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South-eastern Independent. (McConnelsville, Ohio) 1871-1871, November 10, 1871, Image 4

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One Summer morning Baby came,
To 1st npon my breast ;
I kissed bar little face, and said,
"We have an angel gnest."
That Summer-tune wag glad and gay
With baby laugh and glee ;
The dearest thing in all the world
My darling wan to me.
Bnt when the froet-wmde touched the flowers,
lake them she dropped away.
And died within my folding arms
One aad, sad Autumn day.
We made her little narrow grave
Cloee by the garden-wall
It seemed that some time she would wake,
And for her mother call.
I planted rose and briony
Beside her grave in Spring,
And robins nestled there, and learned
Their little ones t sing.
It is a sacred spot to me,
Thit grave so green and low ;
Ah I Heaven cannot be far away
From Baby's grave, I know.
Farm, Garden and Household.
Ink Staiks. Ink stains may be re
moved from mahogany by touching them
with a feather dipped in a mixta re com
posed of a few drops of nitre and a
teaspoon ful of water. To prevent a
white mark being left, the spot must be
rubbed with a cleth wet in cold water the
moment the ink has disappeared.
Btttteb, Cheese aktj Milk. If sixteen
quarts of milk are reqnir d to make a
pound of butter, and ten quarts a pound
of cheese, and butter is twenty-five cents
, a pound and cheese twelve cents, it is
more profitable to make butter ; batter
yielding a fraction over one and a half
cents a quart, and cheese a fractionslees
than one and a quarter cents.
Moss ik Pastures ob Meadows. This
is always found on poor knolls or wet
- flats. The remedy in the first case is to
harrow until the moss is torn up, and
spread a load of manure and a little lime.
In the second place, drain off the waer,
and harrow and spread lime or plaster,
and salt or ashes. Get rid of the water,
strengthen the soil, and moss will be no
further trouble.
Vest Nice Fbtttft's may be made
by simply rolling the plain dough (after
it has risen of course) and cutting and
frying as doughnuts, to be eaten with
sirup or sauce. By putting a lump of
risen dough into a pudding hag, tying,
leaving room to swell, put into a pot of
boiling water, aud boiling an hour or
more, according to size, yon have an ex
cellent plain pudding, but it should be
eaten with rich sauce.
' Bofebs m Apple Tbees. E. F. D.,
asks Hearth r Home, if there is any way
to prevent borers from entering apple
trees. The best plan is to wrap the base
of the trunk with tarred roofing paper.
A piece a foot or more wide is wrapped
around the tree, the lower edge of the
paper extexding just below the surface
of the soil. Before this is applied the
trees should lie examined to ascertain
that borers have already entered. Should
any be found they must be probed out or
cut out.
Shexteb the Stock. The season has
arrived .when it is positive cruelty to
permit a aeast to stay out of doors for a
' single night A sense of justice to these
animals, which exist only for our use, if
he does not consult his own interest,
should impel every farmer immediately
to put every stable and shed on the farm
into proper condition, to fasten all loose
boards, close all open windows, and
make his stock snug and comfortable.
There's money in it too, as he will find.
Even his hens will lay better if kept
Feed fob Cattle axd Horses. A
thrifty animal will consume about three
Far cent of its live-weight in fodder daily,
or a cow of 800 pounds, twenty-four
pounds of hay should be provided. But
it has been abundantly proved that when
this hay is cut, wetted, and mixed with
the allowance of meal (two to four quarts)
eighteen pounds daily is ample to keep
an ordinary cow in good condition. The
difference then is the amount saved,
which is equal to one fourth. This
represents the gain in digestibility of
the food by the method of preparing it.
In practice the gain is greater, because
no waste . can occur in using ent feed,
while in using long hay much is always
Babies in China. One of the first
things impressing a traveller in China,
says Jaroea Brooks, is the babies, the
countless babies. Girl babies, however,
alas for the poor things,are deemed rather
curses than blessings, more especially if
you have too many of them euch curses,
that ' often the little lasses aie tumUed
away to perish boy babies, never. All
the junks we passed, or saw, were more
or leas filled with babies naked babies
mixed np with the cocks, and hens, and
dogs, and kittens. Fathers were as often
fondling them as the mothers. This
love of babies it is that makes up the
Chinese countless, numbers, ever popu
lating the land, and forcing the poor
often to starve, or to live on kitten cut
lets and puppy steaks. What we saw
people eating most of, on oar boat jour
ney, was watermelons, pretty good ones ;
a species of cantelopes, that they nibble,
as monkeys would ; then peaches, that
nobody else could eat, they are so bad
with onions, onions, onions innumerable.
Indeed, the whole population hereabout
seems saturated with onions and opium.
Litigation. A case Castrating litiga
tion has just been concluded in a Massa
chusetts court Four years ago two
ladies were riding with about a dozen
others in a four-horse coach, on a pic
nic excursion in Ash field, when a de
fective bridge gave way and precipitated
the team, with the passengers, some
twelve feet into the stream below. Both
ladies were injured. The defect in the
bridge and the liability of the town
seemed undoubted. One of the ladies
offered to settle for $1,500, but the
selectmen refused. The matter went in
to court, and now after four years of
litigation the town is mulcted in the
sum of $16,135, and must besides pay a
large bill of costs for their own wit
nesses. The Russian Aemy. A despatch from
London says : The reorganization of the
Russian army raises the total field and
land wehr forces for war to 1,600,000 men,
and 51,000 officers, sixty-six regiments
of Cossacks not included. There is cre
ate d, further, a reserve force of 750,000
men and 35,000 officers. The new ar
tillery adds 1,000 guns to the old force.
This enormous change in the military
forces of Russia is masked under the
creation of landwehr, called local forces,
which nominally leaves the old army as
it was.
, Exaggeration. X., who is given to
exaggeration, made a statement one
evening at the table which was so fabu
lous that he felt himself that he had gone
too far. Turning to one of the guests
who seemed to be smiling slightly, he
said :'
" Ton don't believe that V
"Oh, yes," replied the other, "I be
lieve it because you say it but I should
not have believed it if I had said it my
self." Queuing a Riot. A bread riot recent
ly occured in a Persian town, the people
clamoring about the Vifrier, who, they
supposed, withheld food from them.
By way of appeasing the populace the
Shah had the Vizier put in irons, tied to
a donkey's tail and dragged bareheaded
and barefooted through the baaaar ; the
bead baker and several of his "hands"
were roasted alive in their own ovens.
Save Your Burned Trees.
Untold combers of valuable trees, both
fruit-bearing and ornamental, have been
destroyed by the devastating fires of the
West Yet in most instances, the vital
ity of the roots has not been impaired.
It may not be generally known that by
cut tine off the trees close to the surface
of the ground, before Winter, and cov
ering the wounds with a heavy coat of
grafting-wax, the life of he tree will be
preserved until next Spring, when most
young trees, and many large ones that
have been standing for more than a score
of years, will send up strong and luxuri
ant canes, which will grow rapidly into
desirable trees. Some varieties of ever
greens and some deciduous trees will
not sprout while fruit-trees of every
sort grape-vines, currant and berry bush
es of every variety, rose bushes and
valuable shrubbery, the tops of which
have been killed by file, will sprout
again, provided that the tops are cut off
close to the Ground before Winter. If
left until next Spring, the vitality of the
roots of many trees and many valuable
grape-vine will be impaire l to such an
extent that no sprouts win ever appear.
Apple-trees and pear-trees, six to ten
inches in diameter, which have been
burned to blackness, below the collar of
the tree should be removed with axes
and carpenter's adz until the live wood
and bark have been reached beneath the
surface of the ground. Small trees and
grape vines should be sawed off smooth
ly close to the surface of the earth ; and
if the wood has been injured below that
rjoint remove the soil, and continue to
cut off the heated portions until a live
surface is laid bare. Then apply a heavy
coat of warm grafting-wax, in a liquid
state, and before the wax has become
hard press a piece of strong brown paper
or a piece of any sort of cloth into the
wax, after which, cover tne stump wun
fine and mellow earth, several inches in
depth. Early next Spring remove the
soil, leaving not more man an men in
depth over the stump. A suitable graft
ing-wax for such a purpose may be made
of equal parts of tailow and resin oi any
Kind, or pitch. We have frequently
made it of one part of unseed oil,
minded with two parts of course, cheap
resin or pitch, heated in an iron kettle
nntil-the pitch is all dissolved, and the
mass is of the consistence oi turn tar.
It should not be applied scalding hot
Iu lieu of a paint-brush, employ a swab
made of a piece of course clotb wrap)ed
around the end of a stick. Veay few
young trees, and but a small proportion
ot crare vines and shrubbery have been
burned to such an extent as to injure the
wood below the collar of the main stem.
The Agricultural Bureau.
The report of the Department of Ag
riculture for October says the influence
of drouth and of the unusually low tem
perature of September has been unfa
vorable to the ripening of fruits, and to
the maturing of corn and other crops.
No general or serious damage has re
sulted to corn, a large portion of the
crop being well advanced by the high
temperature of August before frost
appeared. The drouth of Midsummer
has been almost unbroken in the West
up to the time of these return?, inter
fering greatly with the seeding of grain,
and with, the germination and growth of
what the farmers have been able to
The present condition of corn, ex
pressed as a percentage, 100 represent
ing a good crop, is as follows : About
an average in New Hampshire of 111 ;
in Massachusetts of 103 ; in Rhode
Island of 101 ; in Connecticut of 105 ;
in New Jersey of 102 ; in Delaware of
108 ; in Maryland of 103 ; in Arkansas of
102 ; in Missouri of 112 ; in Ohio ef 106 ;
in Wisconsin of 108; in Minnesota of
110 : in Iowa of 114 - in Kansas of 119 ;
in Nebraska of 112.
The product of wheat as calculated
from county estimates, appears to be
about seven per cent less than last year.
The product of oats will be about as
large as the crop of last year. As a
whole, the quality of barley may be said
to be fully medium, and the quantity
very nearly an average. The buckwheat
crop is comparatively a poor one, the
average condition being low in nearly
all tne states, ine potato crop falls be
low an average. The number of beeves
reported is greater than usual in most of
the States ; Texas reports a reduction of
21 per cent from last year, Kentucky 2,
Illinois 2, Indiana 2, California 5.
Poke. Pork has . risen 3 cents per
pound, so the markets say ; and again
the question comes np favorably before
the farmer of feeding his corn to his
hogs, and calculating how much money
he can make. A Missouri farmer de
termined to try for himself practically
whether it would pay to buy hogs and
eed them corn bought in February.
Seven hogs, averaging 133 pounds, or
931 in all worth 5 cents per pound, or
$46.55, other expenses connected with
purchase being 86 cost $52.55. He fed
them corn for 77 days. At the end
ot that time they weit Led 1,700 pounds.
or a gain of 769 pounds an average of
iu pounds per day. i hey sold for 97.
75, or a profit over cost price of $45 20.
The corn fed during that time was 50
bushels, or 40 cents more than the corn
bad previously been' worth. The corn
crop of the West is now the most abun
dant known in ten years, and large quan
tities will be at a price of not over 25
cents per busheL This is so cheap that
it will tempt farmers everywhere to feed
it to their animals and convert it into
beef or pork. At this price any one can
doable their money very easily.
Insurance Companies. A correspon
dent says of the value of insurance stock :
When surprise is expressed that business
men should have had so mnch invested
in a single interest it must be remem
bered that for years and years our fire
insurance stocks have proved a most re-
namerative investment In a recent
law suit it became necessary to deter
mine tne present value of g!iu of stock
in one company, which was alleged to
have been misappropriated in 1851,
twenty years ago. A careful computa
tion by the value of the stock, with all
the dividends that liava been paid to
date at compound interest, showing the
enormous accumulation of $44,000.
And in the smaller companies equally
astonishing results have lieen attained.
Another company started in 1850 with a
chartered capital of 8200,000, only ten
per cent paid up. Since then the whole
capital has been made up by stock divi
dends and the handsome cash dividends
paid on the shares, which were quoted
at $140 before the fire.
Sticking to One Plan. Farmers get
discouraged sometimes by occasional
pints, low prices, and over-production.
Every one must expect this ; but it will
generally be found true that those farm
ers who expect only fair profits, who
aim to raise good crops, by taking good
care of a fair supply of farm animals,
and lay out a good plan and stick to it
year by year, through good or evil, will,
in the long ran, make the most money,
over those who shift their crops with
every tide of speculation. There is noth
ing so good as hanging on to the last.
Here is a good one on the " tater
bugs." Three men were comparing
notes. One says, ' There is twe bugs
to every stock." A second one says,
" They have cut down my early crop,
and are sitting on the fenee waiting for
the late crop to come np." " "Pshaw,"
said the third, "you don't know any
thing about it I passed a seed store
the other day, and the bugs were in there
looking over the books to see who had
purchased seed potato-. "
The Dry Goods Market.
In all departments of domestic goods,
says the New York Independent, prices
have continued firmer, though the busi
ness of the week has not been active ;
but the situation of affairs is well under
stood by both manufacturers and jobbers,
and there does not appear to be any ex
pectation on either side of a material
reduction of prices, except in some of
the undesirable styles of prints.
In unbleached sheetings and shirtings
the demand for standards has been lan
guid for home consumption, but more
activity for export The light weights
are in deficient supply. Prices remain
steady and unchanged.
In bleached sheetings and shirtings
there is an increased stock in first hands of
the best grades of standards, while of
the inferior makes there is a short sup
ply. But prices of all descriptions are
essentially uncnangea ana arm.
Printing cloths are a shade lower, with
less firmness in the market Some in
considerable sales of 64 staadards for
immediate delivery are reported at eft
In prints there is but a moderate de
mand. With an increase of price and
an accumnlation in first hands of the
less desirable styles, a diminishing bus
. - . . . ...
mess may be loosed lor until some re
duction shall stimulate purchases.
Ginghams are in the usual demand of
the season ; but tue sales are moderate
and prices unchanged.
Cotton flannels are selling steadily,
but the demand does not vary essentially
from what is usual at this season. Prices
are steady and unchanged.
In most descriptions of blue and col
ored goods the demand is light even for
the season, and sales are limited ; but
prices are firm iu ticks and st ipes, and
a more active demand is expected in
(roods of these classes.
Corset jeans are not in active demand,
and sales are to a moderate extent Prices
are steady and unchanged.
Cambrics maintain firm prices, from
the fact of there being a limited stock in
hrst hands ; but the sales are not large.
Rolled jaconets are in good supply,
but prices continue firm with moderate
Silesias are comparatively inactive,
and the supply in first hands is large ;
but prices continue firm and unchanged.
Muslin de laines are not selling so
freely as might be expected from the at
tractive quality of the goods offered, and
their comparative cheapness ; but prices
remain nrm and without change.
Jjinseys are in diminuhing demand,
and the sales of the season appear to be
nearly over ; but prices are unchanged
and steady.
Woolen shawls have sold freely all the
season, though for the past week the de
mand was languid ; but the fashionable
makes find a ready market and prices of
all kinds are steady. The less desirable
stvles, however, can probably be had at
a smnii reduction.
The business in cloth and overcoatings
is by no means active. The clothiers
buy very sparingly, and the jobbers on
ly to make up assortments. Prices are
not materially changed.
In fancy cassimeres there is a fair de
mand ; but the sales of the week have
been confined to a few desirable styles
tor tne city trade.
batinets are slow of sale and without
change in price.
.blankets have been in limited demand.
the sales being mostly confined to the
better qualities for city trade; but prices
are unchanged.
Ihe demand for flannels has somewhat
improved, and there is marked activity
in the better qualities. Prices are firm.
American linens undergo bat few
changes, and sales are more steady than
in any other class of domestic fabrics ;
bat they grow in favor, and the demand
is good at steady prices.
The Late Gen. Anderson.
General Robert Anderson died at
Nice, France. He had gone from Venoy
to Nice about three weeks ago, hoping to
receive benefit from the change. His
family were with him. His remains will
be brought by the United States vessel
Guerriere to this country for interment
(general Hobert Anderson has occupied
a prominent position in the history of
America, ana the news of his death will
be received throughout the country with
unfeigned regret He was born in Ken
tucky in 1806, graduated at West Point
in 1825, and on the first of July in that
year received his first commission as
brevet second lieutenant of Second Artil
lery. During the Black Hawk war he
was inspector-general of the Illinois
volunteers. In 1835-37 Robert Ander
son was assistant instructor and inspec
tor of the West Point Military Academy,
and during the Indian war in Florida he
was aide-de camp to General Scott For
his successful conduct in the Florida war
he received, in August 1838. the rank of
brevet captain. He accompanied General
Scott through the Mexican war until the
fall of the City of Mexico, partienlarly
distinguishing himself at the battle of
El Molino del Rey. His gallant and
meritorious conduct on this occasion was
rewarded by his promotion on the 8th of
September, 1847, to the rank of brevet
major. WTien Fort Sumter was built
Major Anderson was appointed com
mander of it and of all the works round
Charleston and for his defence of this
port was immediately promoted to the
rank of brigadier-general, and ordered
to the Department of Kentucky. Here
his health failing him he was obliged to
retire from active service. He grew
gradually more and more feeble until,
being advised to leave his home and
try the effect of change of air and scene,
be went to France, where, as the above
despatch informs us, he lingered until he
How he Did it.
The Court Journal states that there is
at present in London one of the greatest
sensations of American perseverance
and confidence in self which has ever
been beheld even amongst the persever
ing and self-confident people of that
country. This gentleman, now ranking
amongst the highest and most distin
guished authorities of the United States,
the guest of princes, and the counsellor
of diplomatists, is a barrister of high
standing, who left his humble and re
tired New England home at the age of
eighteen, with thirty dollars in his pock
et and a paper sewn up with thread
made of hemp of hit. father's own sow
ing, and his mother's own spinning.
Outside the paper was written, " To 1
opened in 1864, or at my death, should
I die before that time." The paper was
opened on the night mentioned, and
found to contain these words, written in
a large, school-boy hand, " This day I
leave my father's house with thirty dol
lars in my pocket to seek my fortune,
and here do I take a solemn vow before
God, to foreswear all gambling, smok
ing or drinking, or any self-indulgence
which can stand in the way of my firm
determination to advance. Henceforth
my motto must be. ' Push ! ' " The vow
was registered in Heaven, and the New
England boy has changed his thirty dol
lars into thirty millions, if report spseak
true, by sheer industry aided by great
talent and spotless reputatiou.
The Veils. All the new veils for
brides are trimmed with vines of lilies
of the valley, with small jessamine.
This makes them very beautiful and
costly, but so heavy that a bride during
the reception is sometimes forced to en
dare the most terrible suffering from
the awkward way in which the hair
dresser has arranged her hair and veil
The Mormons are just now making
savage love to their first wive. The
design is to keep them so contented that
they will refrain from lawsuits.
Grace among the Mormons.
Grace Greenwood, who has been among
the Mormons thus speaks of them :
You hear a good deal about that
'cross," from both Mormon husbands
and wives, but you only see the shadow
of it in the faces of the women. I do not
mean to intimate that they all look de
cidedly unhappy. There is rather in their
faces a quiet, baffling, negative and ab
negative expression, which certainly is as
far from happy content as it is from des
perate rebellion. Naturally, they are
more alive to the outside pressure of
public opinion, more sensitive to the
obloquy and ostracism which their posi
tion provokes, than men. Patient and
passive as they seem, they feel these
keenly the more intelligent among
them, at least and though upheld by a
sincere, devout faith in this strange delu
sion, they have toward strangers a pecu
liar air of reticence, of mistrust almost of
repulsion. I do not wonder at it their
hospitality and confidence have ofteu
been abused they have been intruded
upon by impertinent interviewers, and
their reluctant answers to persistent
questioning published abroad, with
startling additions and dramatic embel-
ishment Those I have met appear to
me, 1 must say, like good and gentle
Christian women. They are singularly
simple in dress, and modest in demeanor.
What saddens me is their air of extreme
quietude, retirement and repression.
But for the children around them you
wonld think some of them were women
who had done with this world. I am
told that the wives of even the highest
dignitaries show little pride in their lords.
It were perhaps difficult to feel much
pride in the sixteenth part of a man, as
men go. Even the first wife of a wealthy
saint betrays in her husband and house
hold, they say, no exultant joy of posses
sion. An investment in a Mormon heart
and home mast be rather uncertain stock
for a woman. I am assured, though,
that the second wife is seldom taken
without the full consent of the first Not
only are the poor woman's faith and zeal
appealed to, but her magnanimity toward
her sister-woman out in the cold. It
must he through great suffering that
such heights of self-abnegation are
reached. The crucifixion of the divine
weakness of a loving woman's heart must
be a severe process. But there is some
sorry comfort in the thought that for
these poor polygamous wives there is
no wearing uncertainty, no feverish
anxiety that they are spared the bitter
est pain of jealousy,the vague nightmare
torture of suspicion, the grief and horror
of the final discovery, the fierce sense of
treachery and deception. They know the
worst Perhaps it is the " dead certain
ty" that gives them the peculiar cold,
8 till look I have referred to. As to the
Mormon men whom I have met mostly
leaders in the Church, and prominent,
well-to-do-citizens, I mnst say that they
look remarkably care-free and even jolly
under the cross. Virgil, I believe, has
somewhere the expression, " O three
times and four times happy !" Well,
that is the way they look.
Alice Cary's Love.
Mary Clemmer Ames publishes the
story of " Alice Cary's Love," as confid
ed to her by that lady for the purpose of
being made public if false reports con
cerning it continued to circulate. The
beloved object was not as frequently
stated, Ruf us W. Griswold, though there
was an intimacy with him, growing out
of the aid he, as a literary man, render
ed her when she first came to New York
to live by her pen. She never liked him.
though when he was broken down she
hired a room and a nurse for him through
his long and painful illness. Hence the
repoit that she had nursed him herself.
The real story of her love is faintly
shadowed forth as follows :
" In the profoundest sense. Alice Cary
never loved but once. The man whom
she loved is still alive ; yet gossip, with
its keenest scent has never found or
named him. With all her fulness of
affection, hers was an electric and soli
tary soul He who by the very patent
of his being was more to her than any
other mortal could be might pass from
her life, but no other could take his
place. A proud and prosperous family
brought all their pride and power to
bear on a son to prevent his marrying a
girl uneducated, rustic and poor.
" 1 waited for one who never came
back"' she said. "Yet I believed he
would come till I read in a paper his
marriage to another. Can you think
what life would be loving one, waiting
for one who would never come ! "
" He did come at last I saw him. His
wife had-died. Alice was dying. The
grey-haired man sat down beeide the
grey-haired woman. Life had dealt
prosperously with him, as is wont with
men. buttering and death had taken all
from her save the lustre of her won
drous eyes. From her wan and wasted
face they shone upon him full of tender
ness and youth. Thus they met with
life behind them they who parted
plighted lovers when life wasyoung. He
was the man whom she forgave for her
blighted and weary life, with a smile of
parting as divine as ever lit the face of
Cope Cod Mackerel Fishing.
A Cape Cod correspondent of the Bos
ton Watchman and Reflector writes of
Mackerel fishing as follows :
The lines, of which each man manag
es twe, are all thrown from the starboard
side of the vessel, this being, perhaps,
because the fisher-men of Galilee once
met with remarkable success when they
" cast the net on the right side of the
ship." In regard to the time of fishing,
we are at the mercy of the capricious
mackerel themselves. Sometimes they
come promptly " alongside " and remain
there for several hours, while again we
hear many times in a day the prepara
tory " heave to," but not followed by
the more quickly spoken " fish, ho ! "
and the exciting drumming in the emp
ty barrels of the newly-taken fish. But
when they bite rapidly, the sport is live
ly enough, and each man has to look
well to his lines. We three " greenies "
stood side by side, and sometimes when
the lively mackerel on our hooks would
dart, about like a weaver's shuttle, it
would result in all six of our lines being
drawn in by one of the party in a state
of entanglement very trying to one's pa
tience. Ibis the " old salt very appro
priately denominates " quilting." On -e
drew in a fish and was about to strike
him off iuto my barrel when I found
that both my neighbors' lines were
wound securely around the tail of the
flsli, which caused a strong tendency
towards the next barrel. Between as
both the poor mackerel had a hard time
of it for it was not until we cut off his
tail that my friends' lines would give up
their hold npon him, Such vexations
the experienced fisher-man avoids.
A Bust Place. Every carpenter or
mason in Chicago can now earn from
three to four dollars per day, every
laborer two dollars, every half-grown
boy one dollar, every woman capable of
doing nousenoid work from two to three
dollars per week and her board, either
in the city or country. Clerks and per
sons unaccustomed to out-door labor, if
they cannot find such employment as
they have been accustomed to, must take
such as is offered, or leave the city. Any
man, single womar, or boy, able to work
and unemployed at this time, is so from
choice, and not from necessity.
An item in a Kansas paper informs
the public that "Mr. of Missouri
got to owning horses that didn't belong
to him, and the next thing he knew he
couldn't get his foet down to the ground.
He strangled."
The Building Societies of England.
These societies have become to be an
important featuaw in the labor reform
movements there, and are closely iden
tified with the improved industrial life
of the kingdom. In spite of aristo
cratic opposition, a middle class is con
stituted thereby which will be the
strength, perhaps the salvation of the
nation. The value of the dwellings
which, through these societies, have be
come the property of workingmen, is
estimated at 81,000,000,000. A great
many of these societies are called Bow
kelt societies, from Dr. Bowkelt who
originated them. The fundamental
principle is that by a certain arrange
men men uniting together can realize
in the first instance the same amount of
interest for their own saving that they
are accustomed to pay for the use of
other people's money ; next, that they
can practically obtain one-fourth more
than that rate of interest, and next, that
the rate of interest is compound interest
The result is, that while ordinary men,
out of their savings can secure very lit
tle indeed, throughout their whole life
time, if they are poor, yet if those small
earnings accumulate at high rate of
compound interest, it is sufficient abso
lutely to emancipate any of tbem, or all
of them, from poverty. In Birming
ham alone 13,000 houses belong to the
workingmen through this agency, and
there are streets more than a mile long
whereon every house is the property of
the working classes. The society d"8
not build hduses, but lends the money
to a member to build. The streets are
all drained, and every man is bound to
drain into the main sewer. The society
advances on the certificate of the sur
veyor as the work proceeds, alwjys tak
ing care not to advance too mnch. If a
man goes to a sale and buys by auction,
the surveyor goes with him bv order of
the committee, and a charge is paid if
he buys the property ; but if he gives
more for it than the surveyor has valued
it at he must find the surplus himself.
These Birmingham societies also serve
as banks of deposit A servant girl can
put away 50, draw thereon ten shillings
a year, aud at a month s notice get back
every cent with interest up to the time
the notice was given. A great love for
freeholds exists in Birmingham, and
thousands of working men possess them.
The great object of the land society is
to buy a large estate : to buy land whole
sale, and sell it to the members retail at
the wholesale price. Thus, the society
gave lately 33,000 for one estate, and
divided it, after draining it into nearly
500 allotments. ' The first thing we do,"
says the secretary, " is to have a plan
made of the land ; then streets are made
and drained, foot-roads are paved and
curbed, and gutters are formed, and so
on, and whatever it costs is added to the
original cost of the land."
Expense and Profits of Hotels.
outlay to start a first
class hotel in New York or any large city,
is the cost of the building itself and its
furniture. The actual running capital
need not be large, and the establishment
itself if it is sufficiently imposing will
b? its own advertiser. From $15,000 to
$20,000 cash in hand would le sufficient
for repairs and daily expenses, even in
the largest hotels, as the business is all
cash, and there are rarely any long out
standing accounts. A large capital, how
ever, is required in the beginning.
Every one knows the enormous cost of
building lots on leading throughfares,
while the building expenses are not much
less expensive. Any one of the leading
hotels, of New York such as the Astor,
Metropolitan, St Nicholas, and Fifth
Avenue are worth a million dollars, land
and building inclusive as they stand,
while it is reported that 00,000 was
laid out on furnishing the latter alone.
r rom these figures some idea may be
gained of the amount needed to open a
first-class hotel. The profits npon this
capital when it is well employed are nat
urally very large. The annual earnings
of the Fifth Avenue Hotel have been said
have averaged $200,000 since it was open
ed, while the income of a number of
other hotels have exceeded 20 per cent
upon the sum invested. Among our
hotel proprietors will be found not a few
men of great wealth, while the incomes
of the whole body of those engaged in
the business would probably reach a very
high average.
The Next Comet. Enck's comet is
now on its way towards the perihelion,
which it will reach in January next
The comet has been telescopically visible
for some tune, but it is not an object of
special interest to those whose vision is
unaided by instruments. It has a very
short period only three years and a
quarter. The least distance from the
sun is 32,000,000 of miles, or about the
average distance of Mercury. The
greatest distance is 887,000,000 of miles
or more than four times that of the en rtb.
This comet is principally of interest be
cause its period of revolution has di
minished to the extent of about three
days in the past eighty years, a fact
which is generally accepted as furnish
ing the best proof of the theory that the
regions of space are filled by material
" ether capable of retarding the mo
tion of the bodies composing the solar
system. Of course this resisting medium
would produce annual effect upon the
comet of a few tons in weight that would
not be experienced by our earth in the
course of thousands of ages. Bat the
result though long deferred, is none the
less inevitable earth, planets and com
ets will be eventually precipitated into
the sun.
Morning Driyes.
Take a ride in the morning. Say what
you will of the after part of the day,
there is nothing else like a ride in the
early morning.
In these Autumn days, when the air is
crisp and bracing, a ride in the morning
pats new life into your veins.
Of course it mast be behind a lively
horse. We do not suppose a ride with a
yoke of oxen would be very inspiriting.
Who ever gets up ana goes out eariy
for a single morning, without resolving
that he will never lie in bed late again ?
Many persons experience fatigue and
exhaustion from exercise in the early
morning ; but it is because they tike it
before breakfast and on an empty sto
mach. This consequence is easily avoid
ed by taking a cup of coffee, or some
thing, however light before going out ;
and the drive gives an excellent appetite
for breakfast after your return.
The early bird catches the worm.
The early drive catches health, strength,
rosy cheeks, and a rosy view of things
in general.
Incidents of the Gbeat Chicago Fire.
Alfred L. Sewell, one of the most
widely known publishers of Chicago, is
collecting Incidents of the Great Fire, to
be published by him, in book form, at
the earliest possible day. Mr. Sewell's
printing establishment and business were
entirely destroyed, leaving him at liberty
to give his whole attention, for the pres
ent to this book, which will be one of
thrilling interest Mail to him now, at
Chicago, the price, fifty cents, and he will
send you a copy post paid, as soon as
It is believed that nearly all the Ten
nessee claims which have been audited
and paid daring the last two years are
fraudulent and there is to be an imme
diate and general overhauling of all
these transactions.
Hon. Jakes Brooks writes to the Ex
press from Tien-Tsin, China, that the
whole country round about him is inun
dated, and that the path to Pekin, whither
he is bent is beset with fearful perils
both from land and water (harks.
Proclamation by the President.
By the President of the United Stales :
A fboclaxation.
The process of the seasons has again
enabled the husbandman to garner the
fruits of successful toil. . Industry has
been generally well rewarded. We are
at peace with all nations, and tranquility,
with few exceptions, prevails at home.
Within the past year we have in the
main been free from ills which elsewhere
have affected our kind. If some of ns
have had calamities, there would be an
occasion for sympathy with the sufferers ;
of resignation on their part to the will of
the Moat High, and of the rejoicing to
the many who have been more favored.
I therefore recommend that on Thurs
day, the 30th day of November next the
people meet in their respective places of
worship, and there make the usual ac
knowledgments to Almighty God for the
blessings he has conferred npon them
for their merciful exemption from evils,
and invoke His protection and kindness
for their less fortunate brethren, whom,
in His wisdom, he has deemed it best to
chastise. In faith whereof, I have here
unto set my hand and caused the seal of
the United States to be affixed. Done
at the City of Washington, this 28th day
of October, in the year of our Lord,
1871, and of the independence of tba
United States the ninety-sixth.
U. S. GBiNT.
By the President
Hamilton Fish, Sec'y of State.
"There was a frog who lived in a spring.
He caught such a cold that he could not sing.
Poor unfortunate BatrachLin ! ln
what a sad plight he must have been.
And yet his misfortune was one that
often befalls singers. Many a once tune
ful voice among those who belong to the
" genus homo '' is utterly spoiled by
" cold in the head " or on the lungs, or
both combined. For the above-men
tioned " croaker " we are not aware that
any remedy was ever devised ; but we re
joice to know that all human sincere
may keep their heads clear and their
. 1 i . . i i - , r
luruaia in tune oy a umeiy use oi ur.
Sage's Catarrh Remedy, and Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery, both of which
are sold by druggists. 570.
How to obtain a
For particulars, address,
FREE OF COST. COLLINS & Co., 212 Water St., N. Y.
For Dyspepsia,
Indigestion, depression of spirits, and
general debility in their various forms ;
also, as a preventive against fever and
ague, and other intermittent fevers, the
"Ferro-Phosphorated Elixir of. Cali
saya," made by Caswell, Hazard A Co.,
New York, and sold by all druggists, is
the best tonic, and as a tonic for patients
recovering from fever or other sickness,
it has no equal.
' Have you a severe wrench or sprain ?
Havo you rheumatism in any form ?
Have you etS neck, or bunches caused
by rheumatic pains ? If jo " Johnson's
Anodyne Liniment " is a specific reme
dy, and is also1 the best pain killer in the
Gold enters every pate except heaven's.
J. Monroe Taylor's Cream Yeast Baking
Powder should enter every household
it is better than gold.
Coughs and Colds are often overlook
ed ; a continuance for any length of
time causes irritation . of the lungs or
some chronic throat disease. . " Brmen's
Brmthiul Troches " are an effectual
Couoh Remedy.
We often see large stocks of cattle which
do not seem to thrive, and come out
' spring poor, all for want of something
to ttart them in the right direction. One
dollar's worth of Sheridan's Cavalby
Condition Powders, given to such as
stock occasionally during the winter,
would be worth more than an extra half
ton of hay.
How to get Stamina. Iron frames
and strong nervous systems are not the
lot of all. But the feeble need not des
pair. By adopting the right means they
may live as long and enjoy life Vas
much as their more robust neighbors.
Physical in vi go ration is, however, neces
sary to this end : and while the spiritu
ous tonics and nervines usually adminis
tered, eventually depress both body and
mind. Dr. J. Walkeb's California
Vinegar Bitters invariably supply new
vigor to the frame, while they regulate
every disordered function.
Mb. Charles W. Hassleb, No. 7
Wall Street ' New York, is the person
you should write to if you wish to buy
or sell any tfaiiroaa nonas.
Investment Securities.
Jay Cook A Co.. an bow seJlinf. and reoouimeod as
a proatable and safe investment for all nl the F(n
wortsiEw 7-3e Gold Bonds of the Northern Pacific
Railroad Company, bearins Seven and Thne-Tentha
pares., fold interest (mora than S per oant. currency),
and secured by Bret and only mortrxEe on the entire
Road and equipments, and oa more than S3,s)aa Acres
of Land to every mile ot track, or He Aerea of Land to
each $1,000 Bond. The highest oarrent price will be
paid for U. 8. Five-Twenties, and all other marketable
Securities received in exchange. Pamphlets, maps and
full information, aa well aa the bonds themselves, will be
famished ob application by Jax Cooks A Co., Phila
delphia, New York and Wasmnctoo, and or most Banks
and Bankers thronshont the oocntrv.
The Markets.
Beit Cattle Prime to
First quality Ua .11
Median or fair qnaL .W .11 S
Ordinary thin Cattle.. .10 .10
Infr or lowest grade. .6 a 8.
MIUCH Cows 45.09 80.0O
Hoes Lire 07 JT7J
8HTXF 08 07
Cottoji Middling MX 195,
Floub Extra Western. .0 7.00
State Extra. .7 a T.M
Wbkat Amber Western. l-0 1.85
State 160 1 65
White Genesee Extra 15S L7S
No. a Spring. l-" l i
Bra-Western LOT
Baklit- State 90 -W
Coin Mixed Western.... ........... 8 .8-
Oats Western.. .45 S3
Ponl Mess.. ia.au ausuu
Lhd " .11
remoLXTjn -Crude 1X Be1ned23'
Btrrrsa State SO .33
Ohio W. B. ' .23 a .91
- Fancy 34 .3
Western Ordinary .1-1 .IS
PennsvlTsnia Ana . .3-1 .38
CnxlMX btate Factory .1 .16
m bsininieu... ......... vi .v
Ohio 10 !
Boos 8taU t OS a US
BektCattlb t-n l
Sheep... ...... s.wi
Hons LiTe : -w ""
Whxat Ho. 1 8pring 1.28 a L4S
Coax 0 .6S
Oats. ... .30 .a
Kts ...
Laad 1 J
Wheat IM a 1.M
Bin State 90 .95
Conn Mixed .J
Baalet State So a .90
Oats State 43 .41
Floub Pens. Extra........... f.78 ft-36
Wbeat Western Heel 1 " a 1 CO
White. 1.40 a La
Cobm Yellow. ............... .M a .90
Mixed SS a .87
Prraoutrii Crude 17 Refined. 24
Beet Cattle 07 a MX
Flocb flnperflna J' 30 00
Extra -75 T.7i
Vv.w .......... .78 .80
Of a .70
Cj,ea POJUI 15.00 M.M
Laju, -H -11 X
Buzteb Common. ...... .99 .28
Choice Lota M -41
CazEss .... .18 .1
Esse Western IS .1
Eastern .18 MX
Gbass Seep Clover .10 a .10
Timothy 8.M A00
Bed lop AGO afl.24
raiebotce 1S.0O a29.00
CouoKia 10.00 a3.M
The Brest secret of its wonderful par pel It
toe root of diewass by parifriaa the blood, reetorins the
Urer and kidneys to a healthy aet ion, and inricoratnuj the
norvotu ayttesa.
The Martyrs of Neglect.
It is not too orach to say that, tens of thousands are
now eagerina from biliomui as, indiaestion. eoastlpatkm,
periodical ferara, (snersl debility, and nstreaaaffeetlona,
who nuxht restored to perfect health withia s mamtix
or lest by the no ot Hoetettsr's 8tomaeh Bitten. The
multitudes who have been eared of these and other ail
ments by the use of this wen known sparine are always
reedy to testify to tts virtue aa a prevent! re and a rem
edy. They are spread over the whole country ; they are
eater to praise and recommend it ; and yet, natwith.
standing ite east popularity, there are many invalids, and
many who are eontieusliy erpnead to the epidemical dis
eases, acainst which H is a sure proteettoa. who, either
throwga indifference or incredulity nesleot to seise the
opportunity to cure and means-of prersntioa, which
they hare only to teach eat their hands to obtain. This
is strange : it is one of the anomalies of hamaa nature
which it ia impossibls to account for or explain. It is,
however, quite certain that every day the number of
these Martyrs of Neglect k .hir This M proved
by the ststisties of the sales ot the great remedy. - Da
ring the pi scent fall the demand for it has inui nar.nl be
yond all precedent, and it seems as if ia the sod the ea
tire community would realise the important fact, that
when all other medicines prescribed for the above com
plaints fail, it can aad doss effect a cure. A a piuteo
tioa against the disen-ies moat common at this imoq,
there is nothing comparable with it.
aOOH ' Sr-clae Piano. 8nt en trial Ko
.7" " Agents. AdUreas u. a. ru
, PIANO CO., 80S
Broadway. S.Y.
m. er Hume, wuu enrraTinas. opies tree ny 1. U.
n rece nt o4 l.l A. WilHims A Co.. Pub., Bostm.
MUX CO.. blishen 8HHr
Park l'ow, Y., obtain
P itronts ee-r?wber. Twraty-lrTe
6v?nd for latent Laws and Gaide to lnrrator.
Agents! Read This!
sj:M ser week and expend, or allow
large eominiMuon. to -r 11 our new wonderful inventions.
AddnsHt. M. WAfiXEB A Co- Msrahail, M0.
Th .Iimott ot the War brtwuu France aad Gmmmnj,
embracintr also Paris onfW the 'omrnanv UO illaaurm-
tvoa: 642 ptaf-i : prion. $2.50 : fO.aoooovwo -iraady told.
The only oomplet? work. Nothing atimaU it ( mil
M&kin H,t copiea pr month now. in English and
German. Tfrtiw unualM. Outfit $I.3S. Adtlreaa H.
o. utruuarat,u uu.. Si rmrt now. Hew Yorfc.
Great C
Mcap anl the
A eoociee hitorr of the part of thfa moat wonderfnl of
cities, and a detailed. cireamHtaiittal and rind account
of iu deewtroctioa by fire ; with aoeQea, inidanta, 4tc
By MHtr9. Colbert & C't amber lin. G'it Eiitoraof Cht
cajro TrihaiM. ITuII illnsuaied from Ptotocnphs ttv-
in on uie ayo. awi wnnwn,
Anborn, W. T.
When death was hourly expected from CoxisamptrOTi,
all remedies havinc failed, accident led to a dirvaoverr
whereby Dr. H. James eared his only child. He now
in is recipe iree. on receipt or twe tamps to pay
s-ptmst. Address CRADDOCK CO., h&2 Raes St.,
Philadelphia. Ira., gmrig game ot paper.
1"M)R 9 A I F.The lanrer part of (Parkerale, Bas
que ban na Co., Pa., coDtainina over 4Uu acre of
laui with improvement, dwelling nooses, I raiher
mill, roo.nnn mill, barn, ahons. orchard, Ae. Beat
water power pood of 10O acres. 8 1 tost inn healthy,
lotvly. An interest in the mill property will beso'd Us
good basiDe-s man who will tike eharv thereof. A
relief from care is the aaorinc motive. Terms of pj
ment may be made ea-r.
BK.NJ. PARKE. Parkevale. Snag. Co., Pa.
We are mannfactarinrs very mperior paint at half
the Drioe of ordinary mints. It is brown, bat bv the ad
dition oi dry paints can be made litrhter or darker. It is
mixed. Ttwiy fr , and is sold by the gallon. It is rait
ahle for hoiww, barns, fences, freucbt oat. depos, holi
er, smoke -(tacks, metal roofs, Ac. We aJso maaatao-
tore onreei-oratea it ha or noon a tor eovermjr au de
scriDti me of roof. For phr liwta, ssmp.es. etc. ad
dress wbe READY ROoKINft Co..
AO. 64 tMiruandt St. Hew York.
A rave Aslet
a ftlw,4M pair of
superb Franci. Oil
Cb.TTm.os subject LITE SIZE exquisite at-mimOn of
orwmal Oil Paintings V&$ AWAY to every subscri
ber to
Henry Ward Beecher's
PAPER. Axvnui hafins reat mooses! One took l.
names in 3 months ; amthsr ttuO in weeks ; another lift
in one week ; one 47 in one day. and many others equally
sight! An old sceot who knotcm y- : "I think it the
well, mafcinjr from 3 and Via to tHU per day. 1 axes on
r I did not engage
Pays better thaa any book acency. A rare
Intelligent men and women wanted everywhere. If yon
wttih niod ttxTitorv. send -sWv for circular and terms
J. a FORD 4 CO., 37 Park Place. N. Y.; 11 Braaneki
St., Boston ; j w. Madison ot.. cnicago.
on Easy Terms of Payment
We hsve issued a Catal'wne a snDlernent to oar
regular issue, dated April 15tb. 1871, which is ra tended
to represent at a glance the Styles and price of the Pi
ano Fortes manufactured by us and the different way
in which puxenases can be nude.
Heretofore car business has been eoodueted npon a
' tcry os-A baftis, but we have ha 1 so nw.y applicatkous
from parties wishing to purchase aa instrument of our
make upon tnstallmenis, and having unusual facilities
ft extending and increaing the product of oar manu
factory, we hare been induced to adopt this tratea of
riy JT'miaV 'lyaMnsi, following the plan of the great
European manufacturer, whereby hundreds of persons
to whom it would be very inconvenient to pay the full
prive of an mtmuent at once, will now bn enabled to
buy a ftrnt CLis having a year's tun m which lo
pay for it.
We print both ear Lmrmt Ck Priem and the Pritm
rkcA hnttflU on Tim, Ut latter sBwtmnted oniy aWtxajA Hfwtr
m for Iu V itrmu ate. We require no farther security
thin aimpi s lien upon the Piano until thepnyntenU
shall be oompletod.
We adhere strictly to the rales adopted by as is oar
Catalogue of April. 18R9. We have hot CM Prin for our
Pianos when sold for C tub. We charge no Fancy Prices
for the Durpoee of making Large Discounts. Our prices
are as low as they poeaibly can be to insnrw iVn Clmm
Wk and the Bm tga-Wify of matariaU wml mflMryraca
Pianos told nnoa the monthly ne-roerrt system are
warranted in the same manner as those sold exclusively
for Cvh. and a miittem gt
will be given with each
ajisuiunent sold.
rvraong intending to pnixuase rimmm are in-ntmi to
compare our prices and terms with those of other mak
ers or dealers before deciding.
Said for m CaUibgm giving full particulars
11 East Hth St., N.Y.
The Great Family Medicine of
the Age.
Sadden Co Ids, Casks, dte
Wrak Ntaca, (.enerml Debility,
Hwnins Bare Meath.
Caakrr, Liver Ca,lalat,
Dyspepsia etr ladlarvstlwa.
Oaeawar Fatal the St ewsaca,
Bawel Cwanptelat.
FalnteVa telle.
Asiatic Chalerm,
auael By sealery.
Felons, nolle Old Oares, vere Bsirme
staal eM. Bruises, Csite. Np.ra.lBa, Swell.
Ins rtke Joints. RlMWrwas Tea.
ter. Broken Breasts. Frostea Feet
aad I hllblalns, TootMaeke, PaJa
la Cka Faee. Searalata.
aael Kkenaanll.sa. .
Is by nniverml consent a' lowed to have won for itself a
reputation niisnrpaansd in the histo-y of medical pre pa
reUotv. Its intantaaneous effect in the entire eradicav
ta tnd extinction of pain in all its varied forme inci
dental to the human family, and the unsolicited written
and verbal tenttrnony of the masses ia its favor, are its
own bet advertisements.
The uigTedieotii which enter into the PAEf KILLER
rjetng purely vegetable, render t a perfectly afe and ef
ficacious remedy, taken internaily as well aa for external
application, wften used according to directions. The
si nrht stain upon linen from its use in extern! applica
tion, is reartiiy removed og wannina in a Jiiue aroouo. ai
This medic-ne, justly celebrated for the sure of an
many of the afflictions incident to the human family, has
bow been before the public.
And tins irranu im way inw inirorm wr .
world : and wherever it is used the same efunoen isex-
prwttseq OI Its rvm mvwvm jminw. n. .
In any attack wnere prompt actn nu uv "jsim w
require-!, tae rAi.i n,iL.i-.fc.n. m utmiwh-. ""t
instwtaneona effect in rebennf pain iJ? wonderful;
i Walsvs, rii.ii.ov. B. R. McOoSAL. A c, DrocrtOi
On. Aeoso. hi VipmIoai CAL.S M C .HI Sw, X. T.
II1.LIOS9 Dear -reaciBiaay ia taeir
Weaderfal Carallve Erects.
The are not a rile Fancy Dri.k, Made at Peor
Rasa, Wklakey. Proof Spirits aad Kefnas
Lienors doctored, sploed and sweetened to please the
rasta,oalled " Tonics." "Appetisers," "Bolsrtov,"tc,
that lead the tippler on to dranksnness and rain, bnt are
a true Medicine, mads from the native Brats and Hems
ot California, freo frans all Alrekellc gtirna
laata. They are the GREAT BI.OOD PC RI
a perfect Bavwvator and Invicorstor ot the System,
carrying off aD poiaonoae matter and restoring theblood
to a healthy condition, tie person can take these Bit
ters according to directions and remain long an well,
provided their bones are not destroyed by mineral
poison or other means, and the vital organs wasted
beyond the point of repair.
They are a Goalie Parcatlve aa wall aa a
Taale, peaaaslng. also, the peculiar merit ot acting
aa a powerful agent in relieving Con aver ain or lnnon
mationot the Liver, and eE the Visceral Onrana-
6I1I. married or murle, at the dawn of womanhood or at
Uaa tarn of life, these Tonic Bitters have no-equal.
Far I.iammatory aad Chronic Rkeama
tlssa and Goat. Dyspepsia or IadiEcetion.
Billoas. Reaaittent and luleraailteax Fe
vers, Diseases af the Blood, Liver, K 14
eye aad Bladder, these Bitters have been ar-el
sneceaafuL Sack Diseases?! canard by Vitiated
Blood, which is generally produord by derangement
ot the Digestive. Ortaaa.
ache, Pala la the Shoulders. Coorbs, Tightness of the
diesl Tlllllilfaa 8oar suetattoue of the Stomach,
Bad Taste la the Mouth. Bilious Attacks, Palpitation ot
the Heart. Inftsmntinoa of the bancs. Pain m the re
gions af the Kidneys, and a hundred other pamfal symp
loms. are theoOsprlngsof Pvspepala. -
They invigorate tns Stomach sad stimulate the torpid
Liver aad Bowels, which render them of unequalled
eofcacy la sleanslag the blood of all Imparities, and lm
earting new life sad vigor to the whole system.
FOR BKIH DISEASES, aroptionav Tetter. Salt
Eh ears, Blotches. Spots, Pimptss, Pustules. Bella, Car
buncles, Rinr-Worms. Scald Head. Sore Bres. Eryipe
las. Itch, Scurfs, Discolorations of the akin. Humors and
Diseases of the ekin. of wbatewr name or nature, are
lltersilv dug up and carried out of the aratem in a aaort
time br the use ot these Bitters. One bottle to such
asses will ooavmee the most increduious ot their cura
tive effects.
Cleanse toe Titmted Blood wheueint yon ffhd its fan
Buritlee bursting through the skin in Pimples, Erup
tions or Sores ; claanea it when voo find it obstructed
and sluggish la the veins ; cleanse It whoa it is foul,
and your feelings will tell you when. Keep the blood
pare, and the health of the avstem will follow.
Pin, Tape, and other Worms, lurking in the
ajetota of so many thousands, are effectually destroyed
and removed. Sara a divtinanlflbed physioloaist,
there ia aeareely an individual upon the face of the
earth whose body Is exempt from the prvseoee of
worms It Is not apon the healthy elements of the
body tbst worm, exiit, but npon the diseased humora
and alimy deposlta that breed these living monsters of
diaeaea No Svneri of Medicine, no vermifuges, no
anthelmintics will free the system from worms Like
these Bitters. ,
t. WALKER, Proprietor. B, H. MoDONALD 4c CO.
J)raggnrts and f?en. A rents. San Pranciseo. California,
and n aad M Commerce dtreet. Mew York.
Believed and cured bv Dr. frhernura'a tatent Appliance
and Compound- Office 607 Broadway, N. Y. Snd lUc.
for book with photographic hmnwos of cases befors and
after cure, with Henry Ward Beecher's eaM. letters and
portrait. Beware of trsv-lm- trnTwrBasr, who pretend to
have been assistants of Dr. Shzbmas. ,
abeUer Co. want Axent- to sell their F.unily C'onv
shellar. Best invention of the kind. Sella at sight.
Fronts larse. Fnrcirenlar. ad 'res
Lock Box 9, Harriburg. Pa.
with the rea frs W. Thf
beMt Tea imported. 'jt mury
trherr. Ami tor sale wholesale only
bv the 4reat Atlantis ana
P we tne Tea e Cuurch St.
Sew York. P. O. Bos. .UM
Sferf tor Thnt-ynr rirntJnr.
Aa Invaluable Cure for
Hums, Soalds. Sprains.
A angle application allays the pain from a burn the
instant it is anplied.
b invited to "end hie sddr-ta snd receive Free aad
Postage Paid a copy of toe
American Farm Journal,
The most rrsdcsl, tne neei aoo ueapen ilbw.
AsTienltural paper in tns United Suites. Only 7i
caata par year. Send for a atiecimen eopr. Address
Tolio. Ohio.
Great Saving To Consumers
p.- Hend for our New Price tint and a Club form will
accompany it, eontainina foil diTetiomt msianr s terse
4via toooasumsfS and remunerative to club onEsnisers
The Great American Tea Co.,
P. O. Box 4M3. HtWTOIIK, '
The Great Biocd Purifier.
A vsreable Indian
oampound. for restoring-to ..cs Iu
and for the permanent
our. ot all diHwawas aranv oon.
impurities of the blood, such aa
si ofala. steraraiame Haaer, Caaeee (la .
etrem Haaer, Erysipelas Caaker, Malt
Kheiaaa. FtsBBlea ad Hsuaare aa tae
face, T leers, Cowahs, Catarrh
Brwwekltls, Scaravlsla, Sksa.
as 1 . Pains ta the nMde,
JDyepepela. Constipation,
Costlveaaas, PI lea,
Heetdaehe. IMaataaaa. Xerwaaaaeaa, Falaa
news a the meases, ralae la tae Back.
KidawT CaanplatBta, Feauale Weak,
news aad eseaeral Debility.
Chemist and Apothecary.
Bosroit, Ma 1st, Dm.
Iftar jirw rrus wovnuw . m'""u -
ttxty-thres dos. (754 bottties) ot your Veoetdii smos
April 12th, 1870, and can truly say ttwU it ha- ri- til
Dsst ssisfeetioa ot any Aemedy, tor the complaint tor
which it is recoiaUDea cd, that I srer told, bcaiwly
fey main without if" bo of my contomers teui mg to
its menu c tlMiBsj.vfl rr their fnendaU I am person
ally coa-uizaot oi several man oi ii Twn bstn
ored by Vkoeti?(a alone m this vicinity.
est Broadway
To H. R. Stetsw, Esq.
Prepared Ij H. E. STEVENS.
t BOST05. HAS?.
PriceSl.wg. 8oM by all DruaTfaM
The Kims at Mineral prlaam is the Genua
Tarrant'a Tfrrwnacent Saltier Aperient
Is its duplicate. Letters sttestinc its wonderful Tons,
Aperient snd snti-BiUous qualities "wsfm in from every
eouree. The question baslKeu settled whether srtih
cislly medicated waters may not be ennsl to thoee which
burst .psrkluiE from the earth itself. They can; and
the Sehser Aperient, when undoubtedly pure ami sen
nine, proves the fact. Be eaatloos. Accept noa.
otaer. aOLJ) BV ALL lRUooLT3.

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