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South-eastern Independent. (McConnelsville, Ohio) 1871-1871, September 01, 1871, Image 4

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Waiting for the Ship.
About an h Jhrt ride from the Plaza
there is a high bluff with the ocean break
ing uninterruptedly along its rocky beach.
There are several cottages on the sands,
which look as if they might have been
recently cast up by a heavy sea. The col
tivated patch behind each tenement is
fenced in by bamboos, broken spars and
driftwood. With its few preen cabbages
and turnip tops, each garden looks like
an aquarium with the water turned off.
In fact you would not be surprised to
meet a mer-man digging among the pota
toes, or a mermaid milking a sea-cow
hard by.
Near this place formerly arose a great
semaphoric telegraph with its gaunt arms
tossed up against the horizon. It has
been replaced by an observatory, connected
with an electric nerve to the heart of the
great commercial city. From this point
the in coming ships are signaled, and
again checked ofT at the City Exchange
And while we are here looking for the ex
pected steamer, let me tell you a story :
Not long aso, a simple, hard-working
mechanic had amassed sufficient, by dili
gent labor in the mines, to send home for
his wife and two children. He arrived in
San Francisco a month before the ship
was due, for he was a Western man, and
had made the over-land journey, and knew
little of ships, or seas, or gales. lie pro
cured work in the city, but as the time ap
proached he would go to the shipping of
fice regularly every day. The month
passed, but the ship came not, then a
month and a week, two weeks, three
weeks, two months, and then a year.
The roagh, patient face, with 6oft lines
overlying its hard features, which had be
conr e a daily apparition at the shipping
agents', then disappeared. It turned up
one afternoon at the observatory, as the
setting sun relieved the operator from his
duties. There was something so child
like and simple in the few questions asked
by this stranger, touching his business,
that the operator spent some time to ex
plain. When the mystery of signals and
telegraphs was unfolded, the stranger had
one more question to ask. " How long
might a vessel be absent before they would
give ud expecting her?" The operator
couldn't tell; it would depend on circum
stances. Would it be a year? Yes, it might
be a year; and vessels have been given up
for lost after two years, and have come
home. The stranger put his rough hand
on the operator's, thanked him for his
u trouble," and went away. Still the ship
came not Stately clippers swept into the
gate, and merchantmen went by with col
ors flying, and the welcoming gun of the
steamer often reverberated among the
hills. Then the patient tace, with the old
resumed expression, but a brighter, wist
ful look in the eye, was regularly met on
the decks of the steamer as she disem
barked her living freights. He may have
had a dimly denned hope that the missing
ones might yet come this way, as only an
other road over that strange, unknown ex
panse. But he talked with ship-captains
and sailors, and even this last hope seemed
to fail. When the care-worn face and
bright eyes were presented again at the
observatory, the operator, busily engaged,
could not spare time to answer foolish in
terrogatories, so he went away. But, as
night fell, he was seen sitting on the rocks
with his face turned seaward, and was
seated there all that night
When he became hopelessly insane, for
that was what the physicians said made
his eyes so bright and wistful, he was
cared for by a fellow craftsman who had
Been his troubles. He was allowed to in
dulge his fancy of going out to watch for
the ship, in which she "and the children"
were, at night when no one else was
watching. He had made up his mind that
the ship would come in at night This,
and the idea that he would relieve the op
erator, who would be tired with watching
all day, seemed to please him. So he
went out and relieved the operator every
For two years the ships came and went
He was there to see the outward-bound
clipper, and greet her on her return. He
was known only by a few who frequented
the place. When he was missed at last
from his accustomed spot, a day or two
elapsed before any alarm was felt One
Sunday, a party of pleasure-seekers clam
bering over the rocks were attracted by
the barking of a dog that had run before
them. When they came up they found
a plainly-dressed man lying thete dead.
There were a few papers in his pocket
chiefly slips cut from different journals
of old- marine memoranda and his face
was turned toward the distant sea. Bret
Presence of Mind.
Very much has been written with re
gard to this important trait of character;
yet adults, as well as children, are con
tinually in every danqerout emergency,
found lamentably deficient - Accidents,
causing death and destruction of prop
erty, will ever occur; therefore, in calm
ana tranquil moments we should fortify
ourselves for the hour of danger. The
stcry of "John Raynor" impressed upon
the mind, possibly might have restored to
life many children apparently drowned.
It was in the infancy of this periodical
that the account was given, and a host of
our present readers were not then its
patrons, therefore 'I hope to be pardoned
for giving a transcript for publication: es
pecially as it cannot fail to interest our
juvenile friends.
It was during the summer holidays of
is , said jut. ijowers, 1 had a young
friend staving with me and my younger
brother Edward. His name was John
Raynor; and how he came by so much in
formation as he seemed to have, I do not
remember that we troubled ourselves to
inquire ; but my father, who liked John
exceedingly, said it was from his constant
habit of observation. He was then four
teen, only two years older than myself.
One evening, during the absence of my
parents, we occupied ourselves with as
sisting our old gardener. The garden
sloped down to a broad river, which joined
the sea at a few miles distance. I was
not so busy but I looked up every now
and then to watch the beautiful sunset
that sparkled on the water, or the passage
of boats, and country barges that glided
by at intervals. Suddenly I observed at a
short distance, something floating on the
" It is the body of a boy! said John.
and in a moment flung off his jacket and
threw himself into the water. Fortunate-
1 P. " " d fiwimnfT and his cour
age never left him. lie swam wltnalt
his strength toward the floating bodv. and
seizing with one hand the hair, with the
other directed his course back to the shore.
We watched eagerly, and the moment he
came within reach assisted him in laving
the body on a grass-plot My brother
Edward recognized him as the son of a
washerwoman, exclaiming, as he burst in
to tears:
"Poor woman, she will never see her
- . .
dov agamr
John replied in a hurried tone
"She may, if we lose no time, and use
the right means to recover him. Edward
run quickly for a doctor; and as you pass
the kitchen, tell Susan to have a bed
"We had better hold him up by the
nee is, said tne gardener, "to let the wa
ter run cut of his month."
"No, no, no !" exclaimed John ; "by so
doing we shall kill him, if he is not al
ready dead. We must handle him as
gently as possible."
When the body had been carried Into
the house, the gardener urged John to
place the body near the kitchen fire ; but
after a little persuasion they yielded to
John's entreaty, and the body was rubbed
dry, and 'placed on his right side between
hot blankets, - on a mattress. The head
was bound with flannel and placed high
on pillows, four bottles were filled with
hot water, wrapped in flannels, and placed
at the arm pits and feet while the body
was constantly rubbed with hot flannels.
John then took the bellows, and ha vine
blown out all the dust, directed me to close
the mouth and one nostril, while he, by
blowing in at the other, filled the chest
with air; he then laid aside the bellows,
and pressed the chest upwards to force
the air out -This was done from twenty
to inirty times in a minute, to imitate
natural breathing. All this time the win
aows ana doors were left wide onen.
Edward at length returned without the
aocior; he
was absent from home. The
use of friction with warm flannel, and ar -
tificial breathing continued for one hour
and a half, and no signs of life appeared.
John continued his efforts. Another half
hour passed, and to the inexpressible de-
liehtofus all, the Doy opened his eyes
and uttered a faint sigh.
What a good thing it was for the moth
er of this poor boy that John Raynor
once read, on a framed printed paper,
" Rules of the Humane Society for Recov
ering Persons Apparently Drowned."
.Better still, that be had taken pains to re
member them. Every item that we can
glean, calculated to benefit the distressed,
should be treasured in memory's garner
for the hour of need. Exchange.
A Dutch Lover.
A young gentleman in Amsterdam had
been, a year or two ago, paying his ad
dresses, without success, to a young lady.
The father of the maiden was altogether
obdurate, and could not be induced to
favor the suit : but the swain had observed
certain symptoms which led him to believe
that his attentions were not wholly unac
ceptable to the lady. When the festival
of the St Nicholas (December 5th) ap
proached, some waggish friends proposed
a plan of offering his hand and heart, the
drollery of which might possibly soften
the unwilling father, and assure the lady
of the entire devotion of his person.
On the eve ot bt .Nicholas a long and
rather narrow box, with some holes in the
lid, was conveyed to the house of Mynheer
, addressed to JufVrouw, with the
swain's compliments, in addition to which,
without the tetter's knowledge, the face
tious friends had painted, in large letters,
Een dikke vnler a tat lover, ine
box arrived at the usual five-o'clock din
ner-hour; and the daughter, seeing the
box in the hall, and, reading the address,
wished at once to open it But her father,
who perhaps smelt a rat &nd knew better
man ms uaugnier me possiDie iiuuiora vi
the diy, said :
"No: let us have dinner first and
meanwhile have the box brought into the
With some trouble the box was removea
there by the maids.
Dinner draceed its slow lengtn aiong,
was artfully protracted, and the opening
of the box kept in abeyance until it was
almost time to go to bed.
Then the hammer was missing, the
screw driver could not be found, and at
last the opening of the wonderful box put
off until next morning.
"Goede-nacht slaap good." All de
parted, save Mynheer , the father.
With bed-candle in hand, he went to the
box, listened carefully for a moment or
two, and then, giving the box a slight kick,
proceeded to moralize aloud :
"What a fool that little donkey of a fel
low is to suppose I will ever let him have
my daughter! I wonder what he has sent
her? What can these little holes be for?
LA.h! here is one of mevrouw's knitting-
neeaies; lei us pu&e uue iu aim tee u. c
can make out"
"For Gods sake, don t!" said a stiEed
voice from the box, "or you will poke my
eye out
-Bless me, wnos tnisr wnai can n
"lam Mvnheer F . said the voice.
" For Heaven's sake, let me out I can't
stand it much longer."
" Will you promise never to speak to
my daughter again, if I do?"
" jn o, 1 won t i u Qie nrst" -
" Very well, then ; good-night"
" Dont be so inhuman ; I shall be dead
in another hour."
' Will you promise !
'No," said the voice in the box, more
faintly, "never!"
' Well, you are a brave little soul ; 1 11
let you out" ,
Sir father took out screw-driver and
hammer from his own pocket, where they
had len lost and let out the poor lover s
very cramped but plump and comely per
son. " Now. I am a free man," said the latter.
in a somewhat weak voice (and no won
der), " I give my free promise, as you have
saved my life, not to speak to your daugh
ter again without your permission."
" WelL" rejoined the father, kicking the
box, " if you have not done for her more
than most sweethearts would, you have
certainly got into less."
email wit on one side, ana diplomatic
gra itude on the other, made them so well
pleased that they shook hands, and parted
such good friends that F soonjifter
overcame Myneer 's repugnance to
the match, and, before the next St Nick
olas now the lady, too. Appleton't Jour
The Nerves and "Tone."
What is the source of this irritability
which renders it impossible to keep the
muscles still ? We can answer, in general.
that irritability means weakness it is a
tendency to too easy an overthrow of the
balance in which the living textures exist ;
the excessive action Ansea irom too rapid
a decay. A philosophical physician com
pares it to the whirling movement of the
hands of a watch of which the main spring
is broken : and the eminent French exper
imentalist, M. Claude Bernard, has thrown
a light on this condition by pointing out
ui&i an nmiaiunti pruneness to ucuviiy ex
ists in every organ of a living animal at a
period immediately preceding the death of
the part In our physical, as in our moral
nature, strength is calm, patient, orderly;
weakness hurries, cannot be at rest at
tempts too much. The force which, in the
living frame, binds up the elements into
organic forms, being relaxed, too easily
permits them to sink down, and ineffectual
mimicries of energy ensue,
But how is living strength to be insured
in respect to the functions we have spoken
of? The laws we have been tracing give
ns a partial answer to this question.
Strength in the living body is maintained
by the full but natural exercise of each or
gan ; and as we have seen, the action of
these portions of the nervous system is
made dependent upon the influences con
veyed to them by the sensitive nerves dis
tributed over the various parts of the body.
And among these the nerves passing to the
skin are the chief The full access of all
healthy stimuli to the surface, and its free
dom from all that irritates or impedes its
functions, are the first external conditions
of the normal vigor of this nervous cir
cle. Among these stimuli, fresh air and
pure water hold the first place. Sufficient
warmth is second. The great and even
wonderful advantages of cleanliness are
partly referable to the direct influence of
a skin healthily active, open to all the
natural stimuli and free from morbid irri
tation, upon the nerve-centers of which
it is the appointed Tcitant This iuflu
ence is altogether distinct from those
cleansing functions which the healthy
skin performs for the blood, and in any
just estimate of its value is far too impor
tant to be overlooked.
That S'ate of general vigor which we
call "tone "also depends upon the healthy
action of these nervous centers. It con
sists in an habitual moderate contraction
ot the muscles, due to a constant stimulus
exerted on them by the spinal cord, and is
valuable less for itself than as a sign of a
sound nervous balance. Tone is maintained
partly by healthful impressions ra
diated upon the spinal cord, through the
nerves, from all parts of the body, and
partly by the stimulus poured down upon
it from the brain. So it is disturbed by
whatever conveys irritating or depressing
inflences in either direction. A single in
judicious meal, a sleepless night, a single
passion or piece of bad news will destroy
it On the other hand, a vivid hope, a
cheerful resolve, an absorbing interest,
will restore it as if by magic. For in
man these lower officers iu the nervous
hierarchy draw their very breath accord
ing to the biddings of the higher powers.
But the dependence of the higher on the
lower is no less direct The mutual ac
tion takes place in each line. A chief
condition of keeping the brain healthy is
to keep these unconscious nervous func
tions iu full vigor, and in natural alter
nations of activity and repose. Thus
it is that (besides its effect in in
creasing the breathing and the gen
eral vigor of the vital processes) muscu
lar exercise has so manifestly a beneficial
influence on a depressed or irritable state
of mind. The bodily movement, by af
fording an outlet to the activity of the
spinal cord, withdraws a source of irrita
tion frcm the brain ; or it may relieve ex
citement of that organ by carrying off its
energy into a safe channel. We see evi-
1 dence of the same law in the delightful
effect of a cheerful walk, and the demand
for violent exertion, which is so frequent
in insanity. Every part of the nervous
system makes its influence felt by all the
rest A sort of constitutional monarchy
exists within us ; no power in this small
State is absolute, or can escape the checks
and limitations which the other powers
impose. Doubtless the brain is King; bet
Lords and Commons have their seats be
low, and guard their privileges with jeal
ous zeal. If the " constitution " of our
personal realm is to be preserved intact, it
must be by the efforts of each part, law
fully directed to a common end. ThouglUs
on Health.
The Humbug of Early Rising.
All this talk about early rising is moon
shine. The habit of turning out of bed in
the middle of the night suits some people;
let them enjoy it But it is folly to lay
down a general rule upon the subject.
Some men are fit for nothing all day after
they have risen early in the morning.
Their energies are deadened, their imagi
nations are heavy, their spirits are de
pressed. It is said you can work so well
in the morning. Some people can, but
others can work best at night; others,
again, in the afternoon. Long trial and
experiment form the only conclusive tests
upon these points. As for getting up
early because Prof Gammon has written
letters to the papers proving the necessity
of it let no one be goose enough to do it
We all know the model man, aged eighty :
"I invariably rise at 5; I work three
hours, take a light breakfast namely, a
cracker and a pinch of salt work five
hours more; never smoke, never drink
anything but barley-water, eat no dinner,
and go to bed at 6 in the evening." If
anybody finds that donkeyfied sort of life
suit him, by all means let hi on continue it
But few people would care to live to
eighty on those terms. If a man cannot
get all withered and crumpled up on easier
conditions than those, it is almost as wt 11
that he should depart before he is a nuis
ance to himself and a bore to everybody
else. School boys, and young people
generally, ought to get up early, for it is
found that nine-tenths of them can stand
it ; and it does them good. But let no one
torture himself with the thought that he
could have been twice as good man as he
is if he had risen every morning at day
light The habit would kill half of us in
five years. Hew Tork Time.
How to Give Children an Appetite.
GrvK children an abundance oT out door
exercise, fun and frolic ; make them reg
ular in their habits, and feed them only
upon plain, nourishing food, and they will
seldom, if ever, complain of a lack of appetite.-
But keep them overtasked in
school, confined closely to the house the
rest of the time, frowning every attempt at
play ; feed them upon rich or high season
ed food, candies, nuts, etc, allow them to
eat between meals, and in the evening, and
you need not expect them to have good
appetites, cm the contrary, you may expect
they will be pale, weak and sickly.
JJon t cram them with food when they
don t want or have no appetite font such
a course is slow murder. If they have no
appetites, encourage, and if need be com
mand them to take exercise in the open
air. Don't allow them to study too much,
and especially keep them from reading the
exciting light literature which so much
abounds in our bookstores and circulating
libraries. In addition to securing exercise
for the children as above, change their
diet somewhat; especially when they have
been eating fine flour, change to coarse or
Graham Hour.
Some Artistic Blunders.
Tintoretto, an Italian painter, in a
picture of the children of Israel gathering
manna, has taken the precaution to arm
iaem wim me mouern invention oi guns
Cigoli painted the aged Simeon at the cir
cumcision of the infant Savior; and, as
aged men in these days wear spectacles,
the artist has shown his sagacity by plac
ing them on Simeon's nose. In a picture
by errio of (Jurist healing the sick, the
lookers on are represented standing with
periwigs on their heads. To match, or
rather to exceed this ludicrous representa
tion, Durer has painted the expulsion of
Adam and Jwe irom the Garden or Jvden
by an angel in a dress fashionably trimmed
with flounces. The same painter, in his
scene of Peter denying Christ represents
a Roman soldier very comfortably smoking
a pipe of tobacco. A Dutch painter, in a
picture of the wise men worshipping the
Holy Child, has drawn one of them in a
large white surplus and in boots and spurs,
ana he is in the act of presenting to the
Child a model of a Dutch man-of-war. In
a Dutch picture of Abraham offering of
fering up his son, instead of the patriarch's
"stretching forth his hand and taking the
knife," as the Scriptures inform us, he is
represented as using a more effectual and
modern instrument; he is holding to
Isaac's head a blunderbuss. Berlin repre
sents in a picture the Virgin and Child
listening to a violin ; and in another pic
ture he has drawn King David playing the
harp at the marriage of Christ with St
Catherine. A French artist has drawn
with true French taste the Lord's Supper,
with the table ornamented with tumblers
filled with cigai lighters; and, as if to
crown the lint f these absurd and ludi
crous anachronisms, the Garden of Eden
has been drawn with Adam and Eve in all
their primeval simplicity and virtue, while
near them, in full costume, is seen a hunter
Kith a gun, shooting ducks.
Brandy as Medicine.
Brandy kills multitudes every year who
enjoyed perfect health before they began
te use it ; hence it seems fair to infer that
it will kill the sick more speedily.
Dr. Lee said he was living near Buck
ingham Palace, in London, where Prince
Albert was taken sick. His case was doing
well for a few days, when they began
giving him brandy to strengthen him, to
enable him to recover more rapidly ; and
the more he was stimulated the worse he
grew until he died. It is true that they
believed that it was the best thing for
him, but their thinking so did not make
it so.
Some years ago, when it was the cus
tom to attempt curing delirium tremens by
giving brandy, one out of every four died
at Edinburgh Hospital Since then, the
professor of the medical department has
treated 300 cases of dtlirium tremens with
out alcohol, without losing a single pa
tient Professor Gardner of the Glasgow Uni
amsity, liundrcrl men thirty ounces
of alcohol; seventeen died out of the
hundred. Another hundred were allowed
only three ounces, and eleven died out of
the hundred. Of 20 J cases of young per
sons, who were not allowed either wine
or whiskey, not one died.
In a teetotal hospital at Leeds, of 3C0
patients who took not a drop, all recov
ered. Let facts decide. HaWi Journal of
Special Farming.
Many of the complaints made that farm
ing does not pay are founded on the fact
that some particular crop has been raised
to the exclusion of others, and a failure
has resulted disastrously. In mixed farm
ing this can not occur. A successful farmer
will tell you the secret of his success. He
has always something to selL In the
winter-time, he has grain of all sorts, wool
and mutton ; in the spring, he has some
fat cattle or a fresh cow ; some fat calves
during summer, and at any time, if one
should want a horse, he will have one to
snare, having always a colt to put in its
p ace. Thus money is all the time dropping
ltto his purse, and though the items may
be small, the aggregate is considerable;
while he has abundance for his domestic
supply without having to purchase. Con
trast this with the hop raiser, the cotton
grower, the fruit culturist, and all others
who limit themselves to a special product
They may handle more money in a year,
but how little of it sticks to their fingers !
They handle it but as trustees for others,
and sometimes a failure will prevent them
handling sufficient for their pressing
needs. Hearth and Home.
There are now in the United Kingdom
eighteen towns, each with a population ex
ceeding 100,000. Thirteen are in England,
three in Scotland, and two in Ireland!
Aw English physician reports that
among the poor, rubbing the soles of the
feet with garlic is very popular as a pre
ventive against disease.
Cuttiko Timber. If posts or rails are
needed tor service daring the winter, the
trees may be cut now, while in full leaf.
Allowed to lie as the trees are cut, the
evapotion from the leaves will drain the
timber nearly dry, when a short exposure
afterwards will very effectually season it
The economy of using posts and rails
peeled is very great ; the loose bark re
tains moisture between it and the wood.
and the sap wood soon rots. When peeled
the saD wood dries, and will last many
years longer. Hearth and Home.
To Clean Brass.- -Rub the surface of
the metal with rotten-stone and sweet oil,
then rub off with a piece of cotton flannel.
and polish with soft leather. A solution
of oxalic acid rubbed over tarnished brass
soon removes the tarnish, rendering the
metal bright The acid must be W ashed
off with water, and the brass rubbed with
whitening and soft leather. A mixture of
muriatic acid and alum dissolved in water,
imparts a golden color to Dras3 articles
that are steeped in it for a few seconds.
A writer in the Food Jw-nal says that
out of twenty samplescfiikers' bread
analyzed and examined Lj ijin, only three
wuc pvjsiuveijr auutuue,? nunc biiteeu
were contaminated with an actual poison.
The quantity, he says, is not so great as to
show immediate effects, but thousands are
unconsciously consuming a half grain of
sulphate of copper every day, a habit that
cannot be long practiced with impunity.
As he suggests, however, the fault may
not rest entirely with the bakers, since
there are inferior brands of flour in the
market, warranted to make white bread
without the use of alum.
Thinning Tcrnits. This is a duty that
must not be negUcted, if fair, well-grown
roots are desired, aud thee make the
heavy crops. If the soil is rich, and the
growth promires well, twelve or fifteen
inches should be left between the plants,
otherwise less will do. A sharp hoe is a good
singling rasuumeni. v acai.i spaces may
be filled by transplanting, if it is carefully
done. A garden trowel should be used,
and a scoopful of earth taken with the
plant and deposited in the place desired.
This work should be done on a damp
evening, or during a shower of rain. If
dry weather occur, it will hardly be worth
the trouble; at least, we have found it so
m our experience. Hearth and Home.
How to Bore Holes in Glass. Anv
hard steel tool will cut glass with great
facility when kept freely wet with cam
phor dissolved in turpentine. A drill-b jw
may be used or even the hand alone. A
hole bored may be easily enlarged by a
round file. The ragged edges of glass ves
sels may also be thus easily smoothed by
a flat files. Flat window glass can readily
be sawed bv a watch snrin? saw. hv th
aid of this solution. In short, the most
brittle glass can be wrought almost as easily
as brass by the use of cutting tools keDt
constantly moist with caniphorizcd oil of
turpentine, nxenange.
A correspondent of the A", id England
Farmer says that double zinnias are now
as effective a flower as can be raised. Their
perfectly cupped petals have quite eclipsed
those of the dahlia. The white varieties
are now an established fact They are
very beautiful, being of a paper whiteness,
and every petal is perfectly formed. In
order to grow them in perfection they
should be prunned and pinched in, and
prevented from straggling. A well grown
plant, properly trained and prunned. is as
fine an object as the flower-beds can ex
hibit This season striped zinnias are the
Cracked Heels, or Grease. This
complaint when neglected, becomes very
troblesome. Filth is its chief cause, and
without the cause being removed it is im
possible to cure it In some cases the leg
is swollen to me Knee, ana aiscnarges oi
fensive matter from suppurating cracks.
which are opened at every movement of
tne norses loot jno careful horseman,
however, would permit his beast to become
afflicted to this degree, for early treatment
brings about a speedy and easy cure. Car
bolic soap and waim water, applied three
times a day, and a little glycerine to pro
tect the cleansed surface from exposure to
the air, will effect a cure. This unsightly
disease should not be permitted to exist a
moment longer than necessary to eradicate
it We can not imagine a man of proper
selfrespect allowing himself to be seen in
public driving a horse suffering from it
nearui ana norm.
The Chemical Neies gives us from the
German Manual of Pharmacy the follow
ing receipt, by Reinsch, for making the
soup tablets so much in use in the German
army during the late war: Take eleven
parts, by weight, of good suet melt it in
an iron pan, and make it very hot so as to
become brown ; add, while keeping the fat
stirred, eighteen parts of rye meal, and
continue heating and stirring, so as to
maae me mass Drown; and then four
parts of dried salt and two parts of
coarsely pulverized carraway seed. The
mixture is then poured into tin pans
somewhat like those used for making
chocolate into cakes. The cakes have the
appearance of chocolate, and are chiefly
intended for the use of the soldiers while
in the field. A quantity of about one
ounce of this preparation is sufficient to
yield, when boiled with some water, a ra
tion of good soup, and in case of need,
the cakes being agreeable to . the taste,
may De eaten raw.
Hors WrrnouT Poles A correspond
ent of the Country Gentleman writes as
follows : 'Eight years' experience proves
that we can pick our hops as cneaply, and
much neater, by using baskets and pick
ing from the vine trained horizontally and
low, without cutting any part of the vine,
thus leaving it to mature and ripen the
root for next year's use ; w hen the hop yard
is trailed in this way, no hills die, but the
plant is more vigorous each year, as long
as it is weii ias.en careoi, with one-fourth
the manure that is required if the plants
are cut Many of our hoD-growera are
not aware of the great outrage they are
committing upon the first principles of
vegeiaoie pnysioiogy Dy severing such a
mass of vines and foliage as is done
in all cases where the hop is trained high
and the vines cut to pick. I have seen
yards of luxuriant growth and great vield
picked early, bleed so as not to produce
next vear : thfi irmnni nrnnnrt tho hill
would be kepi wet for days by the flow of
sap ir cm cutting.
A corresponi:r?t of the Lcwietown
(Me.) Journal raja t "The local requisites
for the manufdcuira of good butter are
air, wholesome waiir, and a sufficiency of
Bweet, nutritious ueroagc. f resh, rich,
juicy feed will eohance both the quality
and quantity of milk and butter. The
requisites named belon g, generally, to some
what elevated or hilly districts, rather
than to those or an opposite character.
A rolling, elevated country, hillv often.
times, abounding in springs of soft water,
and drained by clear rippling streams flow
ing over gravelly beds, constitute the pre
dominating character of the best daiiying
districts of Vermont New York and the
Middle Mates, so famous for their dairy
products. On such lands the best and
sweetest natural grasses obtain, and per
haps half a dozen more different varieties
abound, in themselves full of the best
milk-producing qualities. In nearly all of
our billy pastures the white or Dutch
clover abounds, the presence of which in
dicates a good range for cows.
Another essential is a change of pas
ture. This, I believe, U contrary to the
teachin gs of some, but I think where prac
ticable it ia, the better way to give the
cows a chaste of range every ten days or
so. Fresh pastures are clean, the grass is
even, full and nutritious, and the animals
will fill themselves and then lie down and
digest their food in quietness. A pasture
long run over becomes soiled with the
droppings and treadings of the cows upon
it A better flow of milk follows a change
into a new pasture than a continuance on
an old one, and it is more economical.
Turning off from a close-fed pasture, the
rains bring it up anew, and in a few days
or weeks it is ready for the cows again,
while the one last fed again grows up to
supply its place, when that is exhausted.
During the latter part of July, and gen
erally through August, the feed in the pas
tures gets short The deficiency may be
made up wholly or in part at least bv ex
tra feed from drilled corn or second crop
grass from the mowing field.
Cows, to yield the best returns, should
always have ready access to a plenty of
good water. This is almost indispensable,
lor it is impossible to make good butter
without a good supply of pure water.
Those having pastures where the water
fails in a dry time have probably observed
how rapidly their cows shrink in their
milk when water is scarce and the animals
do not get their usual supply. When we
consider that about eighty-seven parts of the
constituents of milk are water, a cow that
gives a large quantity of mlik would re
quire a good supply to keep up a uniform
flow of milk. It would be far better to
induce them to take all the water they
will, than to have them nut upon short al
lowance. Tta'itdicingcowstodrinklarge
quanmies oi water will increase the now
of milk is certain; but to what extent the
quantity of milk may be increased with
eut detriment to the quality, by inducing
the animal to take an abundant supply ot
liquid, I am not prepared to say. But I
am satisfied that milk of good quality may
be increased by this method.
Selecting Seed.
All the improvements in sed have been
the result of selection. The best seed
selected for use has yielded an improved
product and the process again and again
repeated has finally resulted in secur
ing the plant, root, or grain desired.
Corn has been much improved bv a course
of selection, but farmers who have most
at stake in this matter are too careless to
c-irry out experiments to a final result
Now, if a seed could be secured that
would produce with certainty two ears of
corn to eacn siaik, our corn crop would
be vastly increased, and it is pretty cer
tain that if for a succession of years no
corn were planted but that which pro
duced two ears to the stalk, the peculiarity
would become fixed, and a corn having
this as a distinguishing characteristic
would become an established variety.
What we need is that farmers should be
careful to select their seed ears while the
corn is standing, that they may be sure
that tne ears selected are pertect in shape
and filling out, early in ripening, and grow
double. An improvement of ten per cent
only in the corn crop from judicious
selection of seed, would aJd a value of
hlty millions of dollars to the agricultural
income of. the country, and this is no
mean item. Hearth and Home.
Blanching Celery.
Trrs last of August is the time to begin
earthing up celery that will be wanted for
use in October or November. The crop
aesignea lor winter use neea not be earth
ed up until later iu the season, for if
blanched too early It ill be neither as
good nor keep as well as that which is
blanched in cool weather. In earthing ud
some care is required to keep the soil on
the out ide of the head, and to do this the
operator should clasp the leaves and stems
in one nana, homing them together, while
with the other the earth should be drawn
around the plant and pressed firmly against
it a very little soil will sumce for this
purpose, and more can be added if requir
ed, when both hands are free to use the
hoe or spade. If the plants are not grow
ing as vigorously as required, then give
them a liberal supply of liquid manure
few days before the frst earthing up. Of
course the liquid should not be thick and
rank, for this would cause rust ; but let it
be strong, and then dilute with considera
ble water, so that the earth about the
plants may be well-soaked, and not merely
sprinkled. Celery intended for a late crop
should be frequently hoed during this and
next month ; and if the weather is dry,
water freely, adding some kind of stimu
lating manure, if necessary. Rural A'eie
Fish have great tenacity of life. It is
believed that carp has attained an age of
la J years, ana tne piKe a still greater age.
A pike was caught in a lake in South Ger
many, in 1827, on which was found a ring
bearing this inscription: "I am the fish
which was first of ail put into this lake by
the hands of the Governor of the Universe,
Frederic II., the 5th of October, 1230." It
weighed 350 pounds, and was 19 feet long.
In the artesian well being sunk in the
city park, San Diego, C&L, at a depth
seventy-five feet the workmen struck a bed
of clay embedded in which were petrified
whalebones ; at a depth of fifty feet petri
fied clam shells were found in abundance.
A ToDcmxo Appeal. A sheriff's offi
cetap. Dead hex till no talks. If they did,
anathemas against the depleting lancet, the
drastic purge, and the terible salivants of the
materia medica, would arise from every grave
yard. The motto of modern medical science
is, " Present and Begvlate, not Destroy," and
no remedy of onr day is so entirely in harmo
ny with this philanthropic logic as Da. AValk
ik's Veoitablb Vixeoab Bitters. In this
powerful, yet harmless restorative, dyspepsia,
bilious complaints, and all diseases of the
stomach, liver, bowels and nerves, encounter
an irresistible antidote.
For Sewtno Macbinb thread use Geo. A.
Clark's O. N. T. It is six-cord in all numbers,
is never enameled, and is stronger and better
In all respects than all others.
A Safe Dry Goods House.
Eastern underwriters have pronounced
Hamlin, Hal & Co.'s house the best Dry
tioods risk in the United States.
The enormous stock of Dry Goods, Carpets,
Woolens, Notions and Dress Fabrics which
this great firm keeps, makes it impossible for
them to get sufficient insurance, hence they
have made thcr buildings, Nos. &t to 104 Wa
bash avennc, the most complete in appoint
ments of any in America.
Thb he use of J. V. Farwcll & Co. now im
port all their foreign goods through the Su
Lawrence River, direct to Chicago, thus sav
ing time and expense.
A Safe Dry Goods House. The Invalid--A Pen Picture.
See her pallid countenance, but a short
time ago the picture of ruddy health, the
envy of the school and the pride of the house
hold. She was always welcomed by her
schoolmates, for her lithe form and pleasing
disposition carried cheerfulness into their
ranks. Diligent, punctual and exemplary,
obedient and graceful at home, she won the
hearts of all. But, alas, we are sorrowed.
Those rosy cheeks and ruddy lips are
blanched by Consumption. The voice once
enchanting in laugh and song is feeble, husky,
and supplanted by a hollow cough. Let
approach her conch pontly and toko her hand.
Do not shudder because of the feeble and pas
sionless grasp. The hand once so hearty and
plump is emaciated, and shows long outlines,
while the cords and tortuous veins are plainly
mapped upon the surface. The pulse that
bounded with repletion, carrying vigor
the whole system and imparting life, beauty,
vivacity, health and strength, is delicate
the touch. The feeble heart cannot propel
the thin scanty blood with force. Must we
lose her while yet in her teens? Compan
ions and friends gather around with words
cheer and consolation, and depart with
moistened eyes and silent steps. Must we
lose her? 'o! there is relief! tYe can stay
this destroyer of our happiness and not suf
fer the loss of so bright a gem. Something
more is required now than dietary and hy gienic
observance, for nature calls fur aid and she
shall have it. Take this pleasant medicine.
It is invigorating. How it allays the Irrita
ble congh, improves the appetite and diges
tion, and sends a healthy tingle through the
frame. The blood is enriched, nervous force
increased, and the heart bounds with a new
impulse. See her face brighten by degrees
the color is returning ; her voice is getting
clearer, and pleasant words are spoken. The
strength falters yet, but' is gaining. Let us
take her out in the warm sunshine. . In
short time she will be able to go without our
aid, aTheerful girl. This delightful medicine
must be God-blessed. It is restoring health
to our loved one. She is emerging from her
sickness sweeter and nobler than before, and
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery most
have the credit. It has raised her. Sold by
all first-class druggists everywhere. 5s2
How are you to-day ? I'm not feeling well,
bilious and sick headache ; have been looking
around for a box of Partone' Purgatit Pillt,
but our traders are all sold ont. Country Pa.
Thb attention of parents and students is
directed to the advertisements, in this paper,
of several excellent schools and colleges.
ivma the late imitortations of J. V. Far-
well and Co. is a snperior and choice lot of
cloths, English doeskins and other woolens.
Merchant wiping to see the best goods,
should not fail to examine them when in Chi
cago. A gentleman from Bethel Hill, Me., says
that Messrs. Allen Bros., proprietors of
Phillip Allen's Flint Works, R. I., were down
to Birant's Pond recently, trouting, when
one of them was attacked with sciatic rheu
matism so snddenly that he had to be carried
from the pond to his hotel. A bottle of Juhn
on' Anodyne Liniment was resorted to, and
he was ont next day.
No last now considers her wardrobe com
plete without a supply of black alpaca dress
es. But to be good the fabric should be strong,
of good lustre and shade, and these qualities
are combined in the Railroad brand. Purchas
ers of thb brand will surely be pleased.
TnK Lady's Home Magazine. " Sum
mer Eve i ing," a Terr pretty view, is the title of
the frontispiece In the September number. A
dunble-pige engraving of the " Spring, Summer
and Autumn " of life tells Us-onn pleasing story.
We have in thb number the usual fashion Ulustra
tions, with descriptions and instructions; several
good stories and sketches, and a collection of
choice poems, while the Health and Home Depart
ments are replete with useful information. Pub
UshedbyT. 8 Abtucb it Soics, Philadelphia.
Terms, fi a year; three copies, 15; four, f$; eight.
ana one extra, u ; fifteen, and one extra, fa).
Thb CniLDRKN'8 Hour for September
contains several very pretty pictures and a number
of short, attractive stories for tin children, who can
always look with confidence for entertaining and
instructive reading in the pages of this little mag
azine. Specimen number free on receipt of stamp
for postage. T. 3. Abthcb A Soms, Philadelphia,
atfl a year; five copies, (5.00; ten, md one
extra, f 10.00.
Tub Phrenological Journal is al
ways interesting, and the StpteinbtrxmmberlB par
ticularly so. In proof read the following sugges
tive titles from the table of contents: lion. John
A. Bingham, H C. ; Under the Surface, or Univer
sal Law; Miss Burdett Cout.U, the lady philan
thropist; K. II. RullotT, thepldlological murderer;
uie in a neaa only, a remarkable case of paraly
sis ; Human Locomotion, or How We Stand, Walk
or Run; Have Children No Rights? Social Re
form, where it should begin; Rev. Samuel J. May,
D. D.; Geological History of Man; Love's Victory
a poem; More of the Marvelous. Most of the
articles named are illustrated, some elaborately.
Price, SO cents. (3 a year Address, 8. R. Wills,
ruDUsner, 339 Broadway, Sew York.
Wilted Down.
Ask the man who complains of "wilting down"
In torrid weather what he has done to sustain his
system under the extra strain imposed on his vi
tality. He may tell you that he has tried a vari
ety of cathartics to purify his bloud and brighten
his spirits. Under such treatment of course, his
et:cngth has given way, and hie energies have be
come exhausted. What be requires is a restora
tive, not a depetant His blood to thin; his
nerves have lost their natural tension, and nature
demands to be renovated and reinforced. The
means is within the reach of all. For nearly
score of years Uoetetter's Stomach Bitters has
been building op broken constitutions, bracing
and strengthening attenuated frames, and afford
ing comfort, ease and hopd to thousands. As a
preventive of the epidemics which make such
havoc with the health of the inhabitants of new
settlements, this famous tonic Is certainly with
out a rival. Perhaps the principal portion of its
world-wide fame is attributable to its astonishing
cares ui aynpepsia, ana au lorms or lnaigesoon,
But tt-ese are tot a moiety of its triumphs. All
the types of hilionsness yield to its persistent nse.
It is a reimlatioff medicine of the highest order:
a d its eject upon the secretions, when irregular,
is most salutary.
Impooition or the grossest character is sought
to d pracupea upon tne community by venaors.
who recommend, under the name of " bitters.'
fiery compounds of a dangerous chaiacter, which
they attempt to substitute for the great national
tonic. Shun all such nostrums, and see that you
have the genuine Bostetter'e Stomach Bitters,
properly authenticated by label, name and stamp.
ana sola m Domes only.
Tin Latest Fashtokartv Bcvzbah. A fnr-
nfchiug etore in this city advertised a new style of
crvai as me iwesi laemou ior ine inroat. rois
may be tbe latest style for the oulsidt of that or
gan, but a fashion for the insUU has just come up
which is twice as poDUlar. Homebody has found
out that Schiedam Schnapps improve soda water,
and rrmUfiif am uit-pce 111 the Arram-ement. Al
though somewhat conservative br nature, we are
not opposed to progress, and .conceiving It our
solemn duty, as a public Jo urn list, to ascertain
whetHer Schnapps Soda Water was a proper thing
to be recommended to our subscribers, we tried iu
The result may be stated in a few words. The
mixture is good to take, and if our stomach
like stomachs in general it is coDgenial to that
part of the human organization. Finally, and to
conclude, "it touches tne right spot." Owxiay
Pibbv Davis' Path Kiij.ik is an excellent regu
lator oi tne stomacn ana no we is, ana snouia
always be kept on hand, especially at this season
of the year, when so many suffer from bowel com
plaints. There is nothing so quick to relieve in
attacks of Cholera. - ...
Sold at only iS cents a bottle, by merchants gen
Gotrr ob Rhztkatisx is quickly relieved and
cured in a few days bv that celebrated English
aieaicine, Blair's moot ana uneamauc mis.
H hwn tested in trrrrj Turfrty of cllmatr. and by almost
evrv nnlion known to Americans. It Is the aimot con
Mailt rumpauinn and intnUmable friend of the missionary
and ih travrk'i. on Ha and land, and no one should
travel on our LAKES UK KIVEiio WITHOUT XT.
F AUf-EXLIEB was the first and is the Only
Permanent Fain-Believer.
Since the P ATX-KILLER wm Unit mtrodnced, ami met
with wich mvn.rjmssfd Kale, many Liniment, Rtnao-a, and
other nm-fi4 have been (.fit-nil to tlie public, but not
one or mm-tii un rv,t attaim-a tike truly istubu vtu
UU Or THE i- -v ii.if it
wur IS THIS sot
It hi hecniw D AVIS' PATS' KILLER Is what It Claims
to be a ivucver ul iiaio.
Its Merits are Unsurpassed.
II yon are wiflertn from IN l'KHXAL PAW. twenty or
Itiirly mv in a nine water wn aimusi insraniij care
y.Mi. lucre is nouuux to equal it- in a lew moment
Colic. Cramp. Ppaam, Ilrnrtbarn, Plar-
rhuMt. Uvsintery, Flaa Wind lathe
Beweln, !or Wlemacta. Dys
pepsia, blck Headache.
In sections of the country where
PrPvaiL there to no remedy held In greater esteem.
Every housekeeper -JKMild keep it at hand, to apply it oo
ne nrsi ai iu k oi any ntin. ii ui aitc whihum wij w
ief, and &ave Injurs of BurterlnK.
IX) not irine with yourelv by testirrz cm Men reme--tit,
lie sure viiu rail for and zet lite eenuine PA1S-
KliXKit. ha ninny worthless nostrum are attemper! to be
lol't n tite trn-ut n-putauon t tnu vainamc ueuurine.
tJTLhrecUuu accomnauytnjr, each buttle.
Price, 2-3 eta., 30 eta. and 81 per Bottle.
J. X. HABSIS & CO., Cincinnati, 0.,
Proprietors for the Western and Southern States,
X5 Sold by B Medicine Dealer.
For Sale hv
HtnLnr-r Fnmu ." t hirajo.
i:i:vvr ltt-Tn Milwaukee.
kutp liauR. . l'tL
tIt,iii T;-n oi
j-LYabb o i mi uup j.iuuii uau num
8nsplles srent want m every femUr. It Is the bent and
clHiint. A irtei-t Fluting iron well an a pwxt ISnd
lnn wtUTed at aamall additional rL Atrent and ouv
vwn wanted. Adiins LAlPUaE iLLTtNii 6Al
will nay A?ti's ?'mnoa nmntiu Salary i
AUUreart HUiibiUAK M r U It-,
Cassopolia, Michigan.
Kail's Patent Husking Glovss
The verr nei thinr ever Invented for buskin? corn.
Thev rive universal psitwfjwtkHi In nse. A man Can husk
Iron. t to X laMer with them. Tliev atfcolutejy prevent
see lunds and cold tinkers. Tlie liail jrloves cover tlie
parts oi the hands whk It buenme sore. Price The
lull gloves are m-dc In tls best manner of Urn tM btwt
im ; Price fci-'A. Both styles have claws attaclted and
madeoi thn-e sles large, medium and small, lor both
nirht aud k it haint-d pTsntw. it preinld on reert ot
nritf. A liberal dicmnt to (idlers. Address HALL
illKJN(i GLOVE IU W South Water U llucau. 111.
A Collegiate and Preparatory School for Yonnz Ladiea.
TiienTt VRr lat-'iiv- ft nreiiihT?L lh.l.
I ne anexainpieu success oi tne two year ia
the Trustees in assuring Parents tnat t
i ley i iu u
1 And no su
perior place for Uk educadn and culture or their Daugh
ters. SinxiaI facilities for Mu.-lc and the Modem Lao
puea. fcDWARD p. W&aTuX, Principal.
J t Gun Material. Ac, oi eer kind al the ioweai pr
Wrlf Kr a Price I.M to u n
GliEAT WFM KI.N GtTN WORKS, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Axiuy Gun, JiWvUvtxa, c taken iu evchnny
G 90H For 1"rTs PiiMrwSent on trial.
Xo acetita
Addm U. S. PIANO Co, 643 B'way, X. Y.
If mo he not this celebrated brand, get tt at once.
There is none euual to tt. Ii now put up in bulk or la
EmE tka.ee nnd bottle has 6. H. S. 4 Co.
hrrui or u;o-n upon it. "w other Is rsnalne. Send
l"i a cim. H. H. 6HCFELDT CO, Chicago.
! R H
Radway's Ready Relief
la from On to Twenty MirnitM.
after rcaiiin? tlis artvertf-enteot need any one
KPVb'k'U U. ITU UilM
It was the first and fa
tfiatiastajitiy stop Ute nvwt e-tcrnciaung paina, allays
Ltnannu-uurnri. and cure ConU, whetlrtT of trie
Luiurs fa r . .aunii. Bowela, or oLber ftUn.ia or prCTn, by one
no mnfTer 1mw violent or excniciaiine the iMin tte nHFTt
MATH (J, Bwl-riifclvii, Infirm, Crfplcl, Xexvooa, Neural
gic, or pnwtriied wttu dueawe may aulk.x.
Bad way Beady Belief will afford Iaictaat Aid.
Jnffrrmtnntifm nf tis KUtnep InMnmmnttnm of Vu
Htuuurr jniuimnuaton oj lite WiCri, ( ottyrXion of
the LnnrjSfre Thrmtt I 'nrnU Brr-Uhuuj, PU
piUttitm of tht Heart, Hy4fru'n, CYmip, IHph-
TontSm-lUt N'uroiijKL. Jiheawitum,
MM ChUU mul Aqii Chill.
Theanntfcntion of the Kendv Hellef To the nart or
nail wtiere the pain or diUiculty enia will afford ease and
Twenty drnpa m hnir a trnnnter or wanr win. m a ww
mnnw-ntA.ct.rf CKAMPS t-PASMS, SOl'R STOMACH,
II KAUTl.L US. SICK H M Al UK, 1M fcA, u
L'VTLIIV I'll ti- ir- IV II I v.- 1-11 L' 111 1 IV IT I fcl rwl all
iTi-'iix It. paiV
TravWersiotiiftaiwTiTcaTTTa nonie or Kiawir i
Reatlv Kelif-f with "tt Kin- A lew drom in watrr will
preverft sU-kn or pain; Irrnn chantreof water. It is tetter
luan r rtucu urarviy or uiucni atiauiuuuuiu
KKV HK AND AGl'K enrerl for fifty cent. There Is not a
remedial aent In this worM lliat wilfcilre Ferer aril Azne
anil all otlw-r Malariotw Ilih'itis Pearler, Tvphonl, YeHo-,
and other Fvrr la'.liti l.v It UtWA V'S MLl.Si M Olliok
anUADWAV'B KKADV HKI.IKI-'. Fifty cents per bollle.
ine ureax xsiooa runner.
Comimini'MW'i through the Blood, bweat. Trine, and other
flu nil and juirt-a of the svstem, Ute ror rr He, rh it re
mint tlte vn4ri of the bodv with new ami sound material.
Srrafnbt. tfirvititt Ctmxutnvtiim. GktnthUar itixea-e. I'h-
cert in thethfiMttttn HUHtih, Tntnort, AwsVWn Ike (iUtmlt
ami uherpttrU of the fftnn. Sore Kye wumarou at
charge from ike &rr,antih trorxi unuji of Skin !
eie. tintidion h'ert? tinre. fr aht lhtuU Uing AVvm,
SrU HhentH, Ery-iipeivt, Ante fiUh-k SpoU, MonwtintMt
WxA, THmorf'nnrertittthe Wwnb ant all veithentng
and pfUnful it kitrtiA, Sigh t SweiUs, D of Sperm and
ttU w&g of tMe life prinrkple, are mibi the enrattre
Frntfe of th U vmar of M'-lrm Ckemvtvy, antt a fete
(WFijr re irtaproteio any permm w-mj i jit rmtcr m
tl. s rViniiii nf it m ivicdMiNM'Ii: r-ttrr L'tM.
U titenuficni. a-uiv lToniincn,fiir,"i ny ii ivkrr" miu
dVromp!'iit.m ttuitf cminnu.Hy protrrejinu. auereetli la
arresiinic i" w:iu-a. ni repaint ineoame w uu new mw
leria in:wk'fnm trnod tieajthy blood and this the SAlt
&APAIULLIAN" will and diea secure a cure ta certain;
tor. when otx-e Ihlt renutlv commenres Itiwork of punri-
e.irion, and imeceeds In diminishing th Iowa of wantes, tta
'pairs win nemp'ii,ami every tiv iiM-paiteni win .eei nim--lf
frowtmr hett'Tand trroniflT. "t!e food iiitini; bcllcc
appetite inirovin2, and rteli and wrtsht tnen-asiui-
IH Only IIO Ul DAHHtfAHILt'lU r-I."' r w
all known remetli.il aigente in the cure of Chmnk Scrofn-
kaM ofcmm ha, awl akm ommmi oat it m ine o&u
putUUve t-nre ior . . m ,
Kidney nJ Bladder Complaint
Urinary and Womb dis". Gravel, Dwheti-s, Drorr r,
stiuiii ui.! Whipt itkn-mtuwMteeof I "rine. BriirhC l-eaie.
AilMiiniiitiriA. and in all caej where there are brirk-diwt
deport, or tie wnter la thick, cknidy, mt.-d with wib
Ktance like tire white of an euv, or threads like white siilc,
or there w a morbid, dark, bilions arMSixance. and white
xensation wltn pire water, mod paiuia UwbmaUufUje
ivmm. anu aT2 ine ivOtna.
Tamer mt Twelve Tear Orewta Cared r
lUiway i tteMifrit
BiriRLT. Map. JolylflLtSfiflL
Tra. Rabwat: T have had Ovarian Tumor tn the ova-
riet and bowel. All the dot-ton aatd "there waa no cure
Kr it. I tried everytnine that waa iTCoinmended ; but
nothlnz lidped me. I saw your KesolTent, and thought
would try if : but had no faith tn it becanMe I had aulfered
Jortwelveyears I took six bottle!ol the Kewrfvent, and
one box of I Midway's nib, and two hot ties oi your rawi;
Ui-Iirf: andihereia notasurnof tumor to be seen or fell
and I (! hnt i.r amni-rer. and hiinnfer than 1 have KT
twelve yt-ara. The worst tumor was in the l-tt rtde of f
howeK over the trroin. I write thta to yon for the benuU
of othem 1 ou can pabU3u .til von cttoc we.
H.VAH I. IVN Al'r.
from a pruuiiiiejit t;euiiuim. and resident of clncinitatU
Oliis for the paid tort y viin well known to the book puh-
UMierb tairouuour, luc . oiitu
Dr.Ratway Dear Sir 1 am Imln-d by a st-nse of
dntv to I Im km tiii-in" tomiikpah-k'f sLutenMut of tl work
hmof Tourmeilk'ineonmysclf. for aeversl years I had
bfTi affected w ith wmie trouble In the bladiterand nrinary
rsin-N which nome twelve month ao culminated in
mod terribly aflW-timr diseap wliirh the physician
mid was a prostatic stricture In tla? u ret ha, as air tnftim
m at ion of tlie kidneys and bladder, and rave it as tlieir
opinion that my aire i yean would prevent my ever
setting radically cured. I hut tried a number of physi
cians, and hadtakenalareequantitv of medicine, both al
lopathic and homojopuihjc, but had got noreltef. I had
n-adol astoni-uim; cures having been made by yourreme-di-.
and some lour numthit mz I read notice In tlie Phil
adelphia &iturdti Etrttina W ol a cure liavir been
tiWifulnn n mrnn wlko had ltx.!F heen suffer. nr as 1 hail
been. I wentruzhtofl andffot aooie of each yonrPirsa
parillian Kraolvent, Ready Kcllet, and iiesiilatin Pills
and commenced taking thera. In three days i was greatly
relieved- anu now lea as wei i as ever.
C. W. J A3! ES, Cincinnati, Ohio.
perfectly tasteless, elegantly coated with sweH irum, punre,
n-ilaie, p-irifv. clean and atremrtiien. Had way's PilL
(ortltecureot all dwrdersor tle Momach, Liver, Bowels,
Kidney, Bladder, Nervous Dise ist-s. Headache, Const i pa
tkm, Coattveness, Indict ion, Ivpepia, Biliousness od
ious r ever. Inflammation of the Bow els Piles and ail le
nnvreineiibt of the Internal Viscera. Warranted to elhvt
positive cure. Purely Veiretabte, containing no mercury,
mini Tils or deleterious drtiiD.
pr observe tire fi.ilowini symptoms resulting from
DUrdcrs of the Digestive Unmans:
Constipation, Inward Piles, uliness of the Blood In
lead, AtiturvoftheMnmsc.i,N:iiLsea, Heart nuni, DNirust
ol Food. Fullness or Weight in tin; s-imnach. Sour Eructa
tions, bulking or Fmtwnne at tlie Pit or the stomach.
Swimming ot the Heati. Hurried and milicul! Brcathaus,
FluiterlUHat the Heart, Choking, or Sritocatiiu; fcensudotiS
when in a Lyimr Picture, luimes of isn;i i
WetM before the Ptelit, Fever nnd Dull Pain in the Head.
A lewdosesof RADWAY'S PILLS will free t he system
from all the aove-umcd disorder. Price. ' cent
box. SOLD BY lUiCtililsT-.
l:ED FALSIC AND Ti:CE Send one letter-stamp
to KADWAY 4 CO., No. h Maiden Lane, J,eW York.
In rniation worth Utoosunus wui ne sem you.
. . 24 Old Bond St., London.
Prize Medala, London Pari,lSet
Atkinsons' Celebrated White Sose
Is now mamilacramr In bond and thfpped, duty free;
rmiftiriiTaftk rwlucDuo.
!T. B. AH Prrftmem, Fjin de CVoene, LaTenrln, Harf
niwn Lt-iiiriuvci aiiu i lmc .lottrare dow nianuiac
turul in Bond, and nhipned duly iree at srcat reduction.
CA T'TION. MxnT apnrlotn Imitations are now anld
ol' Mi-SMrs. J. & E. ATKlKa' (Wmm: nrdm ahould
then-lore he sent rtirwt ar llinmsti enmmrxsion hoiues
w!rn the v,tm Tei Piar. r. Wia
irfl tn nit .11 tttytr. 1 r
trrruKher. Anafcraa. wb..lo.
aaleonlv nvthei;rrut At'l
tie and raeine i em -,
Chnn-li St New York, t l.
33IHI. IBual far Thea-Jiauaj
I .Tllliuni Cll aiHl Pit ACTU AL, t
Hors and Yonrtf Men. at liriiwold CoUese. Da.
Tenport, Iowa. Three drrmrtmcnt Itvimr nory,
v.n... it.. ml TiM.tlntrteal. Lorarinn driijrlitrrd. hnUthlu
and accuib.e. Cost, moderate. (V Term opens Sept.
1-21 Dearborn Sc Chleasa, III-
LAIKM lorsaiein itwa, ikmwwn janiumn
and Missouri. Chicago property bmuht and sold on con
nusstoo. inveslliMuls maue ior nwmauoiifc
. nU'Vn..ill1nTtlltll
Tie ZINC l OLl.AU P Vi Is rianu.tif t lo cure
worst rase of raw and Intljimed wire In ten diiym,
work tlie hnew every day. or the rnmev reloaded,
wlf hv all .niUtlerv hardware ect.-tlilUilMiimta. iH'tMl rnr
ZINC COLLAR PAD CO- lluchanan. Michliraa.
(V bone-no wer. Price with Governor, f flto. VrVflj
ns.e and irurranied. Will be sold tut r oar uunoreu
duUarsiCash. Alaaoas
(Made by E. J. Good a Co, Odcar-V 8-horse-power.
exivilent order and warranviL Price, with Jii'lfin
Ooveruor, 10fc Cost new, Ittfo. Art!r immediately,
110 and IU Madison street. Uih-ato. UL
S O'ClooIl
MTNN CO, PnHbhcrs Ortrntific
litena evervwtare. Twen'y-llve
lfWT.tm. fi rarK tuiW, . I ,om:in
renrV ernertence. Kvrrytlirna con-
fluiii-U. am lm 1'atent LawsauiUjimle to Inventors.
Stand Heat setter thaa say other made.
Ask for Dithridge'a, and take no other.
See thai ear same la aa every box.
DITHRIDGE & SON, Pittsburgh. Pa.
(a-Sead for Prlca List.
T bnutlehoro'. Vt lis Twelfth Yetir open. Tuesday.
Bepremtjer'yth. Younc Ladies seeking an education
find here thorough Instruction and a pleasant ChhstUa
home, bead lor Cabdoene to
MARY E. TEN'NT, PrtncipaL
of 830 wr wek and expeni-n or a. low aiante
OrrremiataVooL. lo wil oar or wmlerful tnvwQoorV, Ad-
rtTM W WAAMsTT. sft CI. MskMHaUi, MV
TRICK d TRAPS of Amrrr.--KrtrF poTt--.
o tbe ioimcs of HraHU, vrciw awd Swiy
Di m. by renf ng th- Sta Spasolid B-y'atw. It It
live wVc Inrnn HmtrmtM 8-ptie pP-t fllld with Taw.
Bkrvc. Wu Humor. c-c. Sothinglikt M. Too
temt it, 75 ct. ft Tear-trot on r1ftl thn e mn'h fron
10 c . Tim no Nsftc paper, frttbitf-hed in and bai
sxteea tatisfafion toevtrr oae. Stiparb JPraug Ciiforoo
h9 to all ytarly robb-w- , . . -
A-1tr.i BAXTER, Blnedaia H-
TT aleaaeamy yea nw.S a4vrrtiaeaae.eS
la this ar
SIS K 0.
MILLIONS Bear Teaaiawar ts taalr
W.adertat Carattwa EOeeta.
if J ft 1 J St J.Vl Ji 1 'J. JJ.r5
They are aat a wile FANCY BRISK.
Made of Poor Ban. W'hlaker. frssf 8trita
aaa Kefnao Llaaara doctored, spiced and sweet
ened to please the taste, called Tonics, "Appetis
ers," "Bestorera," sc., that lead tbe tippler oa ta
drunkenness and ruin, bat are a trne Medicine, mad
from tbe Natl re Roots and Herbs of California, free"
from all Aleonollo Pflnalanta. They are the
GIVING PRINCIPLE, a perfect Renorator and
Intrlgorator of the System, earrrlna; off all poisonous
matter and restoring tbe blood to aaealthy condition.
So person can take these Bitten aceordkur to direc
tions and remain long anwell, provided their boaea
are not destroyed by mineral poison or other means,
and the vital organs wasted beyond tbe point of re
pair. They are a Gentle Part-alive aa well a
Tenlc, possessing- also, the pecnUar merit of acting
as a powerful agent in relieving Congestion or inflam
mation of the Liver, and all tbe Visceral Organ.
young or old, married or single, at the dawn of wo
manhood or at tbe tarn of life, these Tonic-Bitten have
no eqnaL
For Inflammatory and Caraale Bkenata-
tl.ra and Gaat, Dyspepsia ar Indigeatiea.
Blllaaa, Reaiittrat and Intermittent Fevers.
Diseases ef the Bload, Liver. Kidneys, and
Bladder, these Bitters have been most snceessftL
Back Diseases are canned by Vitiated Bleed,
which la generally produced by derangement of th
Digestive Orgaas.
ache, Pin in the Shoulders, CougUs, Tutitnes of th.
Chest, Dizziness, Sour Eructations or the. Stomach.
Bid taste in the Mouth, Bdlous Attacks, Palpitation
of the Heart, Inammatlon of the Lungs, rain in the
rmrfnn. of th. Ktitnpv.- and a hnndretf othar nalnfal
symptoms, are the onVpringa ef Dyspepsia,
Thev Invigorate the Stomach and stimulate the totv
pld liver aud bowels, which render them of nnequalted
efficacy In cleansing the blood ef all Impurities, and
imparting new hie and vigor to the whole system.
FOR SKITf DISEA SES, Eruptions, Tetter, Salt
Rheum. Blocix! bpois. liiiiDleft. Pustule, Boil, Car
buncles, Ktnir-WorTTis,&rald-Head, Sore Eveft. Erysip
us. lar-
elas. Itch, Scnrft, Diwolomtton of tbe Skin, II a mo re
and Diae&ses of tbe Skin, of whateTer name or nature,
are literally daft op and carried ont ef tbe tystrm in
bort time by ti e nae of these Bitters. One bottle in
tmch cases will convince the moat incrednioaft of their
curative effect.
Cleanse the Vitiated Blood whenerer tou ti tta
ten pari ties bursting through the skin n Pimples, Emjv
fions or Bores, cleanse It when you find It obstructed
and slaffjrMh in therein: cleanse It -when It Is foul. and
yonr fet-lintrs will tell you when. Keep th blood pur
and the health of the system will follow.
PTV. T A PF and other WORMS, tarlcln In the
system of k nmny thouandit, are eUectually destroy-
eaana removea- ror mil airecuona. reau careiaur
UIO (IliUilU ai uuim tcawu Lrvs.iTo. ii iuicu sas aviaaa aaTSBar
gnftgv EngMh, Germau,, French and Spanifth.
J. VALKEB, Proprietor. B. H. McDOUALD CO,
DruggisU and Gen. AgenU, Ban Francisco, CaL, and
83 and 34 Commerce Street, Kev Tork.
T"wdpr a Itnmlnar Son, where BtTlnns sflTtiooft
ftuil Fevers of vanou. cicscni'ikjOB o wncrMly prevail,
Tarrant Effervescent Seltzer Aperient
Has heen sarrwft.1 Vrofxt all paraleL Ht-nre the phy
niciaiw tl ihe tnpi sive it Uicir empin.tic sanction,
wrticribins tt in pft-'ieretK-e to eviry.oOier)erient In use.
Tlte patient. f course, fntj artiuieiii-e, ur this prepara
tion is one of' the nKnt dfluhiiul. as well aa mild and
cooling eathartirs rhtniivry has yet devtwd, and pos-iag-R-u-s
erenr nu-flical virtue of the for-iiied Gerrrmn
Seltzer Sna. It is a powder that onlv requlni the aitdiu.
ol water lo pnaiiiM-e in n iiwtiint a deltoHus, elTTvrtM-nt
bevrnuce, as well nm an uivnlnwble met1kine. Aak for
and arr-pt none but the geftttifte. BuiD bx
Ai t- Jji.HJ-..iaio.
A sk for PRIJ?I!I(J' t'lDEH TINKWA
X Celenrated for its Purity, stretMtli and iiaviaienef.
Wamuit-l to keep pickles. First Preminm awarded at
tbe United States Fair. Illinois Mate Fair and rhk-airtry
Fair. Larztt works ol the kind in tbe United Siatea. Es
taWihel Onlern and eorrwwwrfTiee promptly at
tentleit to. 1 HAS- ii. E. PTifSSlV;, s and :M1 State St,
Cbicaffo. ALwsQperbWHlTE WINS VINEGAR.
Renerrd and cured br TVr. Slierman's Patent Appliance
and Compt Hind. Office ft7 on wui way. S. V. bend 10c
6rbook with plHuiitTnph!C lik'n!t of caies b-kre and
Alter mre. th Henry Ward Beeclier's case, letters and
portrnit. Beware ol tniTeiin Imrwstora who pretsod to
nave been arwistjum of Dr. Shibjiax.
A)Q A A CTear. rvrtp4 dally by am acstitf BvtlavMft
VOO.Ul' Hoaorbl Eqit'tabl Prrhtabls. 8Bd for
imlars. W. T. FRUUOCK. ix Area Sc. PaUdA.. P-
TEi AliESTS (J Per any) to
i-.4i.be n-fi-brated HOME SHL'TTLK ShwIXG
MACHINE. Haft the ultr-feU muKes Uie
iorktAL-h f:ilikeon both niin-s.) ani Is fttU
f Hi-eiiwrt. Tbe bent and cheapest tiuntly ?ewlng
..icaine in ine marKei. auhiw. "n.i v.i,
CLAKK A CO- B-wum, Maat, iUUlMinfL
Cgt gts f The only medicine In ex'ntenre
jm J i that never fsi Is to cure PILE"
oi aiirakreorTarietv' withoutnain. ict.00 by mail. LiucnU
discount to the tnule.
A GB!HTS ere making- 1 Pr,.f''IJ.s,5
.i star iree-ds n-na mt circulars xuiiiAni
WOOUilL b Ft Llerrhuid, Oiiio.
gout id .MEimnai.
ALL ratTeren from tbe abore complaints, are advieed
They can be reived npon as tbe most afc and effertnal
iene,tv everodtirtl to tlie public, and have been universaiir
used in Europe Ibr nuwiT years wiih Hie ffreatest siiccem.
Her Majesty's Conimtunrrs have au'boriied Ue name
and afhlress of THOMAS PltOl'T. jfatrand. Limdon."
U lie iin(ireted upon tlte tvemnient stamp eitlitd to
each box oi the icenulne meuHUiie. For aak by
FULLEU. tSc FULLER. Chicago,
32.SO -A. Til lMaafcJ
For an AD V EKTLSE3E5T tn
This La
A. Larga Troportioa of the Beat Western
Conn try Papers, Snperior la Character,
Circulation and Lnflnence to tnoss
of any other list.
For Hats, estlriiata arid fDrther jMrttcnlara, addrrai
ait) sad 11S Madlsoa street, Oilcaeix
It Olls. Blarks Pn'Mwa and Soar, at the
aarrwtinie. rur salebv Hartieas MaKera,
iirtxxn and Dmcri'itH evrrwlicre. Modo
rartrovd tnr G. K WHITNEY a CO, Lea
ltii;toa, Mass.
. TocorJbrm to
Great Bawlac la Canwaaaers ay cettlaa as
W Stvt tbr rarr TTr I'Tl' Li't ard a Clwb RwTn wfll
anomronv II eimtainlns; roll dirw-Uona, miuuir a laruo
Bavins' coomihm aud rcuiurjeralivv to club orxaiuzera.
ins ceeit iiEEirin tea co
F.aBuaaV l and 33 Vwer St, Sew Tor
Waltsata. Llcia, Xarioa aa Swiss Waiches.
vt-te win (hrwar.1 bv Eiprrss. C O. D. any articles, at
if nuuinlactnrrm'prii-es alloainrthcpor(riiertoofil
and examine the iroods brfre owltut ttt" buLWe ala.
have Mher btlsiu ol' mtenst and protlt to errxr man
and woman who wiU send Iheir aldros at once, for onr
illrr.rtrl prtrf li.-l and rrlrrencea. i. A. BO LI,
Miuiar National .h-we ry Bazaar, Lock Box lA UamuV
too, Otno. btaie wnera sem.
il itson's American Musical Agency
9-2 CliDtaa Place (8th St.) N. Y.
Eitaulnhed 18K&
Musical Inatramrata, Sheet Mmte,
Patent Yklin fTM atvrt Mnsical JJnrhairdi" oi evrry
ttecTiprlon. Ca!it;riiee mailed frm. MusKxltnlrTitaPoD
cheerniiiy taxyeA.gratMitOHig, TerhaUly or by mail.
X AC? a

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