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Ticonderoga sentinel and Ticonderogian. (Ticonderoga, N.Y.) 1884-188?, January 23, 1885, Image 7

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jua« Other jUmnto. A party of gentlemen in an Erie train, New Yorkward bound, wet* talking about merfs hobbies, when one of them made the remark that a Bergen county man bad spent $100,000 on a hobby \What was it!\ asked tfa« writer, wlio was one of the party. wbo is the man?\ u J4r. E. K. Hearn, who lives just across the bridge from Passaic. He is a department superintendent in Loril- iard 1 s establishment, and one of Loril- lard's right bowers. You'd ought to see him I\ With Mr. Clarence R. Van Deusen, of Passaic, who is* connoisseur in ail that pertains to canines, and who had cour- teously volunteered to conduct the intro- ductory preliminaries of the visit, a trip was made to Mr. Hearn's keanela one day during the week. The Hearn mansion is situated on the left bank of the Passaic river, and is surrounded by elegantly- cared-f or grounds. To the rear of the residence are the famous dog kennels wherein are kept the dogs which have taken prizes at all the prominent bench shows of this country and Europe for many years past. The buildings cover the better part of an acre of ground, and are fitted up in a manner which would be the envy of many a mechanic of the metropolis. • Mr.TS. L. Williams, Mr. E. K. Hearn's manager, greeted the writer and his com- panion at the main entrance, and cour- teously signified his willingness to give any information within his power. He led the way through the canine bou- doirs. Each kennel, of which there are a score or more, has a stone flooring, and a shifting glass roof which can be moved at will to let in the light or keep out the p In France symtoms of poisoning: have followed the eattn? of vegetables grown on boil which hall been treated with chemical poisons to destroy the phyl- loxera insect of the grape-Tines. A writer in Science reports discovering within a common pumpkin some of its seeds already germinated. The cauli- cles were from one to three inches in length, while some of the rootlets were over seven inches. Late Belgian experiments have had the object of preserving wood by exhausting the air from the pores ai gutta percha to take its place gutta percha is liquefied by being heated with paraffiae, and it hardens on eooling after being introduced into the wood. According to Sir Trevor Lawrence, H. P., there is a collector of orchids in Eng- land who employs fourteen pers as— nearly all German naturalists, and each costing about $8,000 a year—to search for new species and varieties in different I parts of the world. He has two acres of j ™ tbe plants under glass, and his total an- nual expenditure on orchids is nearly $100,000. It has been demonstrated by Dr. Hans Molisch that the roots of plants may be deflected from their normal direction by exposure on one side to certain gases. If such gases are in moderate quantities the roots bend away from their sources; if in proper Quantities, toward such aource. The side of the root exposed to the action of the gas grows more strong- ly than the other. H. A. Hainan says that lead pipes ought to be entirely* disused as conduc- tors of drinking water, The water takes up particles of lead, not only by the me- chanical action of friction, but, by aflln cold. Running water is located in a 1 ity of some of its constituents, attacks comer of each compartment, and each is j the metal itself, and lead carbonate re- lighted at night by gas, and is heated by suits. These minute particles of lead lit*. •»**•«. MMIAII*.*.^ «h~».»h •**« —;~ introduced into the system caus « hot water conducted through the series of buildings by means of pipes supplied from an immense boiler. Couches, which would make the average tramp's mouth water, are filled with clean straw d d t iht f every tened day to and the at night are side walls fas- by introduced into the system causes anse mia, and consequently defective nutri- tion. Some remarkable illustrations of the power of plants to adapt themselves to diverse conditions have been furnished by the observations of Senor Ledislao , he mai j ing iu an O penj»pace as a bush about six ing is the culinary department feet high, while another specimen of the e the food is cooked for the petted , ^^ species wa8 ^ n ^^ ghade o f ndants of canine blue blood At the \ d means of catches. A monster bath-tub j Nctt0 o f mo j arje iro. One pUuv- pr<m<tesa lavatory for the hightoned j gtrychnostripUenervia-wasfoundgrow- eaninei, and in one corner of the main j ing in &n O pen^pace as a bush about six building iS •*•• MIHMW Aonarimont I » °. •-. . . * \ .. r where descendants of canine blue blood. At the ! rear of the buildings, in the orchard, : the \run where the animals take thei ^ iv „,„„„« ™ «vv«uic ,, uw W i W uwi> walks abroad. Each kennel is ten feet! erable length ia the d<JttM Brazilian for- square and JS surrounded by ash sides,; e6ts arj d at oace ^ an t0 change their surrounded by a wicker-work barrier. appearaaee to that of shrubs on being Mr. Hearn has about twenty dogs at ] g[ ve n fre e exposure to the sunlight, present, the 4< boga\ dog being tbe Duke j 6 >r ^ ^ of Leeds. Money coulcE not buy the ani- mal, Duke has taken several \Hundred Guinea 1 ' prizes in Europe, and has long been a favorite at all the kennel shows in this Country. He stands above three feet in height, and when in good condi- tion weighs somewhere near 150 pounds. 8 When standing upright Duke was many j Pope says: inches higher than the tallest man who Q^ i ovefl tiie pheasant's wing and one the was present at the private exhibition. ' He carried away the honors of the recent Philadelphia show and also at that held at Montreal. j bacon pleaded h b appetite more than ail Leila, another famousSt/ Bernard, has! the marrow puddings. Great Men and Gastronomy. Dr. Fordyce, the distinguished Eng- lish surgeon, ate but one meal a day. Dr. Parr confessed bis love for hot- boiled lobsters with i profusion of shrimp fcg; The vulgar boil, tfce learned roast an egg. Dryden said that a chine of honest also made a sir \U fortune for her owner. Leila is nearly as 1 «*gh as Duke, and is about the height of the average dining- room table. 8he was also a prize runner Sir Isaac\ Newton, when writing his \ Principfa,\ lived on a scanty allowance of bread and water, and a vegetable diet. Dr. Johnson wa- partial to new honey q de . Le pp, Va tine, is a monster brute, and his frisky lay with his mother retembled the play- ufantic* of ababv elephant. Bonivard, which among the others, claims relationship with British anc.es- tors, is aWo a monster dog. He is one f h fi h id f p f at the fairs mentioned, and also at the * nd clouted cream, and all his lifetime recent non-sporting show held at Madi- • kid & voracious attachment for a leg of son Square Garden. Leila's pup, Valen- mutton. ti i t bt d hi fik »*< Paley, having been out fishing for » w ^ole day, was asked on his return if he had met with good sport. \Oh yes.\ ^« answered, \I have caught no fish, but I have made a sermon.\ , dg. He is one I Beau Brurarael, speakng of a man and of the five that carried o f the honors at wishing to convey his maximum of con- Philadelphia, where Mr. Williams had temptuous feeling about him said: « He all the dogs on exhibition. Rony is an- ' \ * fellow, now, that would send hi* lt ti f \ all the dogs on exhibition. Rony is other animal of the many that money could not buy. Most of these animals up twice for soup.\ JPepys, of Charles II.'s reign, having mentions: '* I are direct descendants of Sidney W. !com i» n y at breakfast, m^uua, . - --- - -------h - : had fdr them a barrel of oysters, a dish of neats' tongues, and a dish of anchovies, ; with wine of all sorts and ale.\ Pope, who was an epicure, would lie Smith's famous Englis St. Bernards Joe Emmet's famous ten thousand dollar dog Rector, which, by the way, cost only $4,000, was sold to the actor . . . for the latter amount by Mr. Hearn. « bed for days at Lord Bohngbroke's. Rector was raised here but was born in unless he were told that there were stewed England.— New York World. i lampreys for dinner, when he rose in- I stantly and came down to the table. A 'TimA Franklin at one time contemplated _. practicing abstinence from animal food, The sun dial was the first time meas- but having seen a cod opened which con- ure £ „ • , ' tained some small fish, said to himself. The Romans used water clocks in 160 *« I f you eat one another I see no reason _~* whv we may not eat vou.*' He accord- The hardest clock to keep wound is an ing | y dined on the cod with no small eight day one. degree of pleasure, —Bodsn Budget. Chades Harris, of London, invented c the pendulum in 1641. ! '\' . „ , \ _ Clocks which keep excellent time may | How Condensed Milk is Made, be bought for one dollar. | wi^n the milk is brought to the fac- In 1220 the first striking clock was in- ; torv i t i s carefully strained, placed in vented by a Cisterican monk. I can \ s or pails, which are put into a tank The style of modern _ fashionable • of wate r kept hot by steam coils. When y clocks is that of our grandfathers. The nrst woode lk d i country was by steam- p y g bot i j t i s transferred to larger, The nrst wooden clock made in this heated,open vessels,and quickly brought untry was by J:»mes Harrison in to boil This preliminar ht d heated,opn ,qy g J:»mes Harrison in to a boil. This preliminary heating and m*Q. . ijoijing has for its objects the expulsion In 1804 Henri de Wyck built a clock o f t jj e gaases of milk, which would in the palace of King Charles V. of caust } j t to foam in the vacuum pan, and * l ™ nce - j also to add to the keeping quality of the The highest priced parlor clock in ^^ by destroying the mold'germs. America is owned by a Wall street man. j A second straining follows, after which It was made in Xew York and cost $34,- j the milk is transferred to a vacuum pan, WG« _—_,_ where, at a temperature below 190 de- „ . „ *7 „ ~~ ^ , srrees Fahrenheit, it boils and is rapidly Hanging Makes the Muscles Eigld. canceat rated to any degree desired. It is strange how a little steady pres- j The vacuum pan employed is a close sure on the-windpipe affects people. Of vessel of copper, egg shaped, about six course it chokes them, but that is no ; feet in diameter. It is heated by steam reason why they shouldn't be able to coils within and by.a steam jacket with- ntove their limbs. They seem to loose out, closing the lower portion. In one all control over their muscles and give side of the dome is a small window right in. I remember a case that occurred through which the gas illumines the in- in Brookville, Me., when I f %as a young tenor, while on the opposite side is an man. A woman, the wife of a wealthy eye-glass, through which the condition *ea captain, % threw a skein of yam over o f the contents is observed. The pan the top of an open door one day. and is also provided with a vacuum guage sticking her head through tlie bight that and test sticks. hung down doubled up her knees so her Much of the milk used in the cities i& feet could not touch and remained in that simply concentrated, without any addi- l>osition until she choked to death. One tion of sugar. The process of concen- would naturally think that when she be- ! tration is continued in the vacuum pan can\e unconscious her muscles would re- until one gallon of milk has been re- lax- and allow her feet to drop to the floor, I duced to less than a quart. Condensed but such was not the case. Jlaagmg or j snilk intended to be preserved for any choking seems to make every muscle as Length of time has an addition of pure rigid as iron.-— Boston Qlobe. cane sugar made to it during the boiling, n '- and U usually put up in sealed cans. Young Udiesnow.Vesf/icar/p&siimM This sutfired or preserved milk, w^n jar to thi' men. I J««P«w*# Wl!1 kee H fo r m * n ? r ? ea r «r YtM»r su» Kept l a Orftetw A Washington Satchel man had occa- sion to go into the Senate Document Room the other day and was so struck with the busy and peculiar scene sented that he naturally fell to Captain Thomas H. McKee, £ aS* tatit superintendent. He said it was one of the most complicated departments of the Senate, or House either, for tliai matter. This branch has been presided over by many men of peculiar fitness and ability, said Captain McKee. \It is very com- plicated and requires great experience t o assure fitness. \There is a mass of bills and documents here,\ continued he, \and it requires a good deal of book-keeping and not a short memory to keep people in humor. The tails presented in Con- gress up to the last year aggregated 99,- 614, of which 61,108 were introduced in the House and 38,506 in the SenaU. But it is only a small item of the work to keep run of the bill*, the miscellaneous and executive doewreoU, together with committee reports of the two Houses, form one of the moat composite and varied collec- tions of literature, history and statistics to be fouad in any portion of the world.\ j \I should think it would require great j effort to keep in hand this complete! ssitaB, and vet be able to find any given | bill, document or report?\ the HaichH remarked. \It requires five clerks, but it is done,\ replied Captain McKee. U I have i given the work four years' study, two j years of which were in the House, and \ Mr. Smith, the superintendent, has been here twelve years.\ • **Do you not receive many peculiar re- quests?\ j \Oh! yes. Very many people simply] ask for a report, or document, or bill, I without mentioning the number, Con- gress or session, or even the correct title, when in fact, ttore are two or three hun- dred of the same kind of documents, and they wonder why we cannot hand them out. Again, some give the title without naming the number or Congress, and the same title, you see, may apply to a bill, an executive document, or miscellaneous \ document, or a report of a committee, and that of either House.\ j \What can you do in such cases!\ j \Well we have very many ways of j working out these difficult problems. It j is a kind of instinct that exercises and i tells us better than they, what is < wanted.\ I \Areyou not annoyed by those who! want documents?' 1 1 \No for the great portion who call \ know what they want. The great diffi- j culty with this class is, however, they. ] generally want too much. There are 1 many professionals who call, but they usually have private claims pending, are quiet and easily satisfied. There i« a j Mahometan here with a private claim who ia a crank. He calls every few days j to see if there is not some new docu- ment issued in his case. Then we have j a number of lady callers. They are usual- i ly undemonstrative and not so exacting as the gentlemen. A few of them, 1 though, who are playing the role of lob- j byfet, are nuisances. 1\hey would bore the man in the moon by their questions and importunities. A tew days ago, one of these lady lobbyists came into the ! document room and requested that we i give her a copy of her bill. We in- quired for the name in the bill and were ! given a name commencing with W. I; examined over six thousand pages of index matter, and informed her - that no such bill had ever been before Congress. Then she askea me to try an- other name beginning with It, and again \ I carefully examined the index matter, but without finding any such name. I then asked the nature of her claim, and : upon being informed, 1 cited a claim. It ! commenced with A. \Oh!\ exclaimed \ she. \that is the one I meant ail the j time; that is my claim!\ I had spent just two hours of hard searching of oid, musty papers, and to my utter disgust was informed that a claim which I could , have found in ten seconds, was what was desired! It came near trying my patience; but we must be. patient, you know.\ \ \From what source do you receive the greatest number of calls?\ \Clerks and messengers from commit- tees, then agents and attorneys. The latter give us much trouble, and are about the most ungrateful of all who call. They seem to think the Senate is under special obligations to support a document-room with its complement of files and men to keep them supplied with all they want—several copies of every- thing issued.\ \Do Senators make many calls?\ \Yes and they are peculiar to one branch of the work. They usually waut a precedent for some proposition, or the complete history of some act. This re- quires special work. ^Superintendent Smith is a specialist in this branch of the work. His methods are as peculiar to his success as are those of Pinkerton or Dayenport in working up a complicated case of crime. In his ^absence this branch of the work falls to me, and 1 assure you it tells upon the brain and nerve, it be-; ing the most laborious of all the duties. The Senators are the most industrious of all public men.\ \The newspaper men come often?\ \They come and go at will. We have : special arrangements for them, and I must say it is a pleasure to wait upon them. They are the most practicable of ; all in the use of documents. They take a document for what it is worth, and not because It is given to them, merely. No, ' we have no holidays. Our work is on the order of perpetual motion. It never stops. \There is almost a train load of all sorts of public documents in the docu- ment rooms of the Senate and House, and.they number away up over the hun- dreds of thousands. Jt requires a good many active minds to keep them in order to be plucked odtat a moment's notice.\ The value of the cocoauut as food is as yet but little understood. An in- ' stance of its use is found in the exper- ; ience of two shipwrecked sailors. They i were seven years on an island where their > only food was eoco.tnuts and an occa- | •ional flying fish. They retained good j health* and gained in weight. j A 'superstitious notion prevailed among the ancients that those who were stricken with lightning were honored by Jupiter, and therefore to be accounted holy. A Boston num has a sleigh which is claimed to bo the lightest one ia the world. It weighs thirty eight pounds, and its frame is made of hickory and •teeL . Baffle was the name of a punishment of infamy formerly Inflicted in England upon recreant knights, one part of which consisted in hanging them up by the heels. -*- Descending into the bowels of the earth it is found that the temperature in- creases at the mean rate of one degree Fahrenheit for every forty-five feet. At tbia rate water is at a boiling pitch at a depth of six miles, while at a depth of sixty miles the hardest rocks known to geologists are in a fluid or melted state. An English electrical journal has dia- covored the following popular fallacies concerning lightning, viz.: That chew- ing the splinter from a tree struck by lightning will cure the toothache, that Buch splinters wilji not bum; that the bodies of those killed by lightning shock do not corrupt, and that no one is killed by lightning while asleep. The largest room in the world, under one roof and unbroken by pillars, is at St. Petersburg. It is 630 feet long by 150 in breadth. By daylight it is used for military displays, and a battalion can completely manoeuvre in it Twenty thousand wax tapers are required to light it. The roof of this structure is a single arch of iron, and it exhibits re- markable engineering skill in the archi- tect. The question as to (he habit abUK y of the planets has lately been discussed with much ability by Professor McFarland. His conclusions are, that the four large outer planets have not sufficiently cooled down to allow life on their surface such as is seen on the earth; that Mars gives all telescopic and spectroscopic proba- bilities of conditions compatible with life as we see it; that the earth certainly for millions of years has been covered with multifarious life; that in respect to Venus jypd Mercury, no certain evidence or knowledge presents itself, and that the satellites are manifestly uot fitted for such life as the earth exhibits, the moon, in particular, having no water and no atmosphere*. The husks upon which the Prodigal Son fed, are not, as the reader is apt to imagine, the husks of maize, that is, of Indian corn. They are the fruit of the Kharub tree, and from their shape called in the Greek little horns. From the popnlar notion that they were the food of John the Baptist they are called St. John's bread. Dr. Thompson describes them as \fleshy pods somewhat like those of the honey locust tree from six to ten inches long and one broad, lined inside with a gelatinous «u'usiuuce. not wholly unpleasant to JVj iv.ste when thoroughly ripe. I have seen large orchards of the Kharub in Cypress, where it is still the food whJich the swiuc do eat.\ their aex it Ia ao unfailing Mc»4 All ta. OB« I>oDar a bottle, or •ddrias »*• \ ~®m OEfTE REMEDY, tad tt ha* eoapletelT e«t»£«» fJfl&TIP •ay*: \*or jeaw I Buffered 1 from a obmp'alut caked *rav«l. I employed the be«t medical talent wltfeoat obtaining any nclp. My wlf«,wtebad me to try DR. KENNEDY^ FAVOKITE REMEDY. TO rdSa«herldld,andIiUteUwreaiitt In on* aA- fence: Ian now a well Mr~Ar¥;woT^af'Po^_wa^: ., forTWBNTy.FlVi YEARS from a dkwaie of the thJrb. bone, ca-iee<i by Impure blood. He finally ap- pll^ to Dr Kenned/, of Hondoat, K. Y., wbo am- putatad the kg near t U tbieh Jotal To Purify the Blood. tiros prereot tat Stare of tbe disease, FAVOHITB REMEDY waa given, and Mr. Kbworthts In In the Woomof b«Uthtothiad«y. FAVORITE K KM ED Y la also a greatjmttettlon from attack* Uxat originate in cban» of fife, aeaa >na and etlinat*. To women FAVOlQTE BEKKDYproveaar-al blewlng. NO AGENTS New Machines for $20. SS__ES8S_U.:--. k. C. JOHNSON, 37 North Pearl St., A»b»n y> W.Y. L IAR $60.5 TON WAGON 80ALES. tjggijs «4itf«an»B80rBnrag, We will tend yon FRBB ONE OOFT of the If you with Em»i«7«eat4ittritratin( wmplM u 4 UklBf order, for p*per u d PREMIUMS we «M ttttait a ttSnffVX •feould rnjoy for one M •dited, illenti-kted joti w ewapU»«BU, pUc y « W. • . TfetaatM ft Ct.. ••»•.. 4*4 Are* St., PWIa, Fa. R. U. AWARE THAT Flog \Withered and agedr Before her tfaws from \Malaria* T*porm, tfeoogfc at* rtlctrfar complaint, BO* twine ott grumpy kind, y* ovoHiif a» great \A short time ago I pnrnhssiii ytmr vm edy for on» of the children, who tad * *«r? severe attack <* bilioorats, WMI 1« occurred ' to me that the renwdy might Wp my wife M I found that our little jirl upon noortrj \d £cstr Her taUowneeft, and looked M freah as ft MW blown daiay. WeU, tbe •torj is som tdd. Jty wife, to-day. ha« gained hsr old- timed beauty with oompomid interett, and i« now «s handsome a matron (if I do say tt myself) a» can be found in thii county, whJkA is noted for pretty womem. Aod I h*T» onlf Bop Bitten to thank for i t \The dear creature just looked orer my ahoulder, and says, 'I can flatter equal to thedaysof our courtship,'and that remind* me there might be more pretty wioe*' if my broker fanners would do as I have don*} Hoping ycu may long be snared to do good I thankfully remain. G. I* JAMS , Biunmu.it, Prince George Co.*, M&, I HTNone genuine without a bunch of green Hops on the white label phtia all the rile, poisonous stuff with \Hop\ or \Hops* in their name. * T»D-g • « LYDIA t. f»tMKHAM*8 . • VEGETABLE COMPOUND Alt those BalafM Cowslstats * and Wcakaeaaca to eoaimca • 4l •tfct**» .« • FEM1LB POFlILiTIOK. • , rrlfflU 11,^4, !ttar kaM^a fcr* it claim* to do, tfun*a*dt9fla<Hn win jfmfIn ~t//V « • II wOl car* entirely alll Ororlaa troobl ~— and Ulowation, 1 entirely al OT»TUA trouble*, la&uwn» w-uion, Fatttsf aad PtttfaaiiimmH.aa4 BpltuU WealuMaa, aad to j*rttc*Jariy M obaftf»of Ufa. • • s • • • •7* * * • * MAZ1LIAN GOMPODND — •- - -qJS Healthy Bleep. I think we may safely say that every one requires six hours 1 sleep in the twea- ty-four. and very many men and women, not to mention fools, require even more. Certainly, too much sleep is harmful; but too little is vastly more so. I would let each man regulate his hours of sleep by what he feels are his real reauire- ments; always urging him to avoid the suspicion of laziness, to take into con- sideration the bed he lies upon, and to watch the effect on his health of any sys- tem of sleep he adopts. If you get up wben you first wake, providing you have had six hours of Bound, refreshing sleep, you can scarcely get wrong. But make sure of your six hours 1 minimum, and be wonderfully suspicious of the necessity for further sleep, as it is apt to become, not necessity, but indulgence. Welling- ton could sleep at any moment; Baron Bunson could sleep for half aa hour at any time in the midst of his studies awaking refreshed, and resuming his work with increased vigor. A blessed gift this; such a faculty, combined with that of early rising, is as good as a fortune to a capable man, or, indeed, to almost any man. SJeep is heaviest in the tirst few hours, gradually becoming lighter, and probably dVurbed by dreams, as time wears on, until a slight noise dis- turbs us, or our rested system resumes full work of its own accord. Everybody knows that in dreaming part of the brain h awake and at work, while the other part is asleep -as much as the bruin can sleep; at all events, exercising lessened function. It U therefore obvious that dreamless sleep in most useful, as dreams are evidence of work by some part of the brnrn, detracting from perfect rest. A very important factor in securing healthy sleep is the kind of bed we lie .upon. Feather beds 1 cannot commend; indeed, luxuries—and this is an un- doubted one—are not to be sought by him whose aim is perfect health and strength. A spring mattress is very ex- cellent, and the Larder your couch, to be comfortable, the more likely are you to secure healthy, refreshing sleep, not unduly prolonged. It is a difficult mat- ter to rise early from a feather bed, diffi- cult to awake iu a reasonable time, and more so to leave its wa'mth and cosiness in winter. But the luxury must be sac riiiced to the more healthful influence of the mattress. The clothing should be light and warm; and 1 cannot but recom- mend the sheet of paper placed between two blankets as being very warm, for paper is a pcor conductor of heat. You get warmth by this means without undue weight of clothing. Then, your bedroom mnat be well ventilated, for you requite to take in an extra stock of oxygen dur- ing the night to help out the supply for, the dav. You will sleep too niucn if the ak is impure. -Leeds Mercury, Faith in One's Self. Queen Elizabeth once said to a cosjr- tier: *'Tho^e succeed best in this life who pass over it quickly ; if we stop we sink.\ This saving might oft be repeat- ed, and with profit, too, if oftener prac- 1 ticed. Life being short, we should make the most of it while it lasts. Let one trust himself, fet. him exert his capabili- ties to their fullest extent, and sooner or later success will he his. To fail is ab- solutely impossible, if a man is fully de- termined to succeed and has an estab- tuhed purpose in view. BRUCE LINE I £j* gr» h&it to its a&tanl color. Recomme -' *--'- ' ^wad heml t»- Sd f i &tanl color. Recommended eheml t».- Send for Mk A\P., >•« - York I circular U. S.PENSION & INCREASE. Many offieera, aoldicva, aailora, widows. «hUdr«n, mottora *nd Utters •«ty*n e r», Mill etttl led to PfiNJ?ION—many oOtcera. ttoldlerA, Mftiiora to INCBE A4E of Poasioa. ifin dwi^t. or \R»;ectf d,« or -'Dropped,\ WllfTK IIEKE. ^hi« A««ner not . ezo«ed«a by vf% b ogtun, D, C, or otb»m, O »m> here from «v«r 2O «tfite« and TrrrltorieH. Prwspi »»d MiicrciMilnl, utb«rwia» up charge. ; Baud \wo ttttupa tor reply *nd curcul&r. Arfdret* PENSION * i1.A Ii»I AU ESC V, • n 224 K. Htnlc «t., Tret.ton, N.J . (LwteU.S. P»*Dalyn Ag*<aey,,^N. J.) ' ALL II^P^RFCCTIOIIS of ibe F*c«, Hand* »nd F«ot, SupvrAuooa Hair, Mol«e. Warta. Fnckka, Mtth, R«d NUM>, Eruvtioo«, 8c«rs, Pittinjr. ««d their tre«tui*nt. Dr. J«bn Woodbnrr, 3 ? Nor I b P©nr I Htrrrt, Albajjy, N. Y, Kattbliabed 13T0. Hmnd 10 etnhi tot to A. T AROEaetaaiapl»preiti(ia«ebroBioachoo} reward. JU diplmna, merit, credit, birthday chnatnuw, new j y»»r, acTipiure card*. 4c. ,20e< Ait rob. Co,, W*rr.-j), PJ . PIANOS AMD 1OR6ANS at LwPrices. I* AfillC 8*»»pU> Book, Pr>min;a Liat. Pr;oe J/»t ami VARICOCELE i^^^ro^J*.^ •OLD IN ALL PART* OP THC < - ON TH1 FOLLOWINQ 1A»V TiMMl PIANOS, §t » OAMI, AND #f O WONTMLV FOR TM I BALANCI UNTIL PAIO. ORQANC,«f 5 CA«»> AND «« MONTHLY. •END WOn ILLUSTHATS9 OATALOOUl ANDRKOUOIO PRIOE*. Horace Waters « Co- 224 FIFTH ATE., KEWTOBK. FREE A Oonmhip, M t £^e| QIf S by tho Union Pob. Oo.,«—V V !• HMrark.M. \ \ * ' 100,000 ROYAL PRESENTS!! 7 -A.JSTXJ A. l laoan at 4 Per Cent. e*<«« wbtcb we ea a not eitt«era; e b*\r«. p«rtl«l BUiBQer. Presents will bn tent to a t m cent* for a (mom h*' trial «ub»crf ptlwn l ^iias! ho amntbvwca •r«. Alltfiee'j)ve{j „-.-.« uKof the United Btateft or Canada. Jivery . , rpopcr waJsaprlTHeged to apply fora*— he amoant borrowed beiujt peniiittea to remain u&paid «ui Juog aa nntbonvwca kccpithe latcrr»tpaid, circulation («tstch will prob«blf b« doaWed) our p U) circulation («tstch will prob«blf b« doaW i—Ktt0U0v(»arlf««bM'r!ber«,^lttX0U);l J 00(>lnchc *-, r« > ££SLr¥MBh:%i¥or ap andj>rc3« . , office, repairs, «tc. p 'r!ber«,^ltt :%i~¥or p . Cf* will approximate aa foliowaa ..vcrf ftlr:K.$i r<-r line, au p«r inch, 1* . . . r -r , —ric, 1'«,I*J0 co;,:ca, Ji iasat-a, ae<MXjy; *«UA* _ . , ,._, .... , r jceinprop»iri!i n locirculMlm. With but 25#» drcolaOoa tfi» prontawoaidj^ebutatemboftbeamopnt. Therefore---—»—•• j -•• • • *-- their m*me% we desire to return f*ror for f aror. Anv *ub«cr per cenU, tbe principal to atand if dedred, as long aj the Wr< be *enda MSflceaU for as-roonttae' trlnl subscription tox>ur p advert Ulugnpan „„ - rtlaert pay for apace in prop»iriii a t< „ _ . jof tbeantonnt. Therefore a«»ut>acriL<-rsar« doing uta f&vur wben Uiey a«sdM ibelr n*mea, we desire to return faror for f aror. Any syt b«crH>cr * !io de*Jreato borrow from tJ&to pQB »ti \ \ rowrrrcmalxuaaobacrlber, akuutd ao au u VB4A paper. r juomu» lusueprorsia, not i«-w» man «jwuiior more tbun r>30. Flrrt y^ar*aiot«r««t at4MT69C to bo deducted frornardoiintJuaned. lour lntllrldual note U aii tbeaecoriiyaasfld. pro* # laend tbe names of aeveral of yonr iicigtibora — to whom we can refer—not M to the amount of property you are worthbn t aa to yoer good d»ract*r. Kvery aobacrlb'.*r maatpo«Uiti<iya|rreetOfihow tbe paper and pietcnt to bia friend* and nclfrhbora. When a loan !» mad?, the adjointng form of note will b« tent with the money to the aaba^riber'a Bearcat bank or rxpTesa office, Kid no iio:eneed bealgntd until tbe money !a paid over. Send the uatnea of aeveral Teferencea. and lnjme<llat< * * \** *~ ** ~ la deaired, no referencea u 900 GOLD WATCHES FREt! \WMO WILL «K3O» THi QUICKEST t dgJUr*, t IL.mHi ith lU maturity. It ii no part of tbe principal of tb* note wl W I s making a p tb« abore list of Bnoaenta, w« decided to tobedJvldedoqu»JiTaiaona-the tit 4M0 aubac)be* aead SO cent* you w ill be entitled to If jonrlettcrUami *«-•«-^' qualiy among-the &n& SWO aubacr)ber*received. — will be entitled to oturrcetpt good for on.*, prt* ibe first fcUreceivedjroti r-\' • * Tbe watch la one tmmi; » beautiful rold wstcfi. Tbe watch laone ilflftflarsr^U'tn th- pt. We wiii aead a printed mi of tbo awards, tree, and all present* w forwarded to boldera of recefnta a« tlie\ may direct. A list of watch wfnurra will bo pullj-ii^d In our pitper. The 30 _ ceata yoa a«nd u» la the regular pri<.« for 6 Montlis, t herff<;ro you pay nol&jng for t lie present. 6ubscii??e at once. Doa'i waltaaay. wewMUcaa yoothapaperoaeyeftrandanuui- bcred receipt* en3dfw>r3i»r«acma, If you tend ua 1*1. Get Crefrlendatojvin roa. and aeud ti.50, and we^ttl*<>ndthe paper6 montaa and wtmrabcTcd rccrtpt f*jr each cf youraub- scribtra and 1 extra for your trouble. Ko fHAtpc&eincnt. 6cndi9rab»cTibcr«,intb fc, and we will a«ld ypa 12 *ul>- \'•-'pUoaa and i s receiptt, 'iH!« offer 1« rood only nntfl rrb.l&,lA8&. We haw Ki,tX)0i(u&srrif«cra already, and 3nly require45.005tnoi-e to bav* 1 the df»alr>'d ouuib«-r. Our ild patrona and anb»crSt>cr«, whom v e muiiOrr \><r (U'>> iand*, ehoald go to wr.k r.t 6nce and h<-]p u* lacreas*; our li«t by tola erand and generoua oiler. Aa t o on . . o r Meir«*otlie AoenVy.\ ~I: -,a< eata^o our aub«crib<»r8, gly- n to them ab*o- eiytcee. Thist<iachaniooIaUf«tUne,(A<! true path' jr to vour future fonun*. Every 8ul»»crit)<.r tcct a prize. JLfvrtun« may t>epomr$ ifvvu tciU tut wretch \ forth four hand to reeeictlL It oo«'aouly 60 centt to try —it itpottiblcyouvo.ltUtit POfiitf Pustace stamri* taken from pUeea where aPoata!Note ean nothe obtained. Kemlt by Poatal Note, plainetireJopeor expreaaj ILLINOIS AORIOULTURI8T, (A) |Q2 LaSalte St., Chicago, IHTI

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