Newspaper Page Text
Chasing Kail road Trains.
The Rev. .1. Hyatt Smith describes as follows his experience in trying to take a train in time: “ vVe stopped at Syracuse, N. Y.. for dinner. You remember the railroad de pot. centrally situated, with its eastern and western entrances exactly alike—ns much ho ns the two ends of a cur. After we had dined the depot master informed us that n e bad seventeen minutes to spare before the departure of the eastern tram. This, thought I, will give me an opportunity to see the city and a glorious chance for a smoke, provided a clergyman could he tempted Into such a piece of worldly and wasteful amusement. I sauntered forth, tind after an absence of exactly thirteen minutes, having enjoyed a delightful and soothing stroll, I was returning, watch in band, when, to my astonishment,! beheld the train slowly gliding-out of the other end of the depot, and increasing its speed si every puff of its gigantic locomotive. Here, indeed, was a “call” that admitted neither correspondence nor delay; there was no time for “ taking it into considera tion.’’ So, without conferring with flesh ~r blood, I pul off like a sky-rocket witha double fuse. For a moment I thought I bad it all my own way; I thought I was gaining ground, although I knew I was losing wind. I was encouraged in the race by sundry helpful fellows .who kept crying out us I passed, “Go it gai ters!’” “plucky boy!” “he aint left, 0 i no!” and other well meaning and benignant exhortations. Though thev intended, perhaps, helping me over tin- course, 1 found that the more they shouted the less inclined I was to run. and the more decidedly did the locomotive make terrible headway against me. To give up the chase; to submit to the chagrin of being left ; to lose my party and my pas sage; to meet with disappointment and not to meet with friends, all this was bad enough; but the thought of encountering, all the way back to the depot, that line of interested individuals who with their cheering exclamations had so feelingly en -1 couraged my on my outward journey, this I was the bitterest pill in this unexpected dose. Hut it must be done, so tapering off gradually 1 gave up the contest and turned hack to meet my fate, and—if I could find him—the depot master whose blundering statements were the cause of all my trouble. Without search that individual advanced to greet me with the bland recognition of a fact that no one could well deny, “ Well, you got left, did you?” I replied only witha resentment of a "silencing eye. ’ If I looked as 1 tried to look, my photo graph taken at that instant would hardly he chosen to grace an album gallery of “eminent divines.” Several bystanders seeking information, asked, with a show of confidential interest in my case, on what wise the thing had happened? ami others wishing “to point a mor al,” advised me to “he on hand a little earlier next time.” With returning breath relief and words came together,, and I squarely charged the rail road official with till the blame. I spoke i;f his incompetency, in no measured terms, recalling how that after I had placed my party in the car he had assured me that there were full seventeen minutes to spare before the train went out: “while here,” said I, with a triumphant exhibi tion of my watch,the “seventeen minutes are even now barely up. am yet the train is gone ami out of sight,” After no little hot shot east back and forth, with the usual variations and final perorations of “you did and you didn’t,” “you’re anoth er," etc., I asked him whether I would he risking another chance of being left if I depended upon him to give me the exact hour of the departure of the next Eastern train. “Eastern!” exclaimed he. “Yes, Kietern," replied I, with a decided upward and sarcastic inflection. “ Why,” quoth he “the train you’ve just been chasing with such poor luck wasn’t an Eastern train, but the Western Express!” With much and increasing confusion and ex citement I stammered out, “Then where in Joppa in the Eastern train?” “Why, there it is,” replied he, “just getting under way at the other end of the depot. Leg it, or you’ll lose that.” If ever 1 did make Dexter time I made it then. I passed right through that depot like the wind. I felt as if I was all legs. °nc glance, however, at the rear door of die last ear as I was nearing it, came near being too much for me. I discovered the group of my long lost friends, whose forms and faces seemed bursting with poorly suppressed and ill-timed mirth. As 1 reached safely the platform, the fire that opened upon me could only he equalled for its merciless effect by the fire in the rear, from which I had providertially fled. 1 In arc! jibes, and jokes, and jeers; I heard I lie hoarse laughter of full-chested men, die hysterical efforts of mirth-exhausted women. They had all witnessed my chase alter the wrong train ; now fearful lest in need I should overtake it, and then re j”ieed at my evident lack of what jockeys call “bottom," as my speed began to sl;u ken and my chances with the locomo tive began to grow “small ” by degrees and beautifully less. They had witnessed the “ blowing up" administered the depot master, the strange procrastination in s ' acting for the right t rain, until at length II had actually started and I had entered upon a second ' stern chase." Then they 1 an and I was ’eft again, as they looked with breathless interest at the unequal contest of legs wrsit a locomotive. They h "i witnessed my final triumph, but how 1 ' fully I was welcomed, anil with what 1 ' lings f reeived their peculiar congnitu lti ms, 1 leave my hearers to imagine. 1 he most remarkable railroad in Ger l!: ft nd Europe is the new Black Forest r :| l. which will be completed within four Between Hornbcrgand St. George, 'dilated 2,870 feet above the level of the 1 and but four miles distant from Horn " r '- p . the railroad ascends nearly 2,000 ft. 1 I' ! ‘Smthrough 27,000 ft. of tunnels. • ' ven thousand feet of the latter have ip ‘ completed during the last two years, iruly cyclopean work on the road is i ! gtvsMnp rapidly, and attracting thou ■ ■of visitors, who flock there from all i o ■of Southern Germany and Switzer ■- ■ 1 rvy PolyUrhnir. A ■ utiißsi'ON dent of th London Field ■ wit. an inquiry whether it is a safe '■ tice to wash sweated horses in cold v ' ■ r. He says he has adopted it with results, both in summer and l< r . After washing, the animal should '' n iWa-d dry, as far as practicable, the 11 especially. HOME, FARM AND HARDEN. —Flat surfaces are better than round poles for chickens to roost on, as the fowls cover their feet and keep them from freez ing in winter. —Recent experiments have proved that animals cannot take on flush rapidly, un less the temperature is nearly uniform, and between fifty and sixty degrees. —Brown Bread.—Three cups of meal, one of flour, two mips of sweet milk and one of sour, half a cup of molasses, tea spoon of soda ; steam three hours. —ln setting out young orchards, always register the varieties immediately in a hook, where they may be referred to in a few years, when the trees commence bear ing, and the labels are lost, and name for gotten. —A Southern paper mentions the case of an eighty acre farm, that had become so exhausted as to yield but four or five bushels of wheat per acre, but by the use of clover as a green crop, it wa.4 made to produce this year from 20 to 25 bushels of wheat per acre. —To Cleanse Blankets.—Put two large tablespoons, of borax and a pint bowl of soft water into a tub of cold water. When dis solved, put in a pair of blankets and let them remain over night. Next day rub and drain them out. and rinse thoroughly in two waters, and hang them to dry. Do not wring them. —To Make Hens Lay in Winter,—Give them a good supply of chopped meat—the refuse from the house or the butcher's shops—provide warm airy quarters, with plenty of range in tine weather, and you will have an abundant supply of eggs. Gravel and lime should also be furnished the n along with a liberal allowance of gram, and plenty of water. - Pumpkin Pies,—One quart of sifted pumpkin; heat 9or 10 eggs, yolks and whites together, stir them well into the pumpkin, add 4 even tablespoonfuls of ground ginger, 2k£ tablespoonfuls of ground cinnamon, 1 even teaspoonful or less of salt. Stir all well together, there add 2 quarts of sweet Jmilk, and make about as sweet as for custard. Bake with one crust. This will make 4 pics.—Amtr iron Agriculturist. —Queen of Puddings.—One scant pint of grated bread crumbs, one quart milk, one cup sugar, one lemon, four eggs, but ter the size of a walnut. Grate the rim! of the lemon and put it with the butter, add a little salt to the bread crumbs; then pour on the milk boiling hot. When cool add the yolks of the eggs, well beaten; beat all thoroughly together and bake. When cold, make a meringee of the whites of the eggs, the juice of the lemon, and half a cup of sugar beaten till stiff. Spread this over the top of the pudding, and set if into the oven fora few minutes, till of a delicate brown, —Mother at Home. —A correspondent of the Canada Farm* r keeps a dairy of twenty-six cows, the milk of which is disposed ot at a cheese factory. He says that last June he sowed, an acr of corn in drills, and commenced, cutting and feeding to the cows the first of July. When the September rains came on he omitted the corn feeding four days, and the result was a diminution of fifty-two pounds of milk per day. The corn feed ing was again resumed, and in four days the cows gave their customary quantity of milk. The inward flow of milk doubly paid the cost of the food given. —A Cheap Hard Soap.—Four large bars of yellow soap; two pounds of sal soda; three ounces of borax; one ounce of liquid ammonia. Shave the soap in thin slices; put it into eight quarts of soft water (rain-water is best), When the soap is nearly dissolved, add the borax and sal-soda; stir till all is melted. Pour it into a large tub or shallow pan; when nearly cool add the amonia Mo trig, mixing it well. Let it stand a day or two, then cut it into cakes or bars, and dry in a warm place. No better soap can be made to wash white clothes, calicoes, and flannels; and it is excellent for all household pur poses. It costs but three cents per pound, and is njade m less than half an hour. This recipe has been sold for five dollars, and will be of service to every family,— Hearth and Home. -Soda-Ash for Wire-Worms.—A letter quoted in Milhurn’s “Pests of the Farm” states; “I had sown a headland with soda ash, as a fertilizer; the following spring it was under turnips, and a man hoeing asked if ‘ anything had been done to the headland?’ I asked ‘why?’ He said, 1 there was not a plant destroyed by the wire-worm and the rest of the field had fifteen to a nest.’ I then determined to try it upon another field which was full of wire-worms. I have never since seen one on it. In the following year, I had twenty-five acres of oats attacked more generally. I happened ,to have a cask of soda ash by me, and ordered it to he sown. From that day the ravages ceased, and within a week the whole held changed its color to a vivid green. 1 have since ceased to consider it as an experiment, and have always a cask by me, ready, in case of any appearance of the wire-worm. The remedy is equally efficacious in re pelling the attacks of the green fly ."—Hep. of Ag. Report. The Last of the Farm-Work. As haui. y as the last of November all tlie work appertaining to the crops is done. A few things remain to be attended to before the ground freezes, the snow flies, and out-of door farm operations are neces sarily suspended. First of all, make the gathered crops safe. Few persons are aware of the im mense loss sustained by potatoes freezing in cellars. A few years ago, the thermo meter going suddenly down to between twenty and flirty degrees below z.ero, with the ground entirely uncovered, it was es timated that at least one-half the potatoes stored in one of the New England States were utterly spoi ed, and a greater or less proportion in all the States northward of the uppermost boundary of Pennsylvania. The sprinc following, potatoes were from one dollar to a dollar and a half a bushel, whereas they should not have been over seventy five cents. The remedy into thor oughly bank up the cellars. Ifthereseemsto be need that the earth should reach above the sheathing, tack a few rough boards just abov< the under pinning, and then let the bank of dirt and turf rest against them, and not the painted side ol the house. Do not be afraid of making your bank too largo. The probability is that the winter will be one of extreme if not un paralleled severity; and as most farmers have tticir crops of potatoes on hand, they should lie protected beyond possibility of loss. . Look out for missing shingles on your house ami barn. Nothing among little things is more disastrous than aleak in the roof, and few things arc more annoying. To gel up of a morning to find tome of your best rooms damaged, furniture ami carpets wet, or, what is worse, to bocalled up at midnight, with the thermometer away down below the freezing-point, and, after thrusting your feet into your slip pers, and getting a light, go down cellar, bring up tubs, and set them so as to catch the drops of water finding their provok ing way through some rotten or rift place in .the roof, is not the most agreeable work for mind or body; while a small stream of water occasionally running on to the middle of one's best hay mow, if not as personally disagreeable, may be in the end as expensive as the same would be on the parlor carpet. Now is the time to guard against all these annoyances, and prevent otherwise inevitable loss. Look well to your stack-yards, and es pecially the tops of your stacks. Some unfriendly current of air may have disar ranged the covering put on with carelul hands in August. If so, the matte; should receive immediate and thorough attention See that every chance for loss or waste of the fodder w hich has been gathered for the cattle be guarded against. It will be all needed before another spring; and whether it is needed nr not, Waste is unpardon able always, everywhere, and in the least as well as the largest things. Fill up your barn yards with muck. Especially place u bank at least two feet deep under your cow stables. The loss of the drippings for the last ten years in New England alone, where barn cellars are almost universal, would amount to tens if not hundreds of thousands of dollars. Wc save but little more than half the enriching material we might. What we cannot sec we consider value less (or seem to) whereas, it is for some plants the best, and equal in quantity (al most) to the grosser material. It should be saved, and an abundance of muck, or mould, or rich earth, deposited where it will absorb it, will do much, though not all, toward accomplishing this most desira ble result. If thirty loads, in addition to what is placed at the bottom of the cellar, could be accessible, wherewith to sprinkle the manure-heap once a week during the whole winter, what a wealth of fertility would it give to the farms which are now starving by reason of this unnecessary and suicidal waste 1 See that all watercourses are opened. There are many places on every farm where a few minutes'labor in the (till will save hours and perhaps days in the spring; or where the washings of the hill-sides by the winter and spring rains can be saved on lower lands, instead of being lost by being carried into some neighboring stream. It is vigilance, equally with lalwir and brain, that makes farming a paying us well as a pleasant business. Last, but not least, make the living rooms in the house comfortable. A bit of something (patent or home-made) put around the edge of the kitchen or outer door, a cheap carpet spread over the work room floor—sundry places where the coll wind is wont to find its way into the house closed up—good, dry wood and an abundance of it, are among the ways in*which comfort is secured, and thus hap piness and content. —Hearth and Home. Packard’s Monthly. —The number for January, IS7O, contains: Thu Blood-Royal of Eng land—Mad and Bad—by N. S. Dodge ; Self-Renun elation as a Virtue, by M. L. Stockton ; Do Hearts Break for Love? by Mrs. M. L. Hayne; Mr. Tur vcydrop’a yueer Friend, by J. Franklin Pitta; At Rehearsal-(lllustrated Poem)—by Alice Car* ;The Bucket Shops of New York, by Oliver Dyer; Adah laaace Menken, by U. 11. Newell; “Ouida," by Celia Logan Kellogg; Beautiful Snow -(lmproved) My Heart la Locked —(Poem)—by Frederick R. Mar vin ; Thaddeua Stevens. by Pbebe Earle Gibbons; Pacts about Working Women, by Eleanor Kirk; Irvlng’a English Home, by Kllhu Hurritt; A Wo man's Prayer-tPoem)-by Mrs, Mary E. Tucker ; Our Street, by Periwinkle; The Wisdom of Igno rance, by Josephine Pollard ; Napoleon’s Heart, by Dr. J. E. Snodgrass; Which Is Beet) 1 -(Poem)—by Howard Glyudon; Editor's Department. This magazine ha been enlarged for the new year by the add! lon of sixteen pages. In his announcement j for IS7O the publisher says: “The fnture opens j brightly before ns, and we arc encouraged, as never j before, to give our best thoughts and feelings to : the work. We have succeeded, so fur. beyond our j best hopes. The first step In successful Journalism, ; that of getting the public ear, we have fairly 1 achieved, and it will he our fault if we do not hold 1 the advantage,” S. H. Packard publish-r. 087 j Broadway, N. Y. WOO per year; six copies, 110,00; ' eleve”, Ils.Ofl; twenty-five. t-Bl.OO; thirty-two, i *IS,O, fifty, *70.00. Asthma.—This disease causes great dif- j Acuity of breathing, and tightness across the chest, and sometimes attended with a great deal of suffo cation. The paroxysm generally comes on at night, while lying down ; sonn-ilmes it 1" attended With great violence. Anuta's Lnto Hai.sam will always giv. immediate relief, and in many cases if perse vered ill. It will cure the disease altogether. For sale by all druggists. It Is estimated that six hundred thousand fami lies are dally using Tallmndge's None Such Salem tils, and the number fust increasing. Tin; good name, and Hie wide spread popularity of the None Such Suleralus Is due altogether to'the fact, that not a pound is ever sent out by Messrs. Tullmadge L Son. that Is not perfectly pure, full strength, and every package full weight Honesty Is their policy. Kppj) tin* Circulation Active, A free ami regular circulation of the blood 1* - , rcnthil to hea'.b. It places the whole system ina state of active defence against all unwholesome In fluences, and Ik an especial safeguard against the inimical effect of sudden changes of tenii>erutnre, and of damp and cold If,proper attention were paid to this Important fact, there would not only be a great mmeasc In the number of cases of stomach, bowel and renal complaints, but also In the number of deaths by consumption and other pulmonary diseases. At tills period oi the year, when the dividing Hue which separates a genial from an Inclement season has just been passed, a course of HOHTET TKK'S STOMACH BITTKKS will be found of in valuable service In improving the condition of the vital fluid and gently stimulating It* flow. Violent coughs and colds, like intermittent fever, are the frequent effects of a chilly atmosphere upon a de bilitated organization. Itlseascs of the kidneys often proceed from the same source. Uow essen tial. It Is. therefore, lor persons of feeble constltu tion, to invigorate the vital organization at the commencement of Winter. Fortified by wuVm clot hint without, and IF 'STETTEH'B BITTKKH within, the frail and delicate may brave with impu nity an amount of exposure and hardship which, under other circumstance*, would prostrate them on a bed of sickness. Let them consider this and be wUe in time. Tint BEST AND ORIGINAL TONIC GV IHON.- Phosphoms and Callsaya, known aa FerroThosphaled Kll*lr ol Callsaya liar'.;, The Iron restores color to Uie blood, the phosphorus renews waste of the nerve tleenu, and the callsaya five* natural, healthful tone to the digestive organa, thereby curing dyspepsia In Ita various lonns, wakefulness, genera) debility, depression of spirits; also, the best preventive against fever sad ague. One pint contains the virtues of one ounce ol callsaya, and one teaspouutul, a grain of Iron and phosphorus. Manufactured only hy CASWELL, HAZARD A CO., successors to Csawatu Main A Cos., New York. Bold bv Druggists. —■ Sudden Changes ok Weather art productive of Throat Diseases. Couchs, Colds, ito. There is no more ell'ectual re lief in these diseases to be found than in the timely use of “ Brmtn'x Bronchial Trodux" They possess real merit, and have //roved their efficacy by a test ot many years, having received testimonials Ironi eminent men who have used them, mu; niiiiii! 11111,11: flan Worthless lustrums —Use that which is Good. TRY FIRST k I.I.KM’S U NO MAI,SAM, . v Tee U.vhl l.llud tteiuny. I orn 1 j Is t;.e pi-u se In favor of It. I OMi Is Will Hi -e enjoy life who me It. l.'VKi.’i ON K I i Soil ring with Couj:h should not delay. VO PERSON I'alls to sp aX Well of It. ciior. and x’ Voil have occa loc, get It at once. I UNO HALS AM i Allen's) I J Cental sno Opium, I SK KOK COUGH I That which others recommend. V EVER DESPAIR (1 Of a cure till you have nsed this Balsam. / 10 TO TDK DRUG STORE ‘ < Kor Allen's Lung Balaam : use no other. Hkwarr Of Consumption, nso the remedy In time. A Who uie It recommend It to their Irlends. 1 KT Ji No time be lost, when a cough orat appear*, crop Ci II Immediately hv nalng Alien’* Lung Halsam. t 1,1. PHYSICIAN'S /V Recommend It as a good and sale remedy. Mothers Should keep It on hand In C ash or CsotP. All afflicted with Cough or any Throat or Lung trouble should use Allen's Lung llafsam without du ay. J* N. ii Hi IMS & CO., Tropriftors, CINCINNATI, OHIO. nr SOLD BY ALL MEDICINE DEALERS. CHICAGO TRIBUNE,' ■rn oiikAT Radical Republican Organ, mid llic Lending Newspaper of the West, The rhea pent and Hem l-'ia tn 11 > Newapi.per in the Lund. Hales of Hairnet 'pilon for the Year I*7o. Dally, one copy $13.00 I ri-Weekly. one copy It.oo W eekly Kdltlou : single ropy, one year 3.00 Four ( opiee W eel* Iv, one year, one a I Iress, 7 .tin Ten I opit-M Weekly, one year, one address. I.VOl) Twenty Copies W eokly, I year, one add ss -gS.no Filly Copies W eekly, one year, one add..,- s On.oo On all club* to the Weekly, In addition to the com mission ol Twemy percent., we oll'.-r fo the (/lo ts'- . /(levs I Weekly Inbi received on or before Hi j 15th day ot January, laiu, the billowing PREMIUMS IN CASH. For the 1 si largest Club S3OO ;; *4 .. 175 * * <SO J" 133 51 h “ 100 ;; <!> ;; •; 73 “ 7lb “ “ 50 “ Mh " “ 10 " 01 h " “ 50 “ loth “ ” 35 ;; nth “ •• fa I til It “ “ 10 isth “ •• a There are thlrteon premiums, and they will he mailed to the thirteen pai ties entitled lo them lor de live, eel to their order) on til 1 and y of January, tS.O. The addr. sses of the sucoeastul parties will tie given In our weekly Issue of tin- UHh of January, 1 uji>, to ge her with the slgesof the winning elu .s'. Peisons making up club. In compliance with the above terms will secure the 'JO per cent, commission any how, and If their cluh Is on., of the thl teen largest, wll draw one or other of the alaive premiums. Specimen copies sent free, s-md for one. Money hy .Iran, express, money orders, or In registered letters, may be sent at our risk. Address Til I Itl'.\K COMPANY. Fhlengn, Illinois. ill. ACKHTO.YK wrote "A oorrnplhm of morals usually follows a profanation of Dm Hnhlialh." A" - MB RICA M FA I BKT CO, For Introducing and Xeuollnllng \ nliin- Ide Pnletils. Olflco 102 Lake HI., Chicago, 111. [V Send for Circulars, etc. L. J, VA SWKU . *. MLLSWOkTH D. J. POWIRS. fdOH FAMILY USE Simple, cheap, reliable. Knits everything. AGENTS WANTED. Cio alar and sain pie sttAlag FREE. Address HINKLEV KNITTING MACHINE GO., Bath, Me., or, 170 Broadway, New Vork, 2 V North Ninth St,, Philadelphia, I*7 Stale St., Chicago, 111.. (09 Fourth Bt.. Cincinnati (Milo. I*. L. QASBIII, Manufacturing Confectioner And Jobber of Fruits, Cigars and Fancy Groceries, __ * and ,7A BWer Ht,. r(H( \;0 LUMIiKE. T. SLADE, Wholesale and Retail Dealer In Ssßinnw Lumber, Sli logics, Lath, Etc. Ofllee and Yard, 132 Kingsbury Street, foot of Ohio, North Branch, (Rile -ago. I’U VIM. MILL In connection with Yard, gW lara Loaded I REK OF CHARGE. In HOW MADE FROM K n CIDER. WINE, MOLAB- If I 111 ►IU Ki SEA oil SORGHCM In W 1 < 1 UIB FI. I liß I') hours, without using ■ *** ***** ,| r ug. For circulars, ail. res* K. I. (J\<K Vim gar Hager, Cromwell, Conn. IQT/3 AGKVI'H VilflD to solicit Ml It orders for 22 of the las test selling . _ articles In the world. No capital LIfIMCV I reoulred. Addrosa, STANFORD A muncl I c(J„ 14(1 Dearborn Ht„Chicago, 111 COMMON SENSE!!! W ANTI I) ACFVI S %ifi) rn*r month to wil th** only (*LMTKK 1 MHiOVLI) COMMON HhNHI; FAMILY Si.’VINO MAt *ll INK. I'rlrfJ Oi.ly £IS. Croat In.l icpmcnlp t" ApotU. Thin l tlo lio*t p-M*ilar h*w 1 ;M H ilr.c ' f the day— inak* On- Irn• >m “ MnOir i.nck h(it- 1 will do any kind < f vork that ran l*r d< in on uuy ■ftv Mil-- I 00,0(10 Hold and (Ini demand cutim itljr In ii.L' N"W in the time to take an Aifcnry. Hciid 1* t dr f ul*rx. nj- Avan! of infriH'/'Tt.mifV Aadreta SKC OMli K ( 0., FiUbnryh t i'a M or Hi. 1/ndii, fco ajl [ OIVi EN of Now York; fi 0 or, the I mlersworlil of the (.rent an City. The *-io 1 cviy cl.ikh i.f mrirty ex W ■ pocM. Aw I ih- to rv n. Sltfiml* of yj H M nil it foal ■; ■ A'sE*t* nu* a-.y ij i<r.it Ilona, Tiikt* Hj ■ ftirce |>r . nil tic time to print fust enough. PI B On* Ayr** tool, I7S ur<l, r$ in IO Any, M H |3|AO I ■ Agent * Wm ted* v LI A p / t V V M KJ Y V* * 0, V. S • "i *,■ *1 *1 •*,*. "l TO THE WORKING 01. A!■ i._W, > ~'M-|-'i ‘I 1.. ftin.l-lu.ll I- ' i. -' >i l l l in 11 ■njo.l t 1 at. Ic nf the lime erfsth' 1 * i"m tiu-nK lin-e..-*•, ■ : , ' I > ;,(-r if, ll 111 e (•: by tii s‘S . th. 'r a>..'i- tim I-t' ■ !>' -i ■- It--vs i>e'l|.--1“ urn >.. mlv ■ 111 I Oilwfcuwe tillsß..lUC in. nd'l .-s. col t* *t tl • Il MU* ■. W" makff tbi- IM'J II > U and iffrri 'l*.. - iifcsß'toii I weil*-'ilt f.l, a-will •-ml 11 tu | y Full I lUol.ii ■ • I ' : ' : - /'eoet Ulnnrv ( ... ISIS...*— is I f the hi /'■( i.l Is..?family 11 1 S I Him.tail—nil senef-o l. Bmd. It-sdar if’ l i a -"t tiarrriirioit, elable a‘itk, .rtilii-.i H. ( . All-1 S_Z_CO., Ari.CS'. *, Mfiss knit KG VST £ WAKI KI) (•rcrywhw to pell i\u‘ AAtFHa- IAN KNirilNO MAC HI N't;, the' ly T'wmi'.o'jr.in .-, r Mar) •■ • ■ • td • * • N r/: ~r inirulf. Add AMFRI( AN K Nil TIN 0 M A CHINE CO.. Mi**.! wr bl. Loui. Mo. Two Months FREE I TREE!! THE MOST POPULAR JUVENILE MAGAZINE IN AMERICA. THE Little Corporal. Knllrrly Original nnd Firm Clhhh. All new üb*crltn*r lor Tiik l.irn.i Coupon*L tor tho new year, whole mini, n and mom v an' *enl In during tho prem-nt luonlli will receive the iovuibrr nn.| le -comber Nor. of Ikfci FRICK ! Til* I.itti.k Cokpoiu;, ha* a larger circulation than any other Juvenile Mngarlue In tin* world, and I* be I tin worth Hi- prti e limn any oilier magr-Alne publtahed IlWHime of It* linmeini* rlrciilnllo i, we am enabled to niruUli It at Hi * low price ol'Hkk I>oli,*u * Vkah Slnjil** nimitier, 13 cent-; or fit-* to anyone who Will lr\ torain* cluh. llenuilfnlpremium* l.irrlnh*. Sub* rile* NOW. line., number* ian alway* be sent. Addrvn* ALFRED L. SEWELL & CO.. PiibllNlicra, Chicago, 111. CTIAS. A. DANA. Editor The rhr*pot, inwrW; and b*t New York n*w*mprr. Evfryboily llkf* It Thru* edition*: Daily, Wt Hm- Wrkkly.S'Ji and YVbbilt.Sl ayear. Allyhi Niw * •t half price. Full report* of market*. axHrulturf raruaera* jjjd Fruit Orowtn* Hub*, and a complete story in ever y Weekly and ftemi-Wevkly number. A preeent of valuable* Want* and vine# to every suhm'rtlwi Inducement* to can t'aMer* iintnrnaaeed. * 91/WO Li A' luaiimnoea, Oram! nama, Mowing Machine*, Parlor Organa, Hewing Machine*, Ae. f unong the premium*. t*iK?cluuu and liata fW l*ad a Dollar and try It I. W. ENGLAND, Publisher Bun, New York. pH R A PEST PAPER r\ THE WOULD. V ' UIOH, UaKK, UaCV . f'lll ol !<t, r S ill *■ S ,N N Fure to plense “ all hamlK.'’ o\!\ 50 •• *s n ri valu- Role premiums to snlwrlb r- *.l .ur v *\, ~ uncos •tx cu. Sy WIUTr uni mu 1 A ‘t- • IMOS IIA VM .it lloli i*i Main**. Inventors who wish in . ..i. 0... ..*. are advised tJ c......tl v,‘.: Bb63E^^4^ propt\i ::,t " OTTOJJTsTffii * 11 V ; i. JSi who have proeecuto.l rial: it ■ r.*t: > I .*..•■ OiU*. for over Twenty Ye .r. Their AMEItU'AN ANi> t.LTßOl*:*:\;f PAT* KNT AOKNCV in tho n.e.t . a * n, i o in the worth Charge* len* than nv o r t .’*, •up ncv. A I’nmphlel containing /.til liutruciivu* lo lavunUne. U rent gratia. *iT A handaome Hound Vo'nmo, containing 160 Mechanical engraving*, and th" United tUalea (;.u,*im hy Oountlee, w ith llinle and Kecmpta for Mechanic*, mailed on reodpt of 25 cent*. Tile Sri annuo AMinirtii la the la*t nnd cli -ipo*t Weekly Ulna trated Ncwnpaja r, devot' and to F donee, Art, aim Me chanic*. published In the world. Three dollara \ your, oped men* gratia. Addre** MUNN At CO., 87 Park Row, New York. Thla iNr*LLini.i Uiiikiiy doe* nil, like the poinor out, Irrltatln*’ Bniida and throng ca.iatlc solution* wtt which the people have chip Ih*.*h humbugged, diuyl alllate for a abort time,. r dtln .>l7'* ‘an. a there 1 danger oi doing In the nan of inch no** trum*, but t' (.i.ef.e * pgarior ano i*t:au nrnt mi or tiik wottaT oamo. or onnnvio oatakhii, m thnu aandacan teattfj. "Onui in riiic Mkai." Ih ciir.'it wit a tew api'llculliina. Cataskhal, ilcapathk la relieve, and cured a. If by magic. It remove* oflbMtvo ltrn.il f Lon* or Inipidrment of the aenne ol tante, ■■null o hearing, Wah nuT or WcaK Kyc, and Impaired Meinm > when earned hy the vlolnnce . f Catarrh, ua they all fn nuently urn. I otter In good faith a ntan.llng reward . VKKi for a nan** * f Ca'arrn that I cannot cure. YOKBALK UV MOST DKIKKiIHTH KVtKYWUHJI. Piuok only m Cum. Ank yonr Dniggl-t for the Kg.;a r Y; brt If he hat no yet got It on tale, don't be pot <4f hy a.*< epttne any mtr crahle worae than wortnlea* inlintltnlc,hutenclrai. alJty i nnts to me, and the Remedy will * ** ae.nt you poit-paKI Four package* ').(g), or otic down for ss,ou. Bend a tw. enl alanin for I)r. Sage'* inmnlilet on Catarrh. A. drnaa Uio Proprietor, K. V. VIKRCK, M. I)., (ItirFALO, N. V. iSI t The Companion It. mi •■ ■ .nm>r weekly paper —practical In Ha charai - ' Ic-awake, and entertaining. It glrea a great variety of reading, Inlerrattng alike to young and old- and haa for con- Irlhulom auch wrllera a Her. Edward E, Hair, Harriet Heecher Stowe, Mm. 1.. Chandler Moulton, “ Sophie May," MUa E.Stuart Plielpa, Mm. Helen ('. Week*. Together with many other well known ate! popular an thorn Huhncrlptton Trice, |I.M. Bend for atpec.linei. copy to FKKIIV MAHON dk CO., Publisher* Vouth'a Companion, IHI Waahlnittoo Bt , lloaton, Maui CAIU AK*m; HOOHH KIM’ FitKRKOK Daris by Sunlight and Gaslight A WOHK dccrlpllvn of Ihc MVHTKniRK* \ IKTI'KN, IKK', -IM.I.MMtUK and ( imiK* of ti, CITY of I‘AIIIH. It tell* how I'arta h bcom the (laycm and mo 1 Ilcmiilfai (,Ily In t!i>' w .rid ; how In lion I * hik) Mpi. n dor are pardiawd at a ft nrfiil com of ' 'Mry mid Hu iorlnirhow vlii >r rr>- H ■ •'..(! by i’rofnwliinal Adv. nt.in rn ; now Vlrt ic i.d Vico to nrio ln iirm In th< I', h itltul <"'V h< w I' uonl I .r'u! L'llinm are rommltt"d and n0,.." l and; h r ,n o Tv.ndrrixl In u-.-n-M h •nry; mid i on".'nn v ■ Kir Knj" ,v Into of noted Wai • I.Hi* and s i.. i w vanning In o n will Ir >■. ■ ' ll ’NAL I*ifll UfIIIIVJ l 0.. ('hint.,'.., 111., or .v, 1. ■ M" £28,000,000.13' on) M lon' of Ml* tr -t iHyi i *, f MM) .■)? t-i rl,|ir Kiitftte. I will toll a k)iHrv lit >i hu - (i :• , *nij moot ty) firmwntp ?n> •Un < I*. Hw u v I< * i.nrtx i!*r .IAHTM, :,A * 1:1 N< K • ' •*, H Boot'll’ OYSTERS AND FISH I’ac.knrt In l< and v-nt fr-sh to any par: of tha T.’nUcrt dated and IhrrlUirloe. input, tu/uia ol Meuiuoii vtd IWotrO. rn H'r f Hl< A<> hV(, Vf If Q A Maea/.'nr of choicest read toe, lor i ' f Ij. with prunlnßi, fhr §|jM. Addr. se. Jo;, .ample. ilOMli K> LtCTIC, Cblca*o,HT