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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 17, 1876)
THE WORLD OF SCIENCE.
Voracity of Pickerel.
In the report of the Massachusetts In
land Fisheries, Dr. Sturtevant relates an
incident which illustrates the extraordi
nary voracity and rapid Krpth ot the
pickerel. The doctor placed two young
pickerel in a trough containing a quan
tity of minnows about an inch lo ng
The first day the pickerel ate 128 min
nows; the second day they ate 1IJ2: and
and the third day 130. a this diet, the
pickeicl increased in ei.2 at the rate of
one inch per day.
Mr. Scudder has contributed to
Pxyche a pleasant paper 0:1 the chirp of
the mole cricket, in which he accom
plishes the clever feat of writing down
the notes of the insect on a musical stair.
The mole cricket ususlly begins to sing
about 4 o'clock in the afternoon, al
though its notes are most lively at the
hour of twilight. On cloudy days it Is
heard a9 early as 2 or 3 o'clock. As it is
a burrowing insect, uuvir coming to the
purface to deliver itb music, the circum
stance of its being able to distinguish
between clear and cloudy weather is
In performing experiments to sustain
the theory of spontaneous generation,
Dr. I'astian and others have been con
tent to lioil matter in vessels carefully
protected from the air, assuming that all
living organisms contained therein were
destroyed by the action ot the heat pro
duced. When, in the lluid thus treated,
and preserved in a vacuum, organisms
were afterwards found to develop, the
fact was accepted as conclusive evi
dence that a spontaneous act ol creation
had occurred. Lately, however, some
tests have been tried by JVlr. Worthing
toti Smith, which tend to show that
experiments of the nature described
above are without significance. lie has
subjected spores inclosed in air tight
tubes to a boiling heat, and discovered
that their vitality was uninjured.
Treatment of Kce Mings.
A writer in the American Jurruil of
Microscopy gives the following directions
for the treatment of a bee sting, which
are worth remembering: ''Onions, am
monia, ashes, beef, and a hundred other
remedies, have been prescribed ; but we
never found them of any special value.
If the poison bag has not been emptied,
remove it with a charp knife, or, still
better, with a pair of tweesers so formed
us to grasp the sting itself, without press
ing on the bag. Common hair tweezers
are just the thing. Tiiis must, however,
be done very quickly, or it will be of
no use. Grasping the big and sting with
the lingers only squeezes the poison out
f the bag and into the wound. After
the bag has been removed, suck the
wound strongly, and apply a poultice
of moibt mud. We have never found
Secretin? Organs or Serrated Leaves.
The last number of l'ringgfteiu.' Year
Hook contains a paper by Dr. G. Reinke,
of Gottingen, treating of the secreting
organs occurring on the serrations ot
certain foliage leaves. It has been
Known that these organs act as glands,
secretin;?, in many instances, a mucilagi
nous substance, and, in others, resin, or
h mixture of mucilage and resin, called
by Honstcin blastocolla. Keinke's ob
servations show that the serrations of
the leaves of Dicotyledinous plants gen
erally have peculiar organs of secretion,
whose otHce may cease when the loaf is
in the bud, or at a later period. The
horse-chestnut and plants with spiny
leaves seem to be destitute of such ap
pendages. The secretion itself is, ia
the bud, either a fluid mucilage or resin,
while, in the fall grown leaf, it is a wa
terv or viscous fluid.
A Cblaese Wise.
In alarm let the destructive Phyl
loxera shall sooner or later, so sap the
blood of the grape that the beverage
shall fail in the land, many attempts
are being made to provide ome substi
tute that may take its place. The Mar
quis de Villeneure calls attention to a
manufactured wine called T-icn-ia
which is much used in China. The
properties ot four plants native to the
c nintry enter into its composition. The
mode of preparation U partially des
cribed in Nature: "The plants are dried
and powdered, and made into a paste,
which Is sold in the form ot balls, or
squares, at the rate ot abuut ud a pound.
One square, or ball, will make several
pints of a fermented liquor, pleasant to
the taste, and much sought after by
Europeans and others living in China.
A factitious brandy is also prepared in
the same way; ami the manufacture so
simple that, with a capital of 3 or 10
to purchase the apparatus, a man may
make 25 gallons of 'brandy' a day.'
Best of all is the affirmation of the
Marquis de Villeneure, that the wine
thus produced is not only of excellent
quality, but it possesses no injurious
The large and useful family of plants
called Leguminosecc hhve an extended
range, species being found in almost
every known partot the earth, save in the
islands of Triestan, d'Acugna, and St.
Helena, where there are none. A pecu
liarity of the family is the restricted
geographical limits within which many
of the genera arc confined. A large
number of those occurring in Australia,
for instance, are not met with elsewhere.
The Acacias, however, one of the most
interesting genera in the order, are
dispersed over widely separate regions,
appearing in the Old and the New
World, aud on the continents and the
islands of the sea. Their home is in
Augtralia: where no le?p than 2Q3, out of
a total of 450, species have thus far oeen
discovered. Whole forests, in this
island, are Irequently composed entire
ly of Acacias, which develop into large
timber trees or into dense underbrush.
On our own continent, sixty one differ
ent species have been found ; and here,
as in Australia, the number is being
continually increased by exploration.
The Acacia lutca, which occurs in Louisi
ana and .Florid , probably extends the
farthest northward of any species. The
.1. liichii, growing on the Island of For
mosa, stops a little south of this. Al
though New Ziland lies so near Aus
tralia, the original centre of the Acacias,
it is a curious fact that not a single
species has yet been found there. The
Acacias come close to the Uvbiuia (the
common locust tree) in general aspect,
having pinnate or bi-pinnate leaves; yet
their foliage is more delicate and airy,
and their feathery blossoms are peculi
arly elegint, and often very fragrant.
Many properties belong to the genus
which render it useful to mankind.
The Story of Kipsie's Rom.
When I irat opened the folds of my
soft, green covering, it was on a beauti
ful morning: the sky was clear, the sun
was just making his appearance from
behind a high hill, covered with fields
of green pasture, and fields of different
shades of green, which I afterwards
learned were fields of grain, and fields
of newly broken groun 1 with scarcely
a pescej-tible tinge of green. At the
foot of the hill mm mured a clear little
streaui,jn which I could see the many
swarms of little fishes which sported in
the crystal waters. You may wouder
how a rosebud could see so much. I
was planted on the banks of the little
brook. On looking at the bush which
supported me, I saw that I was but a
small one, and that I was its only bud,
on the top of ito highest twig, therefore
I had the pleasure of being well nour
ished, aud a healthy, perfect bud. The
most beautiful feature in the picture,
presented to my wondering ga?, was a
small, delicate child, who was looking
at me with much interest, her black eyes
sparkling, as she tossed back her raven
tresses, exclaiming, "My rose is opening!
Oh, what a beauty it will be I It will
now fully rep.u' me for all the time and
care I have bestowed on it. watering,
watching and striving with anything
that wished to bite or destroy it. Only
yesterday that naughty grasshopper
wanted to eat the moss oft' the bud, and
the day before I had to take that ugly
worm from the stem, that it would noi
bite it oil and take the life of my pretty
pet rose. Now I have cared for you so
long, my beauty, only a shcrt time
more and I will have a beautiful half
blown rose for all my watchful care. I
will then lake you to the poor little sick
child, who cannot go out of its room, lo
wander over the fair fields and see the
pretty flowers where they bloom.
As she was prattling to me in her un
selfish and innocent manner, a lady's
voicecalled, "i.ipsie," and my owner
ran quickly away. Two nights had
passcl since i.ipsie had visited me,
when early in the morning a lady came
and tenderly plucked me from the bush
and carried me into a room where all
was htill and dark except the light from
a small lamp. She went to a small, white
bed. upon which lay the still form of a
child. She placed me in the tiny hand
and then uncovered the face ol the
child, aid I saw that it was the face of
my little owner, Gipsie, more beautiful
than when living, quietly sleeping her
last sleep. She had nurtured me in my
youthful days, and her joyous, healthful
hours, now I could keep her company in
her narrow resting place, but when
death fades me 1 will not be so beauti
ful, but the thought is beautiful that we
WflO nail nwn inenil b. ,.,. eartn
bfctTrumblc aud moulder in the same
little casket. Cincinnati Time.
Tlie ew Enjrlish I'oers.
As regards the four new peers whom
Mr. Disraeli has just made Mr. Gore,
3Ir. Stuart, Mr. Tollen ache, aud Sir
Robert Gerard it is to be remarked,
first of all, that they are all men of
great wealth, going up to as high as
i-SO.OOO ($400,000) a year. The story
is that Mr. Disraeli has intimated that
this isCthe principle which it is" to be ob
served in the future that no man shall
be made a peer who has uot at least
-JG,000 ajear. It is added that Mr.
Disraeli says he has not invented this
restriction, but that it is an idea of the
Queen, who insists upon it. None of
the four new peers have ever achieved
any kind of distinction ia arms, art,
literature, or politics. They are simply
country gentlemen ot ancient lineage
and of high social standing, with large
fortunes. That one of them is a Roman
Catholic is the most notable fact about
the" four. Sir Robert Gerard is the rank
ing Catholic Baronet, ot whom there are
forty-six. The Baronetcy was created
in 1611, and he is the thirteenth Baronet
of his name. He is 07 years old, and his
heir, who will be the future Lord Ger
ard, is his son, who was born in 1S51.
The Pomegranate ia California.
The pomegranate is oneot the most
profitable fruits grown in this valley
The trees bear fruit in three years from
the cuttings, and will grow on the most
ordinary toil without irrigation. The
pomegranate is a delicious fruit, and
possessing medicinal qualities of great
value. It will bear shipment better
than other fruit. It may be barreled
up and sent around the globe in good
order. The retail price of the pome
granate on the street is 10 cents apiece,
and Gen. Stoneman informs us that he
has 9 standing effer from a San Francisco
firm to take all the pomegranates hf fan
produce $t ."j rent? apiet-p
The WMhliigton Wlatr-Wlutr Suit
bine The Pedestrian The Apple.
Mr. John Burroughs, in his new book,
entitled "Winter Sunshine' opens his
first essay as follows:
"An American resident in England is
reported as saying that the English havr
an atmosphere but no climate. The re
verse of this remark would apply pretty
accurately taour own case. We certainly
have a climate, a two eded one, that
cuts both ways, threatening; us with sun
stroke on the one hand, and with frost
stroke on the other; but we have no at
aosphere to speak of in New York and
New England, except now and then dur
ing the dog days, or the fitful and un
certain Indian summer. An atmosphere,
the quality of tone and mellowness in
the near distance, is the product of a
more humid climate. Hence, as we go
south from New York, the atmospheric
effects become more rich and varied,
until, on reaching the Potomac, you find
un atmosphere as well as a climate. The
latter is still on the vehement American
scale, full of sharp and violent changes
and contrasts, baking and blistering in
summer, ami nipping aud blighting in
winter, but the spaces are not so purged
and bare; the horizon wall does not so
often have the appearance of having just
been washed and scrubbed down. There
ia more depth and visibility to the open
air, a stronger infusion of the Iudian
summer element throughout the
year, than is found farther north. The
days arc softer and more brooding, and
the nights more enchanting. It
seemed as if I had never seen but a sec
ond rate article of sunlight or moonlight
until I had taken up my abode in the
National Capital. It may be, perhaps,
because we have such splendid speci
mens of both at that period of the year
when one values such things highest
namely, in the fall and winter and early
spring. Sunlight is good any time: but
a bright, evenly tempered daj' is certain
ly more engrossing to the attention in
winter than in summer, and such days
seem the rule and not the exception in
the Washington winter. The deep snows
keep to the ncrth, the heavy rains to the
south, leaving a blue space central over
the border States. And there is not one
of the winter months but wears this blue
zone as a girdle."
On pedestrianism he writes as follows:
Oh, the weariness, the emptiness, the
plotting, the seeking rest and finding
none, that goes by in the carriages, while
your pedestrian is always cheerful, alert,
reireshed, with his heart in his hand free
to all ! He looks down upon nobody ; he
is on the common level. His pores are
all open, his circulation is active, his
digestion good. His heart is not cold,
nor his faculties asleep. He is the only
real traveler; he alone tastes the
fresh sentiment of the road."'
Afoot and in the open road, one
has a fair start iu life at last.
There is no hindrance now. Let
him put his best foot forward. He is
on the broadest human plane. This is
the level of all the great laws and heroic
deeds. From this platform he is eligible
to any good fortune. He was sighing for
the golden age; let him walk to it.
Every step brings him nearer. The
A"outh ot the world is but a few days'
journey distant. Indeed, I know persons
who think they have walked back to
that fresh aforetime of a single bright
Sflnday in autumn or spring. Before
noon they feel its airs upon their cheeks,
and by nightfall, on the banks of some
quiet stream, or along some path in the
wood, or on some hilltop, ater they have
hef.rd the voices and felt the wonder and
the mystery that so enchanted the earlyJ
races ot men.
The essay on
JJrtie Apple"' i a juicy
rrant as the apple itself, aud
piaiseo of the gracious fruit
in a strain almost lyrical. Evciy
healthy and honest appetite, says Mr.
Burroughs, craves the apple: but the
boy is the true apple eater, and is not to
be questioned how he came by the fruit
with which his pockets are filled it
belongs to him, and he may steal it if it
cannot be had in any other way.
apple is indeed the lruit of youth
we grow old we crave apples less. It is
an ominou? sign. When you are
ashamed to be seen eating them on the
street; when you carry them in your
pocket, and your hand not constantly
find its wiy to them; when your neigh
bor has apples and you have none, and
you make no noctural visits to his orch
ard; when your lunch basket is without
them, and you can pass a winter's night
by the the fireside with no thought of
the fruit at your elbow, tuen be assured
you are no longer a loy, either in heart
The genuine apple-eater comforts
himself with an apple in their season as
others with a pipe or cigar. When he
has nothing else to do, or is bored, he
eats an apple. While he is waiting for
the train, he eats an apple, sometimes
several ot them. When lie takes a walk
be arms himself with them. His trav
eling bag is full of apples. He offers an
apple to his companion, and takes one
himself. They are his chief 6olace when
on the road. He sows the seeds all
along the route. He tosses the core
from the car window and from the top
of the stage coach. lie would, in time
make the land one vast orchard. He
dispenses with a knife. He prefers that
his teeth shall have the first taste. Then
he know;, the best flavor is immediately
beneath the ekin, and that in a pared
apple this is lost. If you will stew the
apple, be says, instead of baking it, by
all means leave the skin on. It improves
the color and vastly heightens the lUvor
of the diaL. '"The apple is a masculine
fruit; hence women are poor apple eat
ers. It belongs to the opn air, and
require ftn open air taste &nd relists "
Horseback riding seems natural to the
Hawiaians, and they dash along the
street and roads In troops and caval
cades, which fill the air with dust and
them with delight. The women all ride
a la man fashion, neatly tucking their
long, flowing robes beneath them, and
being as bold and expert in the saddle as
their male mates. They often ride without
shoes on their feet, and have spurs at
tached to their bare heels, which they i
use most vigorously on their animals.
One day in Hawaii a little woman rode ?
along iu our company with a five pointed
spur on her heel, which .-he seemed to
; thrust into the side ot her horse at every
tep he took, till my own eyes tired of .
seeing, as I am
sure tne pour animal .
it, unless he became '
tired of feelin''
feelingless by the time his side and her ,
heel were crimsoned with his blood. On '
market day, Saturday afternoon, there J
are often as many as oOO or 400 equestri
aus at the fish market, down beside the
bay, iu an old portion of the city. They
ride all kinds of old nags, aud come
from all parts of the country, ami make
that occasion a regular gala day. The
fair damsels generally dress in their
best bib aud tucker that day, put on hose
and shoes which their liberty loving feet
abhor and abominate at home, wear
white underskirts and hats wreathed
with flowers, or flying long red or blue
ribbons. Nearly all the men and
women wreath their hats and necks
with yellow flowers, and sometimes with
rose3, and a kind of berry. One after
noon, I saw a native woman, dressed iu
rich silk robes, wearing a costly hat and
kids, come to the market in a barouche,
and get out and push her way among
the crowd of her more common sisters.
The fish market is a scene of lively ex
citement after 4 o'clock, when the la
borers cease work and come in to swell
the crowd of animation The market h
a large open shed beside the water, and
contains numerous stalls for Ash and
meat, fresh and salted. All kiuds of
fruit also are for sale, and when 1 left
the middle of October there were
pienty of tine Icy mountain watermelons
in the market. The fish are of all kinds
peculiar to the waters about the islands,
the mullet being the finest. Some kind
of shrimps are brought from the moun
tains, done up in tara leaves. Several
thousand persons will crowd into the
markat In the space ot two or three
hours, and at the end ot that time leave
it bare and solitary. The belles and
Leaux may be seen amid all the excite
ment and business of the occasion carry
ing on desperate flirtations. Such is the
nature and frailty of man and woman.
"Around Ihe world iu Kiglity INiys."
Due English steimship has, already
gone out lrom Kngland to take her place
in the regular line between San Fran
cisco and Australia, and another will
leave for the same destination at an early
day. Tneso steamers are to l.e of im
mense capacity, and fitted up in mag
nificeut style. There are to be three
Knglish and th ee American steamers in
this line, which receive a subsidy cf
1'flO.OOO a year from the Australian colo
nies and New Zealand, aud the New
York World says it is e nihil ted that
M. Jules Verne's leat of circumnavigat
ing the globe in eighty days will easily
be beaten. The calculation i. that from
Mverpool to New York will occupy eight
days; New York to San Francisco, six
days; San Francisco to Hong Kong,
twenty-one days ; and thence to London,
thirt v-six davs, making In all sevpnf'--
"Ever? man's life is a fairj tale and
written by God's finger," wa? a favorite
saying of Hwia Anderaen.
tVHatncM n wnlch Uncle SamV Ilarnc-p
Oil is uted will la-t ilfty jver cent Ioni:er than
those on which reata loot, rich and other cheap
oil; arc applied.
Fluid Lightning instantly curee Neiira'jria
Nervous and bick Headache, Rheumatism and
all nervuue pains. Drnists keep St.
fL'nde i?am- Condition Powder tr one ol
the bert medicines knowu for all the evils to
which horseflesh N heir. For sale iiyaildrJg
K'st". . ,
We would no more lie without Iohli!n
Klectrte ?oap, (made by Crajnn ' o.. Phi adel
phia,)tnour family than without a -rove. It !
pnre. and does it own work without ihe main
ptrcnh of the washwoman. Try it.
IMlea A New Mil Jitccsiul Self-Cuif.-
Sutlerers from this dread disease and lr- coin pan
ion, tismre. Ac. can hy the sy-tem of Dr. A.. I
line, Tavlorvilie, 111., permanently and ijuickly
cure tht-mselve-. Dr. Itoe i a pcleiitifip and ur
oessfnl practitioner. See hi card in another
column, and seek relief.
Female Weknes. Vegetioe acts directly
nptui the causes of these complaints. It invigo
rates aud strengthen the vvhoie svstem.acts
upon the secre'ive organs, allavs inSammatim.
cleanse and cures ulceration, cures contl:ation.
retulaies the bow-1. Leatlacfce and pain in the
back cease; in fact there Is no disease or complaint
where Vegttine elves so quick rellet. and i so
eST-ctlve in its cure, a in wha is termed female
weakness. It ha-1 never tailed in one instance.
lyone hundred tfcoutar.d people In the
United States can attest the cKcacy of Kilert's
Extract of Tar and Wild Cherry In ail aiTections
of the Throat t n 1 1.nrr-.
Unclc Sam's Condition Powdtr, for all do
mestic animals, purifies the b!ooL improves the
appetite, expels the worms, and gives a doy
coat of bair. Get !t of any d'uqist, or o: the
Emmert Proprietary Co., Chlcatro, 111.
Coasomptlvea. Tke 'otlc. very mo
ment of delay makes your cere more bopclers,
end much depends on the judiciou? choice of a
remedy. The amount of testimony in favor of
Dr. Schenck's Palmonic Syrap, ass cure for con
rumption, far exceeds all that can be brought to
support the pietensioas of any other medicine.
See Dr. Schenck's Almanac, contatcicj; the cer
tificates of many persone of the highest respecta
bility, who have ten rc-tored to health, after
being pronounced Incurable by physicians ol ac
knowledged ability, Schenck's Pulmonic Syrup
alone has cured many, as these evidences win
poow; but the care Is often promoted by the em
ployment of two other remedies which Dr.
Schenck provides for the purpose Thec addi
tional wmedlea are hchenck's Sea Weed Tonic
and Mandrake Pills. By the timely use of these
medicines, according to directions. Dr. Scbecck
certifies that xot any case of Consumption may
Dr. Scaeack Is professionally at his principal
office, carncx Sizta a Anrn streets. Philadtrl
phia, every Mcnday, v. frj d! Jpit? t- f..r icvtre
m-.t "ry o.4r.-f-J. '
Dr. McAFFEE A regular trrdaate of Urtt'.n
and American Institute. 3) years a practicing
phyplclan. Treat all l)Ucaca of the K.uey,
Liver. Lanes, Heart. Throat. Held and Ncrrwn
tyetcm. Errors of Youth and Abase ot Man
hood successfully treated and even after others
have failed. $1 forfeit for any ce ol smtna;
Weakness or private Ciseasc of any kind or char
acter he undertakes and fails to cure. LcJut
will aud proper treatment fur diseases peculiar
to their so. All letters containing stamps for
reply promptly answered.
Coiaultatxonjrtt. Send for clrca'ar. Addres
lock Box JiO. or call at ofilce. 317 l'erry et.eet,
OOTPKINTS of IIirAw,
and OntPtmlal History.
lioodspeed Hook, lilble and
Mali Honrf. frucAirri
Great Medical Hook A
Dr. Bonaparte A Co.. Cincinnati. O.
CER. 5,000 CUBED. SoVSI
Ur.ltitCt k. lWWo-t.Madl-on -t.Chtca-iro
Write full der;riilltin At'rifrv
N-w IIufTuIo Kill ICnolvrr VIVW
Swit with 1(0 CartHi!." fur r I'ntNl kt V' ir
S.-jNfi-tinn t-carnntf-i! I't.rrtitrl in -fur .tK
Vi:VTKKV :rV WOUK.N. i lilu:;ii. III..
1.0 Uwborn at. tMct'omiUL lllod). 1' O !i.J10.
ONION SEED ! ONION SEED!
Onion Seed Iu lariri or -ma'l tjnatitS. -warranted
iirv and rHlitble ullext't! at thi Iot-t
cash rate-. Also, ail Wind- of Kivlil, I'linivr,
and Garden Ne"l.
Catalogues on application.
.1UKDAN .t WAlTnN
ll' Itradv cireet Dnxenport. Iowa
lfel au firrnCI ,n America, or
cheapest uttUu Honey Refunded.
BUY IUHKl'T lrom ihe grower. po-tas:e or
eprespaid. and tret Ire!!, true and r llalile
seed. 1 can aud sl.all beat aliv firm In America
In (jualitv anil low i rice-, henil for my hean'lftil
Illa-trated eed Catalogue and (.tardi n Guide
free. 8pclal ;ilres to gardener-. Ai.drrrs It.
H. SHUM WAY. eei! Grower orkfonl. IP
Smith's Superior Onion Seed."
Warranted FKES1I, ITKK.IthLlAlSLK
Onion teed growing i- a -peeinlty witn m and
I hae te-t. monia!:' lrom over Ut tnti - ami Ter
ritorie- where m reed wa- n-etl in 17
Sent Free bv mail as follows:
I' r i Per ih
Early Humid Yellow I.mer- "iV I.' "
Large Ned Wettu r-!le!il . . . 2ir geo
White Portng.il or Mler-kui . 'J.V lllll
Keuiit liv P.O. M. Ord'-r or Hegi-t.red I.eUer
Addrn- liDWAlU) M!TH. C'oii.t. Wa-hlngton
county. New Yoru. I.irge dir-count o Grange-
HOur Catalogue for I876j
Sent 1 rce Jg
T O AM A I) I K K .S 5 . I J
. -- Si M... ..r.I U. .,!...-
kgyI.ociit iott, utid bwa't I'ot.iltn -, Mj
i til m kiuiriutti
jit lut t rjn if'i. .
s. l. fli.ij:i: & co., m
Den ."Mouir. Inwa.
PATENT OFFICE AGENCY.
NO PATENT, SO PAY.
l"JS8L BURLINGTON IOWA.
A Lari;e Weekly Paper, at I)ei Moine, Iowa.
Devoted to the interest of KarmerM.
A Farmer lHir, I'ric", SI..10 Year.
A Com mr rela! Paper,
A Kainlly Paper.
A S' Pajmr,
A Granu Paper,
m. Dr.vHK Wii.uO.-, I (Jeo. William .Ione.
A-rocinte Kditor. I Putillnl-r.
Willi ut, Inr'ol u 1 c!irsnril
iA;fi i.A.vriiUN nmiii:n.
i- n n n. - l'nr It mi-.. 9ato I.T- jvl.
laadLi- ' ruiii. 11 lblJ
1 I NLIt Al.I.Kl
I r.rl'.llir.t it, t e. t.hw
it.r.rfMTrnL Offer fr-.
.licoc l!c i4i Hi 1.5 &ocu
- - - .... ..,-- . H... TI. 4.1VI.
UJ.KAS:?, iza W2:.--. ..,-
A N l IC K V . ,
HEAI Kit IS
Keal FMale nml .Mortuiiue Securities,
Koomt "land I. No. UK' Wartiington it . hlrairo
Ksrhiinuer of O t Cairo irourtv ne:otJatfd for
good Iowa. Nctirn-W'i or Kiuira- land- both I in
5rovcl and unimproved. Information reardm.'
values of Chicago re.iliv viviii. Tiiw (innt
t'orrecjiondi nreol.cited,a: d oromiitlyaii.-wertd
Hiferenre if de-iied
DR. STONE, i-n "t
Clilraini. l:l..trpata'a!ll'hniiile irid
iTlvaie I)i.-:iM-s, v-iiilnal W.ak
ne. IintHiteiicy h.ni.il hitlmit
tic, etc !t"llrin- rirnlhl Inr
!.. to $111: cure, eu.ir.tntiaii. nr
ninn rifiindiai. C"iiu utlon
free. tMT"ti.all or liy Iti.r A
HHik txr Initli i llli:-tralnl
and rlrrtiUr f nthr lt.lna: . lit.
ealprl. fcr 2 stamp'. if Jir. .NMnr i .p unit; it-il-
lit tn cntcnao vci" 1 " rrpiwir -jnauni in mntiapr.
a.l I'.r lai.ii.i p "fi--uia
r'c. lap I'liv.i. ."k-if.l
. I -irt anil fU.r.a' in.
. ..k. . t .. . ..
tSfT rtnr in rri Tn-n1 mi ti I'nii'f Idwtwi. Ij. j
rpiIn!ntf tJIrrai. mptin aixl uimti Wrurr; it
l-Jthimly miiTc'itifr ttrk f th-kintl etr giWh
I,cn ti ftfar.'r '!( jt9 r ! j rttrrp r!r tn rrrry i1.
I--t Fnt bv Mairrur- .J n rinp( ot Jcta Atl
ir.. Ir t' A lloutVa.i !?.NjrJliftat,
M. 1 u.. Mu. Llata..l in lZ
A BOOK OK THt MlLutri
a 'tai- '- ';
thrla's-.!! h- t. cTar
tc-frplr -r f a
t rt( - N rf r t. If
K 1 ij rr . i - '
1' ail f V "
n tc rr 4
to - -
ril t H i-' fl r Njfc V
p 1 Ifl "j ''rn-
WfMmWJj w m li 1 ir
70S Chestnut St. Sr. Louis Mo.
4 r-iu-era J ai r -r - jr..-, - i r ' 'i I
tliPRlTATE. NERVOtJH au-1 SKXT7AL D-f ll
Spermatorrhoea. . o tft- rvcu Jblhty
ric. t -1 tit mm tat uf 1 i'r iJ '' r
d t ti3ci i -m a. Ix'i; r d
jnjt- Tfa is- - f r f sl.1 r -, z.i
tnt t Impotence S'l fatrllity. rr vnr inT- it l
!: -au-l ! T rs --a . WE CA2 CURE t- ! 't
Io aift.OonorrbQca.OrciiiM. Stricture S7XjtiiU
t.l fvrai Srrt axrfTt.riT ct t. - v iitXt 'tt
Sfa tva.ft' r - !m-b ;-,a,fjfrv( s-t. Klal
Pamphlet jp- Lr tt-e Jiw-- r i-i -j.
lfC ilctJictCCS J-rc m&il - a t torfiatr
- fiia. $ t a 9 f Jta -rn r rrzm l1 r
aaiir w4 a nuvvu. " - - --- 1
u- -at. rr
.- T jL
Ksatfe. vi wtriM f.--rii1!
AND HEALTH f s ' - . i- -
jr KM JL JJ MZm w , UM s i ' r -rtiea.
I?Tr6 !!' i T.a t I ' I -- .
zi a1t Itr Jotjup. 705 Chetnut 1 1. -i Iom
617 St. Charles Street, St. Louis. Mo.
Arc-tfea4Mif:oV-S ' rr.fct-r- v f;ui
la u ivuIm.CA:.' VcunI ti Seiu! Simile: &
is? out PiT.:-un li. t. Lr.i. u mij pptri .t- til zS
1 r..tpsu t&e-v.
Syphilis. Gonorrhoea. Gleet, Stricture Orchitis,
Rupture, all Urinary OiteMetand Sjphiliticor mer
en rill affection of thp throat, ekin cr b-nt. tr-t
witfccsp?m.i4t3xrM ooKipatilr-ntdf. S?lT,yT:
Spermatorrhoea, Sexual Debility aaa Impstceny,
M JL rtsltflSir &&CJ. in ra.j?i esa.la aiwr t
cri.r a?. a&lv&l-l prl'r o of it-fi-rtB-"ci.
srroai. jBu.!sil.it.it,iT..a.if irt.
suty ri3i;a on ta fw hw.tcKl e-r t . -an t- -
f tei!, -.' !lu.lo?.'!u.;-r e- r s4 -camif
upror or ncaapvy. ::. ca 1
Coqjs ti-tt si Sc. cr hjs r-- sstlfi?. tnt" !a.
pr bit a a rtnt. sata cc- H-r-sr cc &! bT -
ana. Corr I-pi-t. OS inirt S A M tn J r M -St.
. I:X ', Z r V. Im:r' "- " "'if'ln tUOj.
MANHOOD-1' iout it f,r 15 Cept.
WOM&NHOODE'tnfMomiaMintiit I Oct
Srat Sealed Bcttror20(?prtp.AUoicOrrj'i rt2ai
toeetbPT itctrt'l forllo-ata K- -sit oy m:L
AIoin KlPCatCloti aad Out 2i-Vsjf. iCO pg.
iitw fr tij-rr. t L-t -. r-. us - - i za n,
lrrm it . C- u r. ar -ij. ft -r zr
lt-2- rU' iii XluU. .'UT. H.-ufu:
Mtt.bru a t ii. tw- Ivp- .7, &rr-Wara . ..
ex.t,tfjcH "sfMi i vJi- rtat iEulv-iuJ
cp.t-"iii-Muorlc.l.ii"i.-.ir'r-.4ii . -
u '-cia rfutprator 55 SU stjpci
Wffl ii?Vi1'ii' Ir8 S. Ici
AfataNrr p if thi -9 '.vii i n r Ly -ir-
a3ra Filr.n i '! f f ! ni1 -X t-
jlA" Mfri' ur. .. -'I '! t- -
Am. A t:t . iMl- t n :c "It r Z-
Jft -4U !.', i, rilti."" rr- 1 rl'ntl-'K ,E-
,l - l - Vllr. " Ji. m.
imwl t V" " mmmwL tfF
I I B r5l-m- " ,ri .rffffffffffffffffffEV Wfik r jtt
THE GREAT BLOOD REMEDY
MAKK IT 1L'11.K'.
outh lliictim. Keb. '. Wl
II. K. ''oxen. K-i Hear Mr I hive heard
from msnv -imrre- j 'ht irat .ucce- of KdK
T1NK inra-e-ot xrim t. Khi umt!-ro. Kidner
Complaint. Catarrh, st.d a 1 ther d -ee t.l
k'ndred nainrr. I ninke no heltatlon in em
that I lnor EGKTINK t Ik- the tro-trititbv
renedv for Cntarrh mid uoaeral Iebi It.
My wife hit- Nen tntiiitd with . utirrh :r
many ir. ii! at Unit- erv iwd'v he ra
thoroughll trldcrrT -up; -ed reindy ttal we
ecu d hear of. nd wltii nit tin--hit hi- !-r -
I eral rar- Ik en grailan'i row. tig Wir-e tnd the
dl-cfmrie Irolutiie head s t r 1 nd ier
I o3Vnlve. he wa- in tin- mttditlon Ben -he
'comnunceit in tike KGKTINK I rtitild not
te that -tie w- improving on the -croud t '' r
' Miecoitusued taking the til. l.TINK until .he
had U-ed from twelve to ritteen turtle-. I nm
mi happv In Informing jou mid the puhlic il
MiC i hiMi-e tnuitke l pahile ih it -tie It uuttrttv
cu-ed.aml VKGUTINK arr.mp!l-bd the cure
' itf'er I'othlng el-e woul 1. Hence 1 Ire! Jti-llnVtl
j In raving ttut KGKTINK 1- the lu.-t it 'libit
rtniedv, and w..'d ad-t-e alt -ufieni , humanity
io irv tt, fur I ! 'i- ve It t t gitl. tnr-l. veg
e'ahlc trie t tine, ar d 1 -hall i ot he-ltle to ret
ommei.d it I m.:c . recpeotiu .v.
I L. C. I AKDM.L, More 151 Hrvadwa).
VKGETINE act- direc'i iljh'n th cati-e- ol
ihe-e complaint-, it iuvtgurau -ami -trnsgtheti-
j the whole t-j-tiin, ait- ujhui the -ecrettve organ-.
!!.i)ft itidatnaiaPon. rieanrei and cuut uliVra
ion, curt-con-ttpatiin.aiidregal.att-the b-welr
Has Kntiri'Iy Ciiroil 31 o.
Ile-'on. Octoln r. I-7'.
Mr. Mexenrt l)ar Mr Mj ilaughter. afier
having a -eee attack i rioopli g Cough, wa
ll ft in a verv lee Me -'ate of hPli. Heitig a 1-vi-.
d t v a friend r-he tried the Kl.lTTIN h. and
afferils!na few laitl.tr fuliy tt- oltd to
1 have hern rt great eiitlerer from IMuRiiiaM-m
I have taki u -even! Ii!t!e- ut the hGEl'INK
for thi romp! tint, and am huppv to - iy it In
ea'lrelv cured Hir. I have rerotiinu ndrd the
V KGE'NNE I" thir-, with the faun- good re--llit-
III-. a great Irali-i r and purUer of the
Ul d: It - p'.a-ant to Uk Hint I ran chetrfully
recommend it .1 M K MiMfMC,
il Athili- Mrect
i'i' tit a' )-f.'- .ti at 1 I)' ill r i'wiv w '
'NATURE'S GP,fAT REMEDY."
...... ,...... i i .. C.r.WAIU ClIRK
foi iiiisIm. oiiU, lnllriiiii.llim .if I.
l.linua. ' Tliniiil n'lil ltte.l. HuMiilii
,i:.nil lft.lini tlmr. aatll mrrl tli.it
Inlnl tll.tnr tnii-iitiiiiHiin. 'I he Itni. i
.hirt iiKiileiue U : ii. iiirntlmi uf I.i
U.iiint bvn jie-nII.Tliio ; llii--...i
ofllir 1'l'lieTirr. Hit- uieillilinii liri.'i
liittif Mliiili'ireiwll Uiiuwii. Ullht.il
iiovviiful tlcim-iii are ilioioiitthlv intor
,rnl.l -ivin.I iitlicr a rj;. Iiitilr IiimiH
.1,1,. .mil of aalihli jm-... - -. ..M.lliliiB
.tin! IiciiIIiis Jitli llnst". " ","'4.''r " ""
....i POTENT ANTAGONIST ... nil
ilU.na.n r the imliiioimry i.rin thai
Un, .l li.en lull ii.lner.l.
DS. L. a. C. VISIIALI-'S
PINE TREE TAR CORDIAL
1, n..l it new ri Ij 15ml u";"'H'r"
tilt, t hil, hr. It 111 !iil iir h. I .it ' "i
llltf UlKriit itij.l-l.in J.n-tlu lnl ".!
inns and la ,iok. . of In the l-it;!:.
term. Uy all lm liiiv- n"i H. th""
Min.1. "f UNSOLICITED TESTIIiO-
ir .u uir.T rmi.i mi;. !i,"-'
aihlth thl iiiillal la oiMiiifiu!..!. v.
uiih.niiatliiKiy t "TRY IT. Vii
KNOW IT WILL DO YCU GOOD.'
A iiliiKlr lmttlr will ffiii"itint-lin
SOLC By HI DBDG6ISTS M mMtiVl
PUINf ll'Al II ' OT
H.rj North Si mutt .. V'"'f
IM Real Estate DistrilDtioi !
1 Alchioiiii, Kaira.iH, .M.inh JS, Im7I,
2,664 PIECES OF PROPERTY
Valiifil at .77,.SOO.(M).
2llll.-.ll M.ar.-. .-. Im.Ii. HI IUMI.IIIHI Oil.
mm m w.
,t. vsr.rt. -
7Ap abort Run t mj rturtfu I'ltft Vilt'i 1
Thf Kmiii" I.aml "I ImmlsrHtlim Appo
rlittion w' 1 d p'r'-" o ip -linr'-I .. i
.March SK, lH7r..2..i:t Plrrr if l'ri.iMy.
coiipt.nsrof KI.ECNT I UK K AN1 xru.NK
HKMUKNt K?. ith fth. r valuarile I'.fj In
thecfv of A'th -on e to"i ' rju- r it.' it
the Missouri vallv-and r.57 mpruv. d ..d ut
rnproV'd farrn 'n Ks:. all wrt- . lo
llaiateWTTO.SaOOOO. 'lii villi' -of ih. i.'A
piece- 0! proj '? are from
jitffr.OO TO .S7.",MHM)0 KACM,
nd anv -bre. whiever and f h..ni-vpi
held. !;; t.p e.j'i iiy vri !l r.-p' - i.'pi! 1 'r d!p
tribntion. and h- pitlti.-d t. nn ..1 j..p. ol
aid pr. p.rty that way h- .aaH! .i he anip
For bare'. Irrala.". Trni- to Az"'". "nd
oth.r jarMrular-. a.Wr. JiHI'-' M. PIHCK.
(.eneml Mrtrsajr'r A'rhion. Kar
r.r tvi r j. ad!re J. P Pu-htur & He
WlIirNKi A" IIOI.VI '
O R G A N S !
I-IrTi H.E(.Ar -MW-
h i'.i p
1 I'n.riiv 1,
j.t: r" rd " I i p..
OVKK K TIKIIilMl .-u-.-r.C !3
fan Inlor.p .i " Orr' - a-.1! rrrirrsa rid
Ibrra a- 'ri y firtl -t" It T t- Mpp at "m
and II rl y 'A-raL'cd C?;.par. -cd .01
A IIoIhip-p Orsmi ( ... JuIn.y. IU
The Kailroad Watch"
Thp not p-.ifml-a V tp
nian'j'ac nrrd.ari r ra 3r.-W.t 1
adTj.Titi, h . .,r c ii ,na" I x
,rri racy of 1'H.e U 25U o d
W at'h. "k" 'iirt ua'.t I.
! . tit' ("- U'Dj.' re rri'r
ino t-'lmos a. A w1rp l.rpat
iffli rn Wrftp-11 Wrk..( b rajr.
ctait'y cs'e csrera .' a and a.l aerioa paiu.
rd by Cfia s. Me c-r, 115 E. IUndorpn -trpet.
CbIcao. and al mc: d-,lru. ilca'
rrtI -r iytt f A --C wiavd
HCSSE AND CATTLE POWDERS,
THE PHKT50L0CIST OF THE WEST.
?S H.tblMK MT . .. tlrc. IU
EXAMI.N.VnO3 riJjil J2 'IO s.
ParU Ktts In t!- rcoitr? 3trtjr a &nTii r
iVe r1al2j etsrrtptifcCT J IrtxU xzA k.rr.cai
Z,Ms, l&-s vt rfk.- uobvr-.ra v-4 i.
-fc. RF(ltTRWT A 3k
-dfc t 41AaY - jI
lT'lfcj - "ill I3 lawft''
Tut n intar.&iV-?-
5 - " S "i!?
SSBCafil. kmm. LtL " fil J -
) JM I
. l. cr- trr prp-rggt ZHmm-.
I- Tlli: I'M
BRYANT& STRATTOX SCHOOL
In tnthru If a. I.ile HelKilwrahlli. ,'VO CO.
rnd tor v.rta.arso I. Ill !t.K"v. rrliirl1,
5. V -.,' S&
v? rz. j.c-?:f -?ZtZi..i -s 1
1. if.' V i I n-li . r- . It.-- '
il1, I. .1. . vt I t t 1 - n - -
S. lliinlinri it i. -l IU ir.I N m t rm
4 I ' ri I- ' . ' . 1 . i -i i .1 i ' ;
5 It til lilt! I! a I. I - ' . I llaTlllli H ' I- . tM
H i ituiri 111 I j. i'... i' r I i
7. 1 iiiinrrv il "Sn r rnh. 1,'h'
!v 1 I rmlr.1 lii,..' I i fc i ,J
1.TM t ttani ijv- .f. i. t j v u'lmiiiiiaiii
.itilre . Inn ucm '
MM -t f A I UtlMKlI.K
o I'.M'our. n.
PitMir -ta'e l.ere voa thi.
IN1 (J JN JhJ Y
To I.omi III lima. l'-trrti lm.kii n
Nortliw i-lrrii ll-ourl.
I'pon improvts! farm-, ic um? of mi mt aj-
w.anN. fur a term ol - ' r. ntetpr. at !
per crnt.. paat'e pern a'uiaii v
Fund-"UppI nl on -huhT vutu aud at a
dcuko katx ot comini-Mi-n. A,ipU to
I'UKNllA.M. MvKlM.Ki A CO..
t ..il rr" Htiirt-. Ioi
A HE Till: I I'.KY It EST 1 V L'Af.
I HM-ral tprniato Akpi.'. b. I iheTrmU.
Price I.'t an 1 Trriu. a ., yu ntlun
AddrnsJ.t.l'.oVl.K A KKU M iVl
r MrtJe &l., ChWifo, II)
jtoXEi'VAX he . it j in::
Pi hi n '. h. t J .uf J, 1
'!" THE I I'll" T .N' M .imjr to 'b.
-iill.tiiik' i iiiIIJk I" ! ' -nv "'i ' J mini' 0
17". I nreivtd an lwm Ital n'lmai.l in tt
llea-e. I w Jlirri! In thr rnr. of hu
iltal l rlriiati In :ni 1 t Ui-i. ... . Ifofn a H4
alter a few week" wn Itifoimnl lla.l h " wB
no Iiojh. of h cme til my i h' I Irtl fr ' "H
(vIiilt irried un il lied l MMil Ir.w ll.e ear .
r lnir h. ro I niii.e.l mv-ell In tin chi II
'.Hidard e. Meillrjil l)Sr.!.ir ol h Ila
Hi no-dial ami S;ir-lenl Inntlt lie. .'orj-r -
Jay. In tw:iiljr-tto ilnyr I . ctule- 't
tour we. k" in tint trjt. hhi! Ih "la ! t
ruined iiiv nr, u-Ioiik.I dnl.e- in mi hn v
The pnnl.i h.a d kio- if tk iniu wmW.
of IM- ili-'iti.lliili. and 'if Bli.rr- lhal. -r tin W
-kill . f Ir . a- a .Mnllal P.act tii.r-r
I Fj' nk fi in , er...iijl kf n w ti when I - tN-
nn ever, iimre reinniaal- in.ti ti .wn )
ki il wrniihr at ') liiiin. i l' 'inj. h
vear. I.oiikj ma. I .i,! !. ...n- m.il'-i'j.
' ive to r.- flu . n't r'r tin! ! r " a--- '
ov,!. Im-nil Pur' .- H .rtM.il ma, fiMr- y
1.x fi.r furllirr mid more ui-r-rl nj 1r:r f .
n.,. I It lM'
. IJ. Ha.ril, y . I).,
'PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
M'KI I ALT i
(nnirr Hi .tily nil. I Nlilh -t..-.
I.:!. In hai HiPf ol Iliflr i n" .
Uunrs f to in a. m : 4 ' ai"i
"The Keystone BlaiflraenriaE C.
! Of Hff IJI !. If I 'MM
Manufactnr-si tho C'Ii'fr:it'!
Keystone Corn Planier.
Keystone SiiPy Rake,
Keystone Corn Cliellers,
Keystone Seed Sower,
Keystone Cioei Mills,
Keystone Feed Culters
;.3atent Stove Pipe Shelves.
TLfj- Sp-11 it:b,
Ovpt 2MJ.(MiO .lr-.'I
.old. Ai;mt ..iit
all ovrrtliP U.S. Prl
to Aurnt rl""V--'
C. rr.nl- .nt for WlU1
D B Olmsted, Boloit, V7ih
A mi yjit"!'!' r r
and FKKI .MILL KVIIUp. 4
.nd f - c -re '
WOOD S HOTEL ,
34 and 3G . W.V-IILS GTCI? ST ' -
Hohjip rpw.ftvT t v -" '" '
ij-trJji4 1 I . a
IFJ1. a. lAlUM- -tP t , H -
. aM i?rl'"M
143 h. 150 ,W-b-T "jltM-z-j-' ,rHir
Voa 11 8o4 ' - - t- r r- . f
$1.50 tc $2.0O A DAY,
i - .
4 II i:.i. -
..a " ' !
ill f rulp.ii. .f h Aou
rr r " V J"-"
lie 'p ei . ' ' .'.-
Mi. A J IIK
turn inilPC10 b" "- ! '
WtfK LUJibo .'w;- , VAN
Xailr-l'rlCtins -'-. lr ..IoIupp. I.
On" ftPi'-SaSp r iia.kCrd...tts sp 3
Il l,Vr... ll'.H N..o.H'- . '. V
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