OCR Interpretation

The Troy herald. [volume] (Troy, Mo.) 1873-1890, August 20, 1873, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063984/1873-08-20/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

k KPIP, 1
Reecit Meteoric iBTestlf atlons.
On the tenth of July the earth piued
through the flnt of the two great rivers
of meteors which Internet Its orbit ; and
on November 13 or 14 It will encounter
another shower of snooting stars, of equal
magnitude. The band recently traversed,
known In ancient times as the Tears of
St. Lawrence, Is about 10,948,000,000 miles
In Its greatest diameter, and 4,043,360
miles wide at the point of tho earth's
crossing;. '
Probably the most recent Investigations
Into the nature of the erratic masses which
constitute these vast belts are those made
by Father Ferrari and others In the fall
of last year, recently published In Let
Mondu. They are based principally upon
the observation' of a remarkably brilliant
aerolite, which Ml near Onrlnla, in Italy,
during the latter part of August, 18ft.
The course of the body was from the
southward and eastward, It appearing at
Irst, quite small and emitting a reddish
light which gradually Increased in bril
liancy, leaving behind a misty train. Sud
denly the bolide flamed np apparently as
large as the moon, and then Instantly dis
appeared, a long cloud of serpentine form
remaining In Its place. About threemln
utes after, a violent explosion was heard,
Allowed by two others of less Intensity.
From the point of first observation to that
of Its disappearance, tbe meteor traveled
over a trajectory of OT miles, and its alti
tude at the beginning was measured at
30 o, corresponding to an elevation of
about 114 miles. The first detonation took
8 lace at a height of 10.2 miles, and the
nil bursting into small fragments at a
few hundred feet above the earth. The
velocity of the mass was calculated at 32.2
miles per second.
In order to determine the amount of
heat developed by tho aerolite after enter
lngour atmosphere, Schlapparelll's Inves
tigations were employed. Applying suit
able formulas to the case In point and as
suming the specific heat of Che body to be
22 of 1 centigrade, .which Is not far
from tho truth, It has been found that the
augmentation of temperature, after plung
ing into the earth's atmosphere would be
3,408,107.80 Fahrenheit, a degree far
more than sufficient to explain the phe
nomena cf light and heat, as well as of
the explosion or total dispersion of Im
mense masses.
A number of, fragments of the meteo
rite above referred to, quite small in every
Instance, were picked up and subjected to
careful examination. The mass was
crystalline, and formed of various sub
stances. An angle was polished with
difficulty, owing to the extreme hardness.
An abundance of malleable granules of
nlckleiferous iron were recognized. The
interior of the fragments appeared po
rous, but outside they were covered with
a pellicle of vitrified matter. Beyond the
Iron above mentioned, the greater part of
the mass contained soluble silicates, prin
cipally those of magnesium and of Iron.
From tho fact that It has been noted that
the meteors of the August and November
showers, traveling at the rate of from 36
to 40 miles per second, find an Insur
mountable obstacle In the atmosphere,
Schiapparclli has pointed out that only
bodies of an enormous magnitude would
be able to penetrate It and reach the sur
face of the earth In a fragmentary condi
tion. Ferrari observes that, from this, it
may be considered that the meteor he de
scribes, having a velocity ncarlv equal to
the above, mnst have been of tremendous
size, and he notes, as a remarkable fact,
that an unusual number of these bodies,
ten In all, fell In Europe between July and
September of last year.
The author states tho result of his ob
servation with the following conclusions
previously enunciated by Schlapperelil :
1. The Intlmiite correlation between the
comets, shooting stars, and meteorites is
now placed beyond doubt, and the Im
mense velocity observed in some meteor
rites renders it Impossible to, ascribe to
them a planetary origin; consequently
the hypothesis of stellar origin is the
most probable. 2. From this suppo
sition, the masses come from the
single body, since divers cases demon
strate the fact that they arrive from
totally different regions In stellar space.
3. The hypothesis admitted, It must fol
low that the chemical and molecular
structure of the bodies of the universe,
situated in different positions, must be of
similar nature to that of the meteorites
The below given views regarding the
mlneraloirlcal structure and comnoiltlon
of aerolites are ascribed to Danbree, and
are the results of examination both by
soectral and chemical analvils ! 1. Hun.
dreds of analyses by the most eminent
chemists prove that meteorites contain no
simpie Doay unknown to our globe. 2,
There have been recnocrnlzed with eer.
talntv twentv-two elements, riven below
in the descending order of their Import
num. iron, magnesium, swoon, oxygen,
nickel, cobalt, chromium, maniranese.
titanium, tin. Conner, aluminum, notes.
slum, sodium, calcium, arsenic, phos-
B herns, nitrogen, sulphur, chlorine, car
on, and b)drogen. It Is a very curious
fact that the three bodies which predomi
nate in nearly every meteorite, iron, sill
con and oxviren. are also those which nr
dominate in the earth. 8. Meteorites have
also manv necullar mineral comnonnda.
principally nlckellferous Iran, sulphide of
iron auu oi nicaei iscnrienersiiei ana sul
phide of Iron (trolllte). There are also
common to the meteorites of the earth a
great number of combinations, similar not
only In chemical composition but even in
crystalline form. 4. Meteorites indicate
in a measure the temperature at their
formation, and that by which they are
caused to disaggregate. , 8. Lastly, these
bodies demonstrate the existence of in
numerable masses disseminated through
the remotest rearlons of suace. which
would be completely unknown were It
not for their sudden and splendid apparl-
lions. scumtfie American.
At Philadelphia, the other dav. Ed
ward Schusterrelter cut the throat of bis
wife, Mary, with a razor. He then com
mitted suicide bv taJtlnsr Dolson.. Their
dead bodies were found on tbe floor of
their apartment. They bad been married
two montns. jealousy was mo cause.
Am Alligator s tie Baapage
A w-tattisase alnavtllal ttt sjsmII stnt l ass.
AsvvaavJv svipssM aasBss r awv vw-Ln SBuuvutsvav
ted story eomes'to us from Baker
cotuty concerning the queer conduct of
an allltrator wnkh Inhabited a larm
pond, called the Goose pond. Mar Lomax,1
on the line of the South and North Ala
bama railroad. A gentleman was going
to the saw-mill, with one or more logs
drawn by oxen, when he was attacked en
route by one of the many alligators which
it seems Inhabit that curious spot. The
gentleman who was a plucky fellow,
snowea ngnt, ana, as in earnest oi nis
UUOkl.O fUTIVKr. iiuon It yvic-ttATJ ai ins
alllgatorshlp, which the latter disposed of
as a hungry man would dispose of a
choice sandwich. In plain English, he
swallowed It, and then as an earnest of
what As proposed to do, made for his
assailant, who fearing that he might fol
low the axe If he remained, fled for dear
life. The alligator then attacked the
oxen, and had sicoeeded In killing one
when the gentleman, having secured re
inforcements, returned to the assault.
An Immediate attack ensued, which re
sulted, after much effort, In the death of
the amplblous brute. It measured seven
feet In length, and was regarded as a fear
ful object even In death. The goose pond
In which this creature had his residence,
and In which his Interesting family yet
reside, is on the premises of Col. J. w.
Hughes, of this city. We are Informed
that netltion Is now belmr circulated
among the citizens of that vicinity, the
essence oi wnicn in a request ro me
colonel to remove his little pests to Mout-
omery, or some oiner piace oeyona tne
mlts ot Baker county. Tho neonle say
that the alligators havo very open coun
tenances, but that not even a Yankee
clock-peddler can take a man In quicker
than thev. Hence It is that thov so earn
estly desire and request their removal.
ne protest, nowever, against tneir oeing
brought to Montgomery. A Judicious
alligator might do the State some service
ncre, especially uunng a session oi tne
Legislature, but the untrained animal
might be indiscriminate. We can do
without Urn. Montgomery (Ala.) Adver
Let Tonr Wife Know.
It Is a custom too common with the
men of the world to keep their families In
utter Ignorance of tho situation of their
business. The wife knows nothing, has
tot even an Idea of the amount of her
husband's fortune, whether It is to be
counted by the hundreds or the thous
ands. What can a woman kept In such
Ignorance learn ? She spends as a matter
of course, all he gives her to spend, with
the full confidence that when It is gone,
and she asks for It, he will give her more.
If an unmarried woman works, she
may go with a bold, unblushing face, and
demand her wages; but a wife can de
mand nothing, her claim is only for bare
necessity : and scnerous men. on that
account, arc too often Indulgent, too fear
ful of letting a wife know the exact state
of their finances. 'Tis all wrong.
Husband andwlfe have a mutual Inter
est; every woman should know the exact
state of her husband's finances, under
stand his plans, and aid him. if possible,
with her counsels, and then these terrible
catastrophes would not so often happen.
Many a wue wno is plunging her hus
band deeper and deeper Into debt through
Ignorance, would, if she knew his embar
rassments, be the first to save, and with
true womanly sympathy and generosity,
hrlp him to reinstate the fallen fortunes.
SaTe the Surface Water.
A trlD through this State recently sat
isfies the writer that something should
be done to remedy the terrible waste
wnicn is occurring yeany Dy tne water
which falls in tbe Shane of snow and rain.
as it passes entirely from the control, of
tne i ana-owners ami occupants, mere
are mousaaas or rocicy giens wnere res
ervoirs could be constructed that would
be of Inestimable value, as compared with
their present utility, in holding that im
portant fertilizer, water. There are mil
lions of acres belonging to the readers of
the Dribune that would be quadrupled In
value by having water held In reserve to
be used through just such a "dry spell"
as frequently afflicts some portions of this
and other States. There Is a little ditch
running round tho brow or a dry knoll,
200 miles north of this city, that was con
structed oy the writer tblrty-ove years
since, which takes the water that would
otherwise fro to make a swamn. and It is
distributed with great advantage over a
utiMB uim, woum prouuoe next to notn
ing without this . water. F.M. SAav, N. T.
An Oregon Cloudburst.
On June 20. Union and vlcinltv was vlg
lted by the heaviest rain and hall Storm
ever known In this valley. It commenced
at 2 o'clock, and In less than thirty min
utes tne wnoie lace oi tne country was a
lake of water. A waterspout burst on
the hills directly north of the farms
of Mrs. Cates and Mrs. D. K. Bon-
son, about two miles east of Union,
and the whole face of the hill was one
grand, roaring cataract from summit
to nase. tne water in some or tne truicn-
es being six feet deep, washing hun-
a reus oi tons or stone down into tne roau
and fields below, many of which would
weigh from 300 to 600 pounds, and two or
three have been estimated at 1,000 to
1,600 pounds. It ruined Mr. Benson's
garden, and uprooted some of his apple
trees; washed down and carried away
nearly a ntui-mue oi lence on tne Law
rence ranch, and ruined what main
chanced to be in Its way. The hall-tones
were not large, but in some places they
fell very thick, and where they were
washed In drills thev mav he fnnnrl to the
depth of six inches. Bed Rock (Ore.)
utmocrau ,
The Effects of Diet.
M. Cabasson is credited with havlntr
presented to the French Academy a curi
ous essay on tnat somewnai nacxneyeu
theme, the effect of diet on the moral and
Intellectual faculties of man. In a passage
of "Les Mlserables,?' Victor Hugo likens
French vivacity to tho light French
wines, and English ponderosity to "nor-
terbeer ;" and many Frenchmen are con
vinced that the distinguishing traits of
tne two nations may, in a great measure,
be ascribed to the use of these beverages.
But M. Cabasson SDeaks from experience
having experimented on his own person
with various articles of food. Coffee
taken on an empty stomach appears to
have produced most startllngeffects. He
states that Immediately after Imbibing It
his Ideas acquired unusual profundity,
his style In writing was cold but correct,'
while on the other hand, his temper un
derwent a pernicious change that Is, he
became morose, egotistical, and generally
disagreeable. A moderate breakfast re
stored him to his normal state, and the
disappearance of Intellectual profundity
was compensated for by an Influx of ge
nial and generous Ideas such, at least,
being the modest testimony of M. Cabas
son In his own case.
Good Lhci by the Baikel.
It is seldom that the poor and deserving
class of a community happen to a "good
streak of luck," and the tickle goddess of
fortune apparently alms her shafts above
those whose condition In life would be
benefited by the bestowal of her Avon.
An honest, hardworking machinist,
named Joseph F. Police, has been at
work in the State road shops In this city
for a long time, and was accounted by
the "bosses" at one of their steadiest and
most reliable workmen, who supported
his small family by the dally sweat of his
brow. There was living in the city of
Charleston, S. C, an old uncle of Mr.
Police, who fell sick and sent for his
nephew to come to his bedside. Arriving
at Charleston, he at once repaired to the
stately mansion of the sick man. and
there found his relative on a dying bed.
No time was lost In stating to his visitor
why he was sent for, and ho was then
told that he hud left his entire estate,
amounting to $02,000, to his sole heir.
At the same time he drew from under his
pillow over $1,700 In cash, besides several
gold watches and other valuables. The
old man at length died, and on examining
into his effects Mr. Police found himself
the fortunate possesor of vast amounts
of railroad and bank stocks, gold, real
estate, and a splendid mansion In the city,
of Charleston, in all amounting to the
sdovo sum. jar, rouce, alter rewarding
his uncle's faithful housekeeper to the
amount of over $2,000, made arrange
ments to return to Atlanta, where he ar
rived a much richer man then when he
left It. In looking through one trunk
Mr. Police discovered $000 in gold, which
was rather a surprise, and whldi seems
to have been overlooked lu the deed. Of
course this good fortune, if judiciously
handled, will render Mr. Police comforta
ble the remainder of his life. It Is stated
that his uncle possessed largo means In
Europe, which will go to his relatives in
that country. Mr. Police takes his new
estate with much sang frold, and appears
to De unconscious or nis gooa iuck. it
might be well to say, however, that he Is
for tho present "tuklnir a rest." tho
weather being a "little oppressive," and
he thinks his constitution needs the least
recreation In the world. Atlanta (Qa.)
Herald, July SO.
Early vs. Late Lambs.
A writer In tho Hearth and Home savs
last spring, In a flock of thirty sheep, he
had a dozen February lambs, and only
one death among them. The breeds are
thoroughbred Ootswold and grade South
down. The result, he thinks, Is mainly
owing to prompt attention at weaning-
time, ano regular leeuing. Tne sneep nad
a large open shed facing the south, with
a run of a yard In which there were no
other animals. In a yard frequented by
cattle and horses, they freoutntlv set In
jured and premature births are caused.
iney nave oeen leu reguiariy on gooa
hay, turnips, carrots, and Indian meal In
moderate quantities. The aim has been
to Keep tnem in good tnnving condition.
For this purpose he regards roots as val
uable In connection with other feed. The
appetite has been uniformly good and the
lambs have had plenty of milk from the
start. With suitable care and shelter, he
regards tne riK or having lambs in Feb
ruary as not much greater than that ot
having them In May. The profit Is alto
gether on the side of early lamls. The
market Is exceeding! v bare In Mav and
June, and Is not well supplied up to the
miuuie oi u uiy. me DUtcners taiK seuue
tlvely, and If you are not foolish enough
to sell them you can get your own price
for lambs dressed at home and sold in the
nearest village. The winter lambs, well
cared for, will bring from $8 to $10 each
If sold by the first of July. If only ready
for market by August or September, they
wiu nanny Dring nan tnese prices.
Rev. Sennas Hall Haea for a Divorce.
Very many ncnons will regret, says an
English paper, though .there are many
who will not be surprised, to learn that
the Rev. Newman Hall has been com
pelled to appear In the Divorce Court.
This estimable gentleman has been sorely
tried In his domestic life. His marriage
was rather a romantic one, and arose out
of an attachment which his wife formed
for him while he was actlntr aa her tutor.
She was a daughter of a Scotch gentle
man, well known In the religious world,
and whoso life he afterwards wrote.
Those who knew husband and wire were
astonished at tho admirable manner In
which he conducted hlmseir towards a
lady whose capricious aid uncertain tem
per seemed almost to susruest mental
rather than moral defect. Some years
asm it was said Mr. Hall bore this last In
jury patiently ; but It would seem that
some iresn wrong nau oeen committeu,
and he has now filed a rjetltlon in the Dl-
vorco.Court, alleging adultery on the part
ot his wife with a man named Richard-
How to Use a Spade.
The man who can handle a spade prop
erly does not find it very hard or labori
ous to work. He first lets the snade fall
or Its own weight down to the spot where
the spadeful ft to be taken up, taking
care that tho breadth on the surface
around Is not mora than four Inches :
then he draws back the spade a little, which
tabes off much or the friction of tho de
scending blade. One good thrust of the
snade with the foot then sends the blade
down Its full depth. A backward pressure
makes a lever of the handle and heel of
the spado, and a dexterous turn of tbe
wrist sends the spadeful upside down just
where It Is wanted. There Is no raking
or "sputtering" needed to make the
ground level. A slight tap with the cor
ner of the made makes the work as reru
lor and plane as if laid off with an in
strument. Forney't Preu,
Fersemal Neatness,
With the best Intentions of personal
neatness, many persons are unable to
make the Impression of their company
wholly agreeable. They may remember
with advantage that attention to rinsing
the mouth with some fluid six times a day
is not too much pains to make themselves
acceptable to others. There Is no surer
passport to esteem than an Innocent,
cleanly, taintless person, which wins upon
one before moral virtues have time to
make their way. If you think this has
been said too often, study the personal
appearance of the well-bred people you
meet for the next month. The result
will satisfy you that those who are as neat
as white cats are as one to fifteen of the
careless, easily satisfied sort. Slight dis
orders make themselves known by the
sickly odor of the Insensible perspiration,
autte sensible to others at onoe, though
le person most Interested Is the last to
become conscious of It. The least care
permissible, even in cold weather, to
those who would make their physical
purity as sura as their moral state, Is
bathing with hot water and soap twice a
week from head to foot. Carbollo toilet
soap Is the best for common use, as It
heals and removes all tho roughness and
" breaking out " not or the gravest sort.
Ladles whose rough complexions are a
oontlnual mortification to them, have
round them entirely cleared by the use of
tnis soap. Tne sugnt unpleasant oaor ot
the arid present soon disappears after
washing, and It may be overcomo by using
a few spoonfuls or perfume In the water.
Chalcra mm4 Pula-Klllcr.
Pkrry Davis' Pain-killer. This un
paralleled preparation Is receiving more tes
timonials of Its wonderful efficacy In remov
ing pains, than any other medicine ever of.
fored to the public And these testimonials
come from persons ot every degree of Intel
llgence, and every rank of life. Physicians
of the first respectability, and perfectly con
ve riant with the nature of diseases and rem
edies, recommend this as one of the most
effectual In the line ot preparations for the
cure of Cholera, Cholera Morbus and kin
dre J bowel troubles now so common among
the people.
Popular Fallacy and Deceptions.
It Is an Infirmity of man to cling to tho
teachings of a putt generation, and to stub
bornly resist the light of reform and pro
greet. Health-reform and Temperance
growth arc jealously watched over by the
Poison Bitters compounders. One great
prevailing deception or the presentage, Is
tbe Impression that every human biped or
either sex must be ttitnulated, and the
poisoned chalice Is labeled "Medicated
Bitters," the better to palliate their use
and prolong tho epidemic. One or the
most zealous workers to cure this malady,
Dr. 'Joseph Walker. Inventor and Pro
prietor or the famed California Vinegar
Bitters, believes in making Bitters that
are " true medicine," and advises the sick
man to swallow a draught that will wash
out the Leprosy or his disease. In this
faith he Is steadfast, and his Vinbo ar Bit
tkrs, though a contradiction to the gen
eral character of all other Bitters, are, as
a great tueeettvaA Life Vitality evidence
of one popular fallacy and corrected.
Many of our readers, who are looklntr
about for something to do, can And pleas
ant and profitable employment In the bu
siness of llfo Insurance. It requires no
capital, save a horse and buggy to travel
through the county, and to actlvomen
the recompense Is certain. We recom
mend the selection of some strong old
company like the New York Life, with
large assets and liberal plans, ono that Is
popular wherever known, and one too
tnat evervDooy Knows, a man wno
takes applications for life Insurance Is
doing good. It is in every sense a good
Dtisiness. a letter dropped to tne home
office of this company, at 340 and 348
nro&away, new i orK, win meet witu a
ready response. Try It.
The National Lifr Insurance Com
pany ot tho United States of America,
wants an agent In every town In the
country, and will pay liberally for busi
ness secured, xne principal features oi
the Company are Its great financial
strength, Its low premiums, and its liberal
policies. Its plans sro easily understood,
and those devoting only a portion of their
time to insurance are enabled orcen times
to accomplish gratifying results. Wo do
not know ot a company better deserving
of patronage by those wanting insurance,
nor one with which an agent could more
advantageously connect himself. E. A.
Jtoll ns Is President, and Jav Cooke is
Chairman of tho Finance Committee.
Address branch office of Company, at
President Welch, of the Iowa Agri
cultural College, has declined the offer of
President or tne Arkansas industrial uoi-
Perspiration has no effect on the Elm-
wood and Warwick collars. They retain
their shape under all ordinary circum
stances, and are the best to wear In warm
weather. Com,
rtrw If vou don't want to distrust cverv
body with your offensive broath, cure your
Catarrh upon which it depends. 9000 re
ward is offered by the proprietor of Dr.
Sago's Catarrh Remedy for a case of Catarrh
wmcu no cannot cure, ii is soiu Dy urug
gists. 052
Great barm and uiscomiort is caused by
tho use of Duriratlves which erlne and ruck
the eytom. Partont' Puryatiu J'ilh are
free from all Impure matter, and are mild
ana ueanngiving in weir operation.
At this season of the year cramps and
pain In tho stomach and bowels, dysentery,
diarrhoea, Ac., are quite common, and should
be checked at once. Johnton'i Anodyne Lin'
iment Is the best article that can be used in
all such eases, and should be kept in every
family. Used Internally.
IIoarhnsss Carry a bottle of Dr. Ransom's
litre Hyrun and Tola, or Honey Syrup, In your
pocket, and moisten your throat with it every
half hour, or hour, and It will restore the voice In
twenty-four hours. It Is of incalculable value
to singers and public speakers, removes in a few
minutntbe hiuklnets of the voice, restoring lta
naiursi imwinwx.
Colic and Champ are Instantly cured by one
dose of. Dr. Miller's Magnetic llalm. Do not
fall to keep a botUe la the house, its cts. Is the
See advertisement in tbls paper.
Tub late Gov. Geary pronounced Dr. Slullen
berger's Fever and Ague Antidote a public li no
faction . A single trial will establish its merit .
Tim Littli Corporal. The contents
of the AofBAt aoAbar are excellent. "Life on
an Island,-by Helen C. Weeks) Claire's Ac
quaintance wltfc a Koyal Prlneess," by Caroline
Maria wane, aaa Hidden Treasure, ' by Mary
A. Denlson, are continued. In addition to
these there an several short and entertaining
stones and poems. "Among the Mowers" Is
the title of a very pretty frontispiece. A Dletnre
story "Itum and Ruln"-is given In this num
ber. The terms or this popular little monthly
are only ll.ftj a year, and In addition to the
magatlno yon will get two beautiful ehromos.
Extraordinary Inducements are offered forohibs.
Sixty cents will secure a canvassing outfit, in
cluding both ehromos. Address Joiw R. Mil
ler, Publisher, Ml Randolph street, Chicago.
Thirty Years' Kxperleaee of sua OI4
Mas.WlKSLOW'aBoniTniXOBVBrMtlha amerhi.
lion of one of the best Female Physicians and Name
In the United States, and bis been nsed for thirty
years with nsverfstllng safety and success by mill-'
ions of mothers sad children, from the feeble Infant
of one week old to the adult. It corrects acidity of
the stomach, relieves wind colic, regatauaths bow
eli, and sires rest, health, asd comfort to mother and
ehUd. We believe It to be tbe Best and Surest Reme
dy In the World la all cases of DTSINTERT and
UIARRHOt A IN CHILDREN, whether It arises from
Teethlngcr from any other canse. roll directions
for using will accompany each bottle. Nona Genuine
Mless the fae-slmlle of CURTIS PERKINS Is on
the outsldo wrapper.
Soto sr iu Msdicihi PtALtas.
Children Often Look Pale sal Sick.
From no other canto than bavin worms In the ttom.
will destroy Worms wlthont injury to the child, being
perfectly wnm, and free from all coloring or other
Injurious Ingredients usually used in worm prepara
tions. CURTIS BROWN, Proprietors,
No. SIS Falton street, New York.
SoUt hu DrueaUit and CknnitU. and Ddattrt in
Mtdlctnti, at TwixtY-rivi Cairn a Box.
Tho HoMcfeoU Panacea
and FamUlr
Is the best remedy la tbe world for the followlna
complaints, vbu Cramps In the Limbs and Stomach,
Pain In the Stomach, Bowels or Bide, Rheumatism In
all lu forms. Bilious Colic, Neuralgia, Cholera, Dysen
tery, Colds, Flesh Wounds, Bums, gore Throat, Spinal
Complaints, Bpralns and Bruises, Chills and Fever.
For Internal and External use.
Its operation Is not only to relieve theDatlenUbut
enUrely remove the cause of the complaint. It pene
trates and pervades the whole system, restoring
healthy action to all Its parts, sad quickening the
Taa RovaxBOlD Paxacxa Is Porelv Vegetable and
Prepared by
No. Sis Fulton street. New York.
For sal by all Drogglits.
Itcdlelnnl Polaona on thet Wane.
The patriarchs tiok no mercury, no bismuth, no
Iodine, no bromide of potassium, no strychorla,
110 quinine. Happy old gentlemen 1 tbey did not
even know of the existence of these "epecldcs,"
and yet thev lived until It seemed ae If Death had
forgotten them. Their medicines were herbs and
roots. They have left this fact on record, and the
world seems to be now taking note of It a d return
ing to tbe first principles of medication. Hostet
ter's Btomich Bitten, the purest and mostefflea
dons vegetable restorative ot the day. Is ali.i the
most popular. Thousands of pcr.oni who only a
few years aso believed Implicitly in all the poisons
which flaure In the pharmacopiela, now pronounce
this palatable tonic and alterative an all-e mclent
remedy for dyspepsia, nervous debility, constipa
tion, bilious complaints, headache. Intermittent
fevers, and all the ordinary disturbances of tbe
stomach, the liver, the discharging organs and the
brain. The time Is not far dlitant when most of
the powerful and venomous drugs now so reckless
ly administered by practitioners of the "Jierolc"
school, in cases that might easily be controlled by
milder treatment, will be utterlv discarded by all
philosophical physicians. As It Is, the thinking
public, who are generally ahead of the profession,
als, have already put the dangerous preparations
aside and adapted Hostetter's Bitters In their
stead as a safe and excellent household medicine,
adapted to almost every ailment except the organ-
le and deadly contagious diseases. For more than
twenty years this famous restorative and prevent
ive has been annually strengthening Its hold upon
the public confidence and It now ttkes tbe lead of
every advertised medicine manufact .red In this
Champs, Colic, Cholera, Dysentery anil Diar
rhasa, as well as all Affections of the llowels,
are readily mastered and thoroughly cured by
nr. uuyne'B unrnunniive uHisain.
NEW YORK. AU2Utll. 197S.
RRKP CATTLE S10.00 tS12.!0
Dressed ....
SHEEP Live ,
flour uooa to unoice.,
WHEAT Spring No. 2. . .
CORN Western Mixed. . .
OATS Western, New....
K YE Western
PORK-Mess, New 17.75
BEE VKS Choice $ 5. 10
Good.... 8.00
Fair Grade 4.71
Medium S.7S
HOGS-Llve t.-iO
8HKEP Good to Choice 3.7S
FLOUB White Winter Extra 7.M
Spring Extra C.oo
GRAIN Vnct Spring No. 1 . 1 .i3
" ', No. 2. 1.20
Cora-No. 2 m
Oata :
Kye No. 2 M
PORK-Mess, New 15.75
uaney aa
FLOUR Famllr.
WHEAT Red , New.,
PORK-Mess. New...
1C.50 b17.l0
COTTON-Mlddllng S 17H
Good o Prune.. 5.10
HOGS Live 4.01
FLOUR Choice Family 7.00
WHEAT Winter No. J, Red. 1.4 1
COKN-No. 2, Mixed. i!0
OATS-No. 3 27
RYE-No.i 57
BARLEY No. 3, New 64
PORK-Mess, New 16.75
WOOL Tub waahed Choice. 40
Unwashed Choice,. SO
COTTON-LOW Middling S 18
FLOUR Family 7.01
CORN New fit
OATS New 40
FLOUR Choice and Family,. 8.00
9 0.75
$ 70
a 4i
CORN Mixed
5:i. Ml
MOLASSES Strictlv Prime .
COrXON-Mlvldllag. jgjf
6.25 7.80
4.00 0.25
.',' 19
0.50 S 7.25
1.411 5 1.47
54 ft 60
41 t 43
a is.ou

xml | txt