The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, October 09, 1873, Image 4

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Houic-madc Horse Power.
The cheapest and best way to make a
-horse-power for dairy and other light
use is to put a light drum on a center
post, high enough to have the belt clear
the horse's head. Attach a sweep ten or
twelve feet long to the center post, so
that the track in which the horse walks
will be from twenty to twenty-four feet
in diameter if possible. Let the track
be soft ground. The whole arrangement
may be made of white pine, except the
sweep, which should be hard wood. Let
the drum be about ten feet in diameter
and six inches face. Use a two-inch
rubber belt. Make a small pulley from
four inches to a foot in diameter, accord
ing as you want fast or slow motion. If
you want the motion still faster, gear up
with a second belt and set of pulleys.
The direction of the motion may be
changed by quarter twist in the second
belt, or bypassing the first belt over
idler pulleys. This arrangement will
be almost noiseless, while the clatter
and jar of a circular platform would
be enough to drive a sensitive or
nervous person almost crazy. Besides,
it is much easier and safer to teach a
horse to follow a circular path than to
keep his balance on a revolving plat
form. '
Ripening of Frnlt.
Prof. Turner says : "Previous to ma
turity, fruits are formed of compact cel
lular tissue, containing the elements of
woody fiber, and filled with a liquid con
taining very little sugar, a gummy sub
stance and a large quantity of free acid.
During maturation a part of the acid dis
appears by the action of the oxygen of
the air, and the cellulosetissue dimin
ishes and the proportion of sugar in
creases, insomuch that instead of hard,
woody acid fruits, if the maturation has
been complete, fruits yield a sweet, sir
upy juice."
According to Prof. Mulder, "fleshy
fruits and several kinds of berries ac
quire while ripening a much greater pro
portion of sugar than they contained
before maturity, although full grown.
Kipe fruits have not an acid taste be
cause they contain a large quantity of a
basis by which they are saturated, and
not because they are disguisedby sugar. "
Fremy says : "At the moment of
ripening, the acids of fruits are par
tially saturated, and form salts of lime
or potash."
How to Pill Empty Comb.
A correspondent having asked Mrs.
Tupper the following question : " How
we can best fill up a number of hires of
empty combs with bees? We have ten
living colonies healthy, though weak, and
twenty-nine hives full of comb," she re
plies, through the Iowa Homestead, as
follows :
" The best way to fill up your comb
is to watch the bees, now that warm
.wgathprlmH fomn, anil nvpry few dnja
put one empty comb between two that
the queen has filled with brood. In this
way you will soon have any hive full of
brood if honey is plenty; if not, you
must feed quite liberally with sugar
sirup. There will be no trouble in
getting your hives all full of bees again
if you manage in this way. If the season
is good, it may be necessary for you to
extract honey frequently from the comb
to give the queens room."
The Nature ofGnano.
It is a generally received opinion that
the deposits of guano are exclusively the
excrements of birds. Dr. Habel has in
vestigated this matter microscopically
and chemically, and has found that after
treating the substance with an acid, the
insoluble residue is composed of fossil
sponges and other marine animals and
plants precisely similar in constitution
to such as still exist in those seas. The
fact, too, that the anchors of ships in the
neighborhood of the guano islands
often bring up guano from the bottom
of the ocean, is quite in opposition to
the prevalent belief. Dr. Habel there
fore considers that the deposits of guano
must be the result of the accumulation
of fossil plants and animals whoso or
ganic matter has been transformed into
nitrogenous nubstance, the mineral por
tion remaining intact.
Cliarconl for Poultry.
The benefit which fowls derive from
eating charcoal is, I believe, acknowl
edged. The method of putting it before
them is, however, not well understood.
Pounded charcoal is not in the shape in
which fowls usually find their food, and
consequently is not very enticing to
-4hem. m- '
I have found that corn burned on the
cob, and the refuse which consists al
most entire lj of the grains reduced to
charcoal, and still retaining their per
fect shape 'placed before them, is greed
ily eaten by them, with a marked im
provement in their health, as is shown
by the brighter color of their combs,
and their sooner producing a greater
average of ejgs to the flock than before.
Poultry World.
A Fccd-Cntter.
A correspondent gives his method of
converting a mower into a feed-cutter ..
follows : Place the machine standing
upright on the back end, and brace it
firmly. Then brace up the bar so that
it will be steady, and fit a board on the
top of the fingers of the guard-bar, so
that the hay cannot get over the bar.
Then make a table to feed on. Throw the
machine into the gear, put the hay on
tho table and turn the wheel. The hay
is fed against the under side of the bar.
With a horse power and belt to tho
wheel, this makes a first-rate power
feed-cutter, doing tho work fast and
French Beans.
eTAmcrican Grocer says that 800
bushdBOi' beans are on the way to this
fntry from France. The lateness of
our own crop has left the market bare of
supplies, and thiujjranr-rrence of
the import oUM - nconse-
qnence. jg ' L
, Here is something remarkable. A
woman in New Haven was recently be
reft of her scalp by the idiosyncracies
of a shaft and belt. The doctors saw
that to remedy the evil they would have
to recourse to transplanting, and so
they actually succeeded in getting a
sufficient number of pieces from other
people's heads to give this unfortunate
woman a new scalp. We hope those
New Haven doctors used more discre
tion than did he who attended a man
named Finlay, who met with a similar
accident in Oriskany, N. Y., some thir
teen years ago. Bits of scalp from
seventeen different persons were secured
by this doctor and adroitly stitched to
the head of Mr. Finlay. When it was
done, people came miles to see Finlay's
head, and Finlay himself, with his
checker-board cranium, was the happi
est man in Oriskany. But when the
capaliary glands got in working order,
and the hair commenced to grow, the
top of that man's head presented the
most extraordinary spectacle on record.
The doctor, who was about half the
time in liquor, had consulted expedi
ency rather than judgment, and secured
that new scalp without any reference
to future developments. We never saw
anythiug like it. Here was a tuft of
yellow hair, and next to it a bit of
black, and then a flame of red, and a
little like silk, and more like tow, with
brown hair and gray hair, and sandy
hair, and cream colored hair, scattered
over his entire skull. And what a mad
man that Finlay was, and nobody could
blame him. He would stand up against
the barn for an hour at a time and sob
and swear. It was very fortunate that
the doctor was dead. Ho went off two
weeks before with blue aguo, which is a
mild sort of disease. Finlay kept his
hair cut short, but that didn't make
any difference. Then he tried dyes, but
they only made matters worse. Then
he got a wig, and this covered up the de
formity ; but sometimes at church he
would get asleep, and the wig would
fall off, and make the children cry.
Once at the county fair he fell asleep
and the wig dropped off, and the com
mittee on domestic goods, when they
came around, stood in front of Finlay's
head for some five minutes in wrapped
delight. They then immediately decided
that it was the most ingenious piece of
patch-work in the list, and never discov
ered the mistake until they attempted
to pin the premium card to it. At that
Finlay awoke, and knocked down the
chairman of the committee and chased
the others out of the building. We
hope those New Haven doctors have
been more particular, as it is not a sub
ject to trifle with. Danbury News.
One of the most ingenious and daring
thefts on record was perpetrateda-sLort
time since at the village of Brierly Hill,
England. A lad entered the store of a
grocer of the place and bought a roll of
bread, which he asked the man to stuff
down the back of his jacket, as his com
panion outside would take it away from
him if he saw it. The grocer complied
with the apparently innocent request,
and having had his loaf placed in its
original hiding place the boy left.
Hardly had he quitted the store when
another lad rushing in, exclaimed : "Do
you know what that chap has done ? he
has prigged your watch ! " The grocer
looked in horror, and saw his watch
chain dangling and his watch gone.
" There he goes ! " said his informant,
pointing to a figure seen going down the
street ; and the storekeeper immediately
rushed out in pursuit, leaving the store
unguarded. When he reached the cor
ner the supposed thief had vanished,
and returning to his store he found that
during his absence the informer had
emptied the till and gone off with the
money. The two thieves have so far
escaped caphire.
The project of laying down a pipe be
tween the petroleum region in Western
Pennsylvania and some seaport city,
whereby crude oil may be sent to an
ocean market cheaper than by railroad,
has been revived. Just now Pennsyl
vania seems to be ahead of the world in
the matter of starting enterprises, of
which piping oil to New York or Phila
delphia is one. The Trans-Atlantic bal
loon voyage originated there, as did the
scheme to render the Ohio river naviga
ble by pumping a supply of water from
Jjflka Erie. Some time since a Pennsyl
vania man suggested that salt could be
male much cheaper by bringing brine
from Syracuse to the coal beds than by
carrying the coal to the brine wells in
cars ; bnt New York was reluctant to
part with her salt works and the rev
enues derived from them. Now an
other Pennsylvanian proposes to supply
all the cities in the Middle and Western
States with gas derived from gas wells,
by means of pipes leading'from Erie
and other places where" gas fssues from
the ground inlarge- quantities.
Among the subjects to be discussed at
the coming "Congress of American
Women" is the propriety of " an equal
division of salaries between husband
and wife." A contemporary suggests
that this generous proposition must, of
course, refer exclusively to a salary
earned by the wife, inasmuch as the
husband's income is already by law, lia
ble for his wife's debts as well as for
her daily maintenance, being thus vir
tually altogether at her disposal, whilst
her own money is legally sacred from
his touch, or from that of her credi
A Japanese Police Commissioner has
been cashiered, and his entire estate
confiscated, for taking a bribe to wink
at the doings of a disorderly character.
How fortunate thatou?-eiTrhzation is
more advance'T'
A New York Herald correspondent
interviewed Dr. Bissell, the surgeon of
the Hall Arctic exploring expedition,
on the arrival of the Buddington party
at Dundee, Scotland. In relation to
the sickness and death of the chief of
the expedition, Dr. Bissell said :
" Since arriving here we find by Amer
ican papers that several very silly and
absurd rumors of a mischievous ten
dency have been abroad. It is quite
possible that the Government at Wash
ington prefers that we reserve what we
have to say for graver discussion, but I
must emphatically contradict the state
ment that Capt. Hall died other than a
natural death. He died of apoplexy.
He appeared to be in perfect health
when entering upon the voyage. I no
ticed nothing unusual in his health up
to the period of his illness. The rumor
that he was poisoned is too absurd to be
seriously entertained. The rumor may
have been founded on the hallucination
of the raving patient."
The Herald correspondent adds :
Schumann, the engineer, says that Hall
was in continual apprehension of being
shot, but was not aware that any one
member of the crew more than another
excited his suspicions. Another phase
of his mania was a determination not to
eat or drink anything unless it was first
tasted by some person. The tasting
was mainly done by Hannah, the Es
quimaux woman. When he rallied, and
for a while recovered his wonted intel
lect, he would say to Capt. Buddington,
"If I die, you must still go on the
North Pole." He would say, "My
last wish is that you strive to get to the
North Pole. Don't let my death bo a
hiudrance to the accomplishment of
this great undertaking."
Stephen Girard," says a writer in a
Philadelphia paper, " had a remarkable
memory, seldom forgetting anything to
which his attention had once been
called. As an instance, when, in 1793,
his ship Voltaire was built, laborers
were scarce, on account of a fever
raging at the time, and Girard person
ally assisted his favorite carpenter,
' Jimmy Humphries,' in driving in the
copper bolts which held the breast-hook
fastening in the bow. In 1812, during
the war, the Voltaire required repairing,
and it was overhauled at Kensington.
It was necessary to remove the copper
bolts which held the fastening, in order
to replace some wood work, and it be
came necessary to know whether the
bolts had been riveted from the inner
or outer side. The same carpenter,
Humphries, was assisting in tho repair
ing of the vessel, but was unable to find
the bolt heads. Girard, who was stand-
I ing near, smiled quietly, noticing which,
Humphries asked, rather jokingly,
'Perhaps you know something about
them, sir ?' The old man laughed, and
said: ' Why, Jimmy, don't you remem
ber that hot afternoon in '93, when you
and I put in those bolts ? The star
board ones are riveted from the outside,
and the larboard from the inside.
Through all the whirling memories of
that wonderful head, the old man's
mind had gone back to the simple in
cident of nineteen years before, with
perfect accuracy."
An honr's walk this morning through
the most populous parts of Vienna, in
search of aSeidlitz powder, was a fail
ure, as far as the object of the search
was concerned. We could not find an
apothecary shop in all this long walk
and diligent search. In the same space
we could have found fifty in Balti
more, or in any other American city.
Being in pursuit of knowledge, we made
inquiry as to the cause of this scarcity,
desiring to know whether the sages of
Vienna had discovered that Shakespeare
was right when he consigned " physic
to the dogs." The physicians of whom
we inquired assured us that, although
the people did not physic themselves
much in Vienna, an average amount of
medicine was consumed. The scarcity
of apothecaries grew out of tho fact that
the law was very strict as to the quali
fications of all aspirants, and that they
must obtain a certificate from an exam
ining board, all of whom are apothe
caries and interested in restricting the
number. Thus it is that the business
is kept in certain families, and that very
few except such of their children as take
a fancy to the 'business are inducted to
its mysteries. The difficulty that a
stranger experienced in finding them
was partly owing to the fact that they
had no competition in their several
neighborhoods, made very little display,
and very often had their establishments
in back streets or courts, where con
venience or cheap rent induced the
location. They charge high prices, and
are generally quite wealthy. Vienna
Sleeping cars and drawing-room cars
of this company aro now in use on 152
different lines of railroad in the United
Statos, on which the company have 700
cars in all, and 120 new ones have just
beem completed. Twelve millions of
dollars are represented in the capital
stock. Every car costs from $17,000 to
$20,000 ; one of them is running on the
New York and Erie broad-gange which
cost more than $50,000. A system is
in progress under this extensive organ
ization by which they will sell tickets in
London, Paris, Berlin or St. Peters
burg, and contract to convey passengers
to San Francisco or any other point in
the United States, including everything,
not only ocean travel and the care of
baggage, but also the commissariat of
the traveler, so that he can either find
his effects at his destination, or can
stop at one or more points for days and
resume his journey.
Mb. Joseph Arch, the great English
agricultural labor agitator, has arrived
in this country.
Tee cook at a Lafayette hotel is anx
ious to wager that he can kill, dress and
cook a-elncken in six minutes.
The London Cosmopolitan would be
pleased to see ex-Confederate Judah P.
Benjamin Lord Chief Justice of En
gland. Mbs. H. B. Stowe, at her home in
Florida, has kept open a school of fifty
pupils during the summer at her own
NiiiSson's real name was Tornernjeim,
but she couldn't risk tho ruination of
her voice every time she had to tell who
she was.
Mb. Mitchell, a California agricul
turist, has gathered this year 600,000
bushels of wheat from a little patch of
40,000 acres.
If Chang and Eng, the Siamese twins,
should get intoxicated, what a picture it
would make. We should probably see
Chang high and Eng raving.
Gen. Myeb ("Old Probabilities")
is in luck. His wife, who is the only
heir, by the death of her mother, has
recently inherited a round $1,000,000.
Mbs. Sabah J. Hale, the editor of
Godcy'8 Lady's Book, is 85 years old,
still vigorous in body and in mind. Her
maiden name was Sarah Josepha Buell.
She has been a widow ever since 1822.
It is said that when tho proof of the
new 50 cent stamp was shown to
Treasurer Spinner he detected the strik
ing resemblance of the vignette to Beau
Hickman, and to prevent mistakes had
engraved under the likeness : " Sand.
Dexter Sect. Treasy. 1801."
The Queen of Belgium and the
Princess Louise were recently caught in
a shower while out riding, and on ap
plying at a country inn for shelter were
refused admittance, the landlady being
suspicious of their character, and say
ing that "she didn't want any such per
sons." As enormous snakes and Aaron Burr's
descendants are becoming scarce, coun
try newspapers are searching their own
offices for wonderful beings. Tho latest
discovered is McDermott, aged 79, of
the Jieporter, Washington, Pa., who
set up Jeff. Davis' speech with only one
error in proof.
The London police force now number
9,761 men, of whom 20 are superintend
ents, 262 insp ectors, 984 sergeants, and
8,489 constables. The population over
whom these have authority exceeds
3,000,000. The length of streets pa
"troled mgnVand day is 6,612 miles. The
number of arrests in 1872 was 78,203.
Arrests for drnnkenncss are rather in
creasing, but crimes are diminishing.
The number of thieves and suspected
persons in 1869 was 4,336, and in 1872
it was 3,115. The number of houses of
bad character has also lessened from
1,740 to 1,148 in the same period.
The bodies of Mrs. Everett and Mrs.
Constable (sisters), of London, who
mysteriously disappeared in June last
when they went to visit the horse show
at tho Alexandra Park were found on
Aug. 21 in the ruins of the Alexandra
Palace. No clue has been discovered as
to how the deceased found their way
into the building. The general belief
is that they wandered unnoticed into
the ruins and were buried under some
portion of the masonry which suddenly
gave way. The bodies were much de
composed. Their watches and chains
were found on them.
A. Banning Norton, of Dallas, Texas,
who formed one of the party of Texas
editors who recently made an exclusion
to St. Louis and Chicago, has not had
his hair or beard cut for twenty-nine
years. In 1844, when Henry Clay ran
for President, Norton made a vow that
he would neither shave or have his hair
cut until the idoh'zed Kentucky states
man was Chief Magistrate of the nation.
He has faithfully kept his vow to tliis
Mr. Boss Winans, the Baltimore mil
lionaire, has just completed, in the
southwestern part of that city, 113
brick dwelling-houses, four stories high,
suitable for families in moderate cir
cumstances, all of the houses being laid
off and bmff alike, and possessing un
usual accommodations for dwellings of
their class. These houses cost at least
$500,000 in all, and will accommodate
about 1,300 people.
The coal-mining interests of Kansas
are rapidly becoming important. Dur
ing the mining season of '72 and '73,
400,000 tons of coal have been taken
from the Carbondale mines. From 300
to 500 persons are employed, and the
pay-roll is $5,000 to $6,000 a month.
The London police report that in the
metropolis (exclusive of the city), 118
persons were run over and killed in the
streets in 1872 10 by cabs, 13 by omni
buses, 1 by a tramway-car, 6 by car
riages and broughams, 18 by light carts,
19 by wagons and drays, 30 by vans, 2
by horses ridden, and 19 by heavy
The Milwaukee Monthly Magazine
for .October reaches ua in advance of tho other
monthlies. It iu an excellent number of this
sterling and popular magazine. Tho finely
illustrated article ou Africa is followed by
attractive and entertaining 8toric8 and poerrH,
while a practical and profusely illustrated
fashion article, and readable editorials on
many different topic make tho book com
plete. ThiH ia no cheap reliaeh of trashy eto
ries, bnt is a firat-claea original magazine, for
one dollar a year. Send three-cent stamp for
prepayment'of postage, and recivo a speci
men copy free. Address T. J. Gilmore, Mil
waukee, Wis.
Ws advise tLose desiring to become
Agents f or reallv valuable Books to address pos
tal card to T.EUwocd Zell, Phila., for circular.
Can it be Tbue? Within the last
few months a considerable number of
persons have called upon Dr. Walker,
the proprietor of the popular medicine
known as Vinegeb Bitters, and as
sured him that, in their belief, his pre
paration is an infallible antidote for
rum and tobacco. The minute details
which have been furnished liim forbid
him to doubt the accuracy of the state
ments. This new claim of a great
remedy to the confidence of the public
will give a vast and well-deserved im
pulse to its popularity. Heretofore the
Bittebs have been recognized as a pure
vegetable tonic and corrective, devoid
of alcohol, and thoroughly adapted to
the cure of stomach and bowel com
plaints, nervous disorders, bilious affec
tions, musclar diseases, and, indeed, a
majority of the ailments within the
reach of medicine ; but it will also cure
the craving for liquor and tobacco,
philosophers, statesmen and theologians
ought to unite their voices in its praise.
Can it be true ? It is easy to test the
question. 9
A mosquito in the bush is worth two
n the hand.
Peerless Clothes Wringer.
Chapped Hands, face, rough skin,
pimples, ringworm, salt-rheum, and other cuta
neous affections cured, and the akin mado soft
and Bmooth, by using the Juniper Tar Soap,
mado by Caswell, Hazard & Co., Now York.
Bo certain to got tho Juniper Tar Soap, made
by us, as there are many imitations mado with
common tar which, are worthless. Com.
At the Vienna World's Fair, the
Grand Medal of Progress, which was the rec
ognition of highest excellence in Pnmps, Hy
draulic Kama and Garden Engines from all na
tions, was awarded to W. & B. Douglas, Mid
dletown. Conn., the oldest and best established
manufacturers of these goods in tho world.
We see by the Chicago papers that
Fbocter & Gamble havo reduced tho price of
their long established and popular brand
Mottled German Soap, its proaent price and
superior quality makes it tho cheapest aa well
as tho best soap for consumers.
Base-ball- is undoubtedly good exer
cise aud capital amusement, bnt it often occa
sions bunged eyes, broken skins, and blistered
hands. V.To can tell you that in all such cases,
if Johnson's Anodyne Liniment is resorted to,
it will reduce the swelling and stop the pain.
We would not recommend tho fre
quent or eoiihtant use of any mediciuo. It is
important to take even a good article judi
ciously. Parsons' Purgative Pills aro safe,
prompt aud reliable as a laxativo or cathartic.
The Standabd Vineoab succeeds the
Kirchoff Vinegar. It is tho best made. Warrant
ed pure. Try it! Orders filled by C. G. Boalt,
manufacturer, 252 S. Water st., 'Chicago, 111.
Bathijoxe's stoves have been growing
in popularity for 35 years, aud are universally
known to be tho best in the market. Com. "
Half Alive.
It is a sad tiling to pass through life only half
alive. Vet there aro thousands whose habitual
condition is ono of lauguor and debility. They
complain of no specific disease; they suffer no
positive pain, but they have no relish for anything
which affords mental or sensuous pleasure to their
more robust and energetic fellow-beings.
In nine cases out of ten this state of lasBitudc
and torpor arises from a morbid stomach. Indi
gestion destroys the energy of both mind and
body. When the waste of nature is not supplied
by a due and regular assimilation of the food,
every organ is starved, every function inter
Now, what docs common sense suggest under
these circumstances of depression? The system
needs rousing and strengthening; not merely for
an hour or two, to kink afterwards into a more
pitiable condition than ever (as it assurenly would
do u an ordinary alcoholic stimulant were re
sorted to), but radically and permanently.
How is this desirable object to be accomplished?
The answer to this question, founded on the un
varying experience of a quarter of a century, is
easily given. Infuse new vigor into the digestive
organs by a course of Hostetter's Stomach Bitters.
So not waste time in administering temporary
remedies, but wake the system up by recuperat
ing the fuuutain-head of physical strength aud
energy, the great organ upon which all the other
organs depend for their nurture and support.
By the time that a dozen doses of the great vege
table tonic and invigorant have been taken, the
feeble frame of the dyspeptic will begin to fecLits
benign influence. Appetite will be created, and
with appetite the capacity to digest what it
craves. Persevere until the cure is complete
until healthful blood, lit to be the material of
flesh and muscle, bone and nerve and brain, flows
through the channels of circulation, instead of the
watery pabulum with which they have heretofore
been imperfectly nourished.
Is the best remedy in the world for the following
complaints, viz.: Cramps in the Limbs and Stom
ach, rain in tho Stomach, Bowels or Side, Rheu
matism in all its forms. Bilious Colic, Neuralgia,
Cholera, Dysentery, Colds, Flesh Wounds, Burns,
Sore Throat, Spinal Complaints, Sprains and
Bruises, Chills and Fever. For Internal and Ex
ternal use.
Its operation is not only to relieve the patient,
out entirely removes the cause of the complaint.
It penetrates and pervades tho whole system, re
storing healthy action to all its parts, and quick
ening tho blood.
etable and All healing.
Prepared by
No. a ID Fulton Street, New York.
For sale by all Druggsts.
PRESCRIPTION OF one of tho best Femalo Physi
cians and Nurses in the United States, and has
been used for thirty years with never failing
safety and success by millions of mothers and
children, from tho feeble infant of one week old to
the adult. It corrects acidity of tho stomach, re
lieves wind colic, regulates the bowels, and gives
rest, health and comfort to mother and child
We b'jlievc it to bo the Best and Surest Rcmcdyin
tho World in all cases of DYSENTERY and DIAR
RHEA IN CHILDREN, whether it arises from
Teething or from any other cause. Full directions
for using will accompany each bottle None Gcnu
ine unless tho facsimile of CURTIS & PERKINS
Is on the outside wrapper.
from no other cause thau having worms In tho
will destroy Worms without Injury to the child,
being perfectly WHITE, and frc-o from all coloring
or other injurious ingredients usually used in
worm preparations.
CURTIS A BROWN, proprietors.
No. i15 Fulton Street, Now York.
Sold by Druqqists and Chemists, and dealers in
Medicines, at TwEXTy-rivE Cents a Box.
The Largest Workshop of the Body is the Liver,
whose office it is to withdraw the bile from the
blood. When tliis imortant organ acts alnggishly,
or front auv cause becomes dixeasiH, Dr. Jayne's
Sanative Piils afford immediate relief, and soon
bring about natural action.
Rklatixo to Mabbiaoe. Important circular to
young men and others on Nervousness, Loss of
Blemory, Decline, etc. Prescriptions and advice
reo. Address Dr. E. Hilton, Cincinnati. Ohio.
Siiallkxhkboeb's Fills for Ague. Try them.
A dose evcrv other day. One dose stops the chills.
Six doses effect a cure, .no nausea, no ringing.
A Conflict "as been
the forces of the "Old
School" practice of poison
ous drugs, powerful po
tions and pills which have
falsely been called Reme
dies on one side and Mild
Correctives on tho other. For many years tho
ddadlvnoisons have had their sway, and potions
which might well be called Death's Chained Light
ning has been in the ascendency, a record of
which may be found in our grave yards. A white
slab marks the resting place of most of the be
lievers in this false doctrine. But a reformation
has bck'au. and the people are fast finding out that
in Dr. Smith's OLD STYLE BITTERS they havo a
mild, yet perfect corrective of the Liver and
Blood: a pleasant, yet reliable alterative; a gentle
purgative, a splendid tonic, and a purely vege
table and anti-bilious medicine; the only remedy
that gives universal satisfaction; the only remedy
that Is quick to cure your every nil. Yet petfectly
lurmless. ihey are a mild corrective and 'contain
none of thotc. "Old School" poisons which have
made such 'ad havoc, tho record rf which should
make us shudder at the very thought of them.
Address, Union MeOiciuc Co., fi and 8 North 24 St.,
St. Louis, Mu.
AGENTS WANTED for New Illustrated Book,
Thirty Year adventures among tho Indians,
hunt Ing wild animals, in Mexican wars, 4c. Tnritl
inglu interesting ai.d very fast-selling. Write for
extra terms; or, if you wish to begin at once, send
81 for outfit. F. A. Hutchinson A Co., Chicago, 111.
X A.
One evening or rather, one night
Smndgkins came home very late from
the club, where they had been entertain
ing celebrated guests. On the follow
ing morning Mrs. S. said to him
" Do you really think, Augustus, that
a man and his wife are truly one, as you
often say they are meant to be ?"
" They are one, my dear ; or, at least,
they should be ?"
" And are we one, Augustus?"
" Yes, my dear, I think I may say that
you and I are one."
" Then, my dear Augustus," said the
pretty wife, looking meekly up into his
face, and resting her hands upon his
shoulder, "I wish to express to you my
deep regret, and ask your forgiveness for
my imprudence last night. Pardon me
this once, and I promise you that I will
never get drunk again !"
Smndgkins says the shot was effec
tual. He doesn't believe his wife will
ever have occasion to fire another
like it.
The newspapers have been publish
ing glowing accounts of what is de
scribed as a daring feat by one Prof.
Balleni, at Niagara Falls. A St. Cath
erines (Canada) paper informs us that,
after walking across the rope, he re
turned to the middle of it and jumped
then into the river, 150 feet below. The
jumping consists in letting himself
down by a rubber rope, having good
stretching capacity, until witliin some
8 or 10 feet of the water, into which
he then quietly drops, to be picked up
by a boat stationed for the purpose.
Not half so daring a feat as crossing the
Un Manhood, Womanhood and their Mutual
Inter-relations; Love, Its Laws. Power, etc.
Agents aro sellingfrom 15 togs copies aday,
and we send a canvassing book fre to any book
agent. Address, statixg experience, etc, NA
3,000 more LIVE AGENTS wanted for our
LIVIN6ST6NE 28 years in AFRICA
of adventures and explorations, and search and
resurrection by the daring ST AMjEY. For lest
terms write to Valley Tub'g Co.. Chicago, 111.
ALL Farmers. Dairymen and Stock Raisers want
the LIVE STOCK JOURNAL; S1.50 per year.
Specimen free. Buffalo, N. Y.
Cures Dropsy, Diabetes, Bright's Disease, Stone
in iut iMauuer.auu uii uiHt-anef i mCiVKlneys anu
Urinary Organs. Physicians recommend it. Send
for ono of our hooks of cprtiflcates, free of chanre
This compound of the
vegetable alteratiYcs,
Sarsaparilla, Dork. Stil
lingia and Mandrake
with the Iodides of Pot-
'yrtBnniiii !" nun uaja,i o
amost effectual enrrnj
n m m t mvi.I Tron vnftAB
a scries of complaints
which are very preva
lent and afflicting. It
purifies the blood, purg
es out the lurking hu
mors in the system, that
undermine health aud
settle into troublesome
disorders. Eruptions of the sktn are the appear
ance on the surface ot hnmors that should be ex
pelled from the blood Internal derangements are
thi determination of these same humors to some
internal organ, or organs, whose action they de
range, and whose substance they disease and de
stroy Aran's Sarsaparilla expels these humors
from the blood When they are gone, the disorders
they produce disappear, such as Ulcerations of the
Livrr. Stomarh, Kidney, Lunax, Ernvtions and
Erttptirr Dtseanea ot the Skin, St. Antlinntfs Fire,
Jlnxe or KryriptJai, 1'imrfe. PustiJei, Jtlntche, Roils,
Tumors, Tetter and Salt Hheum, St-atd Head, Jtinq
trorm, llrers and Snres, Jiheumatism, Xeuralgia,
P,iin in the Bones, Side and Head, Female Weak
ness. Sttrility. Leumrrhaii arising Jronx internal
xUrerntinn antt uterine disease. Drorsy, Dyspepsia.
Emanation and General JDtbility. With their de
parture health returns.
Hz J. 1. AYER & CO., Lowell, Kan.,
Practical and Analytical Chemists.
Sold by aU Druggists and Dealer in Medieint.
$5 tO $20 classesofi
Agents wanted t AU
working people of either
sex, young or old, mako more money atworkfor
lor us in inetr spare moments or tu tne time tcan
at anything else. Particulars free. Address O.
Htlnson A Co.. Portland, Maine.
IMIIEV Made rapidly with Stencil 4 Key Check
mUHtl Outfits. Catalogues, samples and full par
ticulars frkr. S.M.Spencer,117Hanovcr-st..Boston
J 4 jtt Jtusiness legitimate. i'art:cn:.i.i-
ss legitimate. Pa:
free. J. WORTH. St. Louis. Wo. UoiJW.
S'JO, at offlcn connected with Jones' Commer
cial College. Rt. Louis. Mo. For circular address
J. W. JOHNSON, Managing Principal.
VlflfcI "Mmi
M4 Pftfcr-
THE WEEKLY SUN is too widely known to require any extended recommenda
tion; but the reasons which have already given it fifty thousand subscribers, and
which will, we hope, give it many thousands more, are briefly as follows:
It is a first-rate newspaper. All the newa of the day will be found in it, conj
densed when unimportant, at full length when of moment, and always presented in
a clear, intelligible, and interesting manner.
It is a first-rate family paper, full of entertaining and instructive read ing of every
kind, but containing nothing that can offend the most delicate and scrupulous taste.
It is a first-rate story paper. The best tales and romances of current literature
are carefully selected and legibly printed in its pages.
It is a first-rate agricultural paper. Tho moat fresh, and instructive articles on
agricultural topics regularly appear in this department.
It is an independent political paper, Belonging io no party, ana wearing no cot
lar. It fisrhta for principle, and for the election of the best men to office. It etf
pecially devotes its energies to the exposure of the great corruptions that now
weaken and disgrace our country, and threaten to undermine republican.institutious
altogether. It has no fear of knaves, and asks no favors from their supporters.
It reports the fashions for thj ladies, and the markets for the men, especially the
cattle markets, to which it pays particular attention.
Finally, it is the cheapest paper published. One dollar a year will secure it for
any subscriber. It is not necessary to get up a club in order to havo THE "WEEKLY
SUX at this rate. Any one who sends a single dollar will get the paper for a year.
THE WEEKLY SUN. Eigbt pagce, flfty-six Columns. Only fl.OO a year, no discounts
from this rate.
THE SEini-WKFKI.T SUN. Same size as the Daily San, J 2.00 a year. A discount of
20 per cent, to Clubs of 10 or over.
THE DAILY SUN. A large four page newspaper of twenty-eight Column?. Daily Circulation
over 120)000. All the news for 2 cents. Subscription price SOcentsamcntu.orfC aycar.
To Cluba of 10 or over, a discount of 20 per cent.
Addreas, "THE SUN' New York City.
Dr. J. Walker's California Yin-
egar Bitters aro a purely Vegetable
preparation, mado chiefly from the na
tive herbs found on the lower ranges of
the Sierra Nevada mountains of Califor
nia, the medicinal properties of which
arc extracted therefrom without the uso
of Alcohol. Tho question is almost
daily asked, "What is tho cause of tho
unparalleled success of Vutegar Bit
ters?" Our answer is, that they remove
the cause of disease, and the patient re
covers his health. They are the great
blood purifier and a life-giving principle,
a perfect Innovator and Invigorator
of tho system. Never before in the
history of the -world ha3 a medicine been
compounded possessing., the remarkable
finalities of Vinegar BiTTERSun bealin the
sick of every disease man is heir to. .TJiey
are a gentle rurgative as wen as aiomc,
relieving Congestion or Inflammation of
the Liver and Visceral Organs, in Bilious
Tiie properties of Dr.. Walker's
Vinkgar Bitters aro Aperient, Diaphoretic,
Carminative, Nutritions, Laxative, Diuretic,
Sedative, Counter-irritant, Sudorific. Altera
tive, and Anti-Bihous.
R. II. .IIcUO.VATjD & CO..
DrnpLstt and On. Apt- S.m Francisco. CnKfomlc.
and cor. of Wiishineton and Chariton Sts.. X. Y.
Sold Ijy all l)rafciHt and D-alrrx.
To Improve 1,453,000 acres Railroad Lands In the
Middle Region of Western Iowa. Averagdcredlt price,
$6 per acre. Title clear. Climate and soil the best lu
the world. Pure running streams. 2f fever and ague.
These lands are traversed by the Chicago & North
western and 111. Central Iowa lines, over which land
Exploring Tickets are sold from Chicago Dabnnne,
Clinton, &c, receivable for lands purchased Field
agents will attend parties through from Chicago, and
show the lands to purcnascra. For It B-tickets or
hand-book and guide, giving maps, descriptions, lo
cations, prices, terms, and all Information, call oa or
address. JOHN B. CALHOUN.
Orrici 90 Ranriolnh Struct. Chicago. Ill
uuia commissioner lowa it. k. Lana io
or Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
Tor any case of Blind,
Bl-elinK. Itching or Ulce
rutd file tint DcBisc't
Pilb Rxmsot fails tc
cure. It Is prr rnrcd ex
preisly to enre the I'i!m
and nothingelsp. Sold lj
all Druggists. Price gi.W
A KINE PA11L.OII ORG4N, six octave, ten
AY. stops, superbly finished. Tho instrument cost
$i() at tne factory six weeks ago. Is in perfect
or1er. "Will bo boxo 1 and delivered at any freight
depot in Chicago for S'JOn. For further particulars
call or adiiress, E. C. STONE. 1 Artesian avenue,
Chicago, 111.
Sorgliiii Evaporator.
price-no. a, $1 j
No. 3, 320 ; No. 4, $43.
Sond for Circulars to
Mndlaon, lad.,
Ltfll "Woitoca.
jL How either sex may fascinate and gain tho
love and affections of any porson they choose, in
stantly. This simple mental acquirement all can
possess, free, by mail, for 25c., together with a
Marriage Guide, Egyptian Oracle, Dreams, nints
to Ladies. A queer book. 100.000 solJ. Address
T.WILLIAM it CO., Pubs., Philadelphia.
If you are a fool or luna
tic. Dut ix you are sane
and wish to make money
address, Ecxska Portablx Tablx Co., St. Louis.
Big Pad aje Free.
a once", F. A. .bLLS it Co., Charlotte, Mich.
Better than Uold.
Longest engaged, ana most successful physician of
the age. Consultation or pamphlet free. Call or
write. Just published for young men who suffer
from Nervousness, Debility, 4a, pamphlet- 36
pages, 2 stamps; a book 260 pages, Illustrated. Oc.
Weaknesc, Des
pondency, Bash
fnlncss. etc.. for
certain relief call or send Stamp to Box E. West.
Med. Inst.. 137 Sycamore-st, Cincinnati. NO PAY
required of responsible) persons for Treatment,
until cured.
Dr. J. KEAN, 3G0 South Clark
St., Chicago, may be confidentially
consulted on Chronic and Nervous
Diseases. Cures warranted. Medical
Work, Illustrated, sent fr 50 cents.
0. K. U.
No. 39
pleaae My you mu tJtc arivrrtUr
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