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THIS VERMONT PHGBNIX, BR ATTLBBO 11C) VT., FEBRUARY 10, I87.
rixi.ro -run it.it:
Haj-a ralrlck OUrltn lo Kathlrrn MulrrilJtu,
"Now wliy iron' Joilbc Billl' llio day of our woil
illu'J" Raja Kathlcrll, "VVIijr, til, bal hurry you're la.
t'aii'lyoii all I'll Ihf iiunmir cc-rati round to
"11, tin, KiMilrrn," raj-al-als "Imll lmi ami ill
Tim wlntcr'a lb. proi rot marryln' talon i
l.r to comfort ouc'a a If from llic frost and lb. rain
Tlifre'. notLIng like wcAdln' In lnt(r, fOalr."
Kami r. en.
If iff ouly jirota'tlou you waul from tho cuwM,
Tliera'a conntry they call lb. Equator, I'm lould.
That for .Ingle young men 1 lcrr-l hot tbrolisb the
Where' the nee of your marijln'? be oir wlil joti
Unl there', alio ai.tnot ao frequently Marmed,
Hit aMe f r oubl maid-, called the role, I'm In
Where aome raornln'. If allll ahe can't make up her
A nilsfortuiiato colleen called Kathleen youll And.
la It threat'clu' you arc that I'll die an ould maid
Who refoaed for your Bake Mr. La rence McQualde?
Ttilu' I think 111 forgive him for thla 111 bo bound,
Ibat ai'd nail like a Iamb 1111 the aummcr camo
Now, ll'a tblnkln' lam that thla eame Mr. Ijirry
la what makea juu an alow In acrccluR to many.
ud your wlah to beerttlr-,1 ld me in aucb haale
Doean'l J.rototbat you're Jealolta tit htm In the la.te
Wrll, we'll not fay that Kathleen Mill die an ould
.Mill we'll bother no more about Larry MrQuade.
Hut, Kathleen, tnavrone, ahnre then weddlna In
When the Long l'a.l ia out, are aa common a IhinK
Aa the lurfa ou a rick, or atonra In a wall ;
vv by, you might Juat aa wi II not be married at all.
Hut a neddln', tonalder, at thla aide of Lent,
Would be thought atieh a far more aurprlf In ev lut
So delightful to all at thia dull time of 3 ear-
Now aaj "je for the aaVe of the neighliore, my
No, ratriek, we'll wrd when the wooda and the gtraie
Ware a welcome of jmrtleet preen as we rasa
Through the aweet eowallp meadow, ami up by the
T o Iho cuapil Itailf on the fide of the hill:
W here the thorn that'a now algblng a wldow'a latnitit,
lu a bride mald'a co-tumc'll be emlliu'contlnt;
VV'hll.t the thni.h and the blackbird pipe f'IIaate to
Of l'atrirk O'llrbu and Kattihen yulreddin."
Will you really promiac that, Kathleen, yon rogue?
Whliper, Tatrlck, the contract I'll aeal with apognr.
Ih'imt aim. I.'i try Saturday.
Par?a and Fireside.
.vi: II-1 tiM'.nc tv 11 it .v r.i if .w.vv.
Tho Hoard of Agriculture for tho Stile of
Now Hampshire, ill their Itinerancy
through tlio Slalo stopped at Wnlpolc, N
II., ou the 3d Instant, and I happen' d lobe
present In tho evening and INcncd to an
iuhlres by F. (1. Lawrcnco of Kpplng, N.
H., subject, "Tho new departure In farm
lug." Making hay tho leading crop to
usolho plow more am) tlio hoo less plow
oflen. IIo urged tho economy and sticccs
of plowing In August, Immediately after
haying, sward land somo seven Inches
deep, putting on somo well lotted manuru
or special fcitlllzer, and seed down j that
ln turning over 0110 aero of grass land,
twelve Ions of egclab!o matter Is turned
to decompose and enrich tho soil. This 1
know, said ho, from piactical knowledge
tho lesult, having practised It uiion mv
own farm, and not to ho egotistical, I re
ceived a premium of CM by our County
Agricultural Society as tho most produc
tive f.iim lu tho County, Hay Is king with
Another now depaituro Is not to turn a
creature to feed upon our mowing", or to
tread upon and break tho tender roots, but
to keep our failures so Improved by usin;
the plow, and applying phosphate, ashes,
clc, turning over and seeding where prac
tlcahlc, measurably reproducing In tlio soli
tlio lot phosphates, ietorlng the succulent
grasses that wo may havo the lino cattle lu
our then new pastures we used too, and a
supply of feed until winter sets in, leaving
mowings sacredly to themselves; iceom
mendlng tho selling of a few tons of hay to
bo laid out for manure If not loo expensive;
but lo bo cautious in purchasing green ina-
iiiiic, for that shrinks one-half lu dceoiu
posing and lis ellecls aro wonderfully lu
favor of tho latter upon vegetation ; but ho
prcl'cticd buying phosphates, and spoko of
lliadley's. 'that Iho tiluo for doing tills
work of plowing and seeding in pastures
or mowings should bo In August; $200
wolth of labor at this tiluo Is worth 111010
lliau tflOM) nny other time, IIo would have
every tanner raise a littlo corn, flut when
com Is Ml cents, potatoes -1U cents, beef 8
cents a Kuntl, pork n cents how can we
conipclo with Iho Western prairies? Can
not, hut must ralso such articles as gives
us tho advantage in freight. Hay is the
leading crop, and with JCnOworlhof special
feitlllzers, "I can," said he, "sell $1000
worth if liny, and keep my farm Improv
ing. I would make hay tho leading crop
lo turn olrlo sell."
Another new ilcparturo Is to bosuioto
cut i our hay early. Doubtless tlio value
of the land will hold out much longer to
grass, than when piactlslug cutting late.
Tho second crop will readily start while tlio
roots are lu vigor, prevlousto usual drouths,
getting a crop ofafteriiiarlti to mulch and
protect tlio r.tots from tlio sovoro cold of
winter. Then ho iccouimeiided thousoof
tin V crops, paying largo interest.
Mr. Lawrenco deplored tho fact brought
tu his mind lu travelling through tho state,
that many wero erecting now bulldin
upon old hoincsloads, b.trron, worn out,
hard, sterllo sites, in loealltlos vvhero tho
soil Is not lit to ho cultivated and should
ho abandoned. Saw many such u spot, al
though Now Hampshire compares favora
bly with Iho rest of tho Now Ilngland
Stales. That tho farmers should Increaso
tlielr manure heap hy hauling muck Into
their yards doubling the amount without
injuring tlio quality. Imbuing tlio mind
with tho Idea to drive woik instead of work
driving them ; preparing lu winter tho
work for summer; tho housing of farming
tools, repairing them hoforo tho tlmo of
wauling them, "stitch In lime ;" feeling it
a pleasure to spend tho rainy days In tlio
farmers' workshop, rather than away lo
tho street lounging, fur said lie, "I detost a
loungor In a neighborhood." That If tho
fanners would curtail their extravagances,
put away many of tho worthless so called
luxuries, by adopting somo of tho now
'departures" could make farming pay now
with less vvlilniugtliiit"farniingdon't pay,"
Iteiuludlng them ot our f.ithor uinid tlielr
deprivations compared to Iho present, ask
ing how did thoy so woll live and prosper?
That wo need not leave tho stale, hut hy
pi.opcr cultivation of tho soil, raising of tlio
light crops, keoplug tlio tight kind of stock
and the host spcelmons of tho samo for tlio
jiurjioso desired, with economy, frugality
mill Itiiltiitry can enjoy mi ibuii(li,o In
New liiiKimiu, mill In our own slaie air.
l.awrcuco win tlicn Itilcrnigiuotl rra'llio
uiidloncp, "If nil ttirncil lliclr nllcntlon to
inNIng hay wlicro slioiiw wo llml n mar
ket?" Answer, "1 Intriily llilnk tliat could
he, tint wo should (ilutllio market, hut If
wu should, wo would hnvo our litiuH In
Hood condition to ratio nny other ctop and
could chaiifto when expedient."
Mr. I.awrunee's remnrkn weio received
with inneli npiilauie. TI10 Wnlpolo for
mer cno them n full house. Mr. alitor
of Clarcniont followed upon ihtrDpe.tn n?-
rleiiltuio 011 tho IlrllMi Islccouipatcd with
ouim, liavlug visitcii mat couniry 1110 past
eviiwti, which would havo been very I t -lere-tlng
If 11 had uol been for tho lateness
of tho hour. However all passed olfto our
edification, feeling that New Hampshire
committed 110 error In originating such n
mission, composed of such mou self-made
somo of them whom wo know liold tlielr
own plow and havo risen lo allluoneo lu
tilling the soil of Now Ilanipslilro j broad
common senso farmers In whoso hands tho
agricultural Interest of Now lltnipshlro
will not wane. Cor. -A. J.. Jlomestcail.
W.VK tV.t' 'TO Wl.YTHIt Slt'l.Yll.
Thofollowlngarllelo which wo copy from
tho Country (lentloniaii of Jan. 11, Is from
the pen of Hon. Hampden Cutis of this
Kns. Col'NTitY (Ii:nti.i:men I'.islurlng
stock, or keeping them lu any way without
feeding, In tho cold cllmalo ol New l.ng
land, Is gcnorally thought tube run lined
to tho warmer half of tlio year. Much has
been said In favor of warmer latitude as
preferable for slock fauns, on account of
keeping slock through 11101' of the year
without feeding. Ills doulllos true that
our winters In the Northeastern Slates are
long, and wo have to raise and lay up a
largo amount, of fodder and grain to keep
our slock through. Thoro Is no thorough-
,olng remedy for this evil, perhaps; but
yet ns I havo known ono exception lo this
general rule, and as it may not have eonin
much within tho farming practlco of the
North, I pioposo to lelaletho instance.
In the fal! of 1SII7, n fanner of Dnuiinoi-
ston, Windham Co., VI., had a largo num
ber of pigs. It was difficult to sell them,
because, although they had been scareoand
high tho year before, that ory fact had In
duced farmers to raise so many that every
body was overstocked, and this Duniiner
ston farmer had about twenty besldo his
foiling hogs. To f;eep so many through
tlio winter would luako such n drain upon
his corn cribs that It would inako him
sleepless to think of It com to him in Ver
mont, where it Is usually wortli Irom a
dollar ton dollar and a quarter n bushel,
helngavciy dln'cient article for feeding
fiom tho same thing In the West, where It
does not cost, and Is not worth moio tlian
one quarter as much. In his waking hours,
lie 'was much of tho llnio trying to contrive
somo way hy which to dispose of this sur
plus branch of his stock without losing it
entirely; and, lu his sleep, lie would olten
dream of Irving to eat them all lu the fam
ily. More than unco his wlfo hud to kick
or shako him out of :t iilglitinaro snore,
bionght on by a very laudable and chanip-
lou-llko effort on his part to swallow a
small pig whole, and thus set n brave ex
ample to tho lest of his family in tho way
of domestic economy. IIul this whole hog
way of disposing of tho surplus would not
go down not even with him, and much
lesswllh his wife, who, being euraced at
having her slumbers disturbed by his ugly
dreams, declared sho believed ho was half
hog himself. This Ill-natured remark I it I
latcd him, and t tic re actually seemed lo bo
danger of domestic unpleaautness, nod
and perhaps pcimaticnt distui I lancoof con
jugal felicity, all growing out of this 1111-
fortunalo lcdund.iiitgrowtliofthc porkers.
At Inst, however, ami Just In lime lo pre
vent such family trouble, it was suggested
to him by n fiiend, that there might bo ono
way by which ids pigs could !' kept
tliiough tho winter without any feedln
Tills was news to which at first he paid very
llltlo attention. It was too good lo bo true.
l'igs will cat beech-niils," said his
friend, "and do well Milium' anything el
to put Into their stomachs but water, and
you havo si great ahundanecof this kind of
feed In your wood-lot over tho oilier side of
the brook yonder."
"True," said tho farmer, "but It would
bo a pretty chore to gather becch-nuts
enough to feed them all whiter, especially
with the snow twoor three feet deep, as it
will be before long."
Hut suppose they c.iti bo laughi to do
their own gathering?"
Oh, pshaw I What Is the 11-0 of bother
ing a fellow with such nonsense? It can't
bo done, and there Is no use In talking
about It" and tho fanner grew quite an
gry at what ho deemed such Idlo schemes.
Hut a soil answer tuineth avvav wrath,
and his friend succeeded in persuading him
to try Iho experiment. IIo mado a pen for
the swine on the side of the brook next to
Iho wood-lot, where Ihcy could get plenty
of spring water lo drink even In cold
weather. Over piul of the r.rn ho put a
cheap but tight roof, underwhii h they had
a ilry licit of straw. At first ho kept them
shut iiji In llio pen mid gathered beech
mils for (hem, but after a day or two ho let
tliem out, and having hail a tade, they
helped Iheuiselv es, and continued to do so
nil winter, although the snow was pretty
deep. I hey soon became accustomed lo It,
and seemed to enjoy the labor, or sport-
do not know which to call It of rooting
llio nuts out from under Iho snow. Al first
they seemed Inclined to como up to tlio
house loo olleu; but this weakness was
soon cured by removing two of tho plank
of the brldgo crossing tlio brook, Thov
could not then get ncros tho brook, and
could not eouioto tholmiiso until tlio brook
Wasf107.cn over, and then their visits to
the houso were less frequent, and not an
noylng, but very amusing they had such
a business air, mid seemed so Independent
so proud and exalted at tho idea of earn
lnglliclr own living. They oamo aiouiul
tho piggery, nnd seeiuod lo want lo tin
some other less Independent Individuals of
their species, Just tu enjoy tlio oppoituulty
of laughliigat them. Hut this was onlyfor
a short recreation, for they soon turned
away, In evident disgust, from such idlo
scenes, just as a fat city alderman turns
away fiom places of lazy enjoyment, mid
steams oil with an ulr of tlio greatest 1 111
poitanco to tho olllecs whoro ho financiers
for plunder. I really think there Is more
affinity and similarity of feeling between
tho two thin isgenorally thought of. I liu
agiuo mat u pig is capaino or oxulllug over
such kind of business success, as well as
au alderman, mid with mile 1 Iho samo
kind of feeling and enjoyment, except Hut
ho Is more honest ami less given to trick
ory. Hut whether Hint Is exactly so or not
Iain certain that thrso Dumuierston pig
did iciuaikably well in Hits way of winter
ing. They had no other feed, and kept in
goud order and grew woll all winter, and
wero lino, largo, thrllty shotos lu
This Is tho only Instance of the kind that
has como within my knowledge, but I
know of many oilier farms so situated that
tho same llilng might bo successfully prac
tised, only It might not have beon thought
of by tho' light persons at tho tight lime,
I shall ho glad If tills llltlo experience may
bo boncllehil to somo other farmers who
jlvo, and earn their living, lu (hat long
wintered and short-summeicd pail anil
yet, In many respects, the best pail of our
country Now llnghind.
Tlio oxlremo uonslllvcuoss of llio mam
illary functions In cow s lo tho Influences of
cold, fatigue, excitement, tinplcasantodors,
etc., Is Indeed surprising. Wo hivo been
greatly Interested lu observing tho ciroels
of cold upon tho milk secretion ns soon lu
llio ho 'd of cows upon tho form at I,ako
slde. During Iho past summer, In the hot days
In July. and August, llio animals rosorled
to tlio lakolodrlnk, and, after slaking llielr
thirst, they would wado Into tho water,
and remain sometimes an hour or two,
with Icjs half Immersed, This habit It
as found liivarlibly diminished tho (low
of milk nl tilglil, ami in order to learn tho
extent of tho diminution careful observa
tions wero made. It was ascertained that
standing In llio water un hour diminished
tho How tu tho amount of eight or ten
quaits lu n hord of of thirteen cows. The
loss was so great that whenover they re
sorted lo tlio vvalor they wero driven nway
to tho pasture ng.tln at once. Wo havo
learned that from simply turning tho herd
Into tho yard upon a cold day lu winter,
and allowing them to remain llflecn min
utes, tho How of milk was diminished ton
serious extent, mid consequently thu ani
mals aro not now allowed to leave tho warm
slablo during tho ontlro winter, except for
brief period upon warm, sunshiny days.
Wider Is brought directly from 11 well Into
tho barn, and llio drinking vessels are ar
ranged so that tho animals havo to tnovo
but step or two to supply tlielr wauls,
Tho untitle ol Iho walor Viupply, anil eou-
enlciieci of access, 1110 most Important In
tlio inanazemeiil of uiitclt cows. A draught
of Ico eold water, taken by a cow In Iho
winter, cuts short the milk yield for the
ilay from ono lo two pints. Woll-walor
drawn Into vessels, and allowed lo stand a
row hours covered lu tho warm b.iru, has
its temperature raised several degrees, and
this praclicu should bo adopted by all'
thrifty formers, it would undoubtedly
pay well to slightly warm tlio water, but
this Is nllendtd with considerable Incou-
cnlenco where largo hords aro kepi, uti
les sle.im apparatus Is ucd. The Inllu
enco of a cold cm rent of air, and cold
drinking water, upon cows In milk, Is not
of a transient nature; It extends for a long
er period than n day or a week. Many lino
animals aro mined by careless exposures
every year, ami selMnlercst and feelings
of humanity should prompt all cow owners
to keep diligent walch over their welfare
Cows In milk are olten Injured by rapid
driving from pasture by heedless boys aad
unthinking ti'en. They should never bo
urged faster than a walk. (Jentleness and
kindness of conduct toward cows havo a
wonderful inlliicnco upon the mllk-pall,
and also upon the progeny of tlio animals.
A bad-tempered, lrasclblo man ought nev
er to he allowed in a stable. A man who
will kick a cow lu a passion, ought himself
to be kicked Into llio b.irny.ud, and (mov
er prohibited from again coining lu con
tact with the noblo animal. Tlio right per
son placed In chargo of a herd of twenty
cows which havo been badly managed.
will In ono month raise the hnieal products
so that the Increased cash receipts will pay
his wages. Tills Is a staleine-it w lileii has
been verified more than once. tloitnii
Journal of ckcmMry.
i.vit 1 1 ij 1 : 1 1. 11 1 1: 11 j:s.
There seems to bo a notion extensively
dlll'uscd that every man lu Aincricihas
the light to a boundless and link-Unite per
sonal freedom ; that anv control of his In
dividuality by society or the state Is a sort
of oppression hardly lo bo tolerated f and
thai an Ideal civilization would bo a condi
tion in which cvory man could havo his
own way, icgaidle-s of other men. Wo
are perpetually lold (hat tho preservation
of Individual liberty is tlio end of human
society; that tho grand aim of every hu
man being Is self-culture, physically, so
cially, politically, and spiritually, looking
out for number one. No government Is
better than any gov eminent, and tho least
is tlio bes.
Hut this v lew Is resisted by many stub
born facts. The indlvidiuillly of man is a
sacred possession, a heritage which ho
should preserve at all hazards and against
nil solicitations. Individual freedom is
one of tho mcst Important factors in tlio
human world, and ouo of tho divines! pre
rogatives ol human uattii". Hut Incllviilu-
alltv Is the form and not tho substance of
humanity. (Ireal and precious as person
al liicduin s, li is great and precious only
because of tho powers mid possibilities of a
nature that Is subject lo law and under
bonds, The body could not stand a mo
ment hut for tho pressure of the atmosphere,
And Hie mind and tho heart arc never truo
lo themselves until tho one yield to the
True, and the other Is the willing rvant
The ludh idufdlty of man Is not his high
est luit Ids lowest cstite; and man, as a
member of tho fondly, llio church, the
sta e, tlio gteal brotherhood of humanity,
Is a gimulor being than the Individual per
son. In certain respects, for linpoitant rea
sons, each soul Is separated from every
other soul and from nod. Hut It soon
reaches the bounds of lids exclusive, Indi
vidual existence. Its higher llfo Is so
bmnd up with llio life ot others, sj entan
gled by blrih, education, nnd common ex
perience wllli family, neighborhood, state,
and tho whole race, that lids exclusive In
dividuality Is forgolieu In llio mysterious
union of tho soul with mankind nnd tho
wholo race, that this excluslvo Individual
Hy Is forgotten In Iho mysterious union of
tho soul with mankind nnd with (Hod. Wo
uro never su truly ourselves as wheu wo
forget ourselves lu devotion to others and
Tho notion of unlimited personal free
dom will not stand tho tost of rational scru
tiny, Tlio world Is not peopled with gods,
Wo do not surrender our dearest natural
rights when wo outer human society or hu
man government ; In foci we tiovcr volun
tarily enter society or como under tho con
trol of law, elthor human or divine. Wo
aro horn Into human society nnd govern
ment, Just as wo aro horn Into naluro mid
como under subjection to Its laws, and wo
can no more separate ourselves from theso
conditions than n balm cm declare Itself
Independent of Us mother's breast. Tho
Infant is part of Us mother's llfo, and ouly
exists becaii-o somebody Is mother lo It
livery man Is a pjrt of humanity mid del
ty, and would perish lu body and soul If
cut looso from mankind and his Maker,
Man has no natural lights apart from his
social lights as n member ul tho human
family, Tlio sum of nil his rights Is tho
right to make himself a Into member of
human society, tlio host clll7.cn of human
government, a living, obedient child
(!od, IIo has no light lo any freedom ex
ecpt thai which is necessary to inako him
self tho noblest mid happiest and mo-t per
fect specimen of manhood, and to bo of
tlio grctlost possible service to mankind
IIo uiuy have Iho power ol Inllnllo inUchlof ;
hut tho power is not thu right, Tho eartli
might possibly hro.il; out of tho traces of
law and ilernngo thoordcrof tho wholo sys
tem, anil scalier coiisliiruatlou over a bun
dred win Ids; but such a spirt of erratic
power would ho rebellion and end lu ruin
Our Individual rights are all ou u lino
with tho r ghls and welfare of others, mid
In accord with llio harmony of tlio world
All our freedom looks upward. At tho
bottom wo nro nil slaves. In tho realm of
physics, wo arc bound nnd held In llioclos.
est subjugation, Hut tlio hlghor Up wo go
Iho more elastic and looso Iho bonds ho
come, and tho larger tho llbcity; on llio
ground two loot, hut nil heaven ovorhead.
And llio rights encompass tho llhorlles)
Iho rights nt the bottom nro fovv, nt tho lop
countless. And all tho rights nro su mined
up In tho ono focal statement of perfect
solr-dovclopincnt and Illicitly 111 mctnbcrx
of llio vast social organism. Tor rights aro
the rovorso sldo of right, and no one has
any tight which Interferes Willi nny right
of another person, It Is only natural that
wo should think ulnro of tho lights llinn of
Iho i lghl; but tho rights and tho responsi
bility go together, nnd only by fiillllllng
tho duty do wo cvor rcallr.o llio full frui
tion of our freedom. (luhtm Age.
nr.n nr. it im ii' .is.t sciit.Yrt:.
At that tlmo In Kentucky (said tho Hon.
Mr. Knott, M. C.) Iho law was very strict
against what Is termed 'games of chance.'
About n dozen of tho bo.vs wero detected
playing 'seven up,' or 'old sledge,' for
money, nnd tho grand Jury found a truo
hill ngalnst them. Ham SlurgU was re
tained to defend tlieui when llio ciso canio
up, of course. Tho more ho studied over
Iho mailer mid looked Into the evidence,
Iho plainer It was that he mint loso 11 cae
nt last there was no getting around thai
painful ficl. Those boys had evidently
boon belting on agamuof chance. Kicu
public synii.ilhy was aroused In bnjuilf,r.f
SlurgK I'cdplo said it wns'a pllyWtao
111 111 mar Ids successful caiecr with a big
prominent case llku thl, which 111111I go
against him. ijL.
Hut idler anvcr.il ictlcss nights, an in
spired Idea Hashed upon SturgN, ninl he
sprang out of bed delighted. Ho thotishl
ho saw Ids way through. Tho lioxt diy In
whlpcm around a littlo among hlsclieiits
and a fow friends, and (hen when the caso
camo up lu court ho acknowledged tho
soven-up and the hotting, and, as Ids solo
defense, h.ul tho astonishing effrontery lo
put In Iho plea tint old slcdgo was not a
game of chance. Thoro was llio bi-oailest
soil of a smile over tho faco of that sophis
ticated audience. The Judge smiled with
tho rest. Hut Sturgls maintained acountc
nanca vv hoso crneslnoss was even seveie.
Thoopposlto counsel tried to ridicule him
out of his position, mid did not succeed.
The Judge jcsled In a ponderous judical
way about tlio thing, but did not movolihn.
Tho matter was becoming grave. Tlio
latlcr lost a llltlo of his patience- and said
tho joke had gone far enough. Sain Stur
gls said ho knew of nojoko In tho matter
his clients could not ho punished for what
somo people choso to consider a gamo of
chance, unless it was proven that il was a
game of chance. Judge and counsel said
that would bo an easy matter, and forth-
i t It called deacons Job, Peter", Hurkcaiid
Johnson, and dominies Writ and Migglcf.
to testify, and they unanimously and Willi
strong feeling put down tho legal qulhhlo
of Sturgls by pronouncing that old slcdgo
was a game of eh in c.
'What do you call il iioir-f said the Judge.
'I call Ha game ofsi'Ienco !' iclorled Slur-
Is, 'and I'll prove It, tool'
Thoy saw his littlo game.
IIo brought In u cloud of witnesses and
produced an overwhelming mass i testi
mony to show that old slcdgo was not it
game of chance, but a gamo of silence.
Instead of being the simplest ca-e In Hie
world, It had somehow turned out lo ho an
excessively knotty one. The Judgo
scratched his head over it awhile, nnd said
there was no way of coining to a deter
mination, because Just as many men codld
lio brought Into court who.would testify ou
ono sldo as could bo found lo testify on tlio
tlicr. Hut ho said ho was willing lo tlo
tlio fair Iking by all panics, and would ait
upon any suggestion Mr. Slurgs would
oiler for the solution of thu difficulty.
M r. Sturels was on ids feet in a second.
'Impanel a Jury of six each, l.uckvs.
.Science givo tliem caudles and a eoupleof
decks of cards, send them Into the jury
room, and just nbldo by tho result.'
There was no disputing the foln essol
tho preposition, Tho four deacons mid tlio
two dominies were sworn lu as tho 'chance'
jurymen, and six Inveterate old soven-up
professors were chosen lo represent tlio
science' sldo of the ls-iie. Ihcy retired lo
In about two hours deacon I'otcrsHiit
Into court to borrow three dollars from a
friend sensation. In about two hours
morodominlo Mlggles scut into court to
borrow n 'slake' fiom a friend. Sensa
tion. During tlio next three or four hour-,
tho other doiululo and tho other deacons
sent Into court for small loans. And still
tho .packed audleneo waited, for it wa.s a
prodigious occasion In Hell Corners, and
ono In which every hither of :t fondly vi.is
The rest of the story cm ho told Inlelly.
About daylight Iho Jury camo In, and dc-i-
con Job, tho foreman, read tho lollowiiig.
We, tho Jury in tho case of tlio Common.
wealth of Kentucky 1. John Wheeler tt
of, have carefully considered the points of
the caso and tested tho merits ol the sever
al theories advanced, and do hereby unani
mously decldo that Iho game commonly
nown as old slcdgo or seven up Is evi
dently a gamo of science, nnd not of chance.
In demonstration whereof II Is herein and
hereby stated, Iterated, reiterated, set forih
mid made manifest, that, during the entire
night tho 'chance' men never won a nine
or turned a Jack, although both feats wire
common and frequent lo tho opposition ;
mid furthermore, lu support of Ihotfi;
verdict, wu call attention 10 1110 significant
fact that .ho 'chauco' men arc nil busted,
and tho 'scleneo' men havo got llio money.
It Is the deliberate opinion of tho jury Hut
tho 'chance' theory concerning soven-up Is
a pernicious doctrluo mid calculated to lu
ll lot untold sullering and pecuniary loss
upon nny community that takes stuck in II.
That is tlio way that sevoii-up cune to ho
set apart nnd particularized lu the statute
books of Kentucky as being a game, not of
chance, but of science, and therefore not
punishablo undo.- tho laws (said Mr, Knoll. )
That veidictlsof record, mid holds good
to this day.
Corn colis nro 0110 of tlio rlchcit of llio
vegetable) products In iotasli, So rk'li nro
llioy in itiknll Unit In now- counlilos tlio
nsliosnro ooinctlincs lucil us it Milistlliilo
"Molly, shut tlio iloori U'h kcIIIii"
fill colli 111 liciol" was llio remark of nil
Albany liiisliauil us ho limit; Ills coat oil 11
liltcliln;; iost ami prcpareil lo rotlro 011 llio
I'tirlistonn, miller tlio impression that ha
hail nrrlvcil nt homo.
In llio fourteenth conltiry tho avcrao
ylohl of wheat In flreat Hrltalu was only
ten Inlands per acre. .Nuw lands In our
olilor Ntates havo liiwu ivilucinl to nboiit
tho niiiio uveriiKO, lint llio uvorat;o of
(Ileal llrltaln toilay Is about tlireo limes
tliat ntiiuit nt.
An Indian lu Wlnon 1, Minn, eni?asl 11
while nun lu ui He hi 111 n ccrtlllcalo oft liar
arter, lu order that ho might tct tip lu llio
liiisluesn of licKliiK. Instead of Iho ilealr
ei "flood Indian," ok'., tho vv.nx wrote,
"This Indian lias llio small pox look out
forlilin," Tlio IiojikIiii; enlcrprl-so proved
a total failure.
For Cenuty nf Potl-ih. Qnvlna Lnbor, Glenn
Mn03iDurat)illtjf A ChotipnoaSf Unoqunled.
ntuinr vv ttonnif Hi mmiv. un.tcr aher
tiame, 1t rwcni'ilii'ic "'ir" u - if-l twlorof r jin
Tim tltMNH Ml ftllII IV IitlK, f r livi! dralnr.'
UW, fit 1 h" . lM 1 ' 1 '!' til3 Mil, flfl
ifttlll'l l;i -. "Milt fl' il iltt ' I li' I It II lit I'll) Hit fnf
'"'"llir rtmsf. 'M IMIiHI -N 1 fshflrTK-nlnj
CIiMP fttil Itiitnl - i'( -vi Uit-r itrtivlofor iiifp
lllhfclMWM 1 . 1 ' UMI 1IHM Htm. j'nfV,,
lirnrltijti 1 11 1 t . I i M n l-.rjr in oil
Iflttc. 8i P' J 1 ' irv it.
M0n3n nr.C3., IVv'rw, Ornton, Mata,
"Kvory JJoy in America M ill vtimi lo
THE BOSTON BOY
IlamlAomflr Voun.l, defiantly illuitutetl, lCm-.
Trice f 1.21. Tho tUxy tt (Uore HutcMcr. ho
comrs to the tlty, flgbtn hi way l).rouh the It-it pi -t)-m
attending the life nf the hiaoy Loynwhoarc
oblicdl to Vattlp ti-r thnriclT I rem jouth to tout
lioori.ftitl who, ty Li lntpp.il y, Lonnly, atul d-u -tlon
tu lins.nffn, RreT to lie ttr ' tfd rd vfmltliy.
For liy allbiHiIanHrri ira iifFdrilrr, cr icit
hy moll nuctralJ, ou rv ' fit rf frli lj the fubl.l
1 20 CORHIIILL. BOSTON.
IN NEW ENGLAND FOn
THE LAQT4& YEARS.
CUTLER BROS. & CO.,
TT mrr. n til io Bold by the DrilKfgtBtl
jjiff iniiolSold hy the Druggist! I
Il MO I. AM) F VJtMK 11.
Iff. V'4ir aKftttllllaUIll-lI.
ONLY ' 5 A Vt Ml IN ADVANlI" We an ffTir
lait spot 1. 1 tinlU''tt.mt fi Ciw ul rlUr, la the
ijntmV ( 111 111 rij ii.ia.
SpOfiruua ..ml ciu-ulati rml -i r. ititc-f Mi rep
fir p. hi. o. V.. V !,A'1JN 1 CO.,
North Dlltl.U nii.l M-rraiit li
Tho Verm'-nt Mutunl.,
J he 1'raiiHln or I'lilUd.Ipl.la,.
" Continental, Nrw Vi-rk,...
Tire IuHirancr Ccm
lMaulubtillnlblD. " " 1827.
" " 183H.
" " 1S32.
LycomlnRpf rtnn.ylvafcia,. . . IStO.
r.aiinnaioi jioaion, "1823.
" Hay Htate ol Worcester. Lobs at Chicago only
Most nil of tho ttloie nre vlJ Companies
and the Inlmt rrjmtlaglre their aunts, after
paiiing losses at Chicago, at S2i,PS(l, lfiil.
I am alao General Agei.t for
ll.llllMlllJMt II l.Lllil,l.tJlJt
llf th fnllcl Males of America.
IMlurti red ley Mleelnl Act lf I.V llgri nt hi 18C(I.
Office over ILomi'Eon & Rarger's.
11 II A T T L U B O 11 O , V 1 .
L'SIC I10XKS ! MUSIC IJOXKS !
Not oMy tbo tlnbllDff, nwpct-toncj little MubIc Roi
c. Lut Urgf r ., nil Urr one, up to Icamtupe Imtru
nit 11U that produce nutitzilj as jtuwt.fula thoc 1.1 a
I,.Lfort', ami All a houal(U raclotly. fall noon at
03 COl'UT BTltKnT nut! rlcct one fnm the Urire
EtocV, no that It may
nrrlnRth. New Year lu, Jii the earn of jrur ildighti-d
YWMNfi, (ItllTAKS, FLUTES, HAND I.NSTr.C
and a full amort men t cf other Inntrnmont.
MU.SIO unit .MUSICAL MIXCIIANDIfiE. ahio for pale
at tho torr of
J. C. HAYiJES & CO.,
33 Court Street.
.1 a.-ry- rouii!'t'
Manufar-turtrii ami Dcatcrx in
STOVES, FUKXAfES. HAXGLS,
tin, corra;, Dit.vha. 7.1x1
Holbrook's Patent Swivel Plows,
For Lovcl Land and Sldo mil.
SI NY EI.I.Trl.1,
is- Eod & Stulblo
i'uilllili;r Jtl 1 1 1 h, CUllllla,
AU Kind, of JOII MI1111C Hoiiell.orouKl.lj.
AGKNTS AVANTH1) ICVlUtYWIir.Itl-:,
to Cauva. for our l'OI'L'LAl: WOI1KH, lK'Clally
auited to BALES TllKOl'lUl AlllCMS.
l'l.ll.V 110)11: TALK. A work Ibat .hi.uM le In
every family in the land, lltmo, D12 laiita, r-rt fumly
tllaitratcd. lric, ilegantly l-uuml, J,'i5.
Ill 11 MIST liTV, or Ihlravoaa It via. anil la. A
look brim full of thillllugintt-riet au.l flartllnii Incl.
tenia ; vrofuaily tlluilratia. order. ClUd in Hie , r
derrectited. 1'rlce, 1.,-nuUj bouuj, t l.M.
1VKI.LS' KVFltt XS HIS UHX l.XW Kit aad
t'nlled htatea rorm lloek. A coral leto llu.Iuf.a
Mau'a (lulda for eviry btata In the Union. 12100.
COO pagoa. 1'rlco $2 00.
A book for i-vrrlwdy. J'rlce, elegantly bound, Jl.W.
All tho above are vtorke that niett with ral.ld ealca.
Our agcnla are dolus eitraordiuary Mell vltb thctn.
Full acacrirlive coulld.Ltial circular, acut on an-tl-cation,
and aamilocollia cf tllher if the v.orka unit
iioct raid on rectlfl cf l'rlce.
We ant good llvo Apmta; mcu ho fully an-rc-clate
the merlla of tho work, and the fact that It lurtla
a utilctnat aut. Ag.nta uho diairetodo good aa
will aa rnakemoue..
Addrcaal VVclui & C,
3mj 132 Hroome btrett, Kcw York.
A1IEUI0AN AND 1011 EI ON TATE.NTH.
ISOLICITOR OF PATHNT8 FOR
INVENTIONH,'! RAPE MARKS,
No. T6 State Btrett, on oillo Ellby fitrttt, Roslon,
1 vtvu an cttfiniiR tractlco cf unwardscf thirty
V years, contiuuea to tecuro latitats In the t'nlitd
btatis 1 i aUoln On at Eritain, Iraucc and otlit r firtlRH
countries. C'avtals, tjititiciitloiis, Artittiuii.t,Ld
all pipers for ratiut, cxtculidcnrisn tulli inter,
..in. .ii.L.i.h ltrieirrb.a made to dettriidnc the
validity aud utility of l'atc nta of lu. t nil. 1 n, 11 il It (1
and other advice reudrtdl& all matter touchli Ktbe
same. Uopicaof the claims cf any iftttut furnUhid
by rt muting ouo uouar. Ati8" tu
A Jgtncy in Umttit itattt jcntiitt tuftrior
faeililltt Jor ofcfair.iM? fattnli, or Qtttl iaunj tht
..i.iMkiilu nf iniiNfiont.
at, .u ,.t . Imimev trt Wssli 111 C (Oil til HFfCUre
a VaUut, and tho usual rtat delay Ihtre, are hero
"I repard Mr. Eddy at cue vt He moil cai alle and
aiiccossful practitioners wilh whom 1 h liadofl'.clal
interioursc.-ClIARLLB MASON, romiuiislotier of
m i,... im iiftKatlLnlnassurlualnTintora that they
cannot emiloy a mail tnurt tomptttnt and ttuttitoi
Is v. and more 1 capable cf l uttii.K ihilrauticatHmtlu
a form to tiecnro for tbem an early aud faoral le con.
liderallon at the I'atmt Ofllre.-tPMDNP 111 RKK,
jito CoinmUab uer of 1 ittuts,"
"Mr. R. H. Ki-uThai made'fornieour'fHIRTVl"
Pllcallone for l'ateuta, liaUngbteniuccersfuUu almnat
vveryraar. Huch unmlitakable proof cf grtit taunt
aud ability on Ma part, leada ine lo recommend auv
Pnentora to s) ply to blm to procure tl.e-lr rU Ltr. aa
they may be auru ( f liaUug the most faithful attt ntlon
bfitowed on tht-lr rasea, and at lory rvaacnable
iiostou, Jan. i, ma. m
IB Gouoial ' I
row?, II A I.I- JtOOK
Wl & MARSHALL,
Tnr.8R isaTnniEMS coxtaix tnr.
niiAUTif uii vox iiumaxa thiimoi.o
Wonderful Vox Jubilantc,
lurnoVKiirNTs rrci uar to ami iimomi. with tih
1 lr;( ririct; ( Brcnlifnl Stjlea, ibptcj to all rrqiiiremnti tii
hilfi. Fenl fr lililnl'l ratiloief.
Cvery Instrument Fully Wnrrnntetl.
This la nn nco cf Inntilrv nntl ncor.lo nre
ucpinning to rcallio tlio n.ngniimlo of II. 0
Evil caused by tlio U30 of Injurioi, . CQiuirtunds
Cor tho hair, which nro prepared and forced
Into market, by men vlio nro r.ot j radical
physicians, ana vrho may not be aware of Iho
injury they nro producing. These prepara
tions havo been nnalvnd hv ccmnetcnt clicra-
Isis, and shown to contain poisonous Bub
titanccs, causing Ncrvou-mcss, llcadaclie, Par
alysis, and often fatal rtrulN.
In contrast wilh such itijuricus nrllcli , w e
-all ntlcntlon lo llio Ilnir Itcslorer jrcp.ir-d
by Dr. It. Orccno, .Supcr'intrndcnl of the Hi.
Ion Medical In- litiite, v. ho haa b-eu 11 p.i-;-ccssful
physician In I'-olon for tnoro limn 11
rjunrtcr of n century. Dr. llreone u.-es Yo;r
tlable r.cmcdics only, mid can ntjurc the ruli
lic that this Hair Itcttorir will do all 1I1..I is
chimed for II, without a possibility of injury.
I have tcttetl a MtrmpU of Dr. Greene's Hair
Restorer, and find that no pot. ".us mrtals or
injurious matters exist in i.
C. T. JACKSO.V, .",'e Auajrr."
The uso of this Hair lleslorcr for twenty
five ycara has tested Its pupciiui iiv as a dress
ing, and its power lo preserve l!.o hoir nnd
scalp In a licnllhy cundiliou. It lemovcs
llandruff, prcvcnls the lm'ir from fulling off,
preserves its natural color, restores it when
prematurely Rrny, renders it y .ft r.nd Rlnsy,
promotes its healthy grorlh, nnd Is the bc-t
ilressins ever discoverc 1. Mln'o other pifp
nralions nro told nt tilmoft .ny piiee, l;r.
Greene's Hair llestorer hiMbnstaincd its pnod
qualities, its price, nnd its reputation, l! K
prepared by Dr. It. Crt-cno nt tho McJicul In
ttllute, CI Tcmplo l'laee, lloston, nnd yold at
$1 per botile, or six for $.1, or sent by ex
press to any p n-t of llic c mn'ry. l'umplilct
sent ficc A1..-C- J-i Jl Ori-iuc, ul Tcm
plo l'lac Bclium,
Ho, 34 Temple Place,
E. E. HU6SEU., l'rca't.
VV. K. WlLEtn, Fecr'y.
It. ORIENT:, 51. D.,
tu t. riijiklan.
Oalco llourr, 0 to i
The object In establishing this Institution
Was to attain tho greatest perfection in the
f .reparation, practlco and uso of Vcgetablo
lemedles, and to sccuro n permanent placo
whero Families, Invalids, or nny person could
obtain tho best medical advice, nnd such rem
edies as each might require, without tho uso
of poisonous drugs.
Dr. Grccno has been Physician cf the Insti
tute elnco its foundation, now more than
twcnly-fivo years. Few men havo had so
large experience in tho treatment of chronic
diseases. Dr. Greene 1 . In his fifty-fifth year
und has devoted his life (0 this branch of his
profession, and his succcs., wc bclicv c Is w ith
Among tho diseases to which he gives is
pcclal attention may be noticed Cann-r, Scrof
ula, Catarrh, Dronchitis, ConsLtnplion, Ilcurt
Di&case, Neuralgia, Asthma, N'crvousnes.
lthrumatism, Paralysis, .Spinal Die-nec;, Dv
pepsin, Liver Complaint, Fcmalo 0 mplaiuts,
l'aint .Stomach, Erysipelas, Vi'liite bacillus',
Salt K1h 11111, Canker, Deatuess, Kldmy Dis
eases, Seminal Weaknets, kc. .
Dr. Greene's Medical Pamplilil, drFcrlp
live of diseases nnd their proper troninient, will
lo sent free to invalids
AdJre-. 11 II PIT 1 '! .1
ai Tiuiji. 1 . -i
!! 11 1.1.M
to rin VI 1 1,1 I h l).
l.ulv c 1
J l.U.lll 1
l-OW C lUtl U t. I .1 Ul (1 III Lit t Hi'
ttMrci,i -n ij 11 tiii a i"U
I'mWi). Ult 1 1.11 C ATI NA'Ulll. ItvBi'i-R
n aiuhutrtaliiicntalltlx horr iru. t ticrtalaml irn.
1 ire blood, Iiupotct-cy, Hit fula, Clou .rrbaa, Lin t.
pjiii aud ul'treia tu tm rf;ini f 1 r crcut!u, lu
ilammatlim of tho EladtWr uud Kldm jn, lljdructlr,
Ake-h.j, llumorfl, frigliiful Kf llinf, mid the Im k
trkluof hiurlbleajiiiptomaBtleudluj! this. )atB . t li-
uho, re made to bec)mr aa liarmlt a tbvaltuplef t
aiiniKH "t a child bEltlNAL W E AKM'tSS It I.
dtv u - a yr.at ia:t 1 f L. tlni. t thi tnatn.rt f
thus 11 ousts i.ut'i'd by a fcecrtt and folitsrj ballt.
whUh ruitm tho b-uly aLd tutud, tmhtiiiiB thf uufi r
tuuate ludlaldual fi-r bumifKa or ncltt. Fi uu- if
tho nail and rctiancuoiy enui irouucen ny rariy
habits uf youth, are wmkurts uf llio Iljck otid Unit a,
PUXtnf S8 CI tUe liratl, Diiiiuini'l ciui, rmj tiaiii.ii n
tin- Heart, I)jpepla, Nervouinrfs, DrrBHRimti'i f
tho dlsostho fumtloua, Hjuiptomn, Ac. The fearful
ctTccts on tne inina are it-hcuio w urt-nuiu , i.b 1
tut nmry, confunUm of Ideas, deprcisiou of r lrltf. i-il
foreboding, overilon of society, Bclf.iliitrut, tln.tdit j ,
aC aro among lh evlla produced, ftnch rKTsooa
should, l-cforo conteniriatlcu malrlmoriy, consult a
fUlCian OI CllicrtCilir, vv . h.uhh ...
ratleuts who wish to runaln uribr Pr. Pow'i-trfat-mint
a fevr daja or wuki. will frnlhed Mith
.to.tf.ni nvmi. t-.l rharpea for larartl moderate.
Medieicei rent to all J art cf the ccuntry, t. ith full
dirrctloni for ne, on reeeUIng dcffriptirimf jour
cases, Pr. Dow nas aiso lor sat mo 1 muu 1 r.
warranted tbo rrevrutne. urut-r vj m 1. in-i-foral
t 11: II 1. V l.Ml'UUTAM TO l'IJ3I M
XX ia J)lUat lit 1th. Pr. Pow, I'bjeiiiau und
urtiiu, No. 7 ii9 Eudicctt filtmt, lioaion, t i-ousun-.
,1 auiK fur tlUoiafita iiielJtlit tu Iho fiu.ali fjntiH;
1'roUphiu L lei I, or falling of the V omb, 1 luor Albui ,
HUPPrtbtlOn, UUU UlUir WlllPWUlUtlHim'alir,
.it if..ii...i nimii lif-w taQthdhiiilejil iriutliliB. aud
jpcedy relit f guatautKd lu a few days. Ho imarlably
uatt' oomplatnta )lfld under II, and tho aihlctid person
oou rfjuiir lu pt rfect hiallh.
Pr How baH no dtubt bad greater experiinet In the
cure of tlUeatua tf v.ouieu aud child r en, than any oth
It .urdlug accoiumodatloua for patleitta bo may
visb to tay in l)otni & few daysi under hla treatment.
pr Pow, ainci 1K13, La.inteouCiied hi wbolcatleu
tiutoanoftlc praetlci-, for the curei'f private dis
eai es and femole eompl .ints, acknov.lwlp( no superior
lu the VuUi A titatca.
N 1) All letttra mutt contain fonr n d atam) a, or
tlifj will not be auaKcred. Otnct buurt. (run 8 A.M.
CHIITA1X CI UK1.N .4 CASKS, IK
no charg''s made. Pr- Pow Is consult! d daily
from 8 A. M toH V. M-aaaboo, ipt.u all difficult or
ebronlo dlseateaof on-ry name ana i-alirr, baling by
hta unuearltd atteutb n aud extrai uliuiry auccess
gained an putatlou which calls patleut fi. mall parti
of the couutry tu cits in adtlco.
Among the j-hyilcint In ltoston, noneatand bliiber
In thoprofeaalon than the. CeLbrattd Pr. Tow, No. 7
Endleott Htrrtt, Ronton. Those who need thesenlee
of au experienced pbjslcian andaureeonahoiild give
him a call.
V, H - Pr Pow imports and has for aale a new aril
cL-called the rrtnch aecrtt Order ly mall. Twofor
flandartdilamp.; apr 38,1811 11Q
DFNRi nW BUSH'S "SAFETYOIL
Wll.l .Mil i;.ri.iJin-.
ll.n if a hqkttd lamp be vpitt
and l.rol.n! HIOlll RT 1 11111
I'8I I BA1TBT ANllirilKbT
OIL IN Till: U. R llrutlitlj r.
i-oiiiiu.nlfl by lb. 1 Iro vimltr.
virll.ra ot N. V. Vat fair ty all
llr r.r. uii Drumlitiln IhM'. B. IlriiaiDvrAln.il,
130 alalilrn Unc, N. V . 10 India hi., Ilotlou. lor
.alelij TAVI.OU A NOVKK,Ilralllc-ro, VI. IJnm
BSTEY COTTAGE IMS,
f' W M
!m IS bi- L
United Etat.cs 'Wntch Co., (Verier, II. J.) TTatchci
tTateh 2'o, Jfi35,U, 8. Wn'iliCo., Ftem-Wlndcr ca-ti. "! 1 - i-,-,ii.-i ,--tf- frne."nV
trlc;. Ao.2rOS,U.B.Vel,Cn.-vnrlalin..eew,,! ,', '.MKJ ' tu ' Mn'"'
msin. xo. uso, v. . w.,rh run,' r.Ji,;:s!:,' r , .' 7, r .;'',' ZJNIzkiS!"
VaM. Xo. ulW,l .' N - .M.n-WuHeVUlrii.rr. .' 1 'X'!""
Vateh .Vo. 1080, V. !.. V.'.t.l. 1 .... f e,...Vli,dir-).,;.,-...... - ,, r1V.wl,M,? 'nwa
1,031), V. S. Welch Co., Bum rin.'er
IfVifrl. .Vo. login, V. fl. Watch Co.. Slcm - Wlnder
Walel. .Vo. !! ,, U. 8. Watch Co., Stem Winder
., . , - .,- ., , II-Woii.,lrw(AK. IDX.efJ... Iartn.. Itnelnnall. OIM.
II iilci o. 1037, V. II. WWth CO., Una Wlwler-varlallMii, i i.lr Si -iimil. r moiilli.
llxmir Htimi, Tn..t.i:nMi.lj:.j:. t'j.,68 Wallst., X. V.
SJJK1TED 3TATE3 WATCH C?
lH ' MArtlON N.J.
frlco Lists fumUlicathelrai'eei. erplieallon. lnclofln; bn:n"fi funl. Tfr ro t-y t'a(straitrnorill,r.
Ask your Jowclor to ooo tbo MARION
Ur.WAlW f t'irt?ittf xmitalioh- ft
ettion. cv that the vurds MARIOS, -V. J.
Html. Allothcrs are fpuriow.
Sr Onited States Watch Co.,
GILES, BRO. & CO. GILES, WALES & CO.
S3 .C S3 Sttttv St., Chlcaijo. 111. -Vo. l'J Maltlcii Lime, -Yctwl'orAii
.uumi.i ri ii
rr. n i ii.. ri. m i.c i .ii
' I. I Lt
il..i..tM nf tut Luus, ,u Laviu I. arm i 1 muJ i
ptiltlit that UiatiaUt ui lUin kiuU c ii. i n t 1
ritf(.h.(lb ii. .liuiii t.Li-ti into ihi -t'-ailj, LiU A.
J. 1 1.U.o a ...t uUou tta tali( d tn tu- (.oi.fid. ratu
nf tin i.ip'.uuD vf fnuit. uu'auK i tj i ij ma it : -djci
uirt.ti t itit uiait nf llu disi ar to ti alii vuin d
nr ui.rtU. Ainr ium.U ftutl) auii u tirn " r i j -pi-riraiiilH,
he iij3 nuict itlt d lu pn-du. iti(. i n v an,
tic ia the lvig Hat tvf ri n.i'Ulcb, Mliicli will curt uliu. t
i-try lonu i-l d.hratiil tLt tloud, thrt at aud luiv"
LUtirrh, Atithtiaa, llnuchltitt klU Cuobuili tl'iu ! d
to it inure rtadilj and natural!) than tu uuyulhr
anuMtu ri'Uitu). mi ineuuiut- goc mriciiy ii
lmme.l.at(ii.tonhdleae, aud it. lrfl.bcial fl to
liutiieai.aiL' aval oi m g
aro at oi.ee uiaiufvkttd,
Was first pnp3rcd with a view to the cur t-f I'n
tarrli aud kiudrtd tUMittitt i'f the Throt and Luun ;
Lut it ban hlLCt Irt-eu imod for almost all diktat n ii
thvblitod. with euu.iiH fur WjoudoLj upt-ctatluli nf
the d.ncomr. 11 la brtuthea diriitly Into tht' luiii;,
and through tht ui 1m tariled Into the tlK)d, dtc in
poflcg thu impurt' matttr, and cxpolliujt it thrnuch
the 1-oreHui tr.unLiii. ltct-Qectauifalniott imnuu.
ttly itrceptiblt, aud but few applications ari'iiivif
nurr toaocuiiiplixU a complete cure, in iurath casex
'J. Lis la the culy rmndy know u that tau (ii rfit (u-tii-rtha
on tho Iuum, r rt-ttre thtMttal fumtluiia uf
tLone urgan to tht-tr hi altby cocdllii-n. Itca i bead
inlnlhtertil to the mwt dtbcutv and If lb Willi pttfitt
sufttj sod certain relief.
'i'HS J.TJ f.VJ.I.,S.
PR. I'I.fifl hai many conimuiaiiatlonn i-liowiuK lhi
wonderful curt a whkulu.e lutu elfucted 1 hi 1n
UAtiM. tULa, He U at liberty 40 refer to a few 1 f his
luin.fcd.ati lulKhlu ruaud tuwnainen In CUrtntctit, N.
II : Ceo. II. ALlx-tt. Ur. T. C. Wilkin-,, ri. Itusfl u.
Wa'ker, and othirs, w ho have cath irfcu crtllratm
of iqt.uMahu' to the foUuijig :
CtaniuoNr, N.1I , 2J, 1871..
llaviuijl nnfiir aouit tijao atillcted with jaiu U. the
ui si ami peae-al uLUil or the ajalcm, asur.fi ti 1
uu....im K.Miiiuiinift, artMiiir, uoiiLiieac. iriluau 1
.pun Uift IhoLhtoJ, dim: Lottlo of )a. Vlau
imlimi llHM,'Jeiu almt at immtdiute riliifi a d
uk 1 -
Ii. R. tOT'ION.
Semi ro- Cm
i.Iar and Pttcrlpticn cf thin wtndettnl
rrli't,1 Ii4r Iloltlf. Trlco of I.aioiim'h Ih
iialer, which la locurumendid lu luinn rtaoa'it In
IULImi lULSf, in Hi iiidsieiiittletl,
TI'or suie by all res ck-c! able PrUk'fclstf, or can I r
pr-K-urud f the im enter aud Manufacturer.
A. J. i-I-AGfi, M. )
INVENTOR 01' IN1IAMNU I1AUI,
c i,aui:mont, nuw liAMi'siuitn.
For Kalo l.y I. M. Tin tn a, C , Clark & VV Miaul,
k,u no ofeifirw
Tatt lea ba tbR f ucda lo ee t are rt ft rrrd lo B. N. IUhhick, Eju., RrattKboro, Vt., wl o ill f urtlih blanks
aud with wt era menrjt ica) I deposit id until the aiturlt let are funUbed.
I . i: t HiTtEsiirv, iait I'.ei. V ' Treat.
'In 7 " loml. In fottrmonth'.
. lb.ir.lt it I .ml5f, at) Irvnl .'.Irttl. ,V '
.-i-finda ! r nn mli.
vaH m Vo'l"Vbl'llve'ni'ntlil,l' C'
' It I! r.
' ' f tf''
T't a soul m,
Scientific and Popular Medical Works
Manhood, Womanhood, &
rrpLiaiitn dv tnn
No. 4 BulUnch St., Boston,
0)totlt llevcre flotise)
Htdicat Knucltdyt far ExtTybodij. Tico Million
A lloali for llirrr Tfan.
THE SCIb.S'CJ: OF LIKE, Olt SELF-l'KtSEUVATlON.
A MJJcl Treftti on tho Cauo inj Cur cf Kiairsrio
VtTiUrr, ErCBMlTOBrtafE, tigmxtu ircisYitm, lure
DiBiUTT, lIiFcruoxn&u, od1 all other Ulseanei arising
from tho Eiaoa or 'outii, on jat Isn tsca trios i oa Ex
cuses of tnaturoyi'an. This U lalel a book for trery
dud. llKuli e-lltlon, much cnlarphl, UlaitratcJ doudJ In
teuuUful French cloth, l'rlce oalj $1-00.
A IlonU for Krr Woman,
Entltl&l SEXUAL rilVSIOLOUlf OF WOMAN, AND
llElt DISKA'iE.'iior.W'owiHTREiTti. or rariioLOQiciaT
and PATnoLoaicAUY, lu ht'attU ami tllsejiw. from IriNcr
to Old Aai, Mithclepint lLLi'STRiTiTEEanvitc. 3o0
fagci, trouail la Itcsutlful French cloth. I'rlc f-.00,
A JIouU for lerjtiadj-.
Tli0 Imtiiutc hajut publi-heil a nw torV, treitlng
cicluslTcly f NEU0t'S AND MENTAL DISEASES.
1W i-p. cloth. 1'ricre $1.00, or -II thrw Iwwki sent ou
, ajnary work) on I'hjKMotry em publlaheJ. There U
notnioj Ttiaterer tut tuo ji ikkiid on sisgle, ci iUTatu
&U, ciin either require cr Uh to know, but what Is fully
fiplalneJ, acl many matteri if the most Important nJ
InUwtlii character are lntroduce-1 to vhlch lo allusion
cren can be found In any other worki In our language.
All the Net Dc07tai cf the author, whose experience
Ij such as probably never before fell to the lot nfaoy man,
areglTcn in full, especially thun? relathig t psnuat"rr
hua, I re potency, furility t-r Uarrcuui. So non
Bhoull U without thi-o Taluable U-oks. Tho press
throughout tho country, tho clergy, ami the imJloal faculty
pfnerjlly hlJJy extol thesy extra TlUwy uA uieful w U.
The most fiiUJioui may rea 1 thim,
J3T Either book icnt by mail, postpai 1, on receipt of price.
'. D, The author of the abure-oamal raellcal worki is
theCMffCuniUlUnK Thyslclan of tho l'EAIJODV MEDICAL
INSTITUTE, In Ugh taoJintr In tho Medical Faculty of
iLls country, who lias puccesafully trcatel thousand! of tho
human family afflicted ilh the malaJies trcateU upon In
tbete booki, ail girei hli wholo attention tlil patient i
&uj to those who may call upon Mm f-r aJrice. The era&l
secret of hit iu.-cen U Mj van knowledge f the cauiet of
thew ailmenti uul LU rpceiily ixmovln g tliem from the
lr. Vf, II. rAUKElt, Member of the Royal Collfpe of
Surceoni. I.niloo, lite JleJical Injpector General, I' S. A.,
it . J r,.t (h lnurli-.in '.ln.H.-ftl I'u-ulrv.
i ...utiit PlmlriAi. (1f tl..' Institute, mar also be consulted
) 'va ftlI rrtiuintiK skill and exptnencc, to whom all
j corresiwmicnee should be a-ldressed, or to tbo FEAHODY
i MEDICAL INSTITUTE, No. 4 Hultlnch St , Doston, Mass.
Iitwlasils sccbeci cluiai pcul..
1 I.ARKMONT, N. IT.,
PAPER AND BOOK MANUFACTURERS,
Snlfcft y iur orders fur anjthiop iu tbtirllue,
as well aa for
Printing and Binding,
or Evrnr bfcca.t"riont
And will Pay Cash for Rags.
$e m&Ae- ofcff&4ui
fT cffllCZ jAfUsU