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being who wishes to
ebeing ! If you do not
Vill ihave no diffoulty in
o companion of a different
I Voquettes are but too rare.
at requires g t abilities,
'a gfay and airy spirit.
coquette ghat provides all
hse t; 4geste the riding party,
Jhe piWiic gives anid guesses cha
* ots them. She is the stirring
amint aWi the heavy congeries of so
O the soul of the house, the
. Let any one pass a very
eek, or it may be ten days,
r~o and analyze the cause
, and one might safely
Ga. tlewager that his solution
present him with the frolic phan
n*i of a ooquette.-DiraeU.
' tdthey thing the women do, but less
openly, says a correspondent at Sarato
Ig is to play cards for money, and
A of the private parlors of the
a Uion and Congress Hall could
tell pre tales of fair faces, flushed
neither th rouge nor wine, but the
Seeitement of gambling. Betting at
races, which has become so common
mong thM ladies, has stimulated their
~ve of chance, and the fashion of play
Ing for gold has been brought over from
'I London last winter I was aston
ished t hearing of a card party given
by an American lady whose name is
knowii throughout this country. The
company was small, all but one Amer
leans, and it was given on Sunday even
i , though in her own land the lady's
ons-soruples forbade her driving in
Central Park on the Lord's day. That
niht--there were no gentlemen present
,000 and a number of diamond rings i
changed ownership. Poker is the favor
ite game here, and in the warm after
noons, when the ladies are supposed to <
be enjoying their inevitable and innocent i
siesta, a good many, arrayed in dresing
sacques and skirts, and fortified with ,
claret cobblers and Roman punch, are<
making their pin money fly, and some<
of the worst scrapes that married women
get into is in trying to account for their 1
lack of jewels to their husbands.
Wome ' Pts.4
The relations between women and the
41 dumb animials whom they -keen and
adore form a very interesting anal corn
Plex question. The lady who is given
to horses and to dogs regards them with
a feeling altogether different from those
entertained by men, who are, in a sense,
equally devoted to both. Love, there is
poetical authority for saying, makes up
the whole sum of the existence of wom
at', and is athing apart to the life of a
zrian; and the woman who has a passion
for Jirstable and her kennel seldom
Sfor anything else. The dog
which she ?eta~ and the horije which she
rides have a more vivid personality than
they could psess for the sluggish soul
of any of te lords of creation. The
most enthusiastic panegyrists of animals
have been women. Kingsley and White
Melville both of them loved dogs and
horses, and described what may be
called their inner life and emotions with
pathos and power. Katerfelto is a mon
ument reared by a loving, as well as by
a knowing, hand to an unmortal steed
-But one must go to the novels of Quida
to fled 'what dumb-aaimal worship really
is. No doubt the animals themselves
are perfectly aware of the intensity of
the affection 'which they awake in the
breasts of their mistresses. They do
their best to reciprocate it, and thus
there springs up between the dog or the
horse and the lady a sentiment which is
one of more than intelligent friendship,
aaalmost approaches to the verge of 1
No Bad Fatheors-in-Lawv.
No doubt it is more difficult for a I
woman to suppress her indignation, toe
Sconceal Irritation, to ignore unpleasat-. 1
\( etBs, to 1icel or affect indifference; but a
Syou see, madamne, 'we are not inquiring t
I? into causes but as to the fact. Women
sie doolaei to have more tact than men;(
~they have in Borne social things, but t
~'~r-Ii Supotet things I think not. Itm is
~r~s~moathe lack of tact on the part E
eine 'atsets clique against clique i
0 tions and church societies of<
,hat causes almost all associa- :
~4~&t~aedby women to break up
inIsne; that keeps so many peo
pl~~tj~t water in family hotels and
~'$~ rh~ue, or 'wherever lovely I
~wwup~amntes. It is to alack of I
~ >otb ~owe the traditional mother- I
1a4w.~*ter-in-law have no bad e
~ r,~to~w inywhere. May I not bay i
S0isk beoause they have too much tact
stafier oomuch tact to notice a
in lnattera that should wisel
.. Does not any woman rea
ohtact men are found to ek- t;
In crdet tosuccessfully keep their e
1life? It has been shrewnlyr
~know, whether clubs would e
with ladies not merely be- p
myve not eclub ditsposi- e
* hey cannot abide to- t
bQpt getting into hostile divis-.
i~ ~Ia goddeal of ta-et to.
wauina and eual terms
Ospersons n keep all "
ih~outofseight, The club
. the highest civilization ea
obbin butthe self-re- p
of diverse interests al
qsan- excellent tes ii
are better adapted el
ithout co0lis- ae
~$ b~ rsing-roona A
Mi8to intb .g
ia &adyf bea
Ind teuu kook. -mumk am
belle has out the ~uckerIgg string of
her mouth, and no log murmura
"prues prns rns. SheF ca
ens ou m sia uly aid g
good satisfaotion, where before only one
oould find room at a tiwe. The reader
who supposes that the above is fanciful
and not plain, straightforward fashion
news is very muph mistaken. Women
ean chan the style of their faces if
ot at at least considerably. Wle
hair over the forehead can be so ar
ranged as to produce any desired out
line for the upper part of the face ; the
mouth can be made to widely vary its
expression, the eyes can be kept partly
wide open or languidly half closed; the
cheeks can be rounded by using
"plumpers," the eyebrows can be
arched or straightened; the color can
be controlled to a high degree, - Thus
it is apparent that woman can, if cleyer,
have to some extent the kind of face she
wants. The nose is about the only in
tractable feature. It strikes right out
in unalterable independence, deing all
efforts to shorten or straighten it. Let
me interpolate the fact that not one
woman in ten ever laughs or smiles nat
urally. Knowing full well our defects
f teeth or expression, we try to hide or
reform them. I know a girl who will
never go to the minstrels or other shows
because she isn't pretty when she laughs.
[f inadvertently caught by something
3c,&mic, she buries the laugh in a hand
kerchief ; but, whenever possible, she
loes her laughing internally. This
wrenches her terribly, and sooner or
later her vitals will get broken all to
pieces ; but she prefers death to a dis
play of scraggy teeth.
Me man Who Rw=-: toee==b !_en
rehIcao Letter to New York Express.]
The history of Mr. Pullman is that of
i busy man-sagacious, ambitious and
iseful. He is now about forty-seven
rears of age, in perfect health, sym
athetio in his habits, and good for
;wenty years, at least, of work. He has
k home in Chicago that cost nearly
0400,000, where he lives mostly while in
kmerica. He has elegant summer places
)n the St. Lawrence and at Long Branch,
Lt which one of his four brothers, two of
vhom are preachers, or some of his im
nediate family or friends may be found
luring the summer. He spends much
>f his time in Europe. Th secret of
us .being able to accomplish so much
>usness.is his marvelous power of dis
srimination in selecting his lieutenants.
Je simply has to order, and the work is1
lone. Mr. Pullman got his start in
nining in Colorado. He made some,
noney there, and Mr. H. I. Kimball
was, I believe, associated with him. It
s said that he was worth less than
$100,000 when he began with the sleep
ng cars. He bought out the patents of
Wagner and Woodruff and organized
he P~alace Car Company on a small
oale. The same company now has over
L,200 palace, hotel and sleeping cars i
unning in this country. These cars i
lost more than $15,000,000. The Pull
nan Southern Company, of which he is
President, has about eighty-five cars
unning, and is building new ones as
apidly as possible. This company is
nanaged by Major Thomas Hayes, of I
souisville, and he has handled it, as he
loca every thing else, successfully, I
iear that it had nearly $400,000 debt a
Lye years ago, when he took it. It has
bout paid this debt in five years and 8
dded $500,000 worth of cars-a prettyE
ood record. Pullman cars have been ~
>ut on the roads in England, but none
re yet running 'on the continent. In E
Engl and they are very successful. In
his country the railroad company pay
4r. Pullman three cents a mile for y
very mile the car is pulled over the e
cad. It furnishes lights and gas. The
ullmans maintain the car and equaipe ~
b. Some of the roads have abolished
he Pullman cars and put on a line of
leepers of their own. This custom is
Lot growing, however, some of the roads
tavng abol ished their own sleepers and
econtracted with-.the Pullmans. The
Lotel cars do not pay on any line, but
re kept on as a convenience and in the I
ope that they will finally. The chiefp
nterprise with which Mr. Pullman has b
een connected since he organized the L
ystem of cars that bears his name was ti
he elevae railway system of New York. 6
'he cars were and are made at his
rorks. His next enterprise was the City
f Pullman. This is now occupying his
ime, and will keep him busy for ayear
ir two. He will, doubtless, enlarge it
yen beyond its present scheme,-and add
tew industries to the vast ones already
ollected there, and thus, may be, the
teed for more workmen and more hands.
Norwegians at Table.
Table manners are at a low ebb in I
forway. Consistency does not seem to e
'e regarded as a jewel. The same peo
le who bow so vey; ceremoniously to E
ach other and express sympathy and
uterest in the veriest trifle of life, and a
rho dance and grimace fully five min
tes at ain open door before they can
etermine which shall enter first, are
xceedirigly ill-bred during meal time.
'heir knives wander so far down theirt
broats that one must at least admire '
beir courage, though faillng to appre- '
iate its object. In these feats they
ival the professional knife-swallowers
f Bombay. They hold their forks like C
ens. Even a four-tined fork is nost
onsidered too unwieldy to use as a
mothpick. All knives are put promis
niously in to the butter dish-which in
ced is never provided with a separate
nplement. Also when spoons are furn
hed for a public dish a Norwe'
enerally prefers using his own.
re sucked from the shell. Thee
at most voraciously, dislayi ngte a
stites of tigers, and makiog disagreeab e
oises with their mouths, They rise
ad reach across the table for something
ou could readily pass them, and some
mes a rson gets up and walks to the
td of te table for sogne particular dish
a fancles. When the plates are changed 2
the end of a,* course the knives and .a
irks are apt to be simply wpdby the ,
aiter upon a towel ini full sih, and
ten complacently returned toyou.
ud to"rnhe was the orth,"iY~p whod
ont fom teire pnteo plitness,
itomtehaut .dlded pltes.
mdhappe and wellm a by~ b
delUded o14 M.~
and Ann, bg J~Wb
sod >. -oa ej
oeevqa the whole reve.
& ad it became heirdutto
sem thus =to George 1. mounte4
o 5,000,000, This sum was, however,
y dooresed, and the various
mnt undrtakenby Parlia
ment. There were, however, a number
Df sources of revenue, not founded on
taxation, but arising chiefly from the
Orown lands, which had come to be re
garded-as the hereditary property of the
oooupant of the throne.
At the commencement of the present
reign Queen Victoria surrendered to Par
liament the whole of these funds receiv
ing in lieu thereof a fixed annual allow
anoe of 11,925,000 "for the support of
Her Majes 'a household and of the
honor and ty of the Crown of the
United om of Great Britain and
Ireland." list is apportioned as
To the royal privy purge......... *M000
Salauies of the household .....*...656,800
Expezus of the plaoe.......... .852,500
noy[O n bounty.......... .... ,000
U.PPropriated ----............... 40.200
It is to be observed that of this
amount only the first item comes into
Ihe Queen's own hands; the rest the
Lords of the Treasury apply in paying
salaries of the household and the ex
penses of the various palaces; also the
salaries of the rangers of the royal parks
and other itemn. There are upwards of
uoe thousand persons maintaiied out of
the bivil list. Mavny of the offices are
complete sinecures, their raison d'etre
having long since expired, and are only
kept up as a warm place for some one.
I addition to the sums stated the
Queen receives the revenues of the
Duchy of Lancaster, amounting to about
?220,000. We may take it that the
amount which the soveteign really has to
apnd amounts to abdut half a million of
It has always been the usage of the
English Parliament to provide for the
shildren of the reigning sovereign. Un
ler the present reign this demand upon
bhe national purse has been unusually
The Prince of Wales, by 20 Vict., ch.
[ has an annuity of $200,000. Besides
his he receives the revenues of the
Duchy of Cornwall, amounting to about
0800,000; so thatr his income may be
baken at about $500,000. The Princess
>f Wales receives an annuity of $50,000,
;o be increased to $80,000 in the event
>f her being left a widow. The other
3hildren and near relations of the Queen
ire provided for as follows : The Duke
>f Edinburg, $125,000; the Duke of
Jonnaught, $125,000 ; the Prince Leo
>old, $40,000 ; Princess Frederic Wil
ielm, ,of Prussia, $40,000 ; Princess
Jhristian, $30,000 ; Princess Louise,
p30,000 ; Grand Duchess of Mecklen
>urg, $15,000; Princess Took, $25,000 ;
Duke of Cambridge, $60,000 ; making in
ill a total which the donsolidated fund
ias to boar of $780,000. Adding to this
ihe sums already detailed we have a sum
>f $3,225,000 as the cost of royalty in
* THE ENGISH MINS'RnY.
Having disposed of th Queen and the
oyal family, we next come to the Min
sters of State. Their salaries are as
!irst Lord of the Treasury (Mr. Glad
Jhancr of the Exchequer........25,000
(As Mr. Gladstone fills both these
offices at present this salary is not
aord President of the Council... --...10,000
iord Privy Seal-.--.--.*- -- -- .. ... 10,000
lecretary of the Home Department
(Sir \William Harcourt)---... -.:. 25,000
~ecrear for Foreign Affairs (Lord
Granvile)... ---------------.. 25,000
eoretary of the Colonies (Earl Kim
berly) .....------------------ . .. 25,000
ecretary of Way(Hh~ Childers)..-. 25,000
eoretary of India (Marquis of Hart
'lrst Lord of the Admirlty (Lord,00
Ihief Secretary for Ireland (Mr.
Forster)--------------- .... 2,0
ostastr-eneal(Mr. Fawcett)... 12,500
resident of the Board of Trade (Mr.
Chamberlain)-..--..--..--..--. -..... 10,000
resident of the Poor Law Board (Sir
hancellor of the Duchy of Lancas
ter (Mr. Bright) - ,-----... 10,000
'joe President Coimitte~f Educa
It will be observed that in the forego
ig list we have omitted one very im
ortant officer, the Lord Chancellor ; but
amuch as he represents the head of
Le Court of _Chancery, and that his du
Les are judicial, his i lry is omitted
'om the calculation.
'rHE HOUBE OF LORDS.
'he Lord Chancellor as Speaker re
ceives-... ------ - .--............$20,000
Ihairmnan of Conmmittee -. -.. . ....12,00
Lnd other salaries.--- ... --.-. .....176,720
This total includes lighting, heating,
varming, and other expcnses.
THE HOUSE OF COMMONS
'he Speaker (Mr. Brand)-.. ---.. ...$25,000
lie counsel.--------------------.... ,0
~ir I. Erskinie May (the great 9,000r
ity on Parliamentary la~w)-.-.. ....10,000
ergeant-at-Arms (who arrested Mr.
Lnd other salaries anal expenses......226,555
In addition to these sums there are in
he building account amhounits charged
o the account of the Westminster Pail
Le; but as these are not annual amounts
ye have omitted them.
A summary of the foregoing figures
pves us :
lost of the royal family...... ....8,825,000
lost, of the Ministry.... ....... ....292,000
lost of the House of Lords..........216720
lost of the House of Commons.., .. 276,555
8o that, taking the population of Eng
ind at 82,000,000, ~they pay about 12j
ents per annum (sixpence farthiing in
$nglish ourreno ) for the royal family,
hie House of I ds and .the House of
A question of Mileage.
Jones held an execution against a
irmer and when he called for a settle
ient the agriculturist took him out into
big pasture and point~ed out a wild
be leie upn one chase the
.er around for awhile, and then sat
own, and taking out his book began to
" What are you doing there ?" asked
Chargn ieg, rpidt.cn
"Doe ihoue t alo ona 9 up. al h
"I). Ihaveit mU to pay?" gasped the
m nner of prcdu.
cOre it. Now, inci~ o
of Suow 'nmentpUo.p,
rSt ior the tull nate tCh
published by. Having b
you must next send a letter 0f1eguest I
your (~sgeunnor United Stages Ser
ator. i1thr one will do. The -hortk
your letter the better, as CowreuuW
usually have enough to read 'itout IN
ing troubled with a long letter wio
can eaily be reduced to a dosen wOW&i
It is not neesaryto give yeur resor
for wanting the bok nor is neessaa
rto give your 'ml reference
etc. Se re of societies should a
wa affix e seal of the scilety to a
le s unless the-oretr be persoi
ally acquainted with the ongressma
or Senator. Always be sure and gh
your full addreus-State county, oil
and street-and never Q to return t
enclosed receipt blank to the proper pe:
sons, postage rpad. In orderim
books always wte separate letter f<
each department. Never write to tM
different men for th same book, as t
various departmento keep a record of a
books ta go out, and if caught tryiz
to get duplioates, without good reao
for doing so, you are liable to fall ini
trouble and not get any books at all.
Peek of Peck's Sutn, helped an. oL
lady oF the oars at some Western statk
three or four yoars ago, and she died laI
month and left him 022,000 in bond
Even as homely a man as Peck nev
loses anythir by playing grandpa.
Very likely the editor of the Pr<
Preas thought hewas doing us akini
ness by starting that story, but if I
could see the procession of charil
seekers that have fied up our golde
stairs since, he would be sorry. M
never appreciated what an immen
circulation the lhe Pres had until ti
people began to congratulate us on 01
good luck. 1t' va Circulation must I
principaly iA yVV housea.--Peck'e &a
A BOSTON artist discovered an ancien
moss-grown, vice-clad stone mill
Maine, and sat down to sketch it, mu<
to his own delight, as well , i to that
the owner. When night fe he had b
sketch half done, and the u'. mornit
he returned to finish it. 4. eanwhil
the owner had "tidied up" tne place t
grubbing up the vines, scrap -ig off t]
moss and giving the stones a fine coat
A Plesare Woraan Dehneiaam.
Hanging between two small window.
and catching the light from a larger on
opposite, in one of the offices of Adam
Express Company, at 59 Broadway, Ne'
York--the office occupied by Mr.'W. IE
Hall, head of the delhvery diepartmient
us a plain finished but neatly frame
chromo about 2j by 8 feet in size, whic:
is looked upon by hundreds of peopl
daily, on many of whom it has awoi
derful and salutary effect. It represeni
a flight of half a dozen rough stone steg
leading from the swarded bank of
placid lake to a little rustic temple 84
in the rugged side of the motuntai
which rises in stupendous proportior
in the background all covered with
rank luxuriant gowth of foliage i
brush and tree. Inthe ope door of thi
little temple stands a hal concealed f4~
tire, with an arm and hand extended, hok
ing forth a small, dimly defined packag
while seated on the sward at the foot <
the steps an aged pilgrim, barefootei
lame and decrepid, bears a staff in om
band, and in the other ho'lds before h:
dim eyes a small bottle, whose label la
eagerly scans. This label bears th
words "St. Jacobs Oil the Great Ge:
man Remedy.?' Simple as this litt]
chromo appears in its unostentatiot
position, it has an influence which:
would be difficult to estimate. "It is I
that picture and the persuasions of M1
Hall, ' said Mr. Edward J. Douglass,
gentleman connected with .Mr. Hall
department, "that I owe my preser
ability to perform my work. Some weeli
ago I was violently attacked with sciati
rheumatism, and hour by hour I gre
worse, and nothing my family or the do4
tor could do gave me any relief. Ibegan I
think in a few days that my case was hopy
less and that Iwas doomed to be an ni
valid and helpless cripple for life. Bi
at last I thought of thast picture whic
I had so often looked at with but litti
interest, and then Mr. Hall came to im
bedside, and telling me how St. Jacol
Oil had cured him of a worse and longe
standing case than mine, urged me to us
the same remedy. I did so that ver
night, directing my wife not I
spare it but to apply it thoroughi
according to the &irections ; th:
she did with a large piece of flann4
cloih saturated with the Oil, and the
bound the cloth to the affected parti
The next morning I was free from pair
and although a little sore in the hij
was able to dress myself, and the nie>
day resumed my duties In the office s
sound as a dollar. Here I am nowi
full health and strength, having had i:
touch of rheumatism or other pain sic
Whenever I see one of our drivers<
any other person who shows any symj
toins of lameness or stiffness, I point han
to the picture in Mr. Hall's office, at
then direct him to go for St. Jacobe O
at once."-N. Y. Eening Telegram.
Forgot the Evil.
Why dwell on the evil side of life
It is the good that should be empha
sized and portrayed. In all our poetr
and art, in ad our literature let thie be.
and highest togts ad lealnto
be brought to the arntnd thinferic
he dropped out ofslh.In all on
business, in all our social Intercourse
in all our amusements let the good b
made prominent, let heroie deeds an
generous lives be known and, admired
and those of an opposite kind be burie
in the silence they deserve.
Mosu: How, Esq., of Haverhill
IMass., stogyindorses St. Jacobs 01
!or rheumatism, etc., from the observa
tion of its effects in' his factor as als<
[u his own family-so we see frm oni
of our Massachusett's exchanges.
Bridgeport (Conn.) Standard.
"War should a red cow give whit
milk?" was the subject for discussion i:
a suburban agricultural club. After ai
[uour's debate the Secretary of the meel
ing was instructed to milk the cow an<
bring in a decision amlgto the te
its of the milk Iwas blue.-Net
___ __ * ha
SI A&" .
10"M to meve
o ith fcoh
VG= alhe p1atn a4 eOl, I ou
ashef to' make a pair of louts fom
m yoong Reantmorend two moniths an
ibMi -y to _Mf
and h hasn't paid for them yet,'
bse answerd was, "Father, dear t'
I. too awfn1l too-too," and she fell like a
a little fad dower at his foot.-Brooklp
L- Charred Bran.
The of charred bran for nwavinl
' delicae fruit while on the r to mark
et bids fair to solve the problem whil
e has so long perplexed some - millers
Y Converted to charcoal, the light an
s slippery product of the mills ceases b
be unmanageable; and it is quite likel
g that a large local demand for charre
>r bran will are in the vicinity of moo
0 mills for paking not only quloki
Le peria~able fruit. like peaches, plumi
U and grapes, but also apples and othe
0 Armer fruits, for storage a well as trawn
- o lhewise"
D. B. V. Pmaou, Buffalo, N. Y.:-"Fiv<
years ago I was a d&eadful sufferer from uter
in troubles. Having exhausted the skill o
thre physicians, I was oompletel discouraged
d and so weak I could with MbO ty cross th
room alone. I began taking your 'Favorit,
n Prescription' and using the local teatmen
it recommended In your ' ommon Sense Medio
s. Adviser.' In threemonthL. I was perfectly cured
Ir I wrote a letter to my family aper, briefi,
mentioning how my health had beeu rstored
and offering to send the full particulars t
any one writing me for them and inolosing <
e stamped envelpe for reply. I have receiveo
. over four hundred letters. In reply, I hav
le described my case and the treatment used an
earnestly invited them to 'do likewise.' ron
a great many I have received second letters o
. thanks stating that they had commenced thi
e treatment and were much better already."
1e .. MIs. E. P..MORGAN, New Castle, Me.
Le A Nom firt, of -Akron,Ohio, is said
tr to have all her love-letters bound in i
volume for her parlor-table.
* D. Paon's "Pellets," or sugar-coate
t ranules-the original "Little Liver Pills,
wareof imitations)-cure sick and bilion
eadache, cleanse the stomach and bowels, ano
the blood. To get nine, see Dr
f signature and portrai on Governmeu
is stamp. 25 cents per bottle, by druggists.
k8 A PosTxoUn (N. H.) farmer wear
an overcoat which is forty-two years oh
7 and is said to be still in good conflition
eemly Vaadee (with pimple.) I
ci Adewumed the NeLt"
If yon desire a fair comnpexlon free fron
mpe, blotches, and eruptons, take "Gldei
edolDiscovery." By dugists.
a. Tmi Boston Post has a poor opinior
i of a man who wastes his tame chuoking
& a baby under the chin when he can flir
. with its mother.
"' Afte. Tweaaty Years.
MEuMmeI, Tenn., April 13, 1881.
Ii H. H. WunNrn & Co.: Bire-Your Safe Kid
e ney and Liver Cure, in my case, cured a con.
. firmed sickness of twenty years, I believe it t<~
be the remedy for all female disorders, and car
*cheerfully recommendit. lins.B.L N. Bourpx.
a Win is a spendthriff's purse like
i thunder-cloud ? Because it is continua]
ni ly light'ning.
'F rom the 10th of October. 1881,
a the 1st of July, 1882, genuine Roci
- 9PRIN1G WATER -will be supplied to cus.
tomers by Ellis & Co., of Bailey S3prings
' Ala., at the following rates:
Ten gallons in anti-corrosive can..$50
e Same can refilled at............. 4.04
Five gallons in anti-corrosive can.. 3.21
e Same can refilled at........... .2.5(
Nine gallorna in glass bottles. ... 7.54
e Reasonable freight and express rate,
.s are given by all railroads. Thjis wate>
t has been known for nearly fifty year.
o as asure cure for Dyspepsia, a sure cure
e. for diseases of the Kidney and Bladder
a a sure cure for all curable cases o
's Dropsy, a sure cure for Scrofulous casei
it of the Bones or Skin, and a certain de
.s stroyer of the terrible thirst for Intoxi
e cating drink that overcomes so man'
w tworthy resolutions, Deprive a drunk~
,- ard of his dram for three days am
o meanwhbile give him plentLv of Rocl
,- .p ring Water, and he won t want th<
i- wh iskyv, Don't you think it's worti
14 trying ? If you do, drop a postal to
h Ellin & C~o. Tt will e ,at univ a cent
FAIiTH evermore overlooks the diffi.
e~ oulty of the way, and bends her eye.
r only to the certainty of the end.
e LrnrA E. PINKEAM'S Vegetable Compouni
y saes long sickness,. fuffeng and perhapi
7Y DBLrEArTUar with caution, but act with
Sdecision; and yield with graciousness or
oppose with firmness.
Ki~aP yOUr bowels and kidneys in health
~'IT Is the misfortune of many reformi
Sthat cranks control them.-&eymom
() On Thnr Days' Trial.
.The Voltalo Belt Oo., Marshall, Mich., will
mend their Electro-Volinio Belts and othe,
E lectrio Appliances an trial .for thirty days to
)-an person afflicted with Nervous Debility'
otVtality and kindred troubles, guarantee
luig complterestoration of vigor and manhood.
Addrs aabove without delay.
P. 8.--No risk is incurred, as thirty day.
trial is allowed.
Lisa is so complicated a game that
? the devices of skllage liable to be de
.feated at every turn by air-blown
chances, incalculable as the descent of
S MawxewA's peptonized beef tonic. the onl
r repration of beef containing its entire ntr
properites. It contains blood-making,
fregenerating and life-sustaining properties
*Invaluable for Indigestion, dyspepsia, nervous
a rsrtoand all forms of general debilityi
I alo na enfeebled .conditions, whether the
result of exhaustion, nervous potration, over
jwork or acute disease, particulary If resultini
rm pulmonary complaints. Oaswe11, Hasard
&0Co., proprietors, NewYork. Sold2y druggists.
DA.RK ring. arounad the oyea lidicate the existence el
worms. Hatn o) usie Shrine,'s Indian Vernaltuge te
etpol th~e, minerileq po'ts. it is a sate and rellale
swri Iw i e it acorading to the directions, sanr it
walludo Itoswonk well.
William J1. Coughlin, of somnerville. Mass., says: "tn
the tall of 18761I was taken with bleedings of the lungs,
followed by a severe congh. -h ost my appesite and
esha, and was confined to my bed. In 1877 1 was ad
mitted to the hospItal. The doctors said I had a hole In
amy taung as big a" half a dollar. At one time a report
went niound that Iwsdead, gave up hope, but a
fri d101.1 me of D~a. War.LIAW M&LL'e DAtAIS roa ru
rioos, I got a brtale, when, to my surprise, I, som
jmensevd to feel better, and to-day I feel betaer than for
thrt4 rata pat. I write this hoping eiery osa aied
s'ith .Iine'ased lunga will take 0g. Wua,tau ltauL's WBar.
94 a~t,, be eenvincedt that ousuerie cair .as cAsa.
j at weitiV*y esys ha, donejahre good 'tilan all' lbh
nd5dea~ Lksve t*aasa d~ me fI~hmemJD
Tana . n n i .0a and hono
lowlova ve bt~ th otet
What a Three-Cent Stamp Will Do.
It will do more than anv other ple of paper
of Its size and valtUt in (he vor. It accoin.
Silhes what would, a few ears ago, have been
eemed impossible. That tailsm u, oplaed on
the corner of an envelope or eackage comin da
the use of capacious and bcnuti il bull UI
I wherein to receive your letters, orders tra
cars to carry them, and starts an army of meri to
deliver them. It brings infotmation frbm every
section of the country and tidings of pastue as
3 well. But the crowning comideration Is th fact
that a three-cent stamp sent to A. VOox: &Co
Baimore, ML, with the applicant's name and
address will rocure a copy of ST. JAcons CaOn
t dar, replete w th interesting readingmatter, and,
better than all, contsining specitic instructions
fbr the treatment -i I cure of rheumatism, neu.
9 ralgia and all painutl diseases by the use of ST.
j. cOIL. Concernint he efieacy of this WOn
lerfail substance the >oow ig must impres the
cader:-Hon. '1'homas L. James, p'stmaster
;eneral of the United States, when l'ostmnaster of
lie City of New York, concurred in Ihe following
-tnionial from Wn. If. Warelig. EsA, Asst.
Seneral S4uperintendent Third Division Milling
id Distributing Deiartment New York Post
Uce: " I take pleasure In advising that (he sam
s of SrT. JA cous O ,L left for distribution among
eclerks of this omce, have, as far as they havc
ein tried, proved- equal to all that. is.laimed
rthe O'L. The reports from the several super
wndents and clerks who have used the 01r.
ree in praising it highly. It has been found
: leacious in cuts, burns, soreness and stifliese
the jolnts and muscles, and affbrds a ready re
-t'fd*rheuiatic complaInts." (ol. uSamuel It.
iylor, Washington, lnd.. an( ex-Postinister of
utberland, td.. was evired of rheinati.m by
B r. JAcoOfl50J,.
.4 remedy wit h such a reputation as Hfostetter's Stomacb
ut'terA de-.rves a fair trial. If you are dyispeptic your
.sala iy will eventually yild to it; If you are feeble, lack
iesh anid feel -lespondent, it will both buIld and cheer
au1 up; if' you are constipated it will relleve, nd If bil..
aus. he~althfually atnmulate your liver. Don't depoind.
.ut miiake I his effbrt In the right directioa.
For sale by all Dr aggists and Dealers
THE CREAT CURE
oR HEUMA TISM
f t ll dseasos ofthe KIDNEYS
1.IV~ AND BOWEL
systlansesof tho c~ polso
' tat eaass the sxaAluffbrhig which i'
only' the viothus of Riumatia 7an realDo
THOUSANDS OF CASES
haebeen quickl.y relieved. in a shor 0
PRICZ, $1. LIQUID OR DRYV, SOLD BY DRUGOIT.
WELL.S, RICHARDSON & 00.
.anb ntby mail. BurlintonVt.
U K J ~Jence lven, A referen.ce,
C UnR. The Uabiualacur..P,..
8are Pay ww rn Emlyment I
Address ENOWLTON, McLEA RY & CO., Farmington,TtMe.
SKIN CURE .ri''g sslote .0
ld a on mo., Address LUCY CHURCHIILL, w.
nIm R. S. A A. P. Lacy1 Patent 81 oltrr
Washn D a.Ourvaluable
~ " L" .and Rioce ' senit free.
A ssre enre for Epiepey or Fits in 24 houre. Free
to poor, DR. ERU83, 284 Arsenal 8S..86. Louis. Me.
S5 to $20 Tarda, ",','; or. aPlswth$r:
hfp sa .ao&5 m e n s tas'sen
isi 4a OLSI VI66 . iU. . qNE
0A= Nolt "asx,
- 8lee aboi
ons foral aW uL % e:ee
no fe o Seu ne sa Ug
128.AS~EA ass f
swan W.hh 4
farmers, Planters,k Stod F3hds
WM gave Money by Grfedfagr their,ews Fod.
Thos. Bradfd FPtbil.
IM w "I.
FOR CORN WilEAT, AMR
ST s FEED.
Also Leatheriom Below
circular and PR Stock ee .er
THOS. BRADFORD A CO.
MIL n FCTR ISPLLE
0003, STAM GAUREC,. WHENGaNE
X 2U(tfe.Asoeathe o melfts' Me~
Gar, o r en for Prie- -w
MILLcicua annd c.TR SPLE
OFOS BRAFOR KIDS CELIN "81
List. W, H. DItLINGHAM & C0.-t
43 Main StretOUISVILLE, KY,
Diary Free r".m'.'abl,'a-Vilaf
f la d a ' .t o . eas ily ad rt
onIS 72ULire V1%4zp. Addres 35*C..Ags e
( 11A1ARE E. HI RMEs, 4AN. Delare Ave., Phila.
WIT H INA et Stassap 3D.e uitser o MT f.
NEANees an rmph~ for BANmu eD
Aesiig e, petasa fe wtEaT.
*r D LOT RPk o& CO.,Boen for spe, ofese cue
DR.ns nteWol o chilli en. BrllaPos.
uMLL ofPanad ACutOrte SataLog eS
GOVERNOS o Sn o Pw~
Lise Wner Ito. . .I -AM O.
in3 iteny Sthat OIS LLE, RBY ,
togeter wth a ALUALE TEI wnith imdosee
DA.ry0 F'1Perree [mtees YoraddesR.T
eac. ''.ant to asy Nd~ew
WITHNA Ledsua lebrse hsyteaNs een
Fromoa' A .Jornl f feicn
Dr. AD. LOTsroPe 00ate Bofond, wmlfho aeste
egaxiyief Eilsy, swtheVufout idrub. Brellat Pandcre
mrMe~u cas ies an other vin psca.ogue f e s
I h alsedao a poiierwd od fh avcow, fre toa
usufer ouaso asesd the wo ress ka andosof ioa
DR AB efiay thaR I Pl N TIO stre No ork
tgr F.Nh a VALABE for te1 Beond Fts diee
S itoan ufrr ive Booke and le. 0'riadress.d3 er.
ce. NU,11Parnl blishnew Yo. hldlha a
At An, . nea a lofte es t -.poraica -e
cholsin thonr. Cicuar miled I aNe
Thr. Ab. thesrt of1cmlt Landn) whol mlutakes a Lpe
andral of pileau, hs iht otal tetetimndued
moe estha an ot her ovted wsiitnse;an. this seeches
hade publihe un ik oasn this ese b ti o hese -
wh ga or eg no o is nd a ce, fee topenn
su dre ~omsaN ther. Partre o.lan otfe Ga
drss he ise aidng awisfbin ue eto eadda e
DR B Eot No. 6 Jhnutet, Nwrk.dh
b WvNWNes h et and cheatest tht ade.
Atlinn to nERhoITn,'o
is.chol pen ending of tuh baes ptca u
ourmacin abwhleslepri.Circular ' de freL
Thit ath e tand fully ilashntate D.Li
dTrilo send 8-?I. ctm otain allt mte Ceataogenv
YOUING MEAN I'ID. itnu,"a; re. eta ter,
sao addrss PAvNIE BR'0., . J an s , Wia.
This uro nne caesSou taene.torma
esad ee gstthsma, We
Ever weewit~ d w Nu t. -e wat e
name ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ddOs of toewogtsahear ub e e r.wee
e e 7s Paer n t e horld. end oste
. 19d Wlstan t ly os- woog
P ubiers Un o Atana, Go....,., ,..g~n~ on.., D 0.- -