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Iowa County democrat. [volume] (Mineral Point, Wis.) 1877-1938, March 08, 1878, Image 8

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MASSACRE OP BORNHOLM.
A Historical Reminiscene—A Coward*
lj VlHory—Storlebckar’s Terrible
Hevongo.
Sun PrancUco Morning Call,
it was (liiybrcuk on the 7tii of Sep
tember, IH'J'J, that a most startling
scene took place on the small island of
Bornholm, in the Baltic. The whole
population of the island, numbering
less than UDd men, women and chil
dren, assembled at that early hour on
the flat summit of the only mound on
the island a sand hill, about 100 feet
high. On that summit had been
erected a large gallows and several
other paraphernalia of the headman’s
dread business. Asa general thing,
executions, even at this early period,
when crimes went punished in all
countries with the most barbaric sever
ity, were extremely rare on the island;
for its inhabitants were virtuous, simple
minded, kind-hearted, and, despite
their poverty, hospitable lidiermen,
among whom thefts and deeds of blood
shed did not often occur. But on this
occasion no fewer than eleven persons
were to ho put to death. They were no
Bornholmers; they were pirates belong
ing to the old Sortebeker gang that bad
so long kept up a reign of terror in
many parts of tin- Bailie, and that had
recently made again from the island
of Itiigen, where it had its headquarters,
repealed descents and committed a
number of abominable outrages and
depredations upon Bornholm.
On the tilth of June, b'iilO, while
nearly all (he able-bodied men of the
island had been mil fishing, thirty mem
bers of Htortohelcer’s gang had landed
there and carried off the sixteen best
looking young girls of Bornholm. For
the inhabitants of the island, especially
the women, iII of whom, until their
fortieth year, were noted (or their pre
possessing appearance. The infamous
pirates had conveyed their female
prisoners to the shores of Normandy,
when* they had Hold thorn to im
principled nohlomon. When tho lisher
tdoii returned to llornhohn and Icurnod
tho news of the outrage oominitlod hy
tho pirates, they How into a lowering
passion, and, having vainly apnoah-il to
tho cowardly Viooroy of Denmark,
whoso subjects thoy nominally won l ,
for rod rows, they took, at thoir sma ll
wooden elniroli, amid great solemnities,
a horrible oath not to rest until they
had indicted summary punishment
upon the piratical scoundrels. For
this purpose a large sloop, well stocked
with arms and manned hy (oily of the
boldest and strongest young Hshormen,
was sent out under cover of tin; dark
ness toward to watch for (ho
appearance of one of Htoitcheker’s
piratical emits.
During a violent storm raging on the
Ith of September they fell in with the
Black Dragon, manned hy eleven of
the pirates. They hoarded the vessel,
and, after a desperate simple they
overpowered the crew, which they look
to Bornholm, where they arrived late
in the aflernonof theGth of September.
Tim w)mle population of (lie island
received them with loud rejoicings on
the beach. When the prisoners, who
were loaded with chains, made thoir
appearance, the crowd broke into loud
execrations. They were recognized as
having participated in tho descent upon
the island. Among them was young
Tims Borngger, adesterado of tho worst
kind, and an especial favorite of Clans
Stortoheker, the chief of the formidable
pirates of the Baltic. The only prison
on the island was a small cave that had
been dug into the sand. Into that cave
the prisoners were hurled, and there
upon limy wore told that they should
ho judged at daybreak on tne following
morning. Tho Judges of the Bornholm
Wore called the six old men. They
were usually elected to that position
from the wisest and most experienced
male inhabitants of the island.
On (hul morning the sun rose above
the waves of tho blue Hul tin with un
usual splendor, and its rays rendered
tin' somewhat rhilly air on th<> summit
of tho sand hill speedilv tepid and de
lightful. Mot (ho people wlio woro as
sembled tin r lookod gloomy and
menacing. Tho vory expression of
thoir eyes showed plainly Unit tho
oaplivo oi rat os had no mercy to expect
at lhoir ' amis. Tho si\ old inon math'
thoir appoaranoo. Tho crowd rocoivod
thorn w.h respectful silence. 010
Harssen, Iho most aged among thorn,
called out three names. Three stal
wart voting mi'll stopped forward.
“ \Vo have soloelod yon," said the
venerable old man to them, “to act as
executioners of onr judgment on this
occasion. Bring fort I. three of the
prisoners."
They stepped to Uu> eave ami dragged
nut three of the shackled pirates, The I
luttor looked wretched enough. They 1
know what fata awaited thorn, and they
trembled visibly as they were brought
before ila l stern judges. Tin* si\ old
men said nothing to them; but Ole
Itarssen shouted out
" Does anybody recognize these prison
( vs' 1 ’ 1
Several women hurried forward.
“We do! We do!" they cried.
“These three men were among those
who carried oil' our young girls !"
The .bulges deliberated a moment.
Thou Ole Marsseu said to the three
exeeulmneis:
‘■Take them to yonder stone block;
s|di‘, open their beads with hatchets i
and bang them upon the gallows. ’’
The prisoners howled for mercy, but 1
the three stalwart fishermen hustled ■
them lii the stone block, where one of
them with a sharp-edged hatchet,
struck half a dozen times upon the
head of one of the niratos. The wretch
yelled and groaned as blood, splinters
of hones and brains Hew up under the
cruel blows, the crowd uttered wild
acclamations of approbation as they
witnessed ids agony and us they saw
nis writhing form dragged to the gal
lows, where it was hanged up to chains.
The other two doomed pirates had to
undergo the same fate, and so bad
seven more prisoners that were taken
from the cave, recognized and sentenced
to death. The gallows presented by
this time a trillv horrude appearance.
Homo of the villains suspended there
were dead; but most of them still
lived, and their frightful contortions,
' their heartrending cries and yells proved
j what terrible tortures they were suffer
ing. ( 'tie prisoner still remained to he
judged. It was Tints Bcraggcr, Htorte-
I inker’s favorite. When be was
dragged forth from tin; cave he looked
bold and defiant,
“Kill me!” be shouted again and
again, “ but beware of the terrible re
venge which the great Htortebeker is I
certain to wreak upon all <>f you at no \
distant day!” j
The crowd received his defiant cries .
with loud derision.
“ Tints Bcraggcr,” said < tie Barsseu l
to him, “ we know thee for an execrable
villain. Young as thou art thou hast
deserved death a hundred-fold. But
we shall not kill thee. We shall punish
thee, and then sent thee hack as an
awful example to Uugen.”
Then, turning to the three execution
ers, the venerable old Judge said to
them:
“Tear out his eyes, tear out his
tongue, and tail off his hands and feel.
In that condition he shall be sent hack
to Rntreii !"
Incredible as it may seem, the young
pirate underwent the frightful punish
ment without uttering a single cry of
pain. Au hour later he was put on
hoard of a small sloop and thrown two
days later upon the beach of Anconia,
the northeast capo of the island of
Uugen, where Slortebeker’s men were
certain to find him shortly afterward,
lie expired an hour after they had
landed his n uliliiled body there. The
people of Bornholm next sent three of
their best men to (lopenhagen to in
form the Viceroy of Denmark of the
chastisement they had inflicted upon
the pirates. They had expected warm
eneomnrns from him for what they
had done, and they were thunderstruck
upon seeing him heenme greatly en
raged in consequence of what they had
just told him. For the Viceroy feared
Storlela ker's gang, and to pacify him,
he sent the three Bornholmers to the
pirate chief, expressing strong disap
probation of their conduct, toward lh(>
prisoners they had taken on heard of
the Bla k Dragon. Slorleheker treated
his three victims with unparalleled
barbarity, lie caused them to he
tortured for days and then had them
exposed, still living, upon the top of
the rock called Slnhhenkammer, when;
birds of prey feasted upon the writhing
llesh of the ill-fated men. Me did
more. He made a descent with 100
pi rales on Bornholm, during Now
Year's night, in the year of 1 IUO, when
I all the inhabitants were asleep, set tiro
to their houses and massacred nine
tenths of them. Home succeeded in
hiding from the pirates, and they were
the forefathers of the present poimla
tion of tin* island. There are many
weird old songs upon the lips of the
Bornholmers when they assemble at
their firesides in the gloomy cold nights
of their long winters, hut all shudder
when one of them intones the dirge
like stanzas narrating the massacre of
1400.
A Curious Will.
Nw York Times.
The will of David Harrison, a Brook
lyn lawyer, who died at Now Rochelle,
recently, has just bo<-n od’orod for pro
bate in tho Surrogate’s Court of Kings
County. It contains, among other, ec
centric provisions, the following: Tho
executors are “ to take possession of tho
two islands in Smell'Mill creek, opposite
Hornby Point, in the upper harbor of
New Rochelle, N. V., known and distin
guished as Hound Island and Harbor
Island, and hold the same together
with said sum of $-0,000 and all ac
cumulations thereon forever, the said
Hound Island to ho kept and used as
and for a family burial ground for
myself and family, and relations who
desire to ho buried there, and 1 hereby
order and direct my body to he buried
there." The executors are also requested
Ito maintain and support two white
female * < orphan children, who shall
have been horn in lawful wedlock and
j who shall have no brothers and sisters
living, to he seelected by the said exeen
i tors and trustees hereinafter named, the
survivors or survivor of them, their
successors or successor, as hereinafter
mentioned, on said Harbor Island,
until they shall have obtained the age ,
of'Jl years, or marry whichever event
shall first happen, and then my exeen- j
tors and trustees ns hereinafter named,
the survivors and survivor of them and
their successors and successor herein- 1
after mentioned, to select and lake two
more children oflike description as afore
! said, in like manner,and soon. ml. infuii
i him, so long as ihesaid island and funds
exist. It being my desire and intention
| that said islands and island fund shall
he held forever by executors and trus
tees hereinafter named, etc., for the
'purpose aloresaid." The deeedant was 1
S(1 years of age at the lime of his death
-11 is wife intends to contest the will.
\ UKMAIiK AliI.K diseoveoy of silver
plate and other valuables was recently
made in York, Kng. V house which
had formerly belonged to a Miss Lloyd,
some time since deceased, came into
the possession of a Miss I'aweett, Prin
cipal of a ladies'] hoarding school, and
the other day an old safe was found set
into Hie fire-place of a disused room.
Opening it, stiver plate and jewelry of
ancient design were found, including
brooches, buckles set with precious
stones, candlesticks, etc., of the esti
mated value of at least £I,OOO.
THE FARM.'
For warts on horses, tic u piece of
strong twine around llicir base, drawing
tightly and repeating tin; operation un
til the wart drops oil'.
English experience in dressing well
fed hogs is as follows ; The per cent, of
pork from a hog, the live weight of
which is above OnO Pounds, is 87 to 88;
a hog live weight odd to od(), 8f to Bl]
nereenl. of pork; Hot) to 10U, 81 to SJ
per cent.; gild to yoo 78 to 80 per cent.;
under 2(KJ pounds. 7o to 77 per cent.
Swiss cheese is usually made from
'kim milk and flavored with herbs;
there are, of efurse, richer cheeses,
-uch iis Neufc.hatel and ilondou, of the
nature of ciearn cheese, in Westpha
lia cheese, the curd is allowed to be
come slightly soured before ilis com
pressed. Tim Italian cheese which is
prepared for exportation is kept in
brine, and consequently is excessively
salt. It is intended as a condiment for
maccaroni.
Woukino (The signs of good
working oxen are ; Tong head, broad
and level between the ey.s, and the eye
full, keen and pieman;; forward legs
straight; toes straight forward; hoofs
broad, not peaked, and the distance
short between the ankle and the knee.
These properties enable an ox to travel
on hard roads; if the animal turns his
toes out, the strain comes on the inside
claw, and when traveling on hard
ground he will get lame at the joints
between the hoofs and hair; full breast;
straight back; round ribs, projecting
cut as wide as the hip bones; those are
signs of strength and good constitution.
The best colors are brown, dark red and
brindle. At four years of age the steer
becomes an ox, and having completed
his eighth or ninth year he should he
fattened for the butcher.
Vkoktuipks in ( li:i.i.\ks. An ex
change says that such vegetables as
beets, turnips, cabbage, etc., should
never he kepi iu the house cellar, as
they frequently decay and cause .-.eri
mis illness. This is true, if they are
carelessly thrown in uncovered heaps
|on the cellar bottom, hut there is no
| necessity for such mismanagement. A
vegetable fdliir, whicli should always
ho a sepa rain a pari iiioiil from the fruit
room and from the room whom rooked
food is kept, should ho as peat as a par
lor, and all vegetables should not only
he stored in clean boxes or barrels, hut
they should he imbedded in pulverized
moss, which will preserve (hem fresh
and prevent had odors. (’loan, damp
sawdust will do in place of moss, if the
packages are not large. Potatoes do
not need snob packing, hut. tin v should
ho placed in clean hoxt s, ventilated at
the bottom, and well covered from the*
light at the top.
Vai.i i: or - Kxi'KUl.mi-aiv W hen I was
a little hoy on my lather’s farm. I once j
made a little experiment on my own j
account, ami carried it through secretly, i
for the purpose of enjoying the mo pi iso
it might en ate. With this view, as soon
as father goi through planting his corn, !
1 selected and marked olf, unknown to
him, a small space near the centre of
the held. To each stalk of corn plant
ed on this place I gave special atten
tion, for the purpose of finding out how
much each grain planted could he made
to produce by giving it extra manure
and extra hoeing. When the corn was
gathered, the dillereneo between my
pet stalks and the rest of the held at
tracted my father’s attention, and I re
member how puzzled he was in trying
to account for it. When at length 1
disclosed the secret, ho instantly inquir
ed how much extra work and manure 1
had applied. Ted me this exactly, said
he, and I can tell the value of the ex
periment. I told him I had simply
doubled what he had given the rest of
the held. After examining the result
and comparing it with the rest of the
held, he found that his yield was at the
rati* of 44 bushels to the acre and mine
at the rate of Oh bushels. Now, said he,
if extra culture and extra manure are
good for single stalks, it must he good
for the whole crop. So the next year
he adopted my plan for the whole crop,
and found that (he gain was even lar
ger, by several bushels, than in my ex
periment; and he also found that the
cost of each bushel was reduced to (>
I cents. ('timid 11 ilnon.
Tim HIiKKI'TVi AM) bIPKOVIMi UK (’ \ I’-
ll .1, In no other branch of uienltura 1
husbandry 1 m-s there been so much im
|m>veineiit within llie last decade as in
the breeding and improving of cattle,
utul this has bci'ii Uhm*uso notwithstium
ing tin l shrinkage in the ordinary re
ee'ipts from the faftn. True, but little
lias yet been done in proportion to what
remains to be done. In every part ol
the eonnlrv eows of the <dd uninipro\ ed
breeds are still more numerous than
grades, and the beet ollered in the great
majoritv ol eases is sueli as must be
sold for prices that do not pay the
feeder, while beeves good enough for
exportation to foreign countries are hut
few. Hut there is, notwithstanding, a
great and belter still, a steadily in
ert using improvement. 1 here are no
better or higher bred eattle to be found
than are owned by some of our breed
ers. This is proved by the high prices
paid in the States, and*even in Kngland,
llu' native home of the Shorthorns. Ag
-1 rieultural exhibitions and the ngrieullu
ml press have boon tlu* menus ot con
vincing intelligent fanners ol the great
folly of breeding from any but well bred
bulls, 'l’be earlier maturity of well
bred stoek, even of grades ami the mueb
higher piiee they bring, compel farmers
who are wide awake to their own inter
est to forsake the old idea that the ques
tion of blooding was not worthy of a
thought. There was one point in favor
of the old scrub stoek— they were the
stock best suited to the careless wavs ot
fanning followed by so many. 1 hey
eould live where well bred cattle could
not thrive. This point is in reality r
strong argument in favor of well hrot
stock,whether thoroughbreds or grades
Their' introduction will compel the nee
ligent to he more diligent than they have
been. There must no more ttiorougi
cultivation, ('lover ami grasses of tin
he>t kind and mo-t suitable varietie
must lake the place of weeds. I 100
crops must he grown for winter feeding
Farmers will not rely entirely upni
wheat, impoverishing the land with suc
cessive scourging crops. Tlierc will hi
more and better boot and mutton foi
the home markets and for exporlatioi
to Europe. We see already the begin
ning of these iniproveiuents in breed
ing cattle in our agriculture in Canada
In the neighboring country, win re. if ii
any place, they appreciate the value o
dollars and cents, they arc pushing for
ward in the advance of improvement
/•lower's Advocate (om.)
.la{mm‘se Religious llutliusiasis.
Sau Francisco chronicle.
Among the arrivals yesterday on the
steamship City of Peking were two
priests from the interior of Japan,
claiming to lie endowed with miraculous
power. They are on their way to the
Paris exposition with a party oftheii
countrymen, conducted by two English
gentlemen who have for several years
resided iu Japan. A Chronicle reportei
interviewed these gentlemen at then
■ hotel last evening and was courteously
received. They informed him that these
priests are religious enthusiasts, who
profess, through the power of faith
and by the medium of prayer, to he en
abled to do the most remarkable things
—such as are recorded in the Christian
gospels as iu the power of the follower
of Jesus—referring to those passages
which speak of their being able to re
move mountains, and to swullaw dead
ly poisons without harm. One of the
miraculous things that these priests are
aide to do is to walk with naked feet
over the edges of swords ground to the
keenness of a razor, and also over a bed
of live coals. They never attempt, thi.-
without a formal and fervent appeal to
their divinity for protection, and they
as.-ert most, positively that it would be
impossible for them to perform the
works they do without the divine inter
ference in their behalf. They intend to
exhibit these remarkable power- in
Paris during their stay, and will chal
lenge the devotees of the Chri-liun or
any other faith to do the things that
they do. In answer to tlie reporter’s in
quiry if they would exhibit their powers
in this country, the gentlemen -aid that
such was la t their intention, hut to
spend a few weeks in seeing objects of
interest on the Pacific and Atlantic
slopes. Thanking the gentlemen for
their courtesy, and assuring them that
their request not to inenliiin their names
should he complied with, the reporter
withdrew, regretting that lie would not
have the opportunity to witness this re
vival of one of the lost arts.
A Wonderful Specimen.
11 is attire would have excited the
cupidity of a soap fat man. and just as
he stood he would have allbrded Hrst
elass raw material for working up in a
soap factory. Fie was the greasiest
looking man ever seen in Austin since
the man fell into a barrel of lard oil up
at the Manhattan milk Likewise he
was oily tongued ; but there was a tired,
far away look in his eye, and an un
steady motion to his legs that denoted
him an out-and-out old hum He walked
into the saloon and employed himself
in examining the mineral cabinet.
After a close scrutiny of the contents
of the cabinet, he turned to the bar
keeper and remarked, " You’ve got.
some powerful rich rock in thar.”
“ Yes,” curtly replied the har-koeper,
in a tone which plainly indicated that
in that, little word was wrapped up and
concealed the sentence, " You don’t pit
no drink out of me, you doggoned old
stilf.” ” Yes,” continued the greasy
man, “ powerful rich rock ; but up to
my cabin I've got the all-tiredest richest
and most peculiarist piece of rock you
ever seed in all your life. I lining it
from Anzony ; digged it myself, and 1
wouldn't take most nothin’ for it "
The bar-keeper is an enthusiastic col
lector of specimens, and he pricked up
his ears and was all attention while the
man was speaking of his marvelous
i piece of ore. Ho had lived in this
I country long enough to know that a
man’s attire is not always a sure indi
cation of his financial condition, and
that it frequently happens that men
| presenting a ragged and dirty appear
ance have a considerable amount of
coin stowed away in their clothes, or
1 buried under their cabins, or deposited
in hank : and ho thought it would not
1 cost a great deal to he polite to this
j stranger, and perhaps he could wheedle
him out of that wonderful specimen.
Setting a bottle out on the bar and
'smiling his sweetest smile, he said.
1 “ Gune up. stranger, and tak'- a smile.
The stranger grasped the hoUle, up
i turned it. and took a smile about two
mein s deep. When he had swallowed
the smile and wiped his mouth on bis
| eoatsleevo, the bar-keeper asked him
what he called his specimen, and would
lie not bring it down some time and let
i him see it ?
•• It's very rare stutl." said the stran
ger. “ The experts down to Ari/.ony
eal! it ehloride ot sodium, and 1 give a
small piece of it to a feller what keeps
this restaurant below hero: but 111
bring my piece doiyi, and give it to you
to-morrow."
To-morrow has not yet come ; but
since the bar-keeper has learned that
chloride of sodium is only common
salt, ho has bought anew piekhandle,
and built a signal service station, in
which to lay for the man who give him
that specimen.— AvxH<i HwUe.
Filial Affection of the Afreedees,
London Examiner.
In our recent lull warfare with the
Vfreedecs, we imve been utilizing some
if the native local population for subor
limite garrison duly at the bill forts.
I’hese locals love lighting; that is their
•hiet reason for availing us; and, if
hey can ho found en nloyment to light
or Us for money they prefer it to Hght
mg us for love. An oiiieer on duty at a
ort pointed out to a sentry a particular
uuive that had, among many others,
icen skulking round the fort all day.
■videnlly wit'h no good intent. "I see
dm. sar," said the sentry; "1 had two
•hoi at Idm already, imt lie dam hard
ro hit; be the hiinlesi man to lot I
.mow!” Olil you know him, then, do
vott ?” asked tiie oiiieer. "Oh, yes, sar:
1 known the dam rascal well; 1 been
rying to shoot lain ail the week.”
Who is he! Wind’ his mum ?” ’‘The
dam old rascal—lie my father.”
Tin l : Bust' is the (Jiikvi'EST. —This
maxim was never heller illustrated than
in the use of ]>. 15. Dchand it Co.’s
It'd ('.'niiiicul Sdh’rntuH. It is the best in
the world, and the purchaser gets a full
equivalent for the money paid in a pure
healthy article. To liny any other is a
waste of money. To use any other is
trillutg with a great blessing—health.
I’se it in place of Soda or Baking Pow
der.
MADISON PLOW WORKS-Ef tablishod A. D. 1846.
Factory hi Wisconsin—32 yt*:irs* nrartlcal
•xiKTlrnn ;: offer Hump pcrfictiul •• < ADITAI.
H I V "brand of Clippers, Stuhhle, Dunking,
mI, Corn I‘lowh, aft sizes and kinds, very <lnai
lr rush, or approved nrdit. (Inural Agents for
••Van dimlrr I‘lmv A: Harrow Sulky, ** which
••an attached to any i*tow in a inomenrs time, or
to a Ihirnnv made for that purpose, and saves nearly
one-third of draft: itis simple, strong and rhr ftp,
sen.| orders to I lICMIN, (iIM.IMISiV NOE.
Mad*son, Wl.t.
S. I . MOKI.'OW. of Indianapolis, Indiana, will
have out anew nook for Agents in April.
If lADA V. How to make If. Something new
\ r OI K NA>IH on ro (’arils, *j. r ) white and j-i all
I <ll fferent, 10e, ami :<•. stamp. N\. (’. (’ANNON,
71 v lioston, Mass.
1.. TTay*’!’ v, Tfarhor . f Hollar, FI nfo. Comet.
h‘> ’ffiniTir A^t.torTiUo: I . Puf.Gultar.tluj !.•, i• uh>.
I ■T*" r in Minimi ! mlrumeiits. Miiitic,
String, Catalogued frw. L.o Turnout t>u lioeiou.
ME
AGENTS v.i.i snened W!*.li the li.u’sTuapku
x\ j.jMoryol the ‘Heat Kastorti W ar, miulm.*
ereal 151 in* and Ifni Kihhun iemj er;mc<* Book.
Ad.ln GOODSP££D\> souiv. lh-use
lilcaco.
afr \v UffAFfO t LMffR -
am< fcORC LL SAWS, LATHtS,
Mechanics’ and Amateurs’ Tools,
•fr* ~|L J| Dealßus, Fancy Wood*. Ac. how Prices.
I®' ' mkl’ S HcnU Stamp for large Catalogue.
M't’ 'll vtkl JOHN WILKINSON,
Importer and Healer,
6# A 65 Lake Blrprt, < hicturo.
BthA VtiiiViy iiluaUc" II UH. 1 U 1) rlimry Or- I
I r- I*n. || uoCm Itemedy is pim*y vegetable ana ■
I fop the above B
Ik! ClarkeA’rovidence. I., for illustrated pamphlet. B
I If your druggist don't have it. he will order it tor yog. ®
liHi
AfvV ail A *l3 m utlnon St.
/%V BUEL, COOK & SEIXAS,
Manures and Wholesale Dealers.
£*/ Don’t fail to cvaminoQooc’s and Prices
when In Chlcasro. Hto k New aid Itmurbtfor
mm Cash. Great Inducements to Ciuh Buyers.
U. K. Brim, late with M. Sell k Cos.. Chicago.
C. F. COOK, 1 Late of Whitney, Cook A. Cos.,
KSTAHUBUKD 1861.
ELECTRO MEDICAL INSTITUTE.
Milwaokbr. Win.
Nervous and Kheamatte Suf
ferers from early Indiscretion
should not full to ror.sult confi
dentially Dr McNamara fiWl
BUOAIVWaY. lie has remit
lari ties on Kc in aI os
vifhir. and the tillin' to its ortci
tini cheerfulness nod streneth. The Doctor'sskill
with the Turkish and Sulphur Hums cannot l>
excelled in the healing u;t
SAW MILL FOB IKS PEOPLE,
tf I nU.'.pnleui p..nal h \i.. - • • .*uda;te<|
I <■. any locality. > 18. * U.i'l of lops
nSwCMm ' CHANDICR & TAYLOR.
GOLDiv^m^
K VKHY I'ACK.VOK "P
SLOAN'S CONDITION POWDERS
Givctt to your Horse, Cow or Hog, will
return many times its cost in Hit* im
provement of the fles'i, and health of
your stock.
The horse will show more life, and a<r
comtdish more work The cow will
produce mor ■ and richer milk. The hoe
will take on flesh, and prove less liable
to disease, are the only Condition
/'metiers compounded upon seicnlitic
principles. Tour horse having worked
hiiial for you during the past season, it
s your duty to take good care of the
uiiinal after the service he has performed
for you. I’ieuly of warm bedding, good
iced, and a bran mash once a week, with
ome of Hl),in's Condition Powders, will
out hiraiu good order for next season.
ff your Druggist docs not keep the
’owder, send 2-> or 50 cents, and you will
ceivc a package by return mail.
T. IE VINO WALKER, Proprietor,
79 Varkit Strut, Chicago, IK.

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