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The Eaton Democrat. (Eaton, Ohio) 1875-1903, December 23, 1875, Image 4

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Tha Secret 17 of the Interior now holds
in trust for certain Indians, stocks and
bond, the par Talne of which is about $5,
000.C00. lie says' it seems to him that the
United States Treasurer should be the cus
todian of this property, and therefore sends
to Congress a draft of a bill providing for
such custody. The Secretary of the In
terior sent to the House of Bepresentative
a draft of a bill extending the tenth section
of the Indian appropriation act of 1S70 to
all Indian agents, sub-agents, and. special
agents, so as to require satisfactory bonds of
them, and making false entries in their
books a misdemeanor, punishable by a fine
of $500 or $1,000, in the discretion of the
court. At present the law applies to only
part of the agents. .
The West.
A dispatch from Campdtb San Francisco
ays that an armed body of Mexicans ad
vanced on the town. Business was suspended,
the people put underarms, and sentiuels
stationed. At ten in the morning the Mexi
cans approached, but' on being apprised of
the preparations fur defense, retired. Armed
cituens arrived .from Saa Diego. If troop
re not soon foraarded the place must be
abandoned. People were arriving daily
at Tucson from Sonora, snd report it inipw
sible to remain in tlialStratc aud pre c err
. A 8au Diego dispatch sayji a gentlcmau
from Yuma reports a great Catherine of
Mexicans along the border, and a large
camp of them in Treate Valley. Well-informed
parties think either a raid across the
border or a revolution in Lower California
is intended. Manuel Bojo, ex-Governor of
Frontrs, has suddenly disappeared from
Baa Bafael. Antontb Bono, recentlv re-
ported murdered near Campo, was one of
his supporters. It is reported many Sono
ran revolutionists are driven into Lower
California, A man who came in on the
16th counted sixty camp-fires near Campo.
He says another attack on Campo is immi
ent : Se venue officials have discovered m nn.
derground distillery for the manufacture of
crooked whisky, on the Arkansas river,
about five thins above Pueblo, Colorado.
The outlet was discovered by Deputy Col
lector nerpont, United States Ganger Frank
A. Cave, and Deputy United States Marshal
David Lynn. The distillery was in full
operation when the officers arrived, but the
two principal owners, O. O. Finckney and
John T. HalK n. TV r n
upon whose land the distillery was located,
hat been admitted to bail in the sum of
Fire Record
MllTOir, Pi A fire here destroved the
Eiveraide Hotel, Heag & Goodlander's block,
and SB-Tver's clothing store and hall; loss
- Advices from Matamoras, Mexico, state
that during the municipal election there.
recently, fighting occurred; Morgan and
Faeriteic, candidates for Mayor, were
wounded. Three men and one boy were
killed. Senor Fuentes, Cortinas candidate
for Mayor, was elected. The city is now
- xMrooch iieynolds, of Milwaukee, tried
- for whisky bands, have been found guilty.
- At a recent meeting of the stockholders of
the Pittsburg i. Connersville Bailroad, a
lease of that line to the Baltimore & Ohio
. road for the term of fifty years, from Jan
uary 1st was effected, and a resolution
auouieu auinonzing .ine negotiation of a
consolidated mortgage for two million two
hundred thousand pounds sterling, for the
purpose of retiring the first and second
mortgage bonds at maturity. - Twenty-eight
thousand shares were represented at the
meeting. -
The Governor of Tennessee has commuted
the death sentence of John Jefferson to im
prisonment for life. He also respited Wm.
Williams and Frank Scott, sentenced to be
hung Christmas day, until January 7.
: The millers of the Northwest have been
holding a convention at Chicago. They
unanimously adopted the following reso
lution: .
Boohed, That we, the miller of the Northwest.
incarnation assembled in Chicago, representing
seventy-six mills, with a minimum capacity of 12,000
barrels, snd a maximum capacity of 15,000 barrels
of lour per day, do most earnestly protest against
the but advance of freight of from 80 to 90 cents per
oanm on sour rates, it la we rt straw tbat breaks
the camera back. We also protest against the rail
mad companies discriminating In favor of wheat
against lour, as being unjust, snd we ask the railroads
to recede 10 cent! per barrel from their present
near rates, and place floor ratea always on an even
footing with wheat rates. --
Deputy Collector Hill, of the First Dis
trict of Indiana, recently on trial at Indian-
onlle. fne ennnnlrirt, with n.nAB
B. Bingham and John W. Bingham to de
' fraud the Government in whisky taxes, has
been found guilty.
The Babcock Court of Inquiry adjourned
on the 15th to await the result of the prose
cution in St. Louis.
- Mary Henta, living nine miles from Terre
Haute, allowed her dress to come in con-
tact with s stove, and was so badly burned
that she died in three hours.
Ague Merril, a yonng girl arrested at
' Cambridge, O., about six months ago, for
drowning her infant in .a cistern, has been
dismissed, the jury being out about twenty
minutes. .
The body of a woman fearfully cut and
stab bed was found in a field, recently, on
the outskirts of Brooklyn. A cigarmaker's
knife was picked up near the body. No clue
to the murderer.
- The jury in the trial of Patrick Kanen, of
' Milwaukee, for starving his idiot boy to
death last spring, have returned a verdict of
" guilty of manslaughter." The punishment
for manslaughter is from one to ten years
in the penitentiary.
Great excitement prevails atCharlestown
S. C, in consequence of the election by the
Legislature of eight Circuit Judges, and one
Associate Justice of the Supreme Court.
- Wright, colored, was chosen to the latter
position. In Charleston, Circuit Judge
Jieed, a moderate Republican, u replaced by
w nipper, colored. Kx-Gov. T. J. Moses, jr..
is elected in the Third Circuit.
a. uispatcn irom cremerbaven says the
passengers of the steamship Mosel killed by
. ue explosion of dynamite are Hermann
Cramer, of Iowa, and Alfred Granichsledte.
of Austria, cabin passengers. Steerage pas
sengers, killed Heinrich Konte, Otto
- Kueniche, and Adolph Kaufman, natives
North Germany. Cabin passengers, wounded
Mrs. Martens, of Bremen. Steerage pas
- cngers,' wounded Budolph Witte,
New York; Wilhelm Scmidt,
Joseph Dancer, and Wilhelm Thomas.
There were altogether fifty-seven persons
- killed, and thirty-three wounded, the ma-
- jonty being residents of Bremerbaven, who
went down to the dock as spectators of the
shipment of the passengers. The man who
delivered the box of dynamite, which
caused the explosion, had planned that the
. explosion should take place on the ocean
during the voyage of the Mosel outward
A report cornea from Bremen that a pas
. senger who attempted to commit suicide,
and whose name is Thomas, had confessed
that there was another case of explosive
material on board the Mosel; that it was
provided with clock-work apparatus which
waa timed to explode in eight days, when
the Mosel would be in mid-ocean ; that he
intended to land at South Hampton. His
object was to destroy the steamer, so that he
could claim a large insurance which he ha
effected, but a later dispatch from Bremen
pronounces the horrible story untrue. The
case spoken of has been opened by the
police aud fouud to contain nothing explo
sive or dangerous.
The jury at Harwich in the case of the
lives lost on the steamer DeuLschland, lost on
Kentish Knock, after deliberating three
hours, returned a verdict that the victims
came to their death by exposure or drown-
ing ; that the primary cause of tbe wreck,
was that the Captain, in consequence of the
state of the weather, lost his reckoning, but
no criminal act is attributed to him. -
A special to the London Timet from Ber
lin says Thomassen, the man who owned the
case of exploded dynamite at Bremerhaven,
has repeatedly torn the bandage from the
wound he inflicted in his attempted suicide,
and is now securely bound. He seems to be
a Swabian by birth, but has been naturalized
in the United States. He passed a week in
but October in Liverpool, apparently trying
to ascertain whether it would be best for him
to put his infernal machine on board a
steamer there or in Bremerhaven. The
number of killed by the explosion already
reaches eighty, and others of the injured are
not expected to recover. Forty corpses have
been buried, together with some chests filled
with unidentified fragments of bodies. The
total number of killed and wounded is now
one hundred and eighty. -
According to Bremen dispatches, Thom
assen, the passenger on the Mosel, mud
owner of the case of dynamite which caused
the terrible disaster at Bremerbaven, has
confessed his guilt, saying that he had ac
complices at New York. The motive for
this diabolical scheme appears to have been
to procure exaggerated and fictitious in
surance, and share afterward with others.
He again attempted suicide by tearing the
bandage from bis wounds, and latest intelli
gence reports him as dead. It is stated that
Thomassen had his clock-work made by a
mechanician named Fuchs, residing at Bern
berg. The apparatus was constructed to
run noiselessly for ten days, when it, caused
a lever to act and Btrike with a force of thirty
A Brussels dispatch says that a terrible
explosion occurred in a coal mine at Fram-
ieres, near Hons. A full force of men was
at work at the time, and the loss of life is
appalling. It is reported that one hundred
and ten liners were killed. Eleven have
been taken out injured. The accident was
caused by fire-damp.
Decembeb 13. Senate Memorials
tented : Asking for international arbitration
to settle disputes between this and other na
tions; for the repeal of the law increasing
Eostage on merchandise; from citizens of
onisisna against the tariff bill. Bills intro
duced : To prevent the issuing of govern
ment bonds to the Central Pacific Bailroad,
except for one hundred miles next to the
Missouri river; to attach the Territory of
Alaska to, and make it part of the Territory
of Washington, and providing for a civil
government therein ; to authorize the con'
struction of a pontoon bridge across the
Mississippi river, from some feasible point
in rsunalo county, wis., to some feasible
point in Win ton county, in tbe State of Aim
nesota ; to amend section 5,138 of the Revised
Statutes of the United States, permitting
national bants to organize wun a capital 01
$5U,UU0 in towns irrespective of population :
it provides that no National Bauking Asso
ciation shall be organized under the sec
tion with a less capital than $50,000;
to repeal so much of section 3,480 of the re
vised statutes as forbids the payments of ac
counts, claims and demands tberein named,
and old laws and clauses of laws forbidding
payment thereof. The bill refers to claims
or demands against the United States which
accrued or existed prior to the 13th of April
in favor of any person who promoted, en
couraged or in any way sustained the late
rebellion. It authorizes the settlement
of such claims, and appropriates a f nud of one
hundred thousand dollars for that purpose.
Mr. Stevenson (Dem.) of Kentucky, submit
ted a resolution requesting the Secretary of
the Interior to inform the Senate, if not
deemed incompatible with public interest,
whether the duty imposed upon each Indian
agent by the tenth section of the act making
approbations for current and contingent
expenses 01 toe Indian .uepariment lor toe
year ending June 30, 1876, and for other
purposes, approved the 3d of March, 1875,
requiring suc-b Indian agent to keep a book
of itemized expenditures of every kind, and
record all contracts, tcgetlier with receipts
of money from all sources, has been com
plied with by said agents. Agreed to.
December 14. Senate A large number
01 petitions lor tbe appointment 01 a (Join
mission to inquire into the traffic of alco
holic liquors were presented ny several sen
ators, all of which were referred to the
Committee on Finance. Mr. Edmunds
(Ren.i, of Vermont, from the Judiciary Com
mittee, reported a Senate bill to extend the
duration of the Court of Commissioners of
the Alabama Claims, with several voted
amendments. The bill was passed. The
chair laid bafore the Senate a communica
tion from the Secretary of War, transmit
ting a report if Major C. B. Comstock, upon
the improvement of the South Pass of the
Mississippi river, and the character of the
work done under Mr. Eads. Laid on the
table and ordered printed. The Chair then
laid before the Senate the motion submitted
by the Senator from Louisiana, Mr. West,
Sep., last week, to grant the request of W.
u. McMillen to withdraw bis papers claim
ing a seat in the Senate as Senator from
Louisiana. The question was discussed at
length, and Mr. AlcSlillen was permitted to
withdraw, by a close vote yeas AO, nays za.
Mr. Cameron, Rep., of Pennsylvania, from
tbe Committee on Foreigu Relations, re
ported favorably on the Benate Bill author
izing G. P. Marsh to accept presents from
the government of Switzerland. Placed on
the calender. Smite Bills introduced
By Mr. Blaine Kep, of Maine, proposing
an amendment to the Constitution providing
that no State shall make any law respecting
the establishment of religion, or prohibiting
the free exercise thereof, and that no money
raised by taxation in any Mate lor the sup
port of public schools, or derived Irom anv
public fund thereof, or any public lands de
voted thereto, shall ever be under the con
trol of auy religious sect, and that no money
r lauds so donated shall be divided among
rehfiou4 seets or denominations; by Air,
Davis l)em., of North t'arolina, to repeal
the law forbiddiugtlie pavmentoi accounts,
claims, and demands of Southern citizens
for Quarterni09ter's stores, etc., and appro-
riating $500,000 to pay for the same; by
ir. Whitthome Dem., of Tennessee, to
modify tbe tax on tobacco; by Mr. Landers
Dem., of Connecticut, relative to the re
peal of the resumption act of the 14th of Jan '
nary, 1875; by Mr. Baker, Bep., of Ind., rel
ative to the mileage of members of Congress
Mr. Fort (Rep.), of Illinois offered the fol.
lowing resolution, and demanded the pre
vious question on its adoption
Betdtvedy By the House of Bepresenfatires, that in
all subordinate appointments under any of the offi
cers of this House, it is the judgment of the House
that tbe wounded Union soldiers who are not dis
abled from the performance of duty should be pre
ferred. ' A standing vote, on seconding the pre
vious question, showed ninety-seven Repub
licans voting in its favor, and one hundred
and four Democrats against it. The vote
was then taken by tellers, with . the
result ayes, ninety-nine; nays, one
hundred and twenty-six. So the
Srevious question was not seconded,
r. CoxfDemA of New York, then offered
the following as an amendment to the resolu
tion, and moved the reference of both reso
lutions to the Committee on Accounts, and
demanded the previous Question:
Jifsotvtd, That inasmuch at the union of the States
baa been restored, all citizens thereof are entitled to
consideration in the appointment to office under this
A vote was taken on this resolution, and
resulted ayes 168, nays 102. Both resolu
tions were referred to the Committee on Ac
counts. Mr. Harrison ( Dem. 1. of 111., offered
a bill to amend Constitution, by fixing one
term for the President ana making him in
eligible tor future election, but making bim
Senator for life from the United States at
Large, at tbe expiration of his term of office
as President By Mr. Morrison (Dem.), of
Mo ; to amend the Constitution bv fixinz
the President's term at six years, and making
the President ineligible in any term of
twelve years ; by Mr. Randall (DemA of
Pa.; proposing an amendment to the Con
stitution providine that after the next Presi
A, :l .1..1:.. .1. - r f it:..j
U ,1111 111.1. blUU , .III. llMUUIVt 1.1 1 1. U UIK U
States shall hold his office for six years, and
that neither President nor Vice President,
when the office devolves upon him shall be
eligible to re-election. A resolution direct
ed the Committee on Military Affairs to
inquire into the expediency of reducing the
retutar army to 10.000 men. or to sucb num
ber as will insure efficient public service at
an expense not exceeding $20,000,000 yearly.
A resolution asking for correspondence
having reference to' the dismissal of ex-Senator
Henderson was laid over, Mr. Randall
offered a resolution directing the Secretary
of the Treasury to transmit copies of all let
ters, telegrams, orders and instructions re
lating to the organization and prosecution
of the present movement against the whisky
ring at St. Louis, Chicago and Milwaukee.
Laid over.
December 9. Senate A large number
of memorials asking the appointment of a
edmmission to inquire into the manufacture
and sale of intoxicating liquors, were pre
sented, and referred to the Committee on
Finance. Mr. Morton (Rep.), of Indiana,
submitted the following resolusions:
Wiikrkas, It it alleged that the late election in
Mississippi for members of Congress, State officers,
and members of the Legislature, was characterized
by great frauds, violence and Intimidation, whereby
the freedom of the ballot waa in a great measure de
stroyed, a reign of terror established, ballot-boxes
stuned, etc., so that a popular majority of more
than 26,000 waa overcome, and in its place was
given an apparent, but fraudulent, majority ol more
than 25,000-, and
WuEBKAs, The Legislators thus chosen will have
an election 01 Senator to represent that State in this
body; and
Whereas, If these allegations are true, a great
number of the citizens oi the United Statea hare
had their rights under the Constitution and laws of
the United States wickedly violated, therefore,
Jtemlrfd, That a committee of five Senators be ap
pointed by the Chair to investigate the truth of said
allegations and circumstances - attending said
election, with power to visit said State to make
their investigation, to send for persons and papers,
ana to use all necessary process in performance of
their duties, and to make a report to the Senate be
fore tbe end of this session of their investigations
and fiodlnra.
At the request of Mr. Bayard (DemA of
Del., the resolution was laid over until to
morrow, and it was ordered printed. Mr.
Stevenson (Deio.),Tjf Ky., submitted the fol
lowing resolution :
Itootced, That the Secretary of the Treasury be
and be is hereby requested to transmit to tbe Senate
copies of letters, telegrams, orders and Instructions
relating to the organization and prosecution of al
leged infraction of internal revenue laws at St.
Louis, Chicago and Milwaukee, if not deemed in
compatible with public interest. . .
This resolution occasioned along discus
sion, aud was finally withdrawn. Mr.
Cooper (Dem.), of Tenn., gave notice that
Tuesday next be wojdd ask the Senate to
consider the resolutions commemorative of
the life and services of his late colleague,
Andrew Johnson. Mr. Morton submitted
the following concurrent resolutions :
. Rttolved, By the Senate, the House of Representa
tives concurring, that the people of the United
Statea constitute a nation are one people in the
sense of fraternal unity.
BttotmU That tbe Government of the United
States is not a compact between States in their mu
nicipal and corporate characters, but was formed by
tne people 01 toe urutea states in meir primary ca
pacity, .that the rights of the States are dt fined and
guaranteed by the Constitution, and not by any
outside theory of State sovereignty, and that the
ngnta 01 tne states can not oe eniargea or ui
minisbed except by an amendment to the Consti
tution. Besolred, That the rights of the Statea hare the
same sanction and security in the Constitution as
tbe rigbta and powers of the National Government,
and that local domestic government by tbe Slates
within the limits of the Constitution is an essential
of our free republican sjstem.
Beiolved, Tbat the doctrine that a State has the
right to secede from the Union is inconsistent with
tbe idea of nationality, is in conflict with the spirit
and construction of tbe Constitution, and should be
regarded as having been forever extiogiUshed by
the suppression of the rebellion. .
Mr. Morton (Rep.), of Ind., asked to have
the resolntions printed and laid on the table,
and it was bo ordered. He gave notice that
at some future time he would call them up
for action Houte Resolutions were
offered favoring active preparations for re
sumption of specie payments, which, after
considerable discussion, were referred to the
Committee on Banking. Resolutions adopted:
Calling for a statement of the expenditures
and working of the Quartermaster-General's
office since Ueneral Meigs' absence ; abolish
ing the Freedtnen's Bureau ; against grant
ing subsidies of any kind to corporations ;
opposing a Presidential third term. The
last two resolutions were carried by a heavy
vote. a. resuiuiiun was presentea ana
referred, favoring the abolition of National
hanks, and liie substitution of greenbacks.
December 16. Senate Bills were intro
duced providing for a Commission to exam
ine into the liquor traffic, and report to the
President and Congress its extent and it
effect upon the health, morals, standing, and
condition of the people of the conn try. A
resolution wis agreed to, that a committee
be appointed to investigate into the election
of Senator Spence (Bep.), of Alabama, said
to be elected by iraud. Tbe resolution to
appoint a committee to examine into the
Mississippi elections was debated at consid
erable lengtn by Messrs. uorton and Bayara.
without reaching a conclusion. Mr. Mitchell
(Rep.), of Oregon, submitted the following
resolution, which was agreed to:
Betohtd. That the President be reauested to fur
nish the Senate, if not incompatible with the public
service, with a statement of the number of military
arrests made in Alaska during the past three years,
together with the date of each charge on which the
arrest in each ease wa made, the names of the per
sons arrested, and tne period ot imprisonment 01
each in that Territory before trial, or before sur
render to tne cmi au morulas lor trial.
The Chair laid before the Senate a con
current resolution from the House ef Rep
resentatives providing that when the two
Houses adjourned, on Monday next, it be to
meet Tuesday, January 4, 1876. Mr. Thur
man said some of the Senators could not
reach here by Tuesday, the 4th, and he
therefore moved to amend ' by inserting
Wednesday, January 5. The amendment
was agreed to, and the resolution adopted
as amended. .
Uecembkb 17. Senate Various memo
rials asking the appointment of a commis
sioner to inquire into the alcoholic liquor
traffic, were presented and referred to the
Committeeon Finance. Mr. Edmunds (Rep.),
ol Vermontj submitted tbe following:
Whkvzas. Since the last session of the Senate.
the Vice-President of the United States hat de
ceased; therefore, '
Baalved, Tbat on the 7th of January next, at one
o'clock in the afternoon, the Senate will proceed to
we election 01 a i rreiueut pro tern.
The resolution waa referred to the Com
mittee on Privileges and Elections. The
Mississippi election inquiry was laid over,
as a number of the Senators had accepted
an invitation to visit- the Centennial
buildings in Philadelphia. Adjourned till
Monday Hmite.Qa motion of Mr.- Ran
dall (Dem.), of Pa., the Senate amendment
to the concurrent resolution for adjourn
ment, postponing the day ol meeting from
the 4th to the 5th of Jannarv. was aereed
to. Mr. Knott (Dem.), of Ky., introduced
and assied to nave put on its passage a bill
to declare the road leading from Concordia
to Moodyville, Kv.. a post road. Passed.
Mr. Wilshire (Dem.), of Ark., offered a reso
lution instructing the Committee on Indian
Affairs to inquire into the appointment,
compensation, etc, of the Special Commis
sioner to the Indian Territory. Adopted.
A bill was introduced by Mr. Durand to en
able certain soldiers and sailors to perfect
their title to homesteads under the home
stead law, without entry, occupation, or im
provement. Mr. Page (Dem.), of Cal.,
offered a resolntion to the effect
that the House of Representatives had
no right to dictate regarding the nomination
of President, which was not acted on. Mr.
Cox ( Dem.), of New York, offered the follow
ing resolntion, which was agreed to:
lltvilvrd, That the Committee on Foreign A flairs
inquire into and report on the expenaiency and jus
tice of giving to the German Empire the notice re
quired by the fifth article of the treaty with the
Korth German Empire, signed February 22, 1870,
for the termination of said ueaty or so sucb thereof
of the protocol of June 12, 1871, as related to t
citizens of the United States, and their renunc
tlon of naturalization and their political condition
Germany under said protocol.
Adjournej till Monday. -
'- 1 :
Power of the Hands.
Many mothers pass their lives in rea
ing their families, giviDg medicines co
scientiously, sparing no needful expem
and yet never know what a power th
are in themselves. For instance, ft
mothers know that croup, taken in -the
first stages, may often be removed by
such simple appliances as the mother's
warm hand, laid snugly at the throat
and over the lungs of the child, flatly, in
the form of a poultice, and acting quite
as effectually and quickly as any poul
tice or liniment.- .This, with warm cov
ering of blankets, with the wc-nth -of
the mother's body, has reli i cases
where children had taken a little cold,
without disturbing others or the child
either. It is not well for a child to be
hurried out of bed when it begins-that
croupy cough, often breathing cooler air,
which is always bad " for that peculiar
disease. We only wish to say to moth
ers, you know not what power your
own hands possess until you have tried
them on pains and early symptoms of
croup. Those to whom these remarks
are now addressed will be astonished at
the result of these influences upon the
It is a shame' that such a blessed and
useful agent should be so abused as this
has sometimes been, by im posters, claim
ing that it waa the power of some old In
dian doctor, or some other long-deceased
person, while the rubbing slowly with
the hands of a friend over a person in
distress produces almost a magical effect.
Perhaps we should not be astonished
that some are so superstitious as to at
tribute this power to some spirit agency,
when they do not know that almost
every one could exercise this faculty, if
they would, on their sick friends; but.
nevertheless, we are greatly astonished
when we see others, who in other re
spects are. intelligent, claiming a super
natural agency for euch appliances. Of
course the power is 'more or. less great, as
the person or nurse possesses more or less
of magnetism, and is more or less sooth
ing and sympathetic. - - '
Try this, mothers, when the first
coughing comes on, and many times you
need not take the child out of bed. Bub
the throat and lungs well so as to produce-good
circulation when you remove
the hand. Chronic pains of adults, in
back, side and shoulders, are often
greatly relieved by the gentle, rubbing
with the hand of a friend, who should be
a little careful not to have both hands
touch the invalid at the same time;
also to often brush or shake off the elec
tricity from the hands while rubbing. If
both hands touch the patient a circle is
formed, whereby too much pain is con
veyed to the aurse.
Yorker: -Moore's Rural New
The Speed of Railway Trains.
Trains are now run at about the rate
of forty miles an hour1 sometimes much
faster, and generally somewhat slower.
The fastest trains in England run at sixty
miles an hour. To run at this rate, the
piston or driving-rod of the locomotive
must travel at the speed of eight hundred
feet per minute, or so rapidly that it can
not be seen to move at nil. George
Stephenson, the first to claim that the
locomotive could run at twelve miles an
hour, was called insane until he proved
it. it was but a lew years alter this
that prominent engineers said that rail
way trains could be regularly run at tne
rate of one hundred miles an hour ; and
Stephenson was again called insane be
cause he said . that fifty miles an hour
was as fast as trains could be regularly
and safely run. But it is now discovered
that he was nearly right, and locomotive
makers are no longer building engines to
run faster than this rate. But they are
trying, instead, to stive the time lost in
taking coal and water for supplying the
On some lines a long open trough, forty
feet long, is laid between the rails. This
is filled with water. As the locomotive
passes at the speed of fifty miles an hour,
a pipe : or scoop is lowered into this
trough : the water is' thus dipped up and
placed in the water-box for use by the
engine. Another invention is a huge
box raised above the road and filled with
coal. 1 As the locomotive . passes,
touches a spring, the box turns instantly
npside down, and the coal drops into tbe
tender, wicn runs bebind the locomotive,
The time which is thus saved will
course make the trips shorter, without
calling for an increase of speed. It may
be that when the boys of to-day are
grown, railway trains will not be run any
faster than they are now ; but, in spite
of what George Stephenson has prophe
sied, I suspect some future American en
gineer, who is now a boy, will find means
of running them twice as fast as they are
tow run, and I hope with greater - safety
St. Nicholas.
John Ai,red, of Rome, Ga., as he paid
his taxes last week, remarked to the col
lector : " I am fifty-two years old and
don t owe a dollar;- haven t bought
bushel of corn or a pound of meat since
tne war ; never had a cross word with
neighbor in my life, and never swore
oath; never buy any clothing have them
spun, woven, and made at home : never
had a lawsuit with any one, and never
was a witness in Court."
Tit - '
o-vfaiffua weotner uay, "Dob
bins' Electric Soap (made by Cragin
(Jo., I'hiladelpnia, la.,) has saved my
life. . It has so lessened my labors when
1 have been worn out. try it at once,
It is currently acknowledged in minis
terial circles tbat the hardest case iA the
world for a revivalist to tackle and at
tempt to convert, is the average choir
singer of the period.
From the Philadelphia Presbyterian.
From the World's Dispensary Printing Of
fice and Bindery, Buffalo, N. Y., we have re
ceived " The People's Common Sense Medi
cal Adviser, in plain English; or Medicine
Simplified," by R. V. Pierse, M. D., Coun-selor-in-cliief
of the Board of Physicians and
Surgeons at the World's Dispensary. Who
ever helps humanity in its struggle with
inherent weaknesses and disease, to 6car
cure, is its benefactor. Ignorance is not only
of itself a canse of disease and mortality, but
it is the enemy of every effort to cure
mitigate. Nothing will so speedily remove
this canse as knowledge (an elementary one
at least) of the diseases to which we are heir,
as well as those superinduced by onr own
imprudence. Dr. Pierce has rendered, in our
judgment, a benefactor's service, both
the afflicted and to the profession, in his
diagnosis of the diseases treated of, and
the presentation of the philosophic princi
ples involved in their cause and removal.
He is sparing of remedies, and usually pre
scribes snch as are safe in unskilled hands.
As a book merely of abstract knowledge,
is exceedingly readableand interesting, espe
cially the following subjects: Cerebral
Physiology, Human Temperaments, Pseudo
Hygiene, tbe Nursing of the Sick, Sleep,
Food, Ventilation, etc. In one chapter on
another subject, so delicate in its nature tbat
it is shut up beyond the domain of warniug
to all but physicians, so accursed in its re
sults in modern society, he is most explicit,
snd alike true to God, to virtue, to life, and
to Society, shows the truth as presented
the teachings of Scripture, that iife begins
with conception, with great force,, to which
is added faithful warnings.
Price of the Medical Adviser $1.50 sent
riosNpaid. Address the author at Buffalo,
Gen. Fremont has bought a house on
Madison avenue, New York, and intends
to make that city has home. ,
BCBNETT's Cocoaike. See Advertisement.
Chapped hands, face, pimples, ringworm,
saltrhenm and other cutaneous affections
eared, and rough skin made soft and smooth,
by using Juniper Tar Soap. Be careful
get only that made by Caswell, Hazard & Co.,
New York, as there are many imitations
made with common tar, all of which are
Dr. J. W. Matm." From actual experi
ence in the use of this medicine in my prac
tice, I have been and am satisfied to use and
prescribe, it -as a purgative medicine Sik
moxs' Liver Regulator."
- n '
. TBOD8AKM Spsak. Vegetino is recom
mended bv Dhvsicians and apothecaries to
be the best purifier and cleanser of the blood
yet discovered, ana tnousanas speax: in in
praise who have been restored to health.
vom. -
BURNETT'S COCOAINE. See Advertisement.
Will t-e found to aossrse those qualities eeesaarr to
the total eradication of all bilious attacks, promt
to start the secretions of the llTer.aml giveahealthr
tone to the entire srsteaa. Indeed, It is ao ordinary
discovery ia medical science to have Invented a
remedy for these stubborn complaints, which dovelop
all the results produced br a heretofore free ase of
calomel, a mineral jnstlr dreaded by mankind, and
acknowledged to he destructive In the extreme to the
hnmsn system. Thst the properties of certain vege
table comprises!! thevlrtneeof calomel without
Its injurious tendencies. M bow an admitted fact.
raadered Indisputable by aclentinc researches; aau
those who nss tbe Mandrake Fills will be folly satis,
led that tbe best medicines are show provided by
nature la the common herbs and roota ol the fields.
These Bills open the bowels and correct all bilious
derangements without salivation or say other of the
IniurioM effects of calomel or other poisons. The
secretion of the bile it promoted by these pills, as
will be seen by the altered color oi the stools, and
dtasppearing of the sallow complexion end cleansing
of the tongue.
Ample directions for use accompany each box of
Prepared only by J. H. Schenck Son, at their
principal office, corner lixlh and Arch Streets.
IMiiladelphia, and for sale by all druggists aa.
dealers. Price, 2 cents per box.
The Markets.
Ohio and Pennsylvania fleeces 46VaMc: lor extra
and double extra, and4s61c. for medium and triple
extra fleeces ; Michigan snd Wisconsin aeeeea, 47$
47c. for extra and medium. Combing and delaine
fleeces, 48&SJC for washed, and 40ta49c lor un
washed. Pulled wools are in steady demand at 315
4tc for super and extra.
Cotton 1!9 13,
4 6 a s oo -
0 ou
1 45 '
m 9'
9 1 85
Floor , I.
Kre f lour.- - tarn
Wheat.. 90 i
Barier.r-i-.l",'.V.'.',,',','," 1 00 2
Com , , , 75 4J
Uata 44 fis 02
Kess Pork , - 11 25 9 -
Larg - IS 9 H
Cattle 7 to 011 2
Sheep 00 8 2T
Urnba... 100 It nyc
Pleased. .,, t 10 tiZ
Cotton... ,,,, , ila ,
Flour. 85 9 S SO
Wheal , 1 28M 1 41 .
Bailer , .. 1 10 1 25
Bye. 7 9
Pork Mess 19 75 S
Lard 12a 12
Hogs , 40 7 5
2 7 25
Wheat - 99 4J1S4
Com 1, , . a? 55
Oats 5 40
Floor. , , a 50 fl) 1 SO
Rye Floor 5 00 5 50
Buckwheat Flour 00 (4
Wheat - 60 Aft 1 89
Corn 44 9 55
Oabtr.'.'..'.','.'...'l-. ,7"TT"!I IS 40
Barley 1 15 1 20
Hay 11 00 17 00
Shoulders 7 sj
gear Bib Sides . 18 S 10
Lard 12i 18
7 20
Flour. 5 00 9 7
Wheat.. 78 9 85
Com Ko 2 Mixed , 49 9 1
Oats. , . . V99
Barley 879 88
Bye , sag! tf
Pork 19 75 9
Lard i 12549 12
Cattle 4 60 9 6 60
Hogs.. 6 90 9 7 50
Sheep 8 00 9 6 60
Floor. . 9
Wheat, 1 26
Oata.-7V'V,",'"""! 85 40
Barley ... 1 85 ' 9
Mess Park ,, . , TO 00 921 25
Wheat. 80 9 1 20
Corn.. ' 65 9 66
Oata.. S8 9 40
Petroleum US Test.. ... 9a
Ohio Btate Test , V&ym
Cotton 10K9
, t 9IOO
Bye Flonr IN 81(5
Buckwheat Floor 5 76 9(25
Wheat 1 06 9 1 50
Corn - 48 9 60
, . 82 9 45
Bye- 70 9 80
Barley - 76 9 1 20
Malt-. T 1 10 S 1 25
Hay . 12 00 S20 00
1 Q" 00 (20 50
Lard 1 , , 123; l
Hogs. 6 60 9 1 80
Cattle,.. i 50 9 6 00
Wheat 19) All!
Com. .. 60 a 68
Petroleum Crndo per Del ,, , 1 62$ 1 ti
Banned per sal U&l
Cattle , , ,111 0(60
Hogs 7 00 A 7 (5
60 n 6 CO
Floor , 6 00 a 8 it
Wheat - 1 05 a 1 26
f'- i 46 a 66
Oata- 7 A 89
Eye. 1 76 SO
Bsy to 00 18 aa
Mesa Pork- .IX 60 21 76
Unit mt. Blw M . , u ) 7S4& JQU
Clear rib sides 1IZ& w2
Clear stdes. K$, 11 4
4 65 a 25
25 a 6 60
7 15 7 45
Wheat 1 26 1 SO
Corn 67 a 60
La til be
Cotton.. ..... . 12Jia
Flour - 4 00 as 7 00
Wheat , 1 61 a 1 St
Corn 61 a '
Oata..... ..' 44 a '0
Bye........ to 87
Mess Pork 60 a
Urd lSKl 14
s oo a oo
- 64 a 66
47 48
-21 76 22 00
- "X
Megs Pork
I A penny saved here and there
connts upat the end of the year.
iBny onlv
tthoes and yon will aave dollars
.instead of cents.
I Parents reaeiaber this
Millions of dollars wonld
saved yearly if sll would bur
Boots and Shoes. The easieet
drieirt, and most durable Shoel
everworn. Allgenulnegoodsarej
BiHuijj.il paienteu.
ASTHMA ni1 Catarrh. Sure Cnre. Trial free,
no I num Add., w g Bellls. Indianapolis. Ind.
4ies aty st home. Agents wanted. Outfit and
e terms free. Address Tape A Co.. Angnsta.Mo.
WASTED AUF.XTN. tbmr,)', end Out HI frt,.
Better I ham (laid. A. COULTER & CO., Chicago.
Wfn COn s day at home. Bamplee worth SI se
1U -U free Stmisox A Co.. Portland. Ms.
ALIVE PAPSSBI Specimen free II S nnmbera
torJct. stamp II Fireside Visitor, Sandusky, O.
Z ELLS' ENCYCLOPEDIA, AVte, Reeited Edition.
L'jO.ih n Articles. 3,oiw Kngravingsand in splendid
maps. Agents Wa ted. Hakes, Ijavis A Co., Phila.
ginrnA HAnlh. Ag'ts WSDted. S4 best selling
3U articles in the world. One sample free. Ad
v Jri J. BROSaujN, Betroit, Michigan.
ffiO K Per WEEK to Male and Female Agents.
tp5 fj Article New. Needed in every house.
Aild'ss WEIGHT A LACEY, TOS Broadway, N. T.
RTKrra r h igkk. Onr
Gorernment and History. Goodapeed'a
Book. B
CtOCi Daily to Agenta. 8- new articles and the
tpj.J beat Family Paer In America, with two S3
Cliromoa, fre. AM. H''G CO.. MS Br' d way. N. Y.
A WEEK Agenti wanted. Burinesa per
manent. No lolicfting reqiiited. tor fur
ther parti cal am tvddreea
J. KMSEDT A CO., Richmond, Ind.
MOMLElt, BAinWAWIf CO.. Manufacturer,
of Fire itl Burglar Proof Safes. Vault. Locks,
etc. Office, balesroom and Factories: South we-1
corner Front aud Elm streets, Ciucionati, Ohio.
Male and Female, In their owm local it? ,
Terms and OUTFIT FREE. .Address
P.O. VICKERT CO.. Aujrastft, Maine.
All want Itthousands of lires and
millions of property Bared by It for
tunes made with it particulars free.
C M. Lininqtom A Bbo.( Mew York
and Chicago.
A Month Agents -wanted eremrhere.
Business hsnorable and Ant-class.
Particulars sent free. Ad-ress
WORTH 00., 8t. Louis, Mo.
Q.4 AetO Deruf B- lor C'ktremo Ca tarttfrue
IUh). 3J. H. BovroaD'a Box. Boeten. Masa,
Horse Claims, Pensions, etc.
m in ruE.no -iv DVLvuvna, wounaea. injureo,
or who nt horses in United States serrire. must
pplr before January. Is7f. or they will be too late.
C'irenlar rait. C. E. ARNOLD, CincianatL, Ohio.
CoTaMur offtrra $ 1,000 to dt do UiM will aucc-tirullj eoepru
wiih (Di-.b im borloc a -Otiicii wH, trowh laapataae sod Mnd
toar, ud In tektaf up aod p-ml-ai lvwUpra n& kvt iloit
A;rni- wntl hstvery Si-le. $25 PEP DAY CUAB
CHA8. D. PIERCE) rem, Iitlasta,
Gems of English Song !
IS of the test
snacs extant, eol-
Gems of English Song!
Ircttd in a band-1
Gems of English Song !
Gems of English Song I.
Gems of English Song !
oats volnme ot 233
Irousle sise I pages.
With elexant silt
binding. '.. In
elotn, S.t.wt- -la
boards, tl.M.
Uniform In stria, price and binding with the
above splendid book, we havo other boog of
"Gems,'' German, Scoltieh and Sacred ; also
of best Irish Atelcdies. and the choicest Oper
atic Songs
rmnTBTMAS carols.
By Homl, cts.
ANTHEM. There were Shepherds. Jlillard. T5
Sejoiee the hearts of tbe Old Folks with :
Centennial Collection for Old Folk's
Concerts. Octs. By E. Tourjee.
Gladden yonr Sabbath School by introducing
blnlna; BlTcr. One of the sweetest of song books.
' Order the above booka ot any of the p-inclpat ma
sk: dealers, or by mail, I enclosing retail priest ef
OUm B1TS0I M.,
.' Isitsa.
csu. a. tmn k
711 s'dTrsj, trw Tort.
Do Your Own Printing
ZXZSZ Outfits from SI up
OcUUngJt Co., itanuft, WutoistoK Sq, Bottom
pet - more yonng men to learn Tele- W
Srapby. Good altnations guaranteed. I
ddreee. with sump, Snperintendent
Union Telegraph Co.. uoerlln, unto, ess
is- ONE CENT -
Part for Postal Caid. and on receiptor yonr ad
drt-sa written thereon we will send too a wimple copy
of-onr rreat illitatrated litterary and ramify Jour
nal, tieC'rtriLfp(oB(iHmn
ixteen-page paper (ail Harpr, Wnetd), containing
splendid continued and taor. storiea, aketchw, pu
etui, etc., etc. Only $1 a year, with elegant pre
mium portfolio, Ueme of American Art, '' executed
by A 1 dine Co., or 73 cents withont premium. On
trial three month for only 15 centa. Write at once
to F. M. LCPTON CO., S7 Park Sow, N. T.
tfc CO., BtatSaa D New York,
want agent tor the SUTer-DoUax
Prix btaUooary paakaw It co
talna 24 abeeta ef flrat-daaa paper.
nia-s mum Mopea, eocraec
-U-er-platad peafaoldar, goidea pja, pencil, and ft vahh
ablit nrlxts. R-riinis- --- with aii-i-nt nrixn. Mtt,
paid, for AO cent-; 9 pa--iQa. post-paid, 93.50 a
liTw dollar gUsUantaed aa etna of tha nine prize; 24
aiirvr dollars and a 495 aol4 place La eracy SOVpt
snalitleB marked with their name are confidently
Boston, IVCass.
Sold by Music Dealers Everywhere.
16EIT. Tiimi II EVERT TOfl.
Bold thronabont the United 8Utes oa tha
unrriurarf ruis
That Is, on a System of Monthly payments.
Parcbasere ahoald ask for the Smith American Or
gan. Gatalnemee and fall particular! on application
HISTORY of m 11$.
The areat interest in the thrilllne hlstorv of onr
country makes this the fastest selling; book ever pub
lished. It contains 449 fine historical engravings
and MS pases, with a fall-account of the approach
tog grand Centennial exhibition. Send Jbr a fall de
scription ana extra terms to agents.
ct aTioBAi. s-asi-uiiBv uo-, Cincinnati, u.
Burnott's Cocoaina,
Burnett's Cocoaine,
Burnett's Cocoaine,
Is as isvalubk remedy for
HOSTOW, Oct Jfik
I have used less than a bottle. The dandruff and
the irritation which caused it, have entirely diaap
fwarca, ana my nair waa never oeiore rn so go
condinon. . , . A. A, FULLER,
Chicago, May u, 1871,
Since the recent nae M your "toconne," my pre
Tkaishr bald head has been coveted by a hurunant
growth of hair. 1 had always esteemed your prepa
ration aa a dresstna;, knowing saanr persons who re
garded it very highly as such, but never before knew
now vaiuaoat it was as a restorative.
' , LOSS OF ILilR. ;
Bahivx. Match 4. iBffl.
Yotrr Cocoaine n is trie oaly dressing for the hair
ttsed in my l-unirjr for the last eight yean. It not
mv wife's liair frora coaaunsr out, but in
creased its growth. I am also twdcr obhgadoi-t to
umsaiiie AKiamxoc tor saving my own nuur, wntcn
was very last comiag out previous to using this
vaiuaow prepanuoa. j. v-- juiiju-u.
" WATEXVtLLX, MB , Sept. .
I pturchased a bottle oahf, for the purpose of a hair
dressi-c: but, to ny'auninie. it has entirely removed
tbe imtation of so loog trtaoding. 1 have ircom
mended it to sereral of my friends, who were afflicted
in the same way, aaa it nas wholly i radicated tho
New York. Sent. tn.
For some time past t have been using your Cocoa
BC, ami inu-K i- iar pmsmttc to atnyiuiiiK nartj
ever used for the ha. - r KAZVK i-J-SJ-Ii-.
JOSEPH BURNETT ft ( 0 Boston,
ManufuctHrera aad rvprietor
BotTOX, December 12, 1869.
Gentlemen My only object In (riving yoa this tes
timonial is to spread valuable information. Baring
been badly afflicted with Salt Rheum, and the whole
surface of my skin being eorered with pimples and
eruptions, many of which caused me great pain and
annoyance, and fe no wins it to be a blood disease I
took; many of tbe adrertised blood preparations,
among: which was any quantity of Karaaparilla,
Without obtain! ac any Wnrllt, until I commenced
taking the Vwvetlnet and before I hd completed
the first bottle, 1 aaw that I had got tbe r.Kht med
icine, C'-oowHinently I followed on with it until I
had taken seven bottles, when I was pronounced a
well man, and my skin ts amooth and entirely free
from pimples and eruptions. I have never enjoyed
so good health before, aud I attribute it all to the
nae of Virttl - To benefit those afflicted with
lilieuniatiMui, I will mak mention also of the V-aj
U-aea wonderful power of curing me of this acute
complaint, of which I have suffered no intensely.
4J. U. TUCKF.lt. Paaa. Ag't Mich. C. R. K..
2V Tyler Street, Itostoa.
Has Entirely Cured Me.
Bostow, October, 1670.
' Mr. H. R. Btbvesb Dear 8ir: My daughter, after
having a severe attack of whooping cooKh, was left
in a feeble state of health ; beiosr advised by a friend,
she tried the YererttnF, and, after using a few hot
lies, was folly restored to health
X have been a great sufferer from Rheumatism: I
have taken several bottles of the VeKl-i for this
complaint, and am bappy to say it lias entirely
cured me. I have recommended the Vrgrtitte) to
others, with the same good results. It is a great
cleanser and purifier of tbe blood; it is pleasant to
take, and I can cheerfully recommend it.
J AM 1-8 MORSE, 9tH Athena Street.
HO TBOt fSl-E SlHCe l.US
CnaaLJurrowK, October. 1S70.
This certifies fhat my daughter has always been
troubled with a humor, which has caused frequent
swelling on her face and shout her eyes. Physicians
called it the Erysipelas ; but after having taken two
bottles of the Vesett-wC. bas not been troubled
withit since. HIM ON ALDRK'H,
' Charlestown, Mass.
Da. Tv-sbk says: "I. Is nneceflary forme to
numerate the diseades for which Vell-ie should
boused. I know of no disease which' will not admit
of its use with good results Almost innumerable
complaints-are caused by poisonous secretions in
the Mood, which can be entirely expelled from the
system by the use of the Vrffrtine). When the
blood Is perfectly cleansed, the disease rapidly
yields; all patos cease, bealthy action is promptly
restored, and tlj" patient in cured "
The remarkable cures effected by TesrWl-iehave
induced many physicians and apothecaries whom we
know to prescribe and ase it iu their own families.
In fact. Veli-t is tbe best remedy vet discov
ered, and is the only reliable BLCtOD Fl RIFIEB
yet plsced before the public bold by all Druggists
and dealers everywhere. - - .... .
and Mofpblna habit absolutely end
speedily cured. Painless; no publicity.
8Dd stamp for particulars. Dr. Carl-
cod, 17 wasmngton St., unicago, in.
If a bit Csnd at H.
No Publicity. Time short. Terms
w-sa-vv nt riaMnllala- an. TV.
scribe case. Address Dr. f . fiTMarsh. Quincy, Mich.
The meet successful
remedy of the pre
i en t day. Send forPa-
m r an Oniam -Cat.
. .Tro-. is. Mrura. P O.Box 47-. LaporU.lQd.
i lie DRST I. iheWarM.
It Gin-. 1'nlvprml batistMclion.
Ho ntan i, Bosioaavv.
4n 1.1. mure Urravl to 1I1. Fhur.
line year's MiviiiK will buy acow.
niauiK kui u bb:aix
U liilt-r. liphter i.i..tir rii-h.r
W. 1 KB1HOS1
1 Ikf Ii4ilii-s are all 111 love with it.
like HOT CtKIX
uri ..ii Mt te-e tir I'irculsr to
uko. r. t av vm.,
ir.H tVauus. sm aiew Vot .
Prlee SI., Boat-vetd. Send r C'irenlar. W S.
r.l.A slat at C IK Plum street. Osincinnatl. Obi
"TVOST rarcrt It.1? Singer's Safetr Onard la
U worth all tDe Borgl .r Alarms over invented.
Agents wan'ed everywhere. Silver-plated sample
pre-paid on receipt ef 2iets. Add'sa A. 11. rjlHU K.
Walont Street, Fhilailelchia, Pa.
ft I refcErtrltfd .11 Wall BIN.
I ftJP t UP often leads to Tor in n. m.
7- page book axplainin
-artsitnsT and ariv! nr nr-lr nf atick
and Broken, 7S Broadway, M. T.
- Ttf ttrnt or All tt J Coaipaay.
Term, now, Kt 10 per year. After Janaary I. WT8,
CS.M. pojisirs paid. KoldbyatlHew-dealeia.
8e d stump for Specimen Copy..
atAlAJSY - liOXOVAN, DsHihi ,r. Tmimm.
A Great Offer.! !
We will dejrlnT the. HelMs). altar aerl
PI ASOS n.l oll..i e rt-l -Maaiew.
Ine.udlns; WATKKK', ..' Wstrrr marra Ibaaa
ever hrforK offered, montula- iantalaawwUi
running rrsm I 8 stmsllte rr4vsns.
ItirnuiM r.r yvurm. ' orantel haart '"'
.! Je-zlrr old j low pr r r rjafc. II-J-tnifed
(Hlofcvas mailed, Hsrerwmw, 48 Us sMV
nmj. BC wat-b. stOKS.
lutrwttve, Proavttls, sal Fikim tinf.
IVWsNai R.OOU i KtVtV ft, mtmwm tar
h drtr m mi umi m rati rua .--! t-
168 Tina Street, Cincinnati, OkU, '
Tbe type on which this paper is printed is firoa
the above Founarr.
I CENTS- wiH, w Ag-K-r be me iM y
No. 19.
StOli-it at Uu rate of .OOO
r.n s
hi i y it em of Potyg-t
lnfniuion fra- La
ij. in
Ihittrat Circsl.M, ws pW
ttifmnation trm to .IU AMmt nnretl oalc. T Dustlll,
Cllman at Co., Hmfcrt, cu,ckk
,lllUscvaU v ,
with perfect comfort
night and oar. Adapt
it self to every motion of
1 the boilv.retai.in. mm.
tnre ander tbe hardast
exercise or ....
cured. 8oM cheap by the
Elastic Tints Co..
W a Vts.. ar V .-
and sent by mall. Call or send for Circular and be
Immense Snceesst 40,000 of the Genalno
aVVfg-V V-t J
already old. The thrilling story of a noble life in tbe
wiHwannoi me nitemysrery, upmrsuoia, tne Liions
Lair, and millions of superstitions beings. Graph io
descriptions, splendid ill ost rat ions. MiUient xwumt It.
We want agents quickly, profits blar, send tor terms.
Hi?bbarb Baoi.. Pubs.. 144 W. 4th St., Cinciu'U, O.
T.fhflTal Terma of V. -
MachiiMt of ererj ie
Tbe Beat Patterns made. Send 9 cts. (orCatalogna.
-i-resi 202TIC 8SWIU3 )USmt CO. '
. Ama Wimrn. SM . -. HEW TOIUK. ;
Parities the Blood, rcgalatss the Liver and
Wf estive Oraaat, relieves the alfal
Ckes eaased br indigestion.
aVFor sale by- DragflBtf everywhere.
Thoae .VIttre
wsujii'uuwcu cnureiy irom jubs.
Persons -'-'
usve mil morbid
sbonltz ada pt tbo
dose to tiaetr in-
d-vidnal constJs
tatlea, from m
Itesispoonfnll to
or tMd matterl
from Cne system,
applyUf in
t-aclr placa - a!
besatlaar flow ofl
bile) LcTlorat-.
tabl es toonrsai
auDerdinr to e
reet. For all a.
iMgtwe iiomacn
cAusiais; vooct
feet ions of
diareat weUi PF-j 1 mm VliK, lrren-
m l i.ntar tujs'i p-aj
BLOOD, fniC &-a
tone sLud healtli "
RIFYINU TUE'i psal larltaes ofMtom-
'aetk aM Bowel s
Hlaeauies AmmmAm
to tbe wbole mm-
bnaj k- lent on or canaed
" 3 bvsncbderajnaje
lJ3 meat as BUJons
cbiaerr remov
Insr tbe cause oti
tne atseases. ef-:
foctlnfT a radical
cure. As a FAM
ine as, Cbronlc IM-
It Is rrflUAIv
El, and li AL-
asm, Jauaiesul ,
Female tVeak-
1 table
H A18 HA K,
apooatfwJl taken.
nt commencement of an aUaek of SICK
H EADAC H E earn in IS an.lnw.tes. T
FILhTlbetUe. TBI IT! F.r seumnulet
eontailnina; rnaernl informaition and all
-boat the Liver, addrwaa B. 8 AKFORD,
Bfal r Vork. SOX.I BI ALL n.V4.C!I8TS.
This Cenr-tU la a. CEKTAHf CURE
tor Conarlia, Colds, TnlmiBat-M at tho
Lung, Sore Throat and Hreast, BronebJ
I la, and if taken In time, will arrest tlamt
ratal dlseaa. Consumption. The basis ot
thla medicine la a preparation of Tax ob
tained bf a pecruliar proeeae from tho savfs
of the Pine Tree, the medicinal proper
ilea of which aura well arnanrn. with thla
powerful elemtent are thai nattily incor
porated aereral other estabie ingrredt
cnta, each of which poeaeaaes aoothlna;
and heallnsr attributes, thws maklnc It the
de sea ef the pnlmona 1-7 orgwMM fbmt
has yet been totrodneed. - - .
L. a. c. wis-T's
la nog a xsew remedy that baa newer been
heard of before, tint aa OLD, RELI
that has been in dally use by laenlUee and
Intelligent phvasclnna for that least sixteen
years, and la apoken of in tha hifrheet
terms by all who have used it, aa those
NZALS prowe.
If yon anflicT from any dlseaae'for
yrhlcri that Cordial is recommended, we
unheaMaUnvly wi TRY IT, WE
A atafrla bottle will demonstrate ita wain,
able qualitiea. m t.
sou bt iu wm mmmsL
'23$ North Second St., FhUadu
Cir raWCT CABIM. T strles. with 1
. J Add's J. B. Hustd. Na-sao, Beass. Co.. N. Y.
Yonrltaxne Eleantlr Print
ed a 13 TAmrAsrT viiitiih
Cabds. fbr S3 Cents, iuacb card contain.
a reae wntea w am vutrte voni bstki ipwaros ins urnt
H(Kh.Rll-iethmftrbefm Bhria4tnc
cats to Asrnta. NovkfcTT raiBTlva Co- Ath-ustl, Mast.
gAWMMoa white or tinted Rristol, M eta. ; M
j ttuowflake. Marble. Rep, or Damask. S3 cts. : M
Mass, 40 cts. ; with your as me beau ti tally printed on
them, nd M samples of type.asrrnrs' price list, etc..
seat by return mail oa receipt ot erio-. discount to
Clnbs. Bestof work. W. O. CANNON, 4 Roeeland
btreet, Boston. Refers toU. N Fettkhoil- A Co.
DTTH01-f A5f CT, r Seal Cl-J-rln.
a Hw t-tiltrr i m-y f-rin.i -nl gm tSc live m,t4
avnVrtltie M mm pt-min Ut-yrtNo-e,lriM-iill5. ' ThU art sll eta
wtterwa, fr, by niaill, 1 crit; loKrlhr-r vrlfb a MjitUk. Oalda,
raKn-M! Oracle -i, Hihtl to U '.rr"- fct l.WW rUl. L
W-sy turn. jr Mt-aatTw-raa.
l nil T "I nan a
TBU8S. ti
1 a . -a-"rl
i-J 1 j AiWiTi -
if ROBACK'S 1 . VL
ij ' THE BEST.
TEE BEST ' fflttA
W. BIISg a Jy '

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