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A Vila kd Dim fob Fowls There are do animala mora omniverona than fowls ; fish, flesb, herbs and grains beiafr devoured by tliem with equal relish. We say equal for though the common 1 pouuoe upon meal with more aridity than npon grain, this ia became it af fords a rarity, and a flock kept for a while oa animal food will show the same greed for corn. Animals accustomed to a varied diet, Lould not be eoutined to an unvarying one. There are some species which an naturally limited to one or s few kinds of food. Thus, cattle do well enough, although kept mouth after month on grass alone, and a tiger will thrive with nothing but lean meat as a bill of fare. But with other animals, as with the bn man race, e. g. the case is different, for no person cau maintain the highest effi ciency when col fined to one article of food. No matter how fond one is of a particular dish, he loses relish for it when allowed nothing else for a number of consecutive meals, and the intense craving for variety indicates as its source something more than mere appetite. It irives evidence of real necessities of the system which are constantly varying with the chancing: circumstances of health, employment, and other condi tions. The fondness for variety shon by fowls is as significant of real needs as in ourselves, in purveying; for them, a judicious variety, to wit, fresh vege tables, grain and animal food, is at all seasons absolutely necessary for young and old, in order to make them thrifty. True, thev will not starve on corn and water, nor will they pay a profit so kept. MneoLi'fO ths Mn.K or Ditterent Cows. At a meeting of dairymen one of the members gave some interesting details in retrard to experiments in mint ling the milk and cream of different breeds. He found that the mixed milk from two breeds will not produce as mnch butter as the same milk churned separately. The explanation is in the variation in the sizes of the globules. When a large globuled milk and a small globuled milk are churned together the larger globules separate first into but ter, and the breaking of the smaller globules appears to be retarded. When, therefore, a Jersey cow is kept in an Ayrshire or Dutch herd for the purpose of influencing the color of the butter, the large globules of the Jersey milk are broken firnt in the churn, and. while the smaller globules are being broken, the butter which cams first is being over-chnrned, and theoretically, at leat-t the qaality of the result is impaired, if not the quantity lessened. When a few Ayrshire or Dutch cows are kept in a herd of Jerseys and the milk churned together, both theoretically and practically, a large portion of the butter of the small globuled milk is left in the buttermilk in a state of globules. A like application may be made to herds of native or grade cows. Unless there is uniformity so seldom found in the ex ternal shapes of a grade or native herd, it is not probable that anv greater uni- (or nity exists between their functional productions. Improviso Seed Wheat. Sow none but the largest and most perfect kernels. It has been my practice for the last six teen or eighteen years to run my wheat for seed over a very coarse seed screen, so as to sow none but the very largest kernels. By so doing I have improved my wheat so that 1 have sold nearly all ot my a heat at home for seed. But in IS71 1 hit upon a new plan. 1 had a piece of Tread well wheat that was in jured by insects in the previous fall and killed by insects in tne winter, so that there were spots not worth cutting. After harvest I observed a few scatter ing heads of unusual sis-. It occurred to me that there was wheat that had withstood the ravages of the insects and the rigor of the winter. I gathered enoueb to sow one row square' from which I realized twenty pounds of wheat, of unusually large, even berry, which was at the ratio of over fifty bushels per acre ; last harvest had twen ty bushels wbieh weighed sixty-six pounds to the bushel. It is my opinion that we realize the best crop from the best and most perfect seed in the vega table as well as the animal kingdom. Hastening the Ripenivo of Fecit. Acting npon the principle that renewal of the earth immediately surrounding the roots increase their activity and ac celerates the maturing of all parts of th. plant, including the fruit, Mr. Stall removed the earth about an early pear tree, eight weeks before tne nor mal period lor ripening, for a space of thirteen to fifteen feet in diameter, and to such an exteut as to leave a depth of earth over the roots of only about two to four inches which could be thorough ly warmed by the sun. He was sur prised not only by the ripening of the fruit in the middle of July, but also by its superior jnciness and flavor. In another experiment, the removal of the earth from the north side of a trea alone caused the fruit on that side to ripen several days earlier than that on the south side. Frequent watering was of course, necessary in the above experiments. Machine fob Assorting Fot atoe s. This machine consists of loDg rollers, a hopper, assorting board and grading chutes, so combined and arranged, that the potatoes being shoveled into the hopper at one end and caused to run along the assorting board and the roll ers, the small potatoes will escape be tween the roller and assorting board, while the larger onas will be discharged at the end. The distance between the roller rr rollers and the assorting board increases from the bead toward the tail. and the potatoea escape through the pace, varying in size in the same measure, so that they can be separated into two or more grades by suitable partitions in receptacles below. The assorting board is adjustable toward and from the toller, so as to change the grade at will. Chanoe or Seed. The American Agriculturist answers a correspondent by saying : With all other grain than corn a change of seed is now and the.- considered ad visible, otatoes are es pecially improved by a change pro cured from a different locality aad soil. But corn has not generally been found to deteriorate by long planting ; on the other hand there are many farmers who are now planting seed produced from the corn their fathers planted a genera- lion ago. Xkunning out ol the corn i more likely to be the result of impov erished soil, and the best method of im provement would probably be a crop ol clover upon the land, to be ploughed under, or some other substantial lerti lizer. Fcks Wateb ron Animals. One reason why epidemics among cattle. bogs, and horses are so common and fatal, is because they de not have pun water. As the country grows older and is more extensively settled, the streami are more likely to be polluted with ex crement from decaying organisms ; and this taken into the blood of animals u sure to breed diseased conditions. Once such epidemics were commoL among men, and swept off a large part of the race. Now, by wise hygient most of them are avoided. The cattli and bone plague will some day be got rd of by hygiene never by any othei One way to disperse and destroy tent caterpillars ia to swab their nest at evening or in early mcrning with a bunch of rags fastened to the end of a slender pole, and saturated with lye or soft soap made strong. Scientific. The Lenoteexino Years of Max. In an interesting paper by Dr. iward J arris, in the fifth annual report of the Massachusetts fijard of Health, the following vital statistics, past and present, of various countries, strikingly show how the advantage ot civil'iiou has prolonged life : In ancient B -me. in the period of 203 to 500 years after the Christian era, the average duration of life in the most favored class wa tuirty years. Ia the present century the average longevity of persons of the same class is fifty years. In the six teenih centurv the average longevitv in Geneva was 21 21 yrs : between 18U and 1333. it was 40 CO. and as large a portion now live to 70 at lived to 43. 300 years ago. In 1C33 the British Government borrowed money by selling annuities on lives from iufancy upward, based on the basis of average longevity. The treasury received the price, and paid the annuities regularly as long as the annuitants lived. The contract was mutually satisfactory and profitable. Ninety-seven years later Mr. Pitt issued another tontine or scale of annuities, on the basia of the same expectation ol life as in the previous century. These latter annuitants, however, lived so much longer than their predecessors that it proved to be a very costly loan to the Government. It was found that while 10.003 of each sex in the first ton tine died under tne age of 28. only 5,772 males and 6,416 females in the second tontine died at the same age 103 years later. The average life of the annni tants of 1693 was 20.5 years, while those of 1790 lived 33 years and 9 months after they were 50 years old. From these facts, says Dr. Jarvis, it is plain that life, in many forms and manifesta tions, and probably in all, cau be ex panded in vigor, intensity and duration nnder favorable ciroumstanoes. For this purpose it is only necessary that the c rcumstances amid which, and the conditions in which, any form of life is placed, should be brought in harmony with the law appointed for its being. How a Scboicai. Discovert was made Accidentally. The JErizliche. llano freund is responsible for the following account of the cruel misdeeds of a brutal woman leading to the discovery of an important method of performing painless surgical operations : A wicked stepmother placed a net upon the bead of her eleven year old stepdaughter, and compelled her to wear it for two weeks continuously. On the 5:h of March, 1872, the girl Buff-ring with headache, wos brought to te clinic of Frofessor Dr. DitteL Dr. Dittel made a careful examination of the head and found a deep furrow plowed into the head, at the bottom of which was the elatio cord of the net oovered with little carbuncles. The poor girl died of inflammation of the cerebral mem brane, and npan dissection it was found that not only the pericranium but also even the skull bones were cut through as if with a sharp saw. This proved what power is exerted by elastic cords, and since then Dr. Dittel has employed them for cut'ing off tissues and remov ing swellings and tumors. By this gentle meaus the patient does not lose a drop of blood, suffers scarcely any pain, has no fever, and soon gets welL This method seems to have a great future in store fjr it. Muy patients are so horrified by the sight of the dreadful knife that the oate of their recovery is postponed by it, even if they do not faint quite away. A CcRiors CoRRB-posDEXCB. For fourteen years, a Spanish t-avant has been studying the suhj-'ctof the flow of sap in growing vegetation. A the re sult of bis investigations, be pu'a forth the theory that there ia the same ebb and flow in the circulation of sap as in the movement of the tides, and that the action of the two corresponds perfectly in point of time. In applying thia theory to practice, the experimenter claims that trees felled at low tide re sist the decaying iLfluences of time aud weather ttr a much greater time than do those cut during the flow of the tide. In pruning trees at the ebb ol the tide aud ot the sap, an equal advan tage ia claimed. In applying the prin ciple to orchards of the olive, orange, lime, and other fruits, which had fallen into decay, it was found that, by pruning them while the tide was out, their health and fertility were restored. It is also asserted that trees so treated are rendered exempt from the ravages of insects and disease. Experiments made with different sets of silk-worms, re spectively fed on leaves of trees treated by the ordinary and by the new system, the leaves, under the new system, being gathered exclusively at the hours corresponding to the ebb tide, resulted most decided! v in favor of the latter. Strange Stories Confirmed. Some months ago, Darwin wrote to his die pie Fritz Muller, now in Brazil, direct ing his attention to the habits of the leaf-cutting ants. The reply contains a confirmation of Mr. Belt s observa tions to the effect that these ants do not leed on the leaves they gather in such vast quantities, but on the fungns which grows on the leaves in their underground chambers. On examining the stomachs of these ants, Mr. Muller found no trace of vegetable tissue which might have been derived from the leaves, but only a colorless substance. snowing under the microscope some minute globules, "probably the spores oi tne lungns. Again, as to the protective partner ship between certain plants and their ant inhabitant, Mr. Muller says he has cut down hundreds of cecropiee and never missed the ants, and adds : wonder that it had never occurred to me that the trees are protected by the ants ; tint there can be no donbt that this is really the case, for young plants ol cccroptat, not yet inhabited by ants, are ofteu attacked by herbivorous lu sects." Fbomotio! of Gkrmination bt Cam phor Water A series of experiments, undertaken by Professor Vogel, of Munich, to substantiate the fact that the camphor-water promotes the growth and prevents the wilting of tulips, ii, led to his discovery that old seeds. wnich have almost lost the power of germination, not only recover it when treated with campnor-aater, but even germinate in larger numbers and more rapidly than fresh seeds nnder ordinary conditions. Thus beans, that required 3 to 10 days for germination under ordinary conditions, developed in cam phor-water after 3 days ; and cuoumber -teed that wscid not germinate at all in food soil, germinate soon, and without single failure, in camphor-water ; and hat ia more remarkable still, the seeds n germinated manifest continued effect of the camphor, when transferred to good garden soil in the vigor of rowth and freshness of the plants, this fact, it is fuggested, might be of service, especially in case of expensive -teed, that germinate with difficulty. Cure for Corns. A French medical journal reports the cure of the most refractory corns by the morning and evening applications, with a brush, of t drop of a solution of the percbloride of iron. It states that after a fort uight'a continued application, without pain, a patient who had suffered mar tyrdom for nearly forty years from the most painful corn on the inner side of each little toe, was entirely relieved ; pressure was no longer painful, and the cure seemed to be radical. Other and similar cases are reported as equally successful nnder the treatment. How to xaju a alow horse fast Don't feed bio. Domestic. Useless Elaboration is Dress. A writer gives the following excellent ad vice to the women who need it : "Ia the old daysof hand sewing how patheti cally women used to bemoan their fate t Then the sewing machine came in, as if it were the herald of the millennium. There were never to be any more aonga of the shirt. All the sewing was to be done np, in an emergency, by that good fairy of the household, in a trice, before you could anap vour fingers and aay Jack Kobmsou. Oh, what oeeaus of time women were going to have f- everv conceivable project nnder the snn 1 But straightway they wheeled around, and almost turned the blessing into a curse. Instead of doing at they had promised to do, getting through the sewing and having time for other things, they used sewing machines to turn every article of dress into a mass of unheard elaboration. What miles of braiding and yards of tucking and forests of flouncing the sewing ma chine is responsible for ! It is respon sible, too, for the elaborateness of style, finish and ornament which has distinguished the fashions since its ad vent. To it we owe the utter extine tion of simplicity in feminine dress. It was so easy to make up a simple dress upon it like those worn, perforce, in the old days of the needle, in a very short time, that the temptation to put on a few ruffljs or folds was not to he resisted by any woman of artistio tendencies and that means ninety- nine women out of every hundre J, for they are nearly all born with more or less of the artistio instinct for adorning and beautifying and this trait of feminine character, for lack of proper training and proper channels of outlet, becomes in woman one of her faults when it should have been of her virtues. How to Spoil a Uazor. The follow ing very old recipe has been frequently tried and found wanting. Instead of sharpening a rrzor it simply ruins it : "It is said that the simplest method of sharpening a razir is to put it for half an hour in water to whioh one-twentieth of its weight of muriatio or sulphuric scid has been added, then lightly wipe it off, and after a few hours set it on a bone. Then acid here supplies the place of awbetstone by corroding the whole surface uniformly, so that nothing further than a smooth polish is neces sary. The process never injures good blades, while badly hardened ones are frequently improved by it." The last clause is decidedly rich. Those who ac cept this recipe and spoil thier razors are oooly told that they were bid ! A Hint a boot Lookino-Glasses. Tt is a fact well worth kuowing, but which does not seera to be generally under stood, that the amalgam of tin-foil with mercury, which is spread on glass plates lo make looking-glasses, is very readily crystalized by actinio solar rays. A mirror hung where the sun can shine on it is usually spoiled ; it takes a granulated appearance familiar to house keepers, though they may not be ao quainted with the cause of the change. In such a state the article is nearly worthless, the continuity of the snrfaoe is destroyed, and it will not reflect out lines with any approach to precision. Care must therefore be exercised in hanging. Some Interesting r'acrs. A bushel of fresh apples, weighing about fifty pounds, will furnish about seven pounds of goo 1 dried fruit ; or, if the cores are not cut out. cr the skins removed. there will be nine dried ponuds. There ia cjuseqneutly about eixhty-two per ceut ot water in the apples, but lriuts generally have about eighty-five per cent. Tomatoes have much larger per centage, so that oue bushel will dry down to three pounds, in drying peaches, the skins and stones beiug re moved, it requires ten fresh bushels to make oue dried bushel. The following is au excellent recipe for caumug green corn. Dissolve 21 oz. tartaric acid in one pint of water. Of this solution use one tahlespoonful to everv p lit of rn, while the corn is at boiling heat. When o-iened for use add one teaspoouful of soda to every three pints of corn. Some fruit has been poisoned by being put up in Icadtd tin cans instead of bright tin cans. The poor cans have the appearance of lead while good cans are bright aud have no poisoning properties. Never use seal ing wax that has been used before. It is porous. It not unfreqnently happens in a family that qntntities of cooked meats remain on hand. Such should be potted. Cut the meat from the bone, chop hue, aud season high with slt, pepper, cloves and cinnamon. Moisten with viuegar, wine, brandy, cider or sauce, or melted butter, according to the kind of meat, or to suit your own tasU. Then pack it tight into a stone jar, and cover over the top with about a quarter of an inch of melted butter. It will keep months, and always afford a ready and excellent dish for the breakfast or tea table. To Obtain Good Drinking Water. A serviceable filter may be readily made as follows : Take a common earthenware flo werpot.ahont nine inches in diameter, and ten inches in depth. The drainage hole is stopped loosely with a piece of clean sponge. A layer of about two inches of animal charcoal is first placed in the pot, then a layer of clean sand, upon which a lyer of clean, coarse gravel is placed. The pot can be set over an earthen jar, into which an abundance of pure water will filter for all drinking purposes. Chicken Pie. Boil the chicken in water sudicient to make a good dress ing, till the meat will easily slip from the bones the latter to be all removed. Mix the meat well together, season with suit, butter and a little flour. Make a crust in the usual manner, line diahes two or three inches in depth with crust, put in the meat with plenty of gravy, paste over top and bake au hour. This is a great improvement npon putting in the bones, as it does away with a choice in the parts. Mendino Watehino Pots. "Tin watering pots much used in the garden often become rusted st the lower corners, and begin to leak. It is not necessary yet to throw them aside, as the holes may be effectually stopped without going to the tinker's, by cover ing them inside with a small piece of liunen dipped in copal varnish, the tin being previously thoroughly dried. When varnish hardens by drying, they are perfectly water tight." To Wash Silk Handkerchiefs. Wash them in cold rain water, with a little curd soap, then rinse them in rain water (oold), slight!ycclored with stone blue ; wring well, aud stretch them out on a mattress, tacking tbem out tightly. One which has been washed four times looks even now as s"w1 as new. Herb is s Japanese recipe for keep ing meat fresh in hot weatber : "Place it in a clean porcelain bowl and pour vry hot water over it so as to cover it. Then pour oil npon the water. The air is thus quite excluded and the meat is thus preserved." Stcax Pudding. Oue enp chopped raisins : two cups of sweet milk ; one enp of chopped meat; four cups of Dour : one oup of sugar : one teaspoon- ful of soda. Spiee to your taste, and add a little salt. Steam two hours. Turnips and Beits, used at this season should be oovered witn oold ater before peeling or eutting, and stand for an hoax before boiling. II uiTiorotiH. A Furious Swu tttkabt. The habit of hanging mackerel on a nail near the door to drip broke u ; a match on Eisex street Wednesday nv' t The couple got home late in the evening, and, going around back of th j house, so as not t disturb the folks, t."-v sat down on the stoop to think. Diring the process she leaned her head, in a new spring hat, against the house and be came absorbed in the stars and other improvement, while he tenderly eyed bia boots. About half an hour was spent in this profitable occupation, when the young man felt something trickl down bis neck. "Dou't weep, Julia," he softly murmured. "I ain't,'' he said, surprised. He looked np and bis eyes rested on an oczf substance back of her bead. ''What's that on the hack of your hat?" he cried. Sbe jumped np at this interrogation, and lustiucively placing h r band on the back of her head, drew it away again full of an unpleasantly flavored slime. With a shriek of rage and passion the infuriated girl tore the mackerel from the nail, and trampled it beneath ber feet, while she snatched off ber bat and tore it in shreds with ber livid fingers. The horror-stricken young man not knowing what else to do, jumped the first fence and disappeared, and hasn't been seen since. A one-leooed soldier, a Mormon, re cently asked Brigbam Young to supply, by a miracle the missing limb ; but i he apostle, not to be caught, made this reply : "I can in an instant pro duce a new leg in the place of the old one, but then, you see, if I do, it will ause great inconvenience to yon iu Heaveu, for after your exit tat ion to glory the original leg will come back to the spiritual body; mine also being of divine origin, becomes immortal, and in this case observe how very awkward a three-legged angel from Utah would appear among the inhabitants of the eternal world 1" A brewer of New Jersey having been cou verted, has conscientious scruples against carryiog on the business aud offers it for sale to somebody else, who, of course, must take the responsibility of carrying it on. This reminds us of the young woman who said, "I found that the jewels I wore were dragging me down to perdition, and I gave them to my sister." "Mat it please your honor," said a Kew York lawyer, addressing one of the judges, "I brought the prisoner from gaol on a habeas corpus." "Well," said a fellow in an undertone, who stood iu the rear of the court, "these lawyers will say anything, i saw the man get ont of a cab at the court door." A vert fat man, for the purpose of quizzing his doctor, asked him to pre neribn for a complaint, which he de clared was sleeping with bis month open. '"Sir," said the doctor, "your disease is incurable, lour skin is too short, so that when you shut your eyes your mouth opens." "I don't believe it rained fortv days and forty nights," said au nnbelieviug boy to his mother, "and that story about Noah and his ark, bow could Noah bring all the animals aud birds from the four quarters if the earth. aud not a railroad or a steamboat in the whole world." A romantic lor girl thonght to Miud Mullerizeand "rake the meadows sweet with liav." She stood over a yellow j u-ket'x nest as sue swung bvr little rake. First jump from the score eleven feet ; distance to the house, half a mile. Time, 2:00. Some wicked Ik)b placed a stuffed dog on the sidewalk in Burlington, Iowa, and then told the policeman there was a ma 1 dog around the corner. The nolicemau fired away all his ammunition aud while he was getting more the dog was taken in. "Mamma." said a little girl, "what's the meauiug of a book being priuted in 12mo?"' "Why, my dear," replied the mother, "it means that theltook will be published iu twelve months." A facetious young American lady wickedly remarks that the reason the peculiar equipges seen at watering places are called dog-carts is that pup pies always ride in them. Wbt is a sou who oljeU to Lis mother's second marrage like an ex hausted pedestrian ? Because he can't "go" a step father. Receipt (or Making Dr. Sale's 4'Mlarrlt Krmedjr nnd lr. rirrcr'a Golden Medical 1is ewverr. Something over a year since, a periodical issued ia Berlin, l'ruseia, ami laying claims o a scientific character, published wbat was represented as being ths fotmuto or re ceipts for making Dr. Safe's Catarrh Rem edy and Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis covery. The people were left to infer that these bad been deducted from a careful chemical analysis of ihe me-licine, which are rapidly growing in popular favor in that as well as in ibis and most other eivilitrd couniries. The receipts were evidently in vented by those jealous of the reputation and lirre sale which these medicines are rapidly acquiring and who are pecuniarily imerestel in endeavoring to check their s!e. So ridiculously preposterous are tho-e receipts that medicines compounded after them could neer have gained any re putation or eale in any country, for i bey would be so caus'ic. poisonous, immediately an I positively injurious, as in every ce to he promptly condemned by the people on the first trial as miserable, dangerous and wicked biinibnjs. Whereas, it is a well- known fact that all my medicines enjoy the reputation, honestly earned, or being not only efficacious, but perf.cly mild, pleasant and harmless in effects. Notwithstanding, however, that the bous receipis w. re so ridiculously preposterous as rorcely to have been believed t-y the most unscientific, thoughtless an I unsuspecting people, yet strtnge and incredible as it may seem, a paper of high scientific pretensions, pub lished in this country, copied the fictitious receipt from the German paper. This thev evidently did without a moment's reflection. for that much consideration, given ny an intelligent mind, to the receipis and the properties and efferts of the mixtures thai would result from such a compounding ot well-known caustic and poisonous chemicals and drugs, would have condemned tbem as hogus fabrica'ions. and the pretentions publishers of the paper that iriginally in serted tbem, as either knaves or fools. On my atientioa being called lo the matter, in order that some thoughtless and over cre dulous people might not be deceived and m-sled by seeing such an announcement in a paper laying claims to a scientific char acter, as well as to ilear myself of the im putation of being guilty of perpetrating a wicked fraud upon lbs people, as men an nounce men', if uncontradicted, would imply. I, as proprietor and manufacturer of he aforesaid celebrated medicines, went before a magistrate and made oalh to the tact th-t tiie said receipts were utterly fa'se. My affidavit was sent to the publish ers of the paper into which the b gus re ceipt! had be-n copied, and in a subaequ-nt issue an editorial notice was given ot mv denial. But, noiwiihs an ling auch correc tion and denial, made under oaih, certain adividuals, who lounge around and in rest our large cities, gaining a livelihood by perpetrating ail kimdaof catch-penny fraud upon the credulous, were thereby given the hint that, as my medicine were universa'ly popular, by advertising for sale bogus re ceipts for making tbem, tbey could get lot of ignorant people to bite at their bait. One Frank M. Beed. of 139 Eighth Street. New York, who publishes "Love and Courtship cards," a "Fortune Teller and Dream Book," "Th Mysteries of Love Making." "How to Woo and how to Win," and various other swindles, leads bis dupes the following lo exchange for their stamps. It ia copied from the papers alluded to and is as follows: "For Dr. Sage's Catarrh Ketnedy, take eiaht grains of Caibolie Acid, seven grains of Camphor, and two and a half grains of common salt, the whole to be colored wttu a little Prussian blue." This m .kes a pow erful caustic mixture as nnlike Dr. Sage's t'atarrb Remedy (which is perfectly un irri tating, mild, soothing and pleasant) as light is for darkness. As a burnt child dreads the fire," if any hive been so foolish as to have burned their noses sore with this eau- s ie compound, thinking that they were using the same as Dr. Page s celebrated ca tarrh Kem-dy. they will, it is to be hnpd. profit by the lesson thereby tamht tbem and a t be po ready next time io bite tx every catch-penny advertising d lg that swin dlers may offer them. For Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery the bo jus receipt rends: Take four drachms purified Honey fifteen grains extract poisonous Lettuce, thirty grains of 0ium, three and a founb ounces dilute Spirits, three ounces water. Mis." Of this ridiculous bogus formula I will say. as I did under oalh, not ont of tk: medicinal or pouonom MjTtdtenlt thrrrm yim enters, into the composition of ay Goldm JUedicul Uiofnvery !' And furthermore, I will say that I defy all the chemists in the world to ascertain, by cbemicil ana'ys s. the com positi m of any of my Family Medicines, ss ih-y cannot be analysed so as to determine their ingredients, many of which are new in medicine and, like nearly all vegetable ex tracts, there are no known r-agents or chemical tests by which their pre-ence em he determined. If any further proof is wanted to eatiary any person that the re ceipt given above is utterly ful-e let the perron have the mixture, as given, com pounded and not only will it be seen to be entirely nnlike my Discovery in appearance, but if a further lest is wanted, by tak n g a dose of it. it will be found to produce drow siness and stupor, whereas ny Discovery, in ever so larpe doses, produce no such ef fect. Others, located in different cities and engaged in advertising for sale bogus re ceipts for making my medicines, send thos' that bite st their bait other and various ri diculous formulas. One sent out by a vil lainous knav, located in Chicago, gives Ihe chief ingredient i.f Dr. fate's Catarrh Item ed as being Blue Vitriol, which is only equaled in absurdity by another issued by r .rues in Phi adelphia who cay that the in gredients composing Dr. Suge's Caisiih Remedy are ' burnt Atom, whits Vitriol. Sugar uf Lead, anil Prossiate of Iron," and that my Gold- n Meiical Discovery is "sim ply Sjrup and tincture of ling-r." In re futation of all the various and ridiculous bogus receipts for making my medicines that have ever been, or may hereaft-r he published and circulated, 1 would say that 1 have, in dealing with the people, ever been governed by the maxim that, "honesty is the best poliry." snd that, "success make faeces:" for it is because some sufferer ha obtained relief and cure, that that sufferer has sent another to me; and it is because thousands have been cured that tliey have recommended me and my superior remedies to other thousands orsnfferers. In this way I am constantly making tiring advrrtie menls for m.self and medicine;. It is a common thing to hear people say that plenty rf advertising will make a euecrsa out ot anything, whether it has any merit or not. Notl'ini could be farther from the truth. It is with Ibis deluiive idea ictiti'ing them that thousands have nulled headlong into advertising, only to find themselves bank rupt in a lilt'e while. Not more than one in five hundre I, who engages in advert. sing medicines, ev-r makes a hnanci d success out of the undertaking, for the reason that a medicine to be cce?sful mu-t posseea ununat and extram! nary merit It is not enough that it should be a remidy of fair efficacy; it mut possess tuperior and w n dfrfut remedial properties, for if it does not, those who use it with the must sanguine ex pectations will condemn it. Ihey wilt ex pect much of it, and it must be eiial to the les', or it will prove ruinous to the proprie tor, ror, alilixugh a great dii-pliiy of ad vert sing will, many times, create a consi derable immediate demand for the article advertised, yet it that art cle d -cs not pos sess real merit, the demand will be only temporary; Ihe fraud wi I be detected and the reaction will upset tlie proprietor and all his high nictations, long before he is able to recover the amount ot money already expended. With this view ct tne uj el, I have felt warranted in eonrrartitt fur hun dred of thousands of dol ars worth f ad vertising iu Ihe neaspipets of this and other countr ea. feeling perfectly as-ured lhat the merits of my remedies were to great as to in-ure a financial success out of sil h a bold undertaking. And in this I have not been disappointed, for my sales have increased sleadi'y year after year, un lit ibry will this year largely exceed half a million dollars wonh of medicines. This grand success. I atn certain, could never have been attained had Ihe med cine not possessed superior and won lertul merits. The Toltdo Made, in an editorial article, has truly said, alluding to my business, th it "great success is never achieved without merit. An article lhat holds lb- fielj yeir alter year, snd the sales of whicli increase regulirly and rapidly, must bare absolute merit." The article continues: "Dr. It. V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y.. occupies our entire eighth page to-day with bis various article. Ve admit it because we know the Doctor, and know of his article. We know him to be a regularly educated physician, whose d plo ma hangs on the wall of his office, and we know that be has assix iated with him seve ral of the most eminent practitioners in the couniry. We know that parties consult him, by mail and in person, from all the Slates in the Union every day, snd ihat they are fairly and honestly dealt wiih. We know lhat bis medicines are sold in enormous quintiiies in every S ate in the Union, and very largely in many fore gn countries. This grand re-uli has been accomplished by two agencies good, reliable anicles articles which, once introduced, work easily their own way and splendid business man agement. They have soceeeded because thi-y ought to have succeeded." In conclusion, I cannot offer a better re futaiion ot the slanderous reports published concerning my medicines, than lo rail at tcni ion to the testimonials on file in my office, which are open lo the in-pection nt the public. They are from all parts of the world, and ex ,es the gratitude of thou sands that have been afflicted with Chronic Catarrh, Lingering Coughs, various Blood Diseases, affecting the skiu.fleh and bones, -evere disease peculiar lo Females, and many ether forms of obstinate disease, an I hate been cuied by the nse of my Family Medicines, af er suffering for years and being pronounced incurable by eminent physicians. K. V. riERCE, M. D , Proprietor of Dr. Pieree'i Family Jftdieinei. World's DisrEsstar, Buffalo, X. T. The foUotcina extract it from on EJitnrpil A rtktt a-AirA appeared in the JSufalo Xetct of Ha9 3d, 1871: 1 Mammoth EatnbtiaTiraen t and an KwlwrpriMiua; lrerielor. It is hardly necessary for ns to call at- bniion to the who's page communication from Dr. R. V. Pities, of the World s Dis pensary, which appears in this issue, as st least every invalid suffering from Chronic Disease mu-t see and take a lively interest in the sound, common sense idess therein set forth, as well as in the indi.-r,!ttab'e evi dences of wonderful cures lhat are given. Buffilo has several business establish ments of which she may justly feel proud, but few, if any indeed, that has acquired such world-wide fame and reputation as that of Dr. Piuses "The Wotll s Dispen sary.' This establishment well merits us appellation. '-The World's Dispensary." as it is, without doubt, the largest and must complete of its kind that can be f und any. where, and medicines are prepared wi h a its walls that find a rva'ty sale io every quarter of the globe. In fact the foreign trade forms no sma I part of the business. A visit to the shipping department, which s on tbe first floor, gives one a slight idea of the collossal proportions of the business there transacted. Here the visitor may see. as we did, huge pile of boxes being shipped to wholesale houses ia every part of tbe land, also to foreign countries eren China and Japan contributing to the demand for these popular medicines. The Doctor has achieved this immense patronage and de mand for bis celebrated remedies by bis great skill as a pbysieiao, the superior cu rative virtues of ths remedies ha has dla. covered and his honorable dealing, indomi table will and ceaseless industry. The cures that be has effected have often beea won derful, in fact almost miraculous, having frequently been effected, as he has shown us by ample evidence, after many eminent physicians in succession bad failed. This success has bad the effect to g ve him an immense practice at the World's Dispensary so that, in a single month, be profab'y treats and cures aioro caes of inveterate Chronic Diseases than most physicians, in ordinary practice, treat in a whole li'e time His practice has become so large tbst be is bliged lo empb y tour physicians to assist bim in the examination and treat ment of case. And in the selection of his professional assistants he lias Sf"'"' no pense lo secure men of ih ooogli medo-nl education, nnd who h-ive been well skilled in the school of experience. Each devo-e bis wh.de time and attention, to a sp-cial y. while Dr. Pikbck. who haa not only re ceived degrees from at lea-l iwo or i be first Medical Co l.ges in the land, the evidence of which, in the shane of Diploma", we no ticed hanging in bis ffice. but b -s also the advantage of an immense experience, is in constant consultation with tliem over the more difficult cases. Thus the paiient has not only the bnfit of Dr. I'ikbck's large experience, but alsi lhat of a Council ol Physicians, each (-killed in his particular specialty. fVaides all these assistant phv sicians, in the dispensary department are also employed a short -b and reporter, to as sist in corresi on lence and di pensing or drug clerks, each skilled in bis btisiuess, that the Doctor's prescriptions may bs nun. pounded with the greile-t care. Whoever has observed, ss we have, the crowd of pa lienls. almost eons antly in the reception rooms at the World's D.spensary. and h i heard the henrtf. It expressions of grntiiu le and praise which they lavishly I e-low upon the honorable and worthy pmpretor. can not fail to agree with us that IUJ dtl gen medical devotion, patient in lil-try and un conquerable energy that have tnabied Dr. Pities to achieve so niui-b, hve at ihe same time conferred a real blessing upon suffering humanity. We pub ish the aliove. not as a "paid puff,'' but as only a fair re presentation of one ofthefiial businessmen of the land, whose fame is becom.ng wntl I renowned and whose enterprise contributes in no small degree to me piosierity of the city, giving employment to Urge number. and in other various ways promoting ihe general welfare of the peuj-lo. TfiK most astonishing cure of c'ironic diarrhoea we ever h-ard of is lhat of m. Clark. Frankfort Mill. Waldo Co , M ine : the facts are attested by Eira Treat. I'pton Treat and M. A. Merr.ll, eiit er of whom might be addressed for particulars. Me. Ciark was cured by Johnt-n'i Anodyne Lini ment. Hon. Joseph Farewellj Maror of Ttcck land. Me., Isaac M. Bragg. K-q . Bang r, and Messrs. Pope Bros.. Mi.eliM, Me, lumber merchant, Inlly endored Shmdon't Caratrf Condition I'v'tiIti. 1-i.d h ive given the propiielors liberty lo use their names in recommending them. '1 20 000 Ccsrs or Piura have been recor ded dming the past five years by ANAKt' SIS. the happiest discovery in medicine ever made. No disease i more painful and veiatious than Va. and lotions, oinluienls and quack nostrums always make tliem worse. AXAKKSIS i an infallible, pain less, simple permanent cure, nets a a bou gee poultice and meoicine. Toe relnf irom pain is intantpneou and cure certain. AH Diictora recommend it. I'ri-'e $1. Sel free by mail oe re-eipt of pr'ce. AoakeMs Depot, 4i Walker St.. New Voik. 7 Tap Worm! Tap Worm! Tap Worm removed fn fnan S to I hour with harmless veffrtable rued v1iil Tlie worm imsatiTtf fnan tbe svstem alive. No fe asknl until the eunre worm, witu tiesil pa sea. Medicine harmles. I'au rs-fer ttite artl et.l t the is-siileiitw of lira etty wtean I b ve cureU. At my ofh--e run s -wu lino, drrsl- of i.-irten. n)-nntii( from i t ! fs-t in leatre. Kif'y per cei.t. il case of IKsriiia and diiMirtfntX4ton of l.tvr are raiiM-d l.y stottiat b and other norms existing lu the alimentary can-it. ttiirmn. disease of the most .anir'rotls cliar-o ter. are ao utile uudersn.sl !y tli- uisli al nieu of tlie nrM.nl riav all and . th- moittisl a-nl oolv worm deatmver, or ae d for a rlrcu ar wlneh will mveaful defw-rii'tlon and treatment of all kind of aiirua; euclo-e i ceut stamp for return of the same. Ir. . 1. Kuukl cau tell lv ss-ioa the ) tieut ahether or u. they are troiil.le-t anil aorios. a-il hv writtnc and trlhiia the svmteotit. A-c . the !). t'-r will ans.er tiymall UK. K. F. M Mi U N" i" N. MNra st., VHlLaniCLeul. Re. dvice at .rhet or by mail, tree.) bea , I'm a..u fetoiuain worms also reuvvd. Vtl vtf i't ii' mMi l DYSPEPTIC CONSUMPTION. Cut Byxprptic Contetnptum be Uure-it Wo wswr, YESt First. F.emove all tbe snheal'by ranoons hat gathers about the wails ef tbe wiauack from indigestion. Second. Predate as active eonditiM sf Liver aad Kidneys wiuisut dapUting ths ryetem. Third. Supply or a:4 nature :a furc:-iiia ae drais sf Not ot it sarapoa'31 pa-u bat eompose healthy jius We, from thoaaaada wke hav beea eared, saaert thai a ears caa be performed ea this hssry. REMEDIES CSSD. Apart from our Office Practice FER3T. 'THE GUKAT AMERICAN DYSPEPSIA PILLS, gaaaeve th fungus nutter from th ataataa. sa4 riT it la a kaalthy atiiiuea. SECOND. THE PINE TREE TAR CORDIAL! .eta ea fbe Liver, heals the Stomaah, as ata the Kidasy aad Msrsoua 8ysia. For further ad vies, sail er writ DR. L Qe C WISHm, tS2 A'orth Steond StrtL ADMONITIO?!. ft it kaewa to all reader that sisc Dm (a. Q. C. WIS HART has followed tmo eaaaa tad sore sf diseases, and ibe great value at TAR as a enrafve remedy, as directed by tishsp Berkley ail Rev. John Wley, tkai aaay have a'tempied ta make a TAK pr aratie- for THROAT AND LUNG Dl 4A8E3. Be ia kaeaa ttat Dm. U. l flSHART'f PI TR TAR CORDUI s ths only reaedy, from loag aspenem. iawd Vy ear moat skillful physicians foi hBtheria, Oleerated Throat, Lang. Kidney staaaach, Asthaa, aad General DcbiMy, a veil aa for Caug ks. Colds aad Lag Af a 3R. ! Q. C. VISHART, No. 282 N. SECOND ST., PHIL A DELPHI a. JOB PRINTING lAxur sUbuuub ax Txia onus. Advertisements. ilr.J. V.aihi'i's ( alil.nil;t iii ear liittrrs are ;t i;rr!y ixctn'.-ie ivi;ii.iliiin. iii.hIi! e-liiilK fro:;i tl;f na :ivc l.rrlrs t'unntl mi t!m lower tvi.ti-! of I e Sirrra Ncvjul.i iiiitiiit:iins.l f'aulfir lia. the medicinal jtna'rt;es of which ire ctr.ie-tfl lln-it'lioiii without tlifc use if Aleoliol. TliO tjiiestitci U ..::il"st laily akil. "U lut is t!:- .:a'.i?e of tiie lli.:tr.iiiclO"l suet-ess of VtXF.:SAK lll'i i KUsf" (.mi aiisworU, that tlit-y rtiii-.re lit- cause of tlisfitsf. ami tlie (ratient ro wers Ins lu-altli They arc the great .l.idl iitiiitieranil a lil'r jjivinj: triiiL'iile, i iH'iiirt !:ciio":".ioi ami It: .'Rotator f the system. N'-U'r In-fore in the listory uf tlie wont! iiiialit ine been omiMMiitdisl piissesin tin remarkuu e pinlitiea of VtNkii.tK III rrvss iu nealiiut tne dtk of everv tli-a-e man i- lieir to. T'iey tie a "entle I'urfMti- e a-ell aa a Tonic clierinj; Cotisesti'Ui "r.!!-- . srin o' ho Liver aud Viae ia. Oiaiia. in I.ilwu. Diseases. The projicrtif y f Pk- Walkers ."iNtiiAH liiTTKMsare Aperient, lliaiihoretit Jaruiiiiaiive. N'utiitMU. laxative. l)iureti Wdative. Caniter-Irritant budonfic. Alter' re. .ip" iili-ISiliaii Grateful Thousands r roclaim Vn EGAi: l.iriEKS the most wontk-rltil In rievraut tiiat ever nustuiued lue sinking systeai. o ierso:i can uue. tuese i.uiers accorilin.r t iliri'i-tiotis, ami remain long inwe!!. 'irnvMei! tlu-ir Uines are not ! atroyeil I'.v mint-rat taisitt or other moans, and vita! :-:vaii3 uas;ol beyond repair. I.Hidas, iafi'ii.fent and Inter miltetit levers, which are sineva lesit in the valh-vs i f our -treat rivers rlirouho-.U the r'l.itt-il .t.it.s,esje-ial!y those of mo M;s.;issijiti. Ohio. JiUsouri, Iliimii. Tennessee, (.'umberl.tnil. Arkan sas. Ketl. Colorado. I'aa.o. ltio Grande, I "earl, Ala'oania, Mo'oi'.e. Savannah, IJo uto!;e, Janu s, and many others, with their vast ttilii.it.ir.es, tiirouuhotit our tithe country duiiiiL; the Summer and Autumn, ami 'remarkably so durinsea soiis. of unusual heat and dryness, aro Invariably accompanied by extensive de raii:,'eaients of the t-tom ic'i and liver, and other ubdoatina! riscera. Ia their treatment, a laudative, cxertinj a jkhv erfal intlueiico ir,!i tat-so various or ;an?. U essentially necessary. There is no catih.rtic for "the puqaisp equal to Di:. J. Walk Kit's Vim-:i;ak I.mteks, as h"' rr.'.l Fjicedily remove the elark eo'ored ric-d matter with which the bowels are loaded, at the same time stimuhitin tho secretion. of the liver, and pent-rally icstoriiii- tho wealthy functions uf the tli 'ostho organs. Fortify the laniy against disease I by jiurii.ua all its tiiii-lswiih Vixec.ar i l!iriEi:s. Xii epidemic can take hold I of a svstem thus lore-anncd. j Dysiiepsia or In!!ieil;n, Head- i nchc", l'.iiit in the Shoitldcis, Conphs, Tightness of the I best, liiziness, Sot-.r Eructations of the stomach, 15.nl Taste in the Mouth. I'.ihmis Attacks. I'alpit.i- j tatiou of the Heart. Inflammation :f tho ' Ltinps, I'u'ni in tho rcitinn of tbo Kid- : leys, and a hundred other painful symp- ! turns, are the till'sprins t f 1 sejsia. ' One laittlewil! prove a iM-ttcrptiarantee ' of its merits than a lengthy advertise- j Scrofula, or Kirk's Evil, White ! Swelling. I" leers, Kr-ia !:i. Swelled Neck, j (oitre. Scrofulous liill.oiini.aioiis. Indolent I Iiil!atimin;iins ilen-urial Airia-ti.ms Old j Sirts, Lruiitioiis uf the Skin, Soru Kye. etc. j la the-r. as in nil oilier t-oiislitiMioiiul lis- j ease, V .ilk Kit's Yi.nko-u. 1;ittkbs hava ! shonu their jrrcat curatiie 'totvera ill the 3io- nii.cniute aad lutnu-Ialiio :im. Fcr Inflammatory ami Chronic UliUX'iatisiiu Cout. Iliiioiw. Ko:nit fci it ai.ronuitti.Mt Kev crs, lisM??s of ilie UI.mhI, Liver. Kiih.cv n:ij IMuiItiir. thee Dittrrs kavu iu rijual. .Sucli lh.sca.-c- are caused hy Vui.it t il IUihkI. 3Ioihaiural IHsoasos. Persona cn frncl iu i'-iiiits nnd Minomls. such as I'siuiiixTs Tyic-sc'ttcrs. i.util bealcr, and Miuers, an Xhvy advauco i:t A uro viljct tu piirulysij uf tho lion-,!-. TJ puard ii'a.iit Him. t:.kc adse'f AValklu' Vix to.tR Uittkus iKt-A-iunalh'. Tor Skill Disoasosj Eruptions, Tot tor, SuU-iahcmtt, lllntclit's SiHt, rimples, C.iibuiuli's Itinjf wns Soald-liOsid. Stir Kyr--. KrrtHla. Itch, Scurf. Iii'itl(r.itiniM af the Skin. Humor and i!asv-t 1 f tlie Skin " hattvr name or nature, arc litiTt'ly du vp and carripj out of the m 'tern iu a &btiri UuiO ly lUo use if tho Hifters. Pin, Tap?, nnd oIimt Worms icrkirjr itt tlie sytrin i f sti many tliotjH4ind, aro oiK-t. tually U-tn id and reiiiivd. M : ytt:a .f liicilioini. im viTiniuiees ti n (hi'IiniiiitU-i tvi.ll.ee tLufytrm Lum woruif like tluso Kitter. For Fn:nlc Cor.iplalnts in youn or ii!d. :!!'lrr(., - r tin il.iwu uf - inanIitHd. t t mi v l:te. V.ivn Tunir flittrr-t di-'p r.r n dtt idt'd an influeui-e tlat taipn.vciiieui is mii wrrf pliM. tl;4ansothrr VHiatol Jlliwil wlirn rvcr yu lind i:s i.iipur:t..sliir-,tiu thmuh the fk!a i:i l'impltrs, hnijitiims r Jmw: c'.caii'C it u!ie:t ni find it .tnirtd an &Iui-h in t!.erein.4; cli a:i-e it vheu it ftiul ; jwnr Uvlinss ti i.l u-'A you trhn. Kvp Ihe l!.Md pure, and lLo hoaltli if the ty'iu viil f.illotv. It. II. MrDOStsLf) ct Cf Pni7ir.t nn-.t (i-n. AtfM.. Sun Kranrtar. Calif.-mi BsQsl -r. f Wt.iinirli. ami 4'b'trlton Si.. . , ol'J by all lrueila aud Urale SiA f ION. IKY, roitTAlisLli AN W AGUICULTUIIAL GTEAP.1E?JC.NES. 0,a-rJ atsts far BCsSSLL a CO. Massiilon Separators HORSE POWERS. HOUSE It AKKS. -. HAY CUITEIIS AND OTIIEa F rr.ST-CLAS3 FARM MACHINERY. HA.TSERT & RAYMOND, 1H3" M.ii ket Street ,-, 'Hil.aiiii.paTa. SHOW CASES! SHOW CASES! ail "Tl, Sllrr MonnM maa Walnnt. ocv act . r. "-"sii. rxTin-lj i fsl fr shipinnir Tt'lf L . HIr8I aSD urFiC-rCKNITCRB all Un. lb Isrwaa and hn ssaurtM stoca. asw sac ccuud-itauil ta lbs City. i.kw i.- At into., s-i-i. ItTfl. luii. llHi mm IOX KIIM,k AL. Thilo. ' J W h M K k w o o u. FLORIST. BOCViLKTs AU KLt'WKK BastKCTS M y. T t'KI-tH. iNiWRWriW ANI Ki.HFX FOB WKdUINU AND KU.NKRAlJ. Bum. a. aai Flasth Cujienajif lv oa Ua.-ta, o. V SOUTH SKVK.fTH 8TRED. biow CfasslQut, PauDaLrsUa. Etfi'Jf'lir Srfrnr-r, turfs CELEBRJ XD SWEDISH HI -i TEIts. 0F PERUVIAN iRL for th. Slttm w fnt4 utaag ife ppr f f weaxiul, ps.ytc.ma. a . wiy iotU hi Ufa. lot fmrm !. hv tmi r fcl or 91.1 rMtp tba ht4 ! kp profoa4 wmrl f kirn family for mr thta tlir tatri Pr. mt ft1! ttaU itM ty ad fr-an ma f Slitra. atek rdr4 thmm a iz4 ;nBg UvtBg wr mi ropl. aajvtnc it aat ft,!. 0ifnaUy th Mcrwt f rpr.M th 9 U ttr tt adrfal wa lnta4 j riktoaJ kla. villa prte1patlt la th arll F4itla fia Spaalan 1 AaarKt, atwr Ml pra tea, aria alvaig It aai & pi im pri al ir. THIS GENl'INE SWF-PISE B TTFR3 u tt la K a!l. aa afat tta rm af f aaa't a, fft' ra-'aaaaa f act tt g r f p. tlata airaady ! aa tj aiaa; 17! laa. a4 a art iUlf aca a - c at- ttv m4 arrtla fttady, taa laV i tt ai a fonaa laaividaal ra : a all r ,r. COW .TOPEZUY!. Tft ! f tfa Sdlak t!ttar(.raitMtf, i tk trat piictx ta lb ar'tl.d f;a4!iv- uri taroagsstjat iatrat:ra aitvat.aat ma aiy ta Ua aiaak aad viMra. tract. It oroia'l tt.j fatluaa ad tbrrra, aeardi t ia ator!' ajtistiag irra,al rtti ar nmm rarti. m 4-14 rataaUaa af ait kid, r tMp Dla rtataa. k trr. ar tkr as u a dickag aad flita f rgalataf tk akda:aal arga a. wkica d ad Ika aaruau.af . tka ioimmi 110a aad u a vttataai -f tka kaakaa adj Cwd:a - taf lla,'taa tka aai aad ta thtl aar& 1! aaa tit aad tiia latat at. tka lrBklla af ik liatb 1 a- aeidl ;. Ua karaiag aaoa. acd a a t b ( a. 1 aia Ua dl f aativ faaal.!, aad ta aa alt t -aany'.ati aad otmmthif aatttat ara-aa lmiaiii 7. "'aa Uacy, Cait!t, Woiaa, Drupay At If taaaa ta dakl da, rat a a aaa aparua. a ta a aiiid aad aa alaaa wtf la aoaaaa f ik a -aai.tia mi tka 1adaa tttara It fcaa kua a af tk aikdratd rajd!a ag aia' da a f ik ra aaa aiaad ta tka afcdwa-a, aad mt affcnaa thai ! kiad ta aa(,aBca mt aatd dtaa-aa. Taa ti.a vaHlak Bittra kaa aa aoarxiaa4 raa a tot aiiag LtvrCa-.pla:ata of of ataa-iiaf. Jaaadia Pyaraaaia, Dladar af Ua Spiaaa, af Ua Paa raa. f th Maaarat Qlaada. aad aia dirdr af Ua K'dacya af tit a C unary aad aaxaal-Utsaaa. Bidaa tnaaa tk -Jina Btttar avrva Uoa t Ma rtk a-ra. r w.a-t.i afUwaa aa D:aoa, wklrk ar.glaai fraa aatd akduaa:aa darbaaca, aa : -Cagatlo mt U Laatja, th Bart, aad b Brata CoaKfca, Aatkaia HaJra Haaraljjia-s tad (fr at frta(t' kdy CttUr at llaraaJ Haaior kolila aad Pit, tis Brapa Gaaarai 0a' llt;y, "ypackadraEU. M.faomo; .,. Of graat bat tba Saia-iiak B.tiar t aa fnaai ta tk aiaalaf af Uaan a 4 I, tarmttt- at-Paara. Bat tkla la aaly oaa aid nf its taac.aaiU af prmt?rtig thmtm a4 wr tt w-fnlurt paif t a.iama.leatid ytt-atf anwiw Tk aatadiak BiUra i.aa by lea axpartaae ta aia ay U--aaad aaaaa attalaiaUau tu grai raaoara af aaitsg m m-m raUabla rilllBTaTlVB 4BJB FtOf blTLATir Tjptas, Cricatal Pest, Sliip-Feircr. Yellow-Fever. ASIATIC CHOLERA. TssssDslor rutt,s aat asaanss rtnsas lis st:as Btusrs sslsa ksl.rsss Faxra aysss s r. ss4 ' bstsrt. vsr. aiost sspsfstt ss SS- ts lbs I its war, sr Frssck mmi la.lisk bkr ttissa. sks. kr arsscr.kts( tks sssis is tksir rs sstilss li.'M. - la redacts iks aiscs 'l lat sf sp assita atssasas frsai J4 is 1 par srat DIRECTIONS t4. ail ssrssss wks ksss IS sstrfVrsi ta ssa ksr4 labor, ssa wklls 4ola lt.arsftsszp.assl is asdss shaag-ss sf usipsr lars. sr Iks 4rafl s sir. srsksaxlossaaals. smsl.a. sr asrs. .koala ass fsll Is sas Iks asrsak B:llara. sa a law araps si II. 44sl Is Ikslr tt sk. ars ssBclssl Is .rsrs Ika Is ISasllTi.sk's fcasllk ss alga. Tksas wks ssas.losiaa Is. 'risk Is wsisr sansf Iks aasv star, skosia ssssr salt Is as sasas Is 4ak Bia. Urals tt, . Pars a. (lass I- as4s,tary II fs saasta M Iksswwtsk uara t will aastrs tsa U kssl sf seta sf ikslr wssl sf aarciaata-ss sir. ssa kssp ia-ia la gua4 a.aiia .a awa apinla. a" Ts tks Lsdtas Iks awadtak aula's slsaS sa racial Is as racxM staadaa a csaas Its sas sos Inkstss auat ssasi.tlsllr Is prs sr,s Ika raialarU, f la pkrals'salssl rsscaisss. pscaltsr Is Iks tmlU ssts faia sosalttsusa ss4 Uss prsvss aa .f rsetssJ bsrnsr aaali.t iksa Isosmarsbls Rsrssss aad Bls..d Olssaass. wklak sow ads;. ksa grows ssfrwassaksstskslsasakj saar tot las asalaraj la&si Itasca "s. 1st Us "w-d'.k atturs 4. ss bm sa j assars (ssd sssltk. tt aiss afas's tka tall dssslapaiaM at Iks tasjala sad, ssd sf Its kssalf kp parTsal brms astt fas auMpIasTss sd sslst. Tims tks (sd!.k k liar, kaa kssssM sss sf Iks ast ssd sissl saatsat IX.MFTIC AND TOILET AKTIllM, - Faiaara aaa laatr faaiilla. -a-- aaa 'rtad wa-llah Bmora. prmfmw It t all ata. Mar a ma aa. Far hmm it vaa attla la vanaaa -.ay a a i .awf, aatat allirg iaira ta-a ia aft a -aaara tfaa lala-aaa a- 4 tba mm m rr a mlar ara wmrU. iaf ara taaacaa ia a- aa aaftct-rat:? aaatluaa ta aaiiafyiag thmiw aara.af lairat ' y aaur ar la -lit( frail aai t r pa Thaa f aiuf axpia ara ry liabla tw a fcr frvm aaa atrwaa. faaar, ttymrxrr. Caotora. Ac . Aa Thm raff alar aaa--f ia- lih B.;iaraa.aaataaaa 4aatiaraa lula- acaaa l kariul-aa in Iftmitrr. ana tba ttaaa t raat, aay ana at -7 vaaala, irylaf lm lada Bitj tttataaw.v for aaat prtailoaa. ara vary ap ia aftaa avarlaaa laair wtajaiacaa aad caaa Impair atar Jia..ia araai taar ataaftaatiaa Ta- aa af taa .;. a tu ara aravaata 4laaaa--a fr'a aal caaaa aaa na'tar af aoar la aaa mt a.c naaa, t aaUaa: abostld aa a ff a a 'hi vf wit m a m mt aaa. aa la haova. laaa 4 ! 14 la a taa r , aaltabia la Ifta 4.iaaaa ia aaaciift. Taa ro : mnotwtm a ij r-u at ar 4m," ta airlaliy ! aa aataraaaV UOWTOTAKE SWEMSH 3.TTEK16 Taa Iwa4laa iUtra aaall aa a a ia. . i abaaa af iaf aamaaory ayaiptaaia Orova aarat.aa rata aaa taalaapoaafat thraa ca 1ar 4Uy. mmtmnmr aftar avaa'a para m allaiad w:ia watat Paraoaa a4ar ymmrm. ka-tk. ra mf .a-.iaaAa.li lft aaa-aalf " aak-qarTar Cal l raa fraiyaaraapar4o, aad-4ata -fikal aaatiiy, Paranaa aceaatoMarl ta taaw tohaaa. aaaa'a V taiafr-.aU aa attic a arp a-tbla, vailaa.a taa B. tiara; th-y aiay ankatitaLa a at t. ar af aaamsaaiila ar root af cat a maa aat ibaa.auoa taa aalvla. laataadaf apittlaai It away la taa vay aaivk ac af fc-baaco abaald -ulf a4ara y ba praaclead araaa ar aahaa, ar fakor aali ma-ia bai akaald eaka au4 -rata asarelaa la fraa air void a all aaddaa atiaaflaa af V-a. pa rat ara, a I lataapraaa la aaitad aad dnaftlaA aad all alea aaaatai altaaaat, by arhtab Uay trill eaatnbata taray la tba afaatiaa. aaaa af tba Bvadlab BlHara . flbaald tba Bwadl-h Bttura mm aatt aB laataa, tt a.ay ba tab -a amb aoaia aa-ar, ar aaa ba dUata-J with aoea aaicarwacaf ar ay rap BaalBbf aaatrad by parabaaa tba raa.paaad.aa laalva rtglat mt prapa, tog aa Oal Oaatiaa wa-ilab Biltara haracorora priard by Bafaa ahaala4 .ata 0. B. Army Sargaoa, a bar a, :a rdar ia fraatrata fraid aad dacapdoa tba aaaw at 1 BabaaaM baial lata Ua glaaa af aacb mm tla a-U tbaaavaliaaaamaad it aiarbad by B Srboaa Bf a aad by aarawa aaaaa Mmm witbaa uaaa atarba ara aaarV-aa DENIKL & CU. . sS snk Tktra atrssa. Pktlsdaipkia IMas par aais Bstiis. Ta ssass Ha I s dsssa sta Wksissaia kp Jskasf. aW"