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About The Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Or.) 1862-1899 | View Entire Issue (June 29, 1883)
W&Mt tToroaHts tect:.
. FRIDAY MOKNUNG, JUNE 29, 1833
Written expressly tor the Gazette by a celebrated
Dr. H, Cook, F. R. G. S-, considers the
dust storms of northwestern Iudia to be due
to an excess of atmospheric electricity. He
believes the furnace-like blast of the simoon
which is accompanied by a sulphurous
odor to be a very concentrated form of
ozone, generated in the atmosphere by some
intense'y-marked electrical condition.
Mons. Parize has discovered that the
crumbling of imperfectly baked bricks is
caused by the growth in them of microscopic
organisms, and not by exposure to the
The singular faculty possessed by some
animals such as cats, dogs, and pigeons
of returning in a direct course to a point
from which they hive been taken is a puzzle
to naturalists. It has been referred to in
stinot, to intelligence or reasoning power,
and to- peculiar bodily functions. Wallace
supposed smell to enable an animal to re
turn over a course which it had traversed
in a basket; Toussenel believes that birds
have an idea of direction by recognizing the
north as the cold quarter, the south a3 the
warm, the east (in France) as the dry, and
the west as the moi3t; and now Vignier
suggests that the faculty depends upon a
perception of magnetic currents.
Dr. Clouston, an Edinburgh physician,
says: "All acute mental disease, like most
nervous diseases, tlfcd to thinness of body,
and therefore all foods and all medicines
and all treatments that fatten sire good.
To ray assistants and nurses and patients
I preach the gospel of fatness as the great
antidote to the exhausting tendencies of
the disease we have to treat, and it would
be well if all people of nervous constitution
would obey this gospel."
For several years Mr. J. E. Suitterliu
of New York has tiiven attention to the
treatment of stammering and with a simple
and philosophic method he has been very
successful in removing the trouble. His
system does nut rely upon medical aids, but
comprises chiefly a careful drill of the vocal
organs and such mental discipline as may
seem desirable, the principal object of the
latter being the diversion of the subjects
attention from himself. Statistics collected
by Mr. Suitterlin show that the habit of
stammering is very seldom contracted at
later period in life than the tenth year-
Speaking at Milan of the great comet of
I.S82, Prof. Schiaparelli, the eminent Italian
stonomer, remarked that such a body is
ery small in the cold of distant ipace so
small as to be invisible even ia the most
powerful telcscopei As it approaches the
san it graduaWy becomes heated, and its
solid or fluid matter is largely converted
into a gaseous state, causing it to swell
enormously in size. It theu develops a tail
of very diffuse substance, the immense tail
which stretched across the eastern sky dur
ing the mornings of last autumn having been
estimated by one astronomer to contain only
a few pounds or material. The cometary
body reaches its greatest expansion when
nearest the sun, and as it returns into dis
tant space it again contracts into insignifi
cance. No exact calculations have yet been
made of the orbit of the great comet of 1882,
but from observations in September, Octo
ber and November it is assumed that its
period is included between 800 and 900
years, that its aphelion is 175 times as far
from the sun as the earth at its mean dis
tance, and that its velocity is 23,000 times
as great when nearest the sun as when far
On the government cinchona plantations
iu Jamaica the highest meteorological ob
servatory in the British empire has just
been established. At this spot 4,900 feet
above sea-level the mean annual rainfall
ia 136 inches, and the mean . annual tem
perature is 60 degrees Fahrenheit.
.Under the illumination of an electric lamp
photographs have been made of the human
vocal organs in the act of singing! The
pictures obtained are to be used by tv,-o
European writers Herr Behnke and Mr.
Lennox Browne for illustrating a forth
coming work on the mechanism of the hu
Prof. Pfliiijer states that in some German
schools from 70 to 80 per cent of the
cholars are suffering from defective vision,
while not a single pupil at the Heidelburg
gymnasium has perfect ej esight.
, At Sales, in the Swiss canton of St. Gal
lon, some sixty bronze hatchets have been
dug up from a depth of about a yard be
neath the surface of the ground. The im
plements are believed to be at least 2500
At a recent brilliant reception given 1 y
Jfbus. Louis Raw in Paris, each of the lady
guests about to take part in a dance was
presented with a boquet in the middle of
which shone a miniature electric lamp fed
by batteries devised by Mons. Trouve.
The President of the French Meteorolog
ical Bureau, Mons. .Mangon, reports that
83 per cent of the weather forecasts made
by the Bureau have proven good. Of 207
tempest warnings sent to seaports, 100 have
been fulfilled entirely, G5 partly, and 42 not
at all. .. . . .
... Fertile South.
The South is, as the New York
Times stales, 'known to-day to be
almost incalculably fertile in tiie
essential elements of material pro
gress. Its agriculture may fairly be
said to have but scratched ihe sur
face of its so:!; its manufactures are
liardly more f'orn arl than those of
the Seaboard Northern Stales at the
opening of the century; its wealth of
coal and metals is practically im
measurable; its commerce has, hardly
burst its swaddling clothes, its newly
awaker.cd energy and ambition of its
people are constantly directed, and
r .many years will be directed, to
almost uuim'agiued ti. Ms."
PSEACHEB NICHOLS FLEES.
Nicholls, the Christade'phian min
ister who was shot by two brothers
near Lafayette some time ago for
driving their mother almost crazv
has gone from that part of the courj
iry, and the man that did. the shoot
ing is still under arrest. The Yam
hill Reporter says;
About five or six years ago this
ma" Nicholls arrived in this county
from Salt Lake. He professed to
come with a revelation and a mission.
By this revelation he was command
ed to establish a new church, with a
set of tenentSj new in some respects,
but smaking strongly of Mormotiism
in their general features. The prin
ciples of his doctrine required that
ail members shot:! 1 be independent
of the outside world; that they must
abandon all ornament, either person
al or otherwise; that education, except
just enough to read the bible, was
worldly atid should be shunned; that
members should indulge in the holy
kiss; that all property owned by
members belong to tlie Lord, and
that he was the agent of the Lord;
that food must be of the simplest
kind, no tea, no coffee, no sugar, no
leaven in the bread and no seasoning
of any kind; that all house ornaments
and musical instruments must be
thrown aside; that they must not give
testimony, vote or take part in the
government of the slate, but to be
governed by him as the Lord's depu
ty; that a parent having a child not
belongirfg to his church should be
disowned and discarded; that they
should hold themselves entirely aloof
from others and look oh them as mere
worldinc, whose society would be
contaminating; that the only thing
that could keep a believing wife tied
to a non-believing hubaud or vice
versa is the force of the law a force
that must be set aside as soon as
With these tenets he went amongst
the people and succeeded in getting
a number, mostly ignorant, soft head
ed women under his control. A few
men joined him, but the greater part
dropped the business when ihey saw
ihe drift of the teachings.
For a while things went along
stnoolhely, but in .lime the man be-cair-e
bolder and demanded more
sacri6ces, turned over to hiin, espec
ially the girH, for religious training.
Soon discontented muttering was
heard; there was altogether too much
meddling in family matters. Hus
bands and sons began to see that
Bro. Nicholls was more potent at the
family fireside than tgy were; food
was cooked according to Nicholls,
wives and children were dressed by
the same authority, and all family in
tercourses were conducted according
to the letter of the law.
It was observed that in practicing
the holy kiss, Bro. Nicholls was
chaste enough with the old and'nglv
sisters, bu:, the young, good lookin
ones always received a vigorous hug,
and a lingering on the kiss that look
ed altogether too carnal, and in some
cases, where the sister was buxom,
smaked decidedly of the lascivious.
Of course all this could have but one
esuh: Husbands objected to having
everything about them' a to Nicholls,
eveu in kissing their wives
they must contoim to his rale.
Husbands objected and wives persist'
ed, family troubles followed where
peace had reigned and ought to rein.
There were separations because of it,
and men were compelled to threaten
Nicholls' life if he came about their
houses because of it. But the fellow
persisted. He invaded fhe family
privacy and advised ihe wife against
her home interests, against everything
that is considered lawful aiid sacred,
and thev believed in him.
THE DAIRY INTERESTS OF THE UNITED
. The importance of the daily in
terests of the country, is quickly seen
in considering the following figures:
Froth the census reports we learn
that 072,204,000 pounds of butter
were made on farms and 29,421,000
pounds at factories making a total
of 801,625.000 pounds. Also that
28,260,000 pounds of cheese were
made on firms and 215,885,300
pounds were made at factories, giv
ing a total of 243,145,000 pounds ot
cheese. The butter, at an average
price of 30 cents per pound, would
therefore be worth $340,487,500, and
the value of the oheefe product, at
13 cents average per pound, would
bo $31,608,850. Hesidea this, over
17,000,000 pounds of oleomargarine
were also manufactured.
The growth of these branches of
farm product has been rapid. The
total production of butter in the
United States and Territories in
1850 was 313,345,300 pounds, and in
i860 459,681,372 pounds. Of cheese
105,535.803 pounds ip .1,850, and
103,603927 pounds fn i860. Cheese
is especially rich in flesh-forming
constituents, and is therefore a highly
nutritious article of diet well adapted
to the use ot ihe laboring man, and
capable of doing more to repair the
waste of muscular exertion than
many times its weight of butter or
fat meat. Still it appears that cheese
does not enter largely into the daily
food of ihe working classes of this
country, as.it does in Europe and
Great Britain. The cheese exported
from the United States last year
amounted to 127,989,782 pounds,
valued at $14,058,975. If cheese
making were as thoroughly under
stood in this country as it is in Eu
rope the demand would be still great
ly increased. Our dairymer, how
ever, are enterprising, and we may
expect that before long the processes
of American cheese manufacture will
reach that nerfectioti, which alone
contributes to uniformity of excel
lence and distinctiveness of character.
Edited By the W. C. T. . of OorvaUU.
Written . by special correspondent Dr. T. V. B.
LET US WORK IN HARMON Y. TO ACCOM
FUSH ONE RESULT.
The temperance element of Benton
county in common, with that of. the
State and United States, are working
to prohibit th manufacture, sale aud
use of the means of intoxication as a
beverage. Wo urge total abstinauce
on the part of the individual, and
demand prohibition on the part of
the government, bcth of the local
and general. Total abstinauce and
prohibition are our pass words and a
man or women that cannot frama to
pronounce them properly, may im
pose themselves oh us for a short
time, but the battle will be pushed
to the last ditch aud all camp follow
ers will Have to i:ther take up arms
as faithful soldiers, or they will be
fired from our camps with the stain
of a Judas Iscariot, or a Benidict
Arnold on their characters. We
must allow no one to betray our
cause with a kiss. Our work is of
loo serious a nature and its resiilts
are of too great magnitude to be
tampered with by some theatrical
buffoon, who like a tir.kling symbal
Lor gingling bell only makes a noise
to arouse the roughs who desire the
confusion and final defeat of the
temperance cnuse. The work is too
serious for fun. The morning after
the blighting wing of the Angel of
Death had struck down the firstborn
of every family of the Egyptians so
that there was not a family but what
there was one dead in every house,
was no time for ridicule. There is
on an average more than one dead
in every household from the black
winged Demon of intemperance, in
our nation. Kind brethren his dark
shadow may be resting over your
own sacred household. How careful
should temperance workers be, not
to betray our cause into the hands
of those who desire its defeat.
EFFECT. OF SUNLIGHT ON FLOUR.
Tile Boston Journal of Chemistry
says: It frequently happens that
wheat or rye flour, in spile of the
greatest care in baking, yields an
inferior loaf and tba failure is com
monly attributed to adulteration;'
but when submitted to investigation
neither microscopic nor chemical
tests reveal any adulteration. Such
flour is returned to the miller or deal
er as unfit for use. The miller says
the flour was injured by the heating
of the stoneSj and. the dealer attri
butes the delect to the circumstance
that the sun must have shone upoii
the sacks during transportation. It
has been proven by numerous ex
periments that flour cannot bear the
action of the sun, even when not ex
posed directly to its rays. When
flom is exposed to the heat of the
eat) an alteration takes place in the
gluten similar to that produced by
the heating of the stones. For this
reason it is advisable that the trans
portation of flour should lake place,
if possible, on cool days or by night,
as well as that fiour should be stored
in a cool place,
Wild Kose valley is on the pro
posed line of railroad frorn Spokane
Falls to Fort Colville. The valley
lies part in Stevens and part in Spo
kane counties. The valley is well
watered, the Little Spokane forms
the eastern Ixftindry, the Spokaiv
where it sweeps to the north, forms
the western bound'-y, and two or
three little creeks traverse it iu many
Colfax Videtle: John McClellan,
engineer of the Ainsworth bridge,
who has been attending court at
Colfax, Informs us that there are 100
men at work quarrying reck at
Granite point, and that sixty men
are at work fitting stone. As soon
as the water goes down in Snake
river a huge force of masons and car
penters wi.l be set to work' on con
struction, and the bridge is expected
to be completed some time this fall.
When finished the bridge will be a
good aud substantial structure.
Lewistog (Idaho) News: One of
ihe Oregon Short Line sOtrveyors ar
rived' in .town on Monday from En
gineer Clark's company, and informed
us that they had located the line of
the road" on the Idaho side of the
river for a distance of eighty -one
miles below Burnt river, and the En
gineer Moscrip was locating the road
up the river, and that the two parties
were not more than eighteen miles
apart. The more the engineers see
of the Snake river route the more
they are impressed" with its advan
tages over all other routes. There
is not the slightest doubt but that
the road will be built down Suake
river at an early date.
A beautiful young girl was about
to be married to a bachelor seventy
years of age, but very rich. On the
eve of her marriage she learned that
his wealth had been suddenly swept
away, leaving him a penniless old
man. Did the noble girl desert him
in this his hour of trouble ? She did,
indeed, and her parents helped her,
A. F. AND A. M.
Corvatlhi Lodge, No. 14, A. F. and A. M. , meets on
Wednesday evening, on or preceding full moon.
W. C. CBAVVFOKl), W. M.
Rocky Lodge, No. 75, A. F. and A. M., meets on
Wednesday evening after fqjl mon.
JOHN H. LEWIS, W. M.
, R. A. M.
Ferguson Chapter, No. 5, R. A. M., meets Thurs
day evei ;ng on or preceding full lnoon.
Hi. HARRIS, H. F.
... ... K. OF P.
Valley Lodge, No. 11, K. of P. , meets every Mon
day evening ;.; v. R HYDE, C. C.
W. P. KEADY, K. R. 3.
I. O". F.
Barmrm Lodge, No. 7, L O. O. F.. meets every
Tuesday evening. T. C ALEXANDER, N. O.
A. 0. U. W.
Friendship Lodge, No. 14, A. O. C. W. , meets first
and third Thursdays in each month.
B. J. HAWTHORN, M. W.
W. C. T. U.
Regular business meetings first Saturdays in each
month, at the Evangelical church, at 2:30 P. M.
Prayer meeting every Wednesday at same hour. A
cordial invitation is extended to all.
Mrs. Nora Williams. Pres.
Mrs. T. Gkaham, Sec.
When yon come to town to do business,
uever patronize a person who does not ad
vertise in your cqunty paper; because the
adveitiscr gains the largest patronage, by
the use of printers ink and by so doing, he
can always sell to you cheaper, . than the
party can who waits for the customers to
happen along and stumble over his plage of
business before he learns that the dealer has
anything for sale. Always patronize the
rriaimnho advertises, in your best friend! the
McCormick twine binder, the only first
elass and satisfactory self binder ever in
market and will run as easily and with as
little care as the simplest mower, can be
had at Woodcock & Baldwin's. Why throw
away your mpney experimenting with other
pretended machines when you know that
the McCormick is a well tried success.
Carpenter's topis of all kinds and latest
styles at ruinous low prices at Woodcock
&. Baldwin' 3.
BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES. Preaebimr
every second and fourth Sabbath in eich month
at the College Chapel, by the Hev F. P. Davidson.
Services begin at 11 a. u., and 6.30 p.m. All are in
vited. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Regular services
every Sabbath morning and evening. Sunday
Shooi at the-dose of the morning service. , Vraver
meetimr Thursday evening at 7 fe'eiock. Public coi
dially invited. H. P. DUNNING.
EVANGELICAL CHURCH-Services regularly ev
ery Sabbath morning and-evening, unless otherwise
announced, Sunday school at 3 r. M. each Sabbath.
Prayer meeting every Thursday at 7 P. u. The
publi cordially invited
Rev. J. Bowjsrsox, Pastor.
M. E. CHURCH There will be public services at
the M. E. Canrch every Sabbath at 11 o'clock i l the
morning. Sabbath school at 3 o'clock each Sabbath.
Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 7 o'jlock.
M. E. CHURCH SOUTH -Services every Sabbath
at 11 a. M. and 7 p. ., at the college chapui. Sunday
school at 3:30 A. M. Prayer meeting Friday evening
At 7 o'clock. Public cordialiy invited.
J. R. V. BELL, Pastor.
Try Plunder's Oregon Blood PuriSet-
E Mf! P aav home. Samples worth So free
'"J gtfU Address Stinson & Co.. rortland.Me.
Bit veek in your-own town. Terms and $5 outfit
free. Address H. Hallett if Co., Portland Me
THE MOST SFCCESSFIX REMEDY ever
discovered, as it is certain in its effects and
does not blister. Also excellent for human
flesh. READ PKOOF BELOW-
SATED BUI m HLffi
y. , J Adams,- N. Y. . Jan 30, 1383.
Dr. B. J. Kendall & Co , Gents:- Having used a
fjood deal of your KendaVTs Spavin Cure with great
success, I thought I would let you know what it 1 as
done for me. Two years ago I ba8 as speedy a colt
as was ever raised in Jefferson county. When I was
breaking him, he kicked over the cress bar and got
fast and toivj one of his hind legs all to pieces I
employed the best terriers, but they all said he was
spoiled. He l.a.l a very large thorough-pin, and I
used two bottles of your Kcmdall's Spavin Cure and
it took the bunch entirely off, and he sot afterward
for S1S00 (dollars). I have used it for bone spavins
and wind galls, and it lias always cured cumpleteiy
and left the leg smooth.
It is a spKWid medicine for rheumatism I have
recommenat it to a eood many, and thev all sav it
does the work. 1 was in Withering-ton & Kneelaiid'
drug store, in Adams the other day and saw a verv
fine picture you sent them. I tried to buy it but
could not; they said if I would write to you that you
would send me one. I wish you would and I will do
you all the good I can.
Very Respectfully, E. S. LYMAN.
From the Akron Commerci
al, Ohio, Nov. 25, 1882.
Readers of the Commercial can not well forget
that a large space has-for years been taken up by
Kendall's advertisement espe-illly of a certain
Spavin Cure. We have had dealings with Dr Ken
dall lor many years, and life truth it, fully and faith
Blly proven not only that he is a good honest man
and that his celebrated Spavin Cure is not only ali
that it is recommended to be, but that the English
language is not capable of recomroerding too hiehly
Kendall's Spavin Cure will cure spavins. There
are hundreds of casesti which that has been proven
to our certain knowledge, but, after all, if any person
confines the usefulness of this celebrated medicine
to curing spavins alone, they make a big mistake.
It is the best rr edicine know n as an outward applica
tion for rheumatism in the human family. It is good
for pains and aches, swellings and lameness, and is
just as safely applied to men, women and children
as it is to horses. We know that there are Cher
irood linaments, but we do believe this spavin cure to
be far better than any. ever invented.
Kendall's Spavin Cure
Colton. Cal. , Oct. 3, 18SS.
B. J . Keddall & Co . Bents: While in the employ
of C. C. Hastings, the well known horseman of Sail
Francisco, i:i the year ending 1SS0, we had a young
horse two years old that contracted! a brine 'Spavin and
seeing your liniment known as Kendall's Spavin Cure
advertised, upon my own responsibility I commenced
using it-and within thirty days from" that time and
after hTving used only three bottles the spavin was
removed entirely, and therefore 1 naturally have the
utmost confidence in its merits. I do not hesitate to
recommend it to all who have occasion to use the
medicine ard should any one desire to confer with
me I shall be glad to answer any communication
relating to the-case in question. -
Respectfully Yours, . JOHN ROADMAN
Kendall's Spavin Cure
San' Francisco, Cal. , Jan. 16. 1SS2.
Messrs. J. B. Kendall Co., Gents: Through the
recommendation of a friend about a year ago, I was
in luced to give your Kendall's Spavin Cure a 'rial
and 1 am pleased to say that 1 was fullv satisfied with
the results. I used it in several instances upon
splints, which after a-few applications rere entirely
r-movea. 1 also used it on a spavin with the tame
results. The medicine has grown in popularity in
this vicinity in the past few months and what is
said here to-day I oelievcis put out upon its merits.
Foreman lor City R. R. Co.
'Send adrtrsss for illustrated circular which we
think gives positive proof of its virtues;. No rcmedy
has ever met with such unqualified success to our
knowledge, for beast a? well-as-inan. '
Price $1 per bottle, or six bottles forS5. All drug
gists have it or can get it for you. or it will be sent
to any address on receipt of price bv the proprietors
DR. U. J. KENDALL H Co., Enosbprgh Falls, Vt.
SOLD EY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Are now located in their new store in Crawford & Farra's
brick block, with an immense stock of
)by goops, Qlothihg, Hats, (?aps
BOOTS A8MD SHOES;
Goods, and a fine display of new patterns in Saple and
CORSETS, KNIT HOODS ANDSACQUES
TRIMIMtNCS, CLOVS, &C
Rehts' Pstfigy f6SE Qlotkinb, Overcoats and
GROCERIES, TOBACCO SAD CIGARS,
T? T3 Q T TP. Tww unimproved lots in
r UJ KjIXXJlh. OervaHis, Or. one of
tne choicest building places in the. ;ity for sale reas
onable. ALSO Kour unimproved lots except fenc
ed in Corvislli.H, Or. The choicest building place in
the city for sale reasonable. Enquire ot II. S. Wood
cock at the Gasutte otfice.
TjU CAT 17. Valuable farm all under
JL V.XV kXJLXil ;j. fence only 2 milesfrom
Corvailis of 150 acres, 80 acres-now in cultivation, the
balance of it can be cultivated; about 20 of it now in
wheat with a fair house good bam and qrancry.
w;ll be sold at a bargain. Terms easy. Enquire of
II a. Woodcock at the Gazette olfice.
Best in the world. Get the genuine. Ev
ery package has ourtrarle-mark nnd is mark
ed Frazer's. SOLD EVERYWHERE. 50y
These Goods are offered to the public ai
prices lower than can possibly be
found in the citv.
Remember k Place, in Crawford & Farra's New Brick Block
C. H Whitney & Co:
QEO. H. HSNKLE.
ZEB. H. DAVIS.
LE & DAVIS,
ALEBS D ReMEBAQ MERCHANDISE.
(InCrawford & Farra's New Brick.)
CORVALLIS, - OREGON
Obtained, and all business iu theU. S. Patent Office,
or in the Courts attended to for HO&ERATK FKLS.
W'e are opposite the U. S Patent Office, engaged in
PATENT !USN8S EXCLUSIVELY, and can ob
tain patents in less time than those remote from
Whan model or drawing is sent we advise as to
patentability free of charge; and we make NO
CHARGE UNLESS WE OBTAIN PATENT.
We refer, here, to the Post 3raster, the Snpt. of the
Ttfonev Order Div., and to officials i of the V. S Patent
Office. For circular, advice, termss-ud reference to
actual clients in your own state and county, address.
C. A. SNOW & Co.,
19.8 Opposite Patent Office, Washington, D. C
Druggist and Apothcary,
-AND DEALER IN-
paiits, oils, umm brims, cuss, nm, times.
SHOULUEK BRACES, TOIEET ARTICLES 4C.
A tttUJine ot 13 oks, Statione y and Wall Paper. Ost drugs are fresh anl
well selected. Prescriptions compounded at all hours. , 19-27yl
toilers ot last year ithotit ordering: if ItcontainB
about 175 jages, 6 flluBtrniions, prices, accurate
uracnpcions ana -varaaue directions for planting
loOO varieties of Vepetofcie and Flower Seeds,
Plants, Fruit Trees, etc. Invaluable to all, espec
iftily to Market Gardeners. Send for it I 7 i
D. M. FERRY & CO. Detroit Mioh-
We continue to act as Solicitors forPatent3,XJaveats,
Trade Marks, Copyright etc., tor the L'uita states,
Canada, Cuba, England; France, Germany, etc. AV'j
have had liirty-Ii ve years' experience.
! Patentsobtained through us are noticed In the Bci
EStific American. This large and splendid Illus
trated weekly na!er,$3.iSOayear,shows the Progress
of Science, is very IntereStini?, and lias an enormous
circulation. .Address MUNN A CO., Patert Solid.
tors, Pub's, of Scientific .aheiucan, 2hi B'way,
New York. Hand book about intents free.
OOur Spring and Summef -Price-List
No. S3, has made,
its appearance improved
and enlarged. Over 200
pages. Over 3,000 illus
trations. . Contains : quota
tions,' descriptions and illustrations of
nearly all articles in general use, from
Adam and Eve to Sitting Bull and Mm.
Langtrv. It costs us 25 cents for every
copy we man nearly $50,000 per annum.
It makes our hair red to think of it. Vt e
should have the cost of production. The
book is full of brains. Send for it, and
enclose 25 cents anything or nothing
Let us hear from you. Bespectfully,
MONTGOMERY WARDA CO.
SST A 839 Wabash Avaaae, t blear", Ul .
A Oommon-Serse Eemedy
No more Rheumatism, Ccut
Immediate Eslief Warranted, ,
Permanent fa Guaranteed.
Fie years established and never known to
fail in a single case, acute or chronic. .Refer
to all prominent physicians, and druggists
for the standing of Salicylica.
THE ONLY DISSOLVER OF THE POIS
ONOUS URIC ACID WHICH EXISTS
IN THE BLOOD OF RHEUMATIC AND
SALICYZ-JCA ia known as a common-sense
remedy, because it strikes directly at the cause of
Rheuniatism, Gout vnd Neuralgia, while &o many
so called specifics and supposed panaceas only treat
locally the effects.
It has beeu conceded by eminent scientists that
outward applications, such as rubhing- with oils,
ointments, liniments and soothing lotions will not
eradicate these diseases which are the result of the
poiso!nin of the blood with Uric Acid.
KAX.ICYL.ICA works with marvelous effects on
this acid, and so remove the disorder, it is now ex
clusively used by all celebrated physicians of Amer
ica and Europe. Highest medical academy of Paris
reports i5 per cent cures in three days --.
that SALICYLICA is a certain cure for RHEU
MATISM, GOUT and NEURALGIA. The most in
tense pains are subdued almost instantly.
Give it a tiial. Relief guaranteed or money re.
Thousands of testimonials sent ou application.
31 a oz. Six Bozss for $5.
Sent by mail on receipt of money.
, ASK YOUK DRUGGIST FOR IT.
But do not be deluded into taking imita
tions cr substitutes, or something recom
mended as "just as. good!" Insist on the
genuuie with the name of Washbura9'& Co.
on each box, which is guaranteed chemically
pure under our signature, an indispensible
requisite to insure success in the treatment.
Taka no other, or send to us.
- WASHBUSK & CO., Proprietors,
287 Broadway, cor. Scale St. 420-l9yl) HEW TOSS.
Wheat and other Grain Stored on the best of Terms by"
SACKS FURNISHED TO PATRONS.
Farmers v.-ill do well to call on me before making arrangements elsewhere
'Front. Sti efit.
Two doors 1.0 lii of .the Vincent House
ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY EXECUTED
Rtn g and Cleaning at moderate Prices.
THE BEST WAGON
Work given Out. On receipt of your address we
will make an offer by which you can earn 43 to 87
evenings, at your home Men, Women, Bovs or
Girls can doit. H. C. WILKINSON & CO., 10S and
197 Fulton Street, New York,
IS MANUFACTURED BY
S. & CO.,
WE MAKE EVERY VARIETY OE
X' CAi. All .
JL A 'Wi
ight ahdhSpring Wagons
And bv confiniue onrseivea strictly to one class of work; employing none hut tbe 33oat
of n'OKK.E, niii nothing but FLHST-CLASS IMPKOVKD MACIHNBBY and (He VEKI
BEST of SELECTED TiMBuR, and by a THOROUGH V W LED GB of the bnaineaa, we hftTe
justly earned &e refutation of rn&kiijg
"T-HE BEST WAGON ON WHEELS."
Manufacturers have abolished the warranty, but Agent may, on their own responsibility, giva
the" following warranty with each wagon, if so agreed;
We Hereby Warrant the KI8H BROS. WAGON No to be well maSe In every parrie-r
ularandot good material, and that ihe strengih of the same is sufficient for all work with fait,
usage. Should any breakage occnr within one year from this date by reason of defective material1
or workmanship, repairs for the same will be furnished at place of sale, free of charge, or thw?
price of said repairs, as per agent's price list, will be paid In cash by the purchaser producing a
sample of the broken or defective parts sn evidence.
Knowing wa can auit yon, we solicit patronage from every section of th e United Slates. Sea4
trices and Terms, and for a copy of THE BACiNB AGRICTLTOBIBT. to - r uir
FISH BKOS. CO., Bet ,