metals, and a
nappy genius to apply all." It is said there
are one hundred and two distinct branches
of this art, to each of which a boy may be
put apprentice. The watch-finisher being
the only one who can work ont of his de
, Watch making was introduced into Swit
zerland in 17t9 by Daniel Jno. Richard La
Lange. It is to this liberal Swiss that woman
is indebted for a recognition of her valuable
services in this mechanical art. One factory,
American, represented at the exhibition
employ seven hundred women, whose earn-
ings are $10 per week. The exhibition of
Swiss watches is handsome, and with other
- novelties in delicate work enable the Hwiss to
sustain their reputation for skill and enter
prise. St, Gailen sends mechanical em
broideries; Hamburg, edging; Zurich, silks;
Geneva, jewelry ; Neuchatel, woolen goods ;
Lucerne, braids; Berne, condensed milk;
fSchaffaausen, nails; Basle, naphthaline,
flnorescine. cosine, phathaline, sefraine, gal
luni, steam bine ; Derendingen, pottery and
porcelain, watch-glasses; Zurich, furniture,
cotton threads, cash threads, bed-covers,
table-cloths and middling purifiers. The
Hwiss are an industrious people, and have
always been true to their priuciple. Living
under the effulgence of liberty for more than
five centuries, they are happily adapted to
American eitixenshin. and rarelvLiil in ri rov
ing their ability to conform to a system of
freedom that so happily assimilates to their
The Cape is really a promontory of south
Africa, is in tat, 34 22' S , long. 18 29' E.,
rising nearly one thousand feet out of the
sea. It was discovered in l by the Por
tugese navigator, riartholomew Iliaz. In
1447 it was doubled by Vasco de Gam, who
was tne nrsi curopean who reached Indian
Ocean by this route. The Cape of Uood
nope is represented at the exhibition in
seeds, woods, diamonds, in their crude state,
which from their size would stand much cut
ting off from the hands of the lapidary and
then they would be of large size and of im
mense value. A large assortment of wines
are on exhibit from the Cape, skins, etc
The collection is valuable and very interest
ing, and is additional proof of the interest
taken by the people of the geograpical ex
tremes of the world in America, and the
creations of her energy and genius.
Germany has an extensive line of exbifiits
in every department, horse hair spun by the
German, English and French processes,
mathematical instrcmenta. This is a marked
speciality with the Germans, their work in
these articles dating back to the 15th cen
tury, until now. The annual production of
single establishments may be said to aggre
gate four thousand sets of instruments.
There are aixtr shops for mathematical in
struments at Nuremberg. Large quantities
are shipped to the United States.
This was initiated by the invention
of book-printing in 1440, and in 1875
there were four thousand six hundred
and sixteen publishers and booksellers in
communication with the agency at Leipsic.
At present there are published in the do
main vi toe uennan tongue twelve wiousana
vols, of new works, continuations and new
editions a yean This is against not more
han five thousand published in France or
England. The tale of German books annu
ally amounts to seventeen and a half mil
lions of dollars. There are elegent speci
mens of German literature on exhibition.
Jewelry is another of the specialties that the
German defies competition in. One towu,
Hanan, has two hundred and eighty manu
factories of gold and gilt jewelry ; one hun
dred and fifty smaller shops, one hundred
and seventy-eight assistant shops, altogether
making eight thousand people. These ex
hibits are generally of a cheap grade.
Wood engravings have made German art
famous, for in no.conntry has this specialty
reached so high a standard as in Germany.
' In fact ft has been the associate of the his
. tory of book printing. Berlin, Leipsic, and
Stuttgart, have handsome representations of
xyiographic art.
If beer is a German specialty, and there
are some hopping specimens in the exhibi
tion so they say who skip round with a
score or so of swei lager nnder their vest
yet the Teuton is not indifferent to the
ckarainv inflnnM af ilia i n I. ....
There are three hundred and ten thousand
acres of land in Germany devoted solelv to the
culture of the vine. There are eighty thousand
- acres in the newly acquired provinces of
Alsace and Lorrain. No wonder Germany
fought so'hard for this favored spot. Next
Bavaria, the Palatinate; then Prussia, Wert
emherg, Baden, and Hesse, making together
53,000,000 galls., specimens of which visitors
to the exhibition pronounce good.
Ah ! but it is beer that invites the world to
pay homage to King Gambriuua, more potent
thau eider, not so wiry as poteen, nor so
deadly as cognac It is the com'orter of the
German economy, the solace of the modified
American, and the social world bends the
knee in obedience to Gambrinns. Bavaria
devotea forty-four thousand square acres lo
hope. In Nuremberg there are one hundred
and twenty hop bouses, and this venerable
city i4he scientific centre for Germany.
Query Is malt good lor science? In Bava
ria there are five thousand breweries, the
greatest part of the production being con
sumed at home. The annual product of the
breweries amounts to 336,887,000 gallons.
Looking at these figures, and then taking
, he population of Bavaria, which 18 4,700,010,
what a hkupy family Bavaria presents to the
world. Bavarian beer is famous at the ex
hibition, and with Vienna beer bears off the
"palm from leas significant nationalities.
Germany is making a wonderful progress
in cloths, the Bioli and hijnoni ranking with
the best French in finish and texture, in fact,
a large proportion are sold as French manu
facture. The manufacture of woolen cloth
dates back as far as the 12th century. The
spreading and crossing of merino sheep was
introduced into Saxony in 1760; in 1873,
Germany produced 625,000 cvL of wool.
Germany employs 1,400,000 spindles for cord
ed yarns. Saxony stands at the head of the
list -m this industry. A beautiful article on
exhibition is Italian cloth, and coatings man
ufactured at Elberfield, also, Zanella, an ar
ticle made of double cotton warp and fine
cotnlM-d wool ; this latter article is an impor
tant article of labor; five thousand power
looms are occupied at Elberfield ; Chemnitz
sends upholstery goods; Berlin sends shawls;
Germany sends specimens of ber carfiet
weaving. Their imitation of Smyrna carpet
are nearly as beautiful as the Oriental. In
cotton goods the Germansare not far behind
the French and English ; Silesia sends plain
calicoes,shirtings,aiHo. Alsace and Bavaria,
Snabia and Neuberg, with Augsburg have
4f,000snindles and eight thousand rower
looms. Linden sends cotton-velvets; Biel
fieM semis linens. At this bee-hive of indus
try three thousand sewing-women and tw
thousand sewing machine are employed
working np 85,000 pieces of linen. Th
Rhenish provinces furnish the exhibitor
with silk. Of this production alone Ger-.
many has an involved interest of $40,000,000
Crefield sends the best specimens in silk anil
velvet, Eloerhelil, V terser, ftucmein, ana
Mechlin-on-the Rhine. The sewing-silks are
from Freiburg, ttaxony sends lace exhibits.
Berlin isonlv surpassed hy l'aris in her ex-
hibits of wearing apparel. I have enlarged
on Germany and her varied interests, as the
element in our midst from the lathcrland,
thousands of whom are interested in the
workings of their home industries, and who
take n deep interest in the exhibits of their
rieutls at the exhibition. And as a large
niimlier read my correspondence, I feel it
due this great nation not to magnify their
commercial or industrial proportions, lull
simply to put them in their appropriate
place in the nation's centennial exhibition
that marvel of the nineteenth century.
udia sends some rude specimens of sculp
ture, or Rtonehiill from anill ; carved
model of Human huttree imiii ruling on
Garuda from Madras; ornameutal tiles from
livileradad. And from some enthusiast at
Madras comes a brass spoon. Iiecca semis
muslin. iSeind, Madras and Ferahan cash
mere and woolen carpels. Cashmere long
and square shawls, net shawls, cliuddahs,
scarfs, and burnouse; raw silk from Surdah
and Hengal : silk thread from Assam ; (loss
silk from L'rnirilaor: pun-yab and cashmere;
piece silk from Kenares ; gamboge Ironi
Bombay; indigo from South Arcot and Ma
dras; gambier from Malacca; copper and
brass articles from Calcutta. Bengal, Nepal
and other cities; phulgat mat from Travail-
core; Amulet case trom 1 turret; nax irom
runvab; glue from Cawnnore ; arrowroot
tapioco, and sago, from Madras; coffee from
Aden ; tea from Assam ; seeds, coriander and
others, from central provinces. I have writ
ten incidentally of the exhibits of the Fast
Indies, but the collection is so varied anit at
tractive, as to hear an enlargement of their
specialties. The Fast Indies is a collective
name, aim applies to ttindostan, farther In
dia, and the Malay Archipelago. British In
dia is between 8, 5' and 35 N. L-, and Inner
rn.le 66, 37' and 97 E. It stretches in width
fhsnugh 27 degrees of latitude, 19,00 long,
1. w wine.
One hundred and flftv members of the
New York SchuUen corps visited the exhi
bition last week. Jotal admission to '-'tun
lilt., 1,555,364. The commission has changed
the date for begin tabic the bench-show of
dogs, from September 1st to 4th. from thence
to the 8th. Twenty-seven mowing machines
contested for the cbsmpionshin of the world;
they made their fight on forty acres of
ground. Each machine cnt about a half
acre of grass. The statue of Commodore
Barrv for theT. C. A. Fountain has reached
New York. This with the others will not be
filaced in position for some few days. The
oorth was immense. South of machinery
hall is a building containing an interesting
exhibit. It is called the Nevadaquarts mill,
and was established with a part of the $20,000
appropriated by Nevada towards her centen
nial display. The remainder of the money
was devoted to the state building. In this
quarts mill is performed the entire process
of extracting gold and silver frcm quartz.
The rock is finely pulverized in a pounding
machine, from which the powder runs intoa
tank of water and settles to the bottom. The
water is then allowed to run off, and the sed
iment is put into a cylindrical vessel, called
an amalgamating pan or grinder; here more
water is put on, and also mercury, in the pro
portion ot one nunureu ana seventy-nve
pounds to two tons of mixture. The mercury
begins to collect the gold and silver as soon
as the grimier gives the mixture a circular
motion. While grinding, the mixture is also
kept heated to the boiling point, the better
to infuse the merenry. The latter is their al
lowed to run into another cylindrical vessel.
called asettler. where it is stirred and cooled.
the compound ct mercury, gold and silver
meanwhile settling at tne bottom, the me
tallic compound flows out at the bottom
through an inverted siphon, from the wid
ened mouth of which it is dipped and put in
a filter. Through the latter nearly all the
qnicksilver escapes and is collected, and the
amalgam of gold, silver and mercury is left
behind ready for the mint. All the machin
ery is operated by steam. ' The quarts came
from the Consolidated Virginia mine in Ne
vada. Much ot the silver obtained from it
is converted into Nevada centennial medals
in the Mint.
The West Point cadets, 290 strong, are in
camn, discipline rigid nne-iooking set, sol
dierly and orderly. Kin K.iang, Coma, ex
hibits some beautiful vases and Hewer pots:
Canton, dinner service; Chefoo, plain woven
silks, raw silks; Ningpo, old bronzes, vases,
etc., sea shells. The imperial maritime cus
toms, wood, oils, cuspidores, laquer, rattans
and bamboo ware, and fish, fish glue, sea
blubber, sea weed, honey wax, dried fruit, su
gar, tallow, glue, wines, oil, leguminous
plants, tobacco, cereals, ginger, moss, fun
gus, nuts and seeds, hair, cotton. The Ar
gentine Republic sends domestic calf skins
for the cure of rheumatism, and cow tripes
for export; also lizard leather for gaiters,
mandioca starch for making chipa hread.
and a great variety of skins, sea wolf, fox,
weasel, duck, otter, ferret, eoatl, wild boar,
otter lion, chinchilla, tiger, ostrich, swan
rabbit, and llama. Savanna, Georgia yellow
fine timber. Wagons are from Wisconsin,
owa. Indiana, Illinois, embracing ice wag
ons, lumber, farm, spring, freight and piano
truck wagon, fourth of July m our next.
J. B.
Paris True Kentuckian.
The Tenth Duchess of Airdrie has we
presume, proven herself to be the most
valuable cow ever dropped upon the
American contenent. She was bred by
it. a. Alexander, et this state, was
calved June 9th, 1868, and is now a few
days over eight years old. She has drop
ped five heifer calves and one bull. One
heifer calf died when young from ac
cident. The oldest heifer had three
calves, the second oldest had two and is
now near calving, and the third has one.
One of the heifers from this cow and the
bull Fourth Duke of Hillhurst, now
owned by Captain Simmes, of this
county, and two of the granddaughters
of this cow and one grandson, have sold
for the aggregate sum in greenbacks of
$92,683, and the owner of the old cow,
the Tenth Dutchess of Airdrie, still
owns the old cow -and five of her female
descendants, which would to-day, at pub
lic auction, sell forjnot less than $150,000,
which makes the profit lrom this one
cow, in six years, $207,685. If in this
estimate we include the nam of $18,000,
which has twice been offered for the
Fourth Duke of Hillhurst, the profit of
this cow within bix years has been
Parts Coriespondence N. Y. Times.
When once launched out into Iitera
ture George Sand seemed to have for
gotten her sex. For a young lady she
was decidedly eccentric, and the snccess
of her nomme de plume made her assume
masculine aim. Hhe smoked cigarettes,
drank absinthe, and dressed in male at
tire. This she pretended to be a mat
ter of economy. Balzac said at that
time that no lady could live and dress
like a lady on less then twenty-five
thousand francs a year. George Sand
discusseTthis question with her friends,
arguing in favor of the cheapness of
men's cloth in comparison with those of
women, and in the end renounced her
jupon.- The first suit she wore was
called the redingote giierite, of course
pray cloth, with vest and pantaloons of
the same. She wore a gray hat and a
large woolen cravat, looking for all the
world like a college student is his first
term of the Freshman year. "I cannot
tell you," she wrote to a friend, "how
much pleasure my first pair of boots
give me; I felt like sleeping in them.
With those little iron-sbod heels I A lt
solid upon the sidewalk, and I flew
I about Paris with them from one end to
the other.
Chicago Times.
The democracy have several very
sigimladvantagesin the present presiden
tial campaign. These are so numerous
and so powerful, that the certainty of
the party to elect their national ticket is
assured. This assurance, however, is
coupled with the condition that there be
no blundering, no mismanagement.
The first advantage possessed by the
democracy is in quality of the candi-
liites. Herein the odds are largely
against the opposition. The republican
ticket lacks balance, being much
the weightier in the less considerable
candidate. Si far as propriety is con
cerned, Wheeler should be at the head,
in place of the tail, of the combination.
This lack of balance does not occur in
the democratic ticket.
The democraHc ticket is sujierior in
another personal respect one which is
of immenso importance. Ihisinthc re
spective salient characteristics of the
two leaders. Hayes is a wholly negative
character. He is remarkable, not for
what be has done, but for his singular
and persistent record of having done
nothing. On the other hand, Mr. Tilden
is aggressive. He is a leader. All his
public life is bristling with salient points.
Where Hayes has been quiescent he has
been active. Where the one has been
led, the other has been a leader. The
one is positive, the other negative. These
are differences which tell in all cases
where the masses are to be handled,
where men are to be moved to action.
All through the fight the sUplneness of
the one will be contrasted with the elan
and energy of the other. Men vote as
they fight. The magnetism of a great
leader, in either case, exercises a tremen
dous influence upon the result.
Perhaps the greatest advantage pos
sessed by the democracy is the condition
of the country. Republicanism has
controlled it for sixteen years, and the
result is a situation for which history
furnishes no parallel. Industry is at low
ebb ; the country is full of unemployed
laborers; business prostrated; tax
ation excessive ; and malversation
in office the rule, rather than the excep
tion. It is only since tho democrats ob
tained a majority in the house that the
tremendous extent of republican frauds
has become apparent. It has been shown
that almost every republican officeholder
is an official thief. Everywhere, from
Washington to the remotest frontiers;
from the custom-house in New Orleans to
the revenueoffices in Chicago, republican
ism has lieen engaged in bold robbery, in
downright swindling. Cabinet minis
ters, senators, postmasters, collectors,
gaugers, or what not, wherever there has
been a republican official there has
nearly always been found a republican
These facts are understood by the peo
ple. They see that the south is not
pacified, that the currency is still de
preciated, that everywhere are uneasi
ness and alarm among business men.
Seeing these things, the people will de
mand a change. They will say : " Mat
ters cannot certainly be worse than now,
under democratic rule; they may bejbetter.
Give us a change of administration."
Still other advantages accrue to the
democracy, among which is the Mongo
lian plank in their platform. Whether
founded in justice or not, the democratic
assertion in regard to Asiatic immigra
tion is sure to carry the electoral vote
of the Pacific slope. It may be that this
advantage is one which will be gained at
the expense of seme of our cardinal
principles relative to human rights;
nevertheless, as the cost will be paid in
the golden coin of votes, it will have a
substantial value in settling the results
of the pending elections.
These are some of the advantages on
fie side of the democratic party. They
are amply sufficient to secure the elec
tion of the democratic candidates pro
viding there shall be no serious blunder
ing in the management ot the campaign.
As the leader of the democratic hosts is
a captain of supreme ability, it is certain
that, if there be mismanagement, it will
be among subordinates. Nevertheless,
such is the tamper of the people that it
is only supreme folly which can throw
away an overwhelming victory.
New York World.
In nominating Thomas A. Hendricks,
of Indiana, as the comrade ol Gov. Tilden
upon the national ticket the democracy
have presented for the second place a
man entitled by his character and repu
tation to aspire to the presidency. He
was the leader of the party in the United
States senate during the stormy period
of reconstruction, and by his eloquence,
wisdom and legal learning he wen the
confidence of friends and respect of foes.
Eight years ago he was, as during the
present week at St. Louis, among the
great men of the party canvassed for the
presidential nomination. For many
years he has been the acknowledged chief
or the democracy in his own state, hold
ing his supremacy without effort, as he
achieved it without intrigue. He has
been an able and industrious governor,
watching with care over the interests of
his state during the past four years, and
administering its affairs with justice.
At the bar he has secured the respect of
his associates, and his daily life is made
pleasant by the love of friends and
neighbors. AH the great prizes for
which men struggle seem to have come
to him naturally, and though not un
hopeful of the highest honor in the peo
ple's gift, he has been happy in adopting
as his philosophy the rule that the true
preparation for an advance in public
position is the faithful performance of
the duties with which a man has been
already intrusted. It is a significant
fact which needs no trumpeting, that
either one of our nominees has far more
experience, reputation, and ability than
b.'th the republican nominees put to
London Kxaininer.
The air is filled with rumors almut an
immediate occupation of Egypt bv Eng
land in the event of the danger of war
growing greater. It is confidently af
firmed by sonic military men that the
plan m fully prepared, nnd that the
klietlive is a jiarty to the arrangement.
The result of such a step would, in any
case, be to relieve Egypt altogether
from the nominal sovereignty of Turkey,
and to make her a direct dependent of
Knglauil. Thus, people say, we should
hold always our way to India, and might
look with philosophic eye to the fate of
the Turk. It would Ik- xiierllutiix to
say that all this is at prevent but rumor
and gossip. Humor and possip, how
ever, do sometimes foreshadow realities.
A clean tooth does not decay. Acids,
sour fruit, always injure the teeth in
stantly; sweets never do ; without them
children would die, henee their insatia
ble instinct for Riigar. If a tooth pow
der was never used, the teeth would not
be so white ; hut, kept perfectly clean,
would last for life.
Avoid extremes of temperature. You
will see sedentary men sitting in a room
for hours with a fire which brings the
temperature Up to seventy degrees, and
then for hours more with the fire nearly
out aild the temperature at fifty-two de
grees, or lower. A sudden fall of eight
een degrees will kill off men of low vital
ity in hundreds; will give, perhaps, i
third of mankind a " touch of the liver,'
and will inflict on half the remainder an
" influenza" nearly as annoying and al
most as dangerous Tas fever. Hut few
persons are mindful of these matters as
long as they are indoors.
Pr. Hammond says a majority of the
cases of brain trouble are caused by emo
tion, which is much more injurious than
severe intellectual labor. He thinks in
sanity is produced more frequently by
the anxiety caused by anticipation of
trouble, than by trouble itself.
Take a large handful of sweet clover, a
piece of mutton tallow as large as a goose
egg, if you have it if not, lard will an
swer and simmer them together, and
then strain ; then add half as much bees
wax, and melt together, and you i
have an excellent salve for burns, as also
for manyother purposes.
Take the superfine elum flour and lard
and rub together to the consistency of a
salve ; apply over the part affected, and
if any portion becomes dry, patch it with
the same, but in no case remove any part
that remains in tact.
The following prescription is said to be
highly efficacious lor rheumatism :
Iodide of potassium 2 drachms.
Carbonate of potassium 6 drachms.
Wine of colchicum! 4 drachms.
8yrup of orange peel 8 drachms.
Tincture of orange 6 drachms.
Directions : " Mix the above in one
pint of water; take half a wineglass
three times a day in two tablespoonfuls of
lemon juice ; pour one in the other, and
drink while effervescing."
Delaware County American.
The passengers in the sleeping-coach
were just closing off when something
howled out :
" Ow wow wow !"'
Great dragons, there s a young one
aboard!" growled a fat man from his up
per berth. " I'll bet a hundred dollars
none of us can get a wink of sleep to
night." " Wow wow !" whined the child.
' There he goes again !" growled the
fat man. " I never travel but what I
run'acress some one's offspring."
"Who's that talking?" called the
mother of the child in a loud voice.
" Me I" answered the fat man. " Why
didn't you either leave that child at
home or stay at home yourself?"
" Are talking to me ?" demanded the
" Yes, ma'am, I am ! I say it's a shame
to bring a sick child into a sleeping-car to
disturb twenty or thirty people."
" Are you a father ?" she asked.
" No, I haint."
" Nor a mother ?" she continued.
" No, ma'am."
" Well, sir," she said, as she poked her
head out between the curtains, "when
you've been the mother of eleven chil
dren, moved forty-eight times, lived in
nine different states, and worn one corset
right along for seventeen years, you'll
begin to think you know your business.
I think I know mine ; and if this baby
wants to howl he's going to do it, if 1
have to come over there and kick a ton
and a half of conceit out of you."
The best possible thing for a man to
do when he feels too weak to carry it
through is to go to bed and sleep a week
if he can. This is the only true recuper
ation of power, the only actual recuper
ation of brain force. Because during
sleep the brain is in a state ot rest, in a
condition to receive and appropriate
particles of nutriment from the blood
which take the place of those which
have been consumed in previous labor,
since the very act of thinking consumes,
burns up solid particles, as every turn of
the wheel or screw of the splendid
steamer is the result of consumption by
fire of the fuel in the furnace. The sup
ply of consumed brain substance can
only be had from the nutritive particles
in the blood, which were obtained from
the food eaten previously, and the brain
is so constituted that it can best receive
and appropriate to itself those nutritive
particles during a state of rest, of quiet,
and stillness in sleep. Mere stimulants
supply nothing in themselves ; they only
goad the brain, force it to a greater con
sumption of its substance, until that
that substance has been so exhausted that
there is not power nough left to receive
a supply, just as men are so near death
by thirst and starvation that there is not
power enough to swallow anything, and
all is over.
Afxxilinixa to a late English parlia
mentary return, there wcie on the 1st of
January, 1875, in the several union
workhouses in England and Wales, fifty
four thousand and eighty-eight men,
sixty-seven thousand three hundred anil
seventy women, and for'y-four thousand
six hundred and thirty-four children.
The Pall Mall Gazette suggests that it
would be interesting, if it were possible,
to have a return of the numlier of rela
tions owned by this army of paupers,
with a correct account of their incomes.
The Kopublican party will suffer
during the coming canvass as no party
ever did before. Every inch of its huge
bulk is valuable. World.
Po.MliiNirs, why's dis 'publican party
ike de freedman's fog-bank ?" "Dun-
no, 1 izarro : cause it ooesn t seme win
le black man V " No, you fool nigger;
fs 'cause (ley 'Hiect8 'to git in tfoo de
oliscurily ob de Flayes."
North Carolina republicans con
cede the election of Vance, democratic
candidate for governor in that state, by
fifteen thousand majority. Sinte the
nomination of Tilden for president the
democrats feel assured of at least twenty
thousand majority.
Thb wheels of government are
clogged by the inaction ot the majority
of the house," says the Washington Re
publican. That is one way of stating it,
but everybody knows that the house has
liecn doing very excellent wofk, by put
ting the brakeson the radical spendthrifts
who have been frittering away the public
money for some years.
There is one thing at least to be said
for the St. Louis convention. It has
nominated a man who has done some
thing, and of whom everybody has heard.
There will be no need to go around ask
incr who is he. or what has he done?
There- is no mistaking the man, his char
acter, his record or his position. Whether
we like him or not, we know where he
stands. Philadelphia Time, Ind.
Lots OF 'em ilo ro. " No, sir ; the
war isn't over," exclaitiied ah excited
Hayes man, " it is still going on, and we
should be false to the gallant soldiers
who laid down their lives for the union
if we didn't continue to prosecute it vig
orously." Then he cantered round the
corner, where he drove his elbow into
the ribs of and nearly upset a one-legged
veteran who solicited him for alms.
Brooklyn Argiu.
The one thing that the election of a
democratic president would insure would
be peace at the south. Uy peace we
mean entire obliteration of sectionalism
the assurance to that people that they
are a part and parcel ot the union in
more than name ; that they can pursue
plans and develop means leading to per
manent prosperity without the dread of
a South Carolina government being in
stalled to waste the fruits of industry
and honesty. The Capitol.
We presume Gov. Hayes would gladly
have given five thousand dollars out of
his own pocket rather than have Yaryan
go out just when and as he did. It is a
delightful commentary Upon the plat
form which commends Grant's adminis
tration "to the continued and hearty
gratitnde of the American people;"
platform upon which Gov. Hayes stands
as an indorser as well as a candidate.
St. Louis Jlepwbliean.
At least one republican journal sees
the absurdity of trying to defeat Gov.
Tilden by calling him a "sham re
former." The Boston Advertiser says
frankly : " He has done good work as a
reformer, and is entitled to all the credit
of it." The tax-payers of this state
know that a reform which reduces their
taxes is not a sham. The canal-ring
gentlemen know there is no sham about
it, too. AT. Y. Tribune.
Kentucky democrats will vote for
Tilden and Hendricks with greater zeal
than they have voted for" anybody since
1856. They will give the St. Louis
nominees forty thousand majority, and
in that number will be counted thou
sands of old Clay whigs who, forgetting
the animosities of former conflicts, now
rally around the democratic flag as the
only "symbol of constitutional govern
ment and a union of co-equal states.
Lexington Dwpatch.
" Hayes, of Alabama, voted for the
salary grab. Rutherford B. Hayes was
not in congress at the time, and has not
been there since. Had he been he would
have voted against it. Had he been
president he wculd have vetoed the bill.
Cincinnati Gazette.
" Ma, did you say that pa was never
engaged to Miss Sallie Snifkins?" In
dignant mother, in reply, " He. my
dear, he never even looked at her." In
nocent, but persistent child, " Ma, if pa
had married Miss Sallie Snifkins, would
I have been rtd-headed?" Courier
Journal. Mr. Hayes is the candidate not only
of the republicans of Massachusetts,
Vermont, Michigan and Kentucky, who
are ready to re-organize the party in or
der to get the thieves out of it. He is
the candidate of the New York custom
house, of the Illinois whisky ring, of the
Pacific coast ring, of George E. Spencer,
of Alabama, and of the turbulent crowd
of adventurers who have been making a
pandemonium of New Orleans this week
under the name of a republican conven
tion. He is the candidate of the rail
road jobber, Blaine, and the proprietor
of the bloody shirt, Mr. Morton, and he
must offend none of these men before
election day if he is to succeed. Wash.
Cor. Boston Herald.
The republican organization has be
come a party of beef-eaters. When we
think of this party as it came into being
twenty years ago, its leaders men like
Summer, Seward, Chase, Lincoln, its
platform universal freedom and the in
tegrity of the union ; when we think of
the great soldiers and statesmen who
have been proud to enroll themselves in
its ranks, and see now what it all comes
to Hayes and AVheeler and a pea-soup
platform we can see how it has fallen.
The fall, however, is what we must al
ways expect from a party long in posses
sion of power. The men of principle in
the republican party have gone out of
it. The men who gave it leadership and
ideas are no longer in authority. N. Y.
t'hirauo TrH.une.
The admission of Colorado makes the
twenty-fifth new state added to the union
since the war of national ind evidence.
The original family who united July
4, 177, to form a nation of one people,
were :
New Hampshire,
Rhode Island,
New York.
New Jersey,
3 a.
North Carolina,
South Carolina,
The following states have been admit
ted in the years set opposite their names :
Vi-rmntit ffrom New Yorkl
Kf murky I from Virslhim
T... ......no iFr..,,, Nortt, f 'rlii.
tlii 'friitn nurHnr'-tiTn ifrrUnryi ,2
LnutftNlin llwiHihl from I'nni-i". lww 11
IihIIaha 'from nirtliir territory 11
MiiHippi 'fmni lleoririftl -.11'
lHiaoiM I from northwestern territory I.......... -I-S
A litlmiiia. ( from OworKtit I Jly
Msine ifroni MsioHrhiistl .lsui
MiSfotiri . from tb Loiiikihiis pnr-ti Il
ArkniiAHH ffroin the Loutxiniia perrhsiwi
Mnliifian ifroni north western t-rnloiy, IS.,,
Kloriiln ire,la hy Spnill. I0I sttmltteil I'M--
iniH ' from Mpxh-oi Hiinx-il
Iowa ( Krofn l,onllim piirrhrtsei..... -
Wt-'fiiHifi 'front northwestern territory) Irtl"
Hlffonim (rr!,.iif-rel from Mi-o If.""
Mlnhf-NotH ,'hnff from orthwe-lern twrrito-
tory. half from l.oiii.iaha prtrrhsse) 1J
Oregon f I rorti KriKlnrr'I hy trestyi -
Khiihsh ' frois Loiijffiiih pnrrhase of Isfla. J""'
Went ViritlniM rfrom Virtftrfta) J-1
NeTSfls iroinMlerM from Mexico I -ISM
NehrnxkA (from LouUiRim piin hsee of lwUMo
I WilorKtlo pnrtly lrom l.omiili pun iiw
and part conquer! from Mexi
Territories remaining to be organized
into Btatee :
I. Xw Mexico, onriinizetl
2. rtah, organize.. '
3. WHshiiiiftnn. organized lK;t,t
4, lHk(itJi. nrt7Rnif.
Arizona, organized ,nf'
rt. Idaho, nrtfaitixetl
7. Motitjino. nrtfaniiM-fl..... H(j4
8. Wyoming, organisted 1Mm
K AliiNka. onranizeu
HsU Columbia, gent of gnveriiiiient...i79(MM
. At one of the citfrinet receptions last
winter a most distinguished gentleman
ttho had been thrice a widower paid to
Gail Hamilton as the Hon. George Q.
Cannon, Mormon delegate in congress,
came in. "Mr. Cannon has three wives."
' Yes," replied Gail, " but the only dif
ference between you and George Q. Can
non is that he driven his wives three
abreast, while you drive yours tandem!"
My H. V. PtfcRCE, M. D., Author of "The
People's Comiu0n Sense Medical Adviser."
A healthv liver secret oh each day about
two and a half pounds of bile, which con
tains a great ahiount of waste material taken
from the blood. When the liver becomes
torpid or congested, it fails to eliminate this
vast amount of noxious substance, which,
therefore, remains Ut poison the blood, and he
conveyed to every part of the svstem. What
must be the condition of the blood when
Is receiving and containing each day two and
a half pounds of poison ? Nature tries to work
off this poison through other channels and
organs the kidneys, lungs, skin, etc., out
these organs become over taxed in perform-
Imr this labor In addition to their natural
functions, and cannot long withstand the
pressure, nut become variously diseased.
The brain which is the great electrical
center of all Vitality, is Unduly stimulated by
the unhealthy blood which passes to it from
the heart, and it fails to perform its office
healthfully. Hence the symptoms of bile
poisoning, which are dullness, headache, in
capacity to keen the mind on any subject,
Impairment of memory, dizzy, sleepy, or
nervous feelings, gloomy forebodings, and
irritability of temper. 1 he blood itself be
ing diseased, as it forms the sweat upon the
surface of the skin, it is so irritating and
poisonous that it produces discolored brown
spots, pimples, blotches, and other eruptions,
sore?, boils, carbuncles, and scrofulous tu
mors. The stomach, bowels, and other or
sans, cannot escape becoming affected.
sooner or later, and we have, as the result.
costiveness, piles, dropsy, dyspepsia, diar
rhea. Other symptoms are common, as bit
ter or uaa taste in mouth, internal neat, pal
pitation, teasing cough, unsteady appetite,
choking sensation in throat, bloating of
stomach,' naih id sides or about shoulders or
back, coldness of extremities, etc., etc. Only
a few of the above symptoms are likely to be
present in any case atone time. Ike liver
being the great depurating, or blood-cleans
ing organ of the system, set this great
" housekeeper of our health " at work, and
the foul corruptions which gender in the
blood, and rot out, as it were, the machinery
of life, are gradually expelled from the sys
tem. For this purpose, Pr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery, with very small doses
naiiy ot JLr. fierce s Fleasant f urgative fel
lts. Is pre-eminently the articles needed.
They cUre every kind of humor from the
worst so ro tula to the common pimple, blotch
or eruption. Great eating ulcers kindly
heal under their mighty curative influence
virulent oiooa poisons that lurk in tne sys
tem are by them robbed of their terrors, and
by their persevering and somewhat pro
tracted use the most tainted systems may be
compi eteiy renovated and built up anew.
Enlarged glands, tumors, and swellings,
awinaie away anfi a i sap pear under the influ
ence 01 tnese great resolvent.
Wilhoft's Fevek and Ague Tonic.
Ill is medicine is used bv construction
companies for the benefit of their employes,
when engaged in malarial districts. The
highest testimonials have been given by con
tractors and by the Presidents of some of
the leading railroads in the .South and West.
When men are congregated in large num
bers in the neighborhood of swamps and
rivers, Wilhoft's Tonic will prove a valuable
addition to the stock of medicines, and will
amply reward the company in the saving of
time, labor and money. We recommend it
to all. G. R. FlM.AY & Co., Proprietors.
New Orleans.
Fob Sale by all Drugoists.
Pxmples on the lace, rough skin
chapped hands, saltrhenm and all cutaneous
affections cured, the skin ncsde sof and
smooth, by the use of Juniper Tar Soap.
That made by Caswell, Hazard A Co., New
York, is the omy kind that can be relied on,
as there are many imitations, made from
common tar, whieh are worthless.
We copy the following from an ex
change, which is important, if true : Chronic
diarrhwa of long standing, also dysentery,
and all similar complaints common at this
season of the year, can be cured hy the use
(internally) of Johnson's Anodyne Liniment.
We know whereof we affirm.
If I was a young lady at a deli
cate, pale, sickly beau, I shourr-n him to
take Dr. J. H. McLean's Strengthening Cor
real and Blood Purifier. It imparts vigor,
Lrentrth, health, and purifies the blood. Dr.
J. H. McLean's office, St. Louis, Mo.
The cathartics used and approved bv
the physicians comprising the various medi
cal associations of this Slate are now com
pounded and sold under the name of Far
sons' Purgative Pills
Have you Chills and Fever? Shal
lenberger's Pills never fail to cure. Price $1.
What is Vegetine? It is a com-
t.ound extracted from barks, roots and herbs,
t is nature's remedy.
No Mnfttr of Ieael r Unlphnr.
Tittt's Hair Dye contains neither, or anything
else injurious No had odor; harmless as tnoaittnin
xprine witter; etmily applied and acts instantly.
More of il ? t han all others combined. 18 Mur
ray St., New York.
PEARCE CO., (ominimlon Nrr.
rhanls, 213 N. Second street, St. Louis, wholesale
dealers in Dried Fruits, butter, Cheese, Beans and
Out m e I. Orders and consignment to! .cited.
Schknck'sSka W ked Ton ic In the atmosphere
experienced hare during the summer months, the
lethargy produced by tfae heat takes away the de
sire for wholesome food, and frequent perspirations
reduce bodily energy, particularly those suffering
from the effects of debiltatieg diseases. In order
to keep a natural healthful activity of the system,
we must resort to artificial means. For this pur
pose Schenck's Sea Weed Tenic is very effectual. A
few doses will create an appetite and give fresh vig
or to the enervated body. For dyspepsia it is inval
uable. Many eminent physicians have doubted
whether dyspepsia can be permanently cured by the
drugs which are generally used for that purpose.
The Sea Weed Tonio in its nature is totally differ
ent from such drugs. It contains no corrosive
minerals or acids; in fact it assists the regular oper
ations of nature and supplies her deficiencies. The
touic in its nature so much resembles the gastric
juice that it is almost identical with that fluid. The
gastric juice is the natural solvent which, in a
healthy condition of the body, causes the food to be
digested ; and when the juice is not excreted in
sufficient quantities, indigestion, with all its dis
tressing symptoms, follows. The Sea Weed Tonic
performs the duty of the gastric juice when the lat
ter is deficient. Schenck's Sea Weed Tonic sold by
ail Druggi.sts.
E. .1. HART A CO., Nm. 73, 75 and 77 Tchoupi
totila St., New Orleans. Wholesale Airents.
To Mlalaltera, Lswyen and OldHlsk
YOU have a wfnk voire, nuhiert to hnarsenetM,
hd1 a tlir(it ot'tn Ratre if you have wank lung
it yon li:iv- n, wenk lw-rk if ytu ,r trout. led
ltd rotirttirpntion or pile, or prolnpffim uteri, or
ruin if roiitiiiueil rtpotikiuK. stiisinjr, ritlinic.
:ilkiiiK, fntiuuen or exliitUKtg you, year aIkIo-
minitil ninwele have relnsed, unit yon need uphold
ing. If yon will inrloBe to me i three-cent stump,
tlieettecttml remedy will Im pointed out Biul iiifor
mntii ii how toootuin it with or w ithout niny.
Editor Tue Baptist, McmpUi-i, lenu.
li AViNoUvrrKREn 1 Compahbiowate tub St'rricaisu.
1,MH have boeu relieved already.
tmM "Patbst Ivomv" Emm Tabic tnn.
rrr.fr. J..Zif: .., ,,...-!- .1- IVOUV ,i:.n LI Unite, the nt dnrahl. WillTK JISf-
kl -'kifown The ohlert Mhiiii ho-mrer in Amerira. Original HiakeH l Ui H A BIIRll BBKH H A
!.!::. A l"y- rstl for Tra.l- Mrk" -JKKI I.KN "V.tK0RV i "j:.? i'itl''LZ'''Z-
II IJrnUTfl Hi i.iiui'ry , mm iu irm -m
Win Pit tar Dm I
for the Next Half Year.
ipnir. Wh-ti no nt"HKnt famUv abotUd be wlUt-
I'roftLubl. worh; hfinf1rwtaDnw.nl-
Bloycd; liuu.irerta morew.Dted. M.n. Lowell, Erie.!'..
r Eilra I'm mix! VnrUn, with nrninj 10.
Z0 ". poaurglj. L. JON KM A CO.. Nawu. N.V
VKHV rlealrahle NRW AIITIUIjKH I-r Air-nia.
t Mlr tl hy O. J. (.'apewell Co., I'lieahlre. Conn.
fill IT at noma. Agent wanted. utflt tanu
Hi Iree AddreM TntiB Co , inneU. Main..
I Mi. ctAMMirKlir AltTHILISH FOR lirant.
rKKr. tUMHm, wot-liy .. M. Jgcllu
WATCH EH. A fireat Bnantlon. Kamplr
P" WnteH mi fMUl frn In Admit. Belter than
I. Aildrrea A. (OI I.Tr.H A '., link-ago.
our Auger Book. U;h. Anger C
world. Send lor
. Anger Co., St. Louis, Mo.
ro RT I'NK ran he msd tt I f TKrt r ot or rik .
I. inli. ii. frirniitiv. I'mrttrnlarft ftAA Arl.lrnu
J. B. Hrm.K.H. Mwiitger. RwwHnw Iity, WytfjWint-
$350 a
re-nJAlT BBOSSO.l Detroit. Mich.
n the iffl-l. UhcikridIp frm. Ai-
-a iT A MwNTH and tnveMnr expsfsei MM
Jft I Ji) for Hslennien No peddler wantsd.- td-
HuBineM honorable and fliat-claas. Par-
tir.ulara sent free. Addreej
WOKTU A CO.. St. bonis. M
abaolntelv and
Inless; no pubiicitr.
ilttiiars. . Pa. cai
Send STB
for par
tow, IW7 WashlngtOfi B. UBIcago. ill.
IND Reading, PaychomanCtj
:tftton, Soul
A1 I h around.
Charmina, Menierim, ana sir
riase unide.
howiniz bow eitli
her wx may laacimw a.
gsio the love
a no an.-. "'"'J". i 71 if i PI,
j i. ,n ..-tui ttiA love., inntantlv.
ni-M-l.v mail. C. tlUST v-v.. a a. uu-.. -
V I i Male and Female. In their own locality
Jl I I Terras and OUTFIT FREE. Address F
O. VICKERY A CO., Augusta, uaina.
TF A The rhnirefU In the world importers
I tAi prirea isret Company in America
ui..idiM uv.ivtvtH Trade rnntinnsllT
increasing Aeiil-i wanted every where--beit indnre
nientu don't wate lime rend for circular toRUB X
1 TnTTPT ITTV Your nil me printed od BO Trsas-
& -BUI JuLl I pren I'MfdM, containing a
a scvne when held to the light, (So designs) sent post
paid for i cents ; a packs names, tl. No ether card
(ard Printer. lork Mmx I. AtSlaaa, sai
printer han the aame. Agents wanien ; nniii.iyc.
$10 $25
All PUJaJji...
Mm rtimmni frmvortf. and
Cards of ootI mo,wwnB, afl PmldenUof
MrrotCtviliw ITS ?mpl-,wrf-tr 0&. fnt pnclmirl tor
eti,VUUtnr. Rewmrrl, Motto, Comic, and Traa.
niCUIUni. MUI lOt "ml Chronic lllfp-r.. unto
Catarrh, Rupture. Opium Habit, Jtc, SENT FBE On rccl
ButSriJiTOniT No.lIN.8that..Loi..M.
urninii nnvinc i i"nr --"i----- --i---
literal terms, and receive -mnvlitnar Pf
h i h . - wiin over iwtfw naarauwu. i
the largest and treat edition pUDltsnea jww oei
sell than nnv other book or article under the
better to
Address at;JitLLw
M4. JjtSMla. mm.
External FILE Remedy.
TM on It HnreCnre for Piles.
la order to practically prove
to the public tnat"AnaeuiB
in an wi cibiiu wr n
n w(nt Aft letter stamp.
Bend to any sufferer a sample of the Anakesis, frea
f charge.
Unla Manlirai-ttimrRnr Anfaktata.
Box 2948, Xew York,
PHiLnr.i.riiiA d mw
The qoalitie. marked with their name. -ron
dentiy re-commenuoo.
to rmciiTa.
If your child is suffering from wjrmi,
use Dr. Wishaet'b worm Sugar l ropb,
an old and reliable remedy that never
fail in thoroughly exterminating these
pesU of childhood. Being made in the
form of Sugar Drops, having neither the
tasie or smell of medicine, no trouble is
experienced in inducing children to take
them. Sold by all Druggists at 25 cts. a
box, or sent by mail on receipt of price,
at the Principal Depot, 916 Filbert
Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
Life Insurance Co.,
ASSETS, .... a,S04,329.24
! aryintlf. 1847. Pareljr HkIhaL
Annual Oaah Iiviflen4a availaMe to rednrp Pre
mium, the second year. PoHciea nnn-forfeitable fur
their value, finrlowiuent Policies issued at Life
K"t' SAMITEIi C. HHKY. President.
SAMUEIiE. KTOKEi. Vire-Presirient.
II. 8. TKPHKNS. 2d V ice-Fresirlent.
JAS. WEIB MASON, Ai-tuarr.
IIF.NRY AUSTIE. Secretary.
Asents wanted in all the Wentern Statee'on liberal
terms. Apply t J. W. IRKDEtli, Jr,
Snp't of Agencies,
No. 33 West Tltice St.. Cincinnati, O.
Public Report
I have nnt enjoyed frond health for several years
past, yet have nut allowed It to interfere with my la
fior Avery one IwlnniEiiifr totlielalH-rinnclaBu knows
the inconvenience of heinx obi i (red to labor wh-n the
lwniy, from debility, almont refnues to perform Urn
daily task. I never was a believer in duoinv with
medicinei; Imt, ha vim heard the V EG KTIS E spok
en of so hiehly, wan determined to try it, and -hall
nvr regret that determination. As a tonic (which
everv one needs at some timet it snrpaxixea anything
lever heard of. It invigorates the w hole syst ni ; it
is a great cleanser and purifier of the blood. There
are many of my ac,UKintances wbohave taken it, and
all unite in prairie or its Hatinfactorv e fleet.
JKpeciall amonc the a Red clans ofpeople.it imports
to them tbeonetliinem-Ht needinl in old age nights
of calm eweet rer-e,thereby strengthening the mind
an well as th hod) . One aged lady, who has been inf
ferine through life from fcrofnN, and has become
blind fmm it ffct. having tried mauy remedies
witli no fav raMe rea'ilt, wan induced byfriendd to try
the-VKiiETlN B. After takinea few bottles, itlte oh
tained inich great relief that sheexpreoHed a wih for
her sight, that she might be able to look upon the
man who had sent her h a blessing.
Tours renpectfully,
O H P. IU-IWJK, Polics Officer, Stations.
Boston. Mass. Hay 9, 171.
Ht. Paul, Aug. 22, ism.
H. B-Stbvkns, Esq.: , .
Imr 8ir 1 should be wanting in gratitude, if I
failed to acknowledge what 1 he VEGETI NE has done
for me 1 was attacked about e'evtn moutho since
with Bronchitis, whichsettledintoConnnmption. I
had night sweats and fever chills ; whs distressed for
breath and frequently spit blood ; wasall emaciated,
very weak, and so low that my friends thought my
was'adwled to make a trial of the VEGKTINK,
which under the providence of God, has cured me.
That lie may Menu the line of your medicine tw othi-rs.
a He has to me.and that 11 in divine grace may attend
v,,u is the heartfelt prayer of your admiring, hum
ble servant, BENJAMIN PETTINt.ILL.
P IS. Mine in bnt one Hiuong the muu cures your
medicine has effected in this place. B. P.
Recommentl It Heartily.
SoiTH Boston, Feb. 7, IrTO.
Mr. Stevens :
bear Sir I have taken several bottles of your
VKGKTINK, and am convinced it im a valuable rem
edy for I)v8ptpNfn, Kidney Complaint, aud General
Di bility of the yKtem.
lean heartily recommend it to all PiifTering from
ths above complaints. Yours respectfully.
36 Athens Street.
Vegetine is Sold by all Druggists.
Bill II 1
UN k
I I I I. .
-jjcur. vtw Dl-eu
v m -
Mil P ter Hm
For the Mexl Half Year.
Th. l-tnon la . Urjr.-M, iBolnmii . tadaua.(lHi
K S-h. irt sior, ;ir r."';Vt! 7 i'... m.
i Imim TTinn i oinnii
iha u)ftttiuii
This Is the famous Threshing aaaehlne that hap
n.nt th Said " and created anch a revolution in tltw
trade, bv Its match lzss OaAin-fiAViaa anb TimiU-
I5q principles.
THB CtfrnaHniT. WASTAGE of rntl.t. so iaeirir.rH.
tettotW lylm at ThTesbera, can be BAVXO by tut
Improved Machine, tmjlrtmt, am srenr jnb, to aaors laoa
fa aU arprasw of tnresbltnf.
Ilk. seeds are threshed, separated, cleaned and aavsd
as easilj and perfectly as Wheat, Oats, Hy or Bar ley.
AS EXTRA PRICE Is nsnallr paid for (rain ami
Marls cleaned by this machine, u extra cleanliaMss.
IN Till WET GRAIN of l.7S. these were sriestan-
tlallj the OSLT MAOUINES thatcould inn with preflfe
or economy, dolnff feat, thorough and perfect work.
warn ccaers aaenf jauea.
ALL GHAJ. TIMB and MONET wasting ormpllca,-
tlons, such aafEndleae Aprons," "Huddle," " Beaters."'
"Pickers," ett, are etdirel ditpemtd ,- lees theav
oneeuan the asnal Sears, Bella, Boies, and Journals;
easier mantfgetl: more atiraoie : ugut running ; no cow
W repairs: nodrMl) do" littering." to clean up; not
troubled by ad-Terse inm,rain or storms. .
ABMKRS and OBAtJf AT81CRS who are eaf
ta the large saTlng made by at WHI not employ infe
rior ana wasterui macmnea, put ttt . w
Improved Thresher doing their work.
FOUR SIZES made fcr 8. 8. 10 M 12 Hon
Powers. Also a specialty off 8efAaaT0iiJL dasigara
id mads Bxran-v - steabi rowr.a.
Erred "Triple Gear," and our "Spur 8peedn (0Q0e
ry Style), both Mounted " on oar wheels.
IP INTERESTED In Threshing- or Grain Raisin,.
apply to our nearest Dealer, or write to us f. a M 'i: r.
ted Ctreular (sent free), giving tall particulaiY ol rUuj.
Btjrlee, Prices, Tens, etc
XidlOls, SKepard Co.,
UVIB PISE ASK and indi
gestion prevail to a greater
extent than prot-ably any
other malaay, and relief ia
always anxionsly eonjrht af
ter. If the liver ia KeguUted
in itn action, health ia almost
invariably secured. Indiges
tion or want of actio in th
lAwmr. ranaM ht-tarftrnt-hM. Com
tipatiouaundiceain lo the Shoulder Oongh
Dizziness, Hour Stomach, bad taste in the mouth,
billens attacks, palpitation of tha heart,
sion of spirits or the blues, aa a hu ndred "he-r
the beet remedy that baa ever been discovered for
.na.n. i erta mildlv. effectually, and.
beinc a flimnle vegetable compound, can do no iu-
iuryln any qnantit.ee that it may le taken. It la
Wmlew in evrry way ; it has been In use for forty
years and hundreds oYthe good and great from all
pwrts oi me country win :
Hon. Alexander H. Stephen, of Georgia,.
Bishop Pierce, of Georgia. ....
Jno. (Jill Shorter, Hx-Governor ot Alabama.
Gen. John B. Gor
don, B. L. Mott. of Co
lombo., Ga.. .
are among the hnnd-
red. to whom we iisi
Price-. J . I'r
Mail. HI. .
by J. H- SKI UM 0
Philadelphia, I ".
Extract of a letter from Hon. Alexander II -phens,
dated March 8, 1K72: jii-
I occasionally nee. when my condition
rerruires it. I"r. Simmons' Liver Be3a-or.
with good effect. It is mild, and suits me
better than more actire remedies.
I.S e.n rMn.rlld M.
an elncacioua remedy for
diseases of Iho lter.
llwartt.nt-n and Pye.ee-
sia. Simmons' Lirerl-n-
a,?tCi-l WCHDER.
Chief tnerk Philadelphia
Poet OtKce.
And Wall Colors ready mixed for nee. Any oue caw
scolr tbem. Cheep, Beanttliti ana irnrerr...
Painters "Artists', and Wax-flower Materials of ov
ary klua.
Window-glass, Oils, Varnish, Brush, Pash. Doors.
W SaT'on Vi.l getcheapif yon ... - at North t ol
lese strit.NashTille.TeniK, Cll AS.iri.AKTHIEK
-Hm mm wk la thrBiaTkw rrcMl-u- in the
bowel is half as liable to diseases aaj? that is ir.
regular. He may be attarked liy rontaV'OM diseases,
and so may the irregular, but he ia not Jerly a
julject to outside influences The nwe of
.Tarrant's Seltzer Aperient' '
sernres regularity ,'andrconseriucnt immunity from
sickness .
I I Printer. Bchoola, Aoclctlea, Man-
I I alVrturert, Merrbanl, and others Uia
S I the BEST ever invented. 1 OOO In me.
if Tera stvles. Prioea from SO.OO to 160.00
r f Fan- r-r.
I at au, u. wgoDSaCOi
in aU kinds or Printing Material,
-a. rtnenu or- Awaaara.
DnrltiK thla
A Great Offer -T.vr:
IOO a v ttwl MNM.adahaaa PIAHAN aaa OR
fj.4NN q nnt-lata uaken, including WA-
otTrrtHl. Re1
ismn rrrr ay --
.Plsno or 7ft,
mnm, Ov rtaafa and
New ft Orlate
MamW alool. wmr-
Boird anal Mlalppel
Hi p
ftw raxh, and ft aionlhlj
slat. lllaarm1 l'mtaloMe nMllel.
aV JMMM 44 iBrMlwjr. M. V.
OH a PsbbU (mm 8peta;ltji and Kt (1 Iium ar thn beat for
failiag B.fhU Cat f. om ra.I mom, twrrtcU tnn-parent aarl
hard Ilka a dlamoad, tbey eaaaat b rratehetl. One pair will
laal loo ger t baa fl pairs of the beat glaaa, and pi-asrva Mm Kilt
txMidfi. 1 11 m l rated Prioad CsUIorm, ahowing how to order,
srat froe to aBT addrrao SpecUclaisnt safely by nail, and
warranted uinii. bakmib m phu
bat. Blxtb and SttaU; LalwrDa, Kj.
Centennial history
It sells faster than any other book ever puHished.
One Agent sold AI copiea in one day. Hend tor our
extra terms to agents. National Pvblikhino Co.
8t. Louis, Mo.
I IK I II I VI No puhlicity. Time short;
""termri moderate. 1,i Bun me
nials. THrfccaibecaae. Dr. T. K. Ma rah. Qulncy. Mich
C f n COfl day at bom. Wamplea worth 91 men
WJ III VAU IreB. BTiMaoM d. to.. Fortlmnd. Uaiac
T V plmaMB lay aw tm9 adt erUaemeBl
la Uaia pat per. M. M. tl. Kt.
$444 5
month. Aaonto WarrttM. Bnalm
. I iterative, iwrmaneitt. Faitl-u1ara (r
AJdrawa. - Q- N.titUj-i A t.- Ph.ai.-iL II L
rOli KiLB Bt ALL DitlUGIbn.

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