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The Wellington enterprise. (Wellington, Ohio) 1867-188?, May 15, 1879, Image 4

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028271/1879-05-15/ed-1/seq-4/

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au..
entaacsact CBaiesef -
CELEBRATED MODELS.
I-,... TT ra
UNSDfii1ASSED IN FINISH,
P are .
VaCqVju:) at tonx.
RETAIL PRICE :
. Ma. 1 Tw,n fw the Btflloa. with limullSt
M tat bow. nail end extra strisgs-- . I
Me. A VtoUn tor" Aawtaat with complete
eatAt bo, caaa. rata, aad extra
strings ..... .
Ma. . Wilis tor Artist! with complete
aaa. isais. aao extra
i. ...-...... .l.atia so.aai
J oka a. Strattoa at Co. a RaasUa Cot VioHa I
atitngs are the Wat ia tha wo rid. Br pnreaasing I
these stria aaa aa- other., mnsartaas will ol-taia
a relatbes striae arnica eaa ajways aa aapaaoca ,
will Mmal teaduvto taa bow: aaa will oatlast
am viofc wMaw amede. A fall aaaortaMat of I
trtmariags aaa araataal saerr-aaanUss arpt ta stock I
ar aiuiaiaa em saart notice aad at law art pUaaaj.-
T-. aPOTlATTaD.
. Kaoafaetarar of -
CARRIAGES, : BUGGIES,
Wagoiis and Slwigls.,
HaTha purchased tha Interest of P. C
wwA I. ih. ..wlenw haslnae. T ahall da
Tot amy entire time and energy to supplying
overvtbiak ia my line that the neceaalUea of
aa euatofnera demand
I have a large atoek of lew and second
hand earrUna, which will be sold at prices
.nit tha Uaua.
OflVee ansa, factory at the oU ataad as.
formers-- Tseaktal for past faTora, I ao-
bcit eoaunoanee ot you raiiiraaa.
S40t1 ...... T.DOLAOT).
0
at work far aa taaa at
aaythiaK akM. Capital mot required: wa will
TOO. ll a aay at aaaaa ataae or taa iaaaa
a. Men. wnaaaa. bora aad lria wanted
triaaa
avarrwhatataworkturaa. Now ta taa tiaia Uoat
tj oatat aad terato Tree. Addraaa Tape A Co., Aa
, aiaiaa. iwiji-
TOW'S
A HOTED DIVIDE SAYS
WCICHT In COLD
c-ionnATcsAysi
T Wa
been a taartar a Dyaparada, Ouaatlllan aad
aiaieaTaaawtoarMidewlat.diiaa.
'S;.aTaaR 1MB B.
" A TORPID LIVER
tai Hm bulUtil Mifi of
trry.l
Plaava
TwaWTaaTtatoaaiful tnfraeare aaitria
Ilia aai win wltaeartalatrraUara tfcal aataar.
Laoai
wj'aBdw'aaeqa oTtSaaU ptUatttl .
ladleaiea taelr adapt ubiiitr ta auarwa the my.
BVaer In .-urlrai aareeoa eeomty.
otb rlrar. ciiraofe mnatlpaOoa. a ad laaaartiag
aaithaodiaaailhlotliiaraaaai ,
1 I I if M ml rii tha MV
COntTIPATION.
the eonetlpaUon ia of
of TaTTa rTiXJi
aae hara-raal, na.
a.11 awK tm anaa retry acat. inrasaailr lenin
, w ifce haiaeai ef taa deaa ealD erajrnlar daUy
aiKninl to) iimaiaia. waaea win eeea awiow.
- Tail nana am Cwaila.
omcx. u wnaxr aunw tobz.
PROF. HARRIS RADICAL CORE
rOEEPESMATTOSEOlA.;
"ccr.iir.At. PASTILLE"
I A Valaeaw THe r
laadWearjaainaiilaalel
eea aanaaeeatJDfa at
ApplieaUeai ta taa aila
i W Abaei LJtl , aial a
uu laauaal ailaa ) a
Vratara. Ta
wteiaka Willi aa Beta er l
It is aaickly dtweived aad
r laiaiiiliala aaoianal aad at
eei aad atrwiaa arjaBuatiaBa wterkrd Baaa ertt s
aad faaaeaa. mniiia net grata Beai taa aylaav ae
rutSa attada hh eed aeaad saraiorr. w mt
(iTrrn rnii m b n.i ni n
eIdfaa.Atiea teBer .-Jt dc.Ktc. mtni thet w
saaa of preaiarara aid fra aaaelrr aeaaawanyiae: tais
keetf. ea nlari tine innil Tarar. bIh
i ajrvaaieuniaawBaav aprarawai a
amka bmwIi aearMed ta ta
aaa, aa an; aaa tear waeaaa to. wlUj Bat nitle It mmf
Baa.rimct.
! iiiBmi ii all m mableaea ta
at aeiiaaialala aa to ka wdaa, aad k saw
sd ar ta. t iSVal PtuIW to to Dm awet
aawaayeaaeiBiset iina; en cania: taWtory 1
kMBaiaiBBaafa
aastrrtose away. aad aana ,toa anaaks prey vita
.Taa aacdyiaatBp
aarataa,aaaB(ato Mel a 1
HAReS KSMsUIYCO. MPC.CMEMISTS.
-ers-eel.WfMn T.L0Uto,atq
cccc-r.iiLLio:j
aaaaaaaas WiwaaSiiit, tolnaaa at
vvib, a laiaiii at vuri.tfy.
.a-, .towiiiiyTr
a aaa a aaawi B aaaaamei
. An 1S11 to Si 71 11 r .r
laa.rkTleaT. ntwaeeief tBI.D.Lll.illiBiiiy.
Last at raaak her, eto. saakaai toamara leniiii
er eatkaaay, ariaa ejfaaBaaa, ead a arret naay
amleakls lewrlaaj tortae rwa at ell aiiiasi sJibm! ataa)
stoa, aeel so pean. Ume.
a laetors aa Weaw53'2SlWCTLtond. IS eaatti er
1 1 11 1 , be. . 1 mry aoeiaia
tato wank karvTea. aad
nyaeawwerk. Tkeroat.
riealii w-i. aja
daaarladat aW aartiaa k eaa kara
mr 1 iiy 1 I t TkaABtaarle aa a rp ajlienS
rnyaaaaa eraaaay years praniea. (aaia well kaeveTwd
taa aeries SHeaTeed KeUe tori 1 I tod ent J
to Bias aa'stoatwaaa tollmaa aastilas tes tor
eratosaaa,aBrrysriwJerleBr.ereBTsr -
avtrate er
lv aad lr..k '
w. l
rktoeehrrr.'.
1 Dr. attr' Disssa
1M1.1
ITFwrSNeaSabMri.rWNTIeBaMl,
aT JV7 d'krrIB alTllMllI ssawrte fteea "V
ST MUj rTX as area ata tanr reaara aaa iawr
aad V aanww) ttoes tkat Ikry winj-sra
aaaastoaal : stoar adiaiikasa Met a Trwaa.- -
S -awawawaaa, - t-
Oaty wtth m ahMWf t
riealtB beaajojwd. Wbem
arerat data, a atavla oaa
m - ai
I f i 1-Htot
tiri at a rt
t or tw ' a. a
lalea b A.
Ilka aaeii i u
eeeonarr awaraa-
toa net m aiu rwaaallanii ilea nm tea steal
nera that M aaa acaa ra aiaiiel aa. wa ant "
wrasenar atoll aralrd tW 2 STwe 1 1 i I i iS I ito
eaaatolWiatAiCear.laTlaaaiais eewa) $ S Tbwa
aeeae kuttfer ikrr. ft. I wMintha. will ma eiiiw. mrl
rareea rarer. ia tfce eeialove. a L rnlf DIXXUX XOJia
tor aatna will areBaur BACH SOX
(Bge law a Oi i iKlia Itoaahbt gtrtod AaoeaikaTy
lUaaiilliii wkk will eaeisora the ao aeretieal
Seal tkiy aaa he laMun to lalais i.ead
SnMl fortto eier nw, aim. a- Imriftarf.
WaredBwaamatoeBraeaotrXThTta
woaaaa, eaeaa aad
Aeries ta wieas, naaiiMiia. its eaana, omeaij aad
tsauiamiar I Bejel S. Caeaaaal Sell is. Ceaeratlea, Oaa.
aaaaarasTXeBe aad Oiian t is, IpaeaaeBaato to Marrtowe.
tea) aad liwiii, aweaae ai a 1 ina. e Iwa
iibi iinCtavetaiiBBai.Lavaf Tjiiaiaa. I iiNkO"
ef BMHB.feeaBBa.eia, CIUbbsi Saaaaaasrellaf to
Weeae. near eaeeea aad lrmaat A took tor arlwea
sad 1 nfl us aao ae.waA arMat A.
psilsaa.areaia.aeiMdawaaeeato . -
TraaeHalaB) Aoveaoa.es
eaSyr iaa,Bi,aitotB Vassneeaan,
aa-sMaea - eMStaaaaal Baa slkr.ead i
iiiiasiy.tBsi isaei aad taaiii , aj.Sranaal
tktor a a taawalln aratw,
aaaaaaalaaBtt tllil I ia 1
ill a 11 m aiai' Si iki 1
sakitatod. and laeee
- BBWSlstla
f ' ' I leMly aai Hi 1 1 1 eeraa. rato
"I i I toa. B. bMMi. Saai atoaa)
LjTLww-JarrCkto
The . l4MlyB We.
(MlHhlHlfallMlmi
Vew, (Utmt light Mr striae,
Lava to via a lady's faltb
Borjir.astnetaiag high.
Wnh a legal gravity.
"DOOTOB ROVIGKO'8 PATIEHTS-
MY JaJiKB WIGHT.
In the briffht particular star of the Ameri
can colony in Paris, there were people who
did not hesitate to- aeciare uuu jn.au nme
Helen Yaaoul waa the meet bewitching
widow in the world. More attractive,
more skillful than Dolcinea del Toboeo,
hearen knows how many strinn she had
to her bowl How many lorera with an
satisfied desires, humble submission of
atrensth to caorice. fear of refusal and
restless entreaty beaming from their
adarinir evea
EHie was a son Ol social leopaua wiiu a
score of impassioned Antonys, one smiled
on them all by turns; she Lstened to their
frvnziecl ravlnrs: ane arore in em io a la-
traction with her fan; and she did the hon
ors- of her drawinr-room with ineffable
mca.
Her youneest aamirer, viaouum ttihu-
. , yt! . vart a
ruah, was a scroWlin, big-limbed Eng
lishman or one and-twenty ; ner oiaesi, tne
Baron Von Weimer, a simpering eld Cupid
ot Uiitje-and-sixty. i
Madame v Aaoni was as Deauurni as in-
carnal virtne. Let us try to describe her.
Alas! that is impossible, it is certain that
she possessed a medium complexion, be
cause people said that her face changed
from lieht to dark like an April day; and
her woishiiiers, particwlarly, were at issue
and about equally omdea as to wnetner
she were a very dark blonde or a very fair
brunette.
Her eyes resembled the eyes the poets
hare rayed about they were deeply, dark,
ly beautifully not bine, nor .black; but
DTobably a sort of royal Durole color.
tier Mair -l X acre again oar tuiumn un
bred as to its color ; for it seemed to change
and to take its hue. so much from circum-
atances. -
Bat her lips! There was no diHerence
of opinion about them ; nor the mouth,
itself, which with its cleft cherry luscious-
ness pumped the moisture to the surface of
every masculine lip tnat come wiinm
speaking dsstance ot it.
The tender bloom of the dog-rose slept
on her charming cheek. Her rose was
neither . aauiline. nor Grecian, nor re-
trouM: out a sort ai com Dinsuon nose in at
eantfeased acorn. aoDroval. ambition, per-
aeyerance, energy, and a large quantity of
that uioennaDie unscrupuiouaneao not
tcofHrjara amsng women born to the
society-purple, who make stepping stones
or tne necKS ot men,
"How oM was she 7"
Who can answer that Question f Younff
Windrush, for instance, insisted that sue
was not more than ftve-and-twenty. On
the other hand, old Cupid Wiemer had
been heard to say that she would never see
two score again. Ton see, in each case
the wish was the father of the thought.
But Doctor Bovignov who had been thrice
called to prescribe tot ntadatn's ;pet poodle.
when questioned on jums delicate topic
replied with an aitprcontiaience: .
' "Madame Vasoul ' is two or three and
thirty, sir a. fine age for women who
have known how to preserve themselves.
Beauty is not only one or tne most perish
able pcm bosk it is the most difficult to
preserve. The woman of genius is she
who uses it with a sage economy. Madame
Vasoul is a woman of genius. I kiss my
band to her! She has nursed her bloom
as a prima donna nurses her- voice. '.No;
it is not laid on. - J. kiss .her cheek t . Who
ahall estimate the value of beauty Love
and beauty t- Go to rVre le Chaise to the
tomb of Abelard and Heloise. Ask 1
what the world would be without love and
beauty r . j .
v Her hands were" perhaps rather short,
bat white as ivory, with plump and taper
in a: fingers, and well shaped nails at the
end Her foot was the short, symmeteri
cal Andelusian foot, and she delighted to
show it. ttb was medium-sued, and
plump, like her hands. The waist wss
too substantial for a society-fairy, the arms
were rather fleshy, the dimples rather
deep too much 'embonpoint, lady critics
said : but it was the embonpoint or a par
tridge or a quail the savory roundness of
a npe peach the emoonpoint ormidu.
the harem noun, or wnom uyron said
Mill
aaaassa aaarm to Bars,'
Certain censorious Americans wen sc
customed to speak of Madame Vasoul as
"the con sol able widow of a husband no
had ever seen." This was as ill-na
tured as it waa untrue. Doctor Rovigno,
who apparently knew all about madame's
antecedents, told all bis best-paying pa
tients in the most sacred ' confluence that
as a girl Helen McGonigal was one of the
bright clerks in a "dollar store" on Broad
way. New York. One day a Frenchman.
off a long cruise, sauntered into the store.
He thought that Helen looked like his
beloVed France in a silk gown. He took
her back to Paris and put her in a little
store in an out-of the way street. He went
back to sea to slave and economize. She
began to teach Parisians what sort of a
woman a Broadway shop-girl was when
she sets her mind on rising.
Every time that poor Vasoul returned
from a voyage he found Helen's store near
er the Louvre and the Palais Royal. No
body knew exactly how she made her
money ; but there were two or three bank
rupts who might nave oeen aoiu to iumisn
a clue. Tongues wagged about her dress
es ana nir ruratture, but no one couia pro
nounce positively about her conduct By
aud by her carriage was seen on the Bo is
du llouiognev and she raised sucn a dust
that the wits spoke of her as the Yankee
aueen orsneba.
Une day poor Vasoul dropped In on her
with his trunks and his odor of the sea.
He had been five years absent on a Chinese
station. The poor devil arrived in Paris
with his face weather-browned an inch
deep. After some difficulty he found his
wife's mansion. The footman at the door
looked down on the bronzed mariner As if
he were a needy Chiffonier. But when he
beheld his beloved Helen appear in a toi
let which represented more than his five
year"! hoardings he forgot to fall into her
Arms he blew his nose with his finger And
thumb, put about without saying a word,
and ordered his trunks to be sent back to
Havre. That was nine or ten years since,
and poor Vasoul had never been seen
since.
There waa abundant reasons why Vasoul
should not have been seen since. Madame
received official news of her husband's
death with the complimentary condolences
of the "Minister of the Navy .
She was accustomed to say to ner mends
in the early hours of her bereavement:
"Widow! widow i widow i mere's no
prettier word in the French language ! I
dress myself in black: I walk the streets,
. . , i . ii
and 1 long ra Stop tne pttasers-oy anu uui
memthatl am a widow."
Madame Vasoul wore mourning ror her
husband for precisely thirty-one days;
"and then," said Dr. Rovigno. "she showed
Paris what a woman of genius she was.
One evening she occupied a box opposite
the emperor in the balcony of the Italians.
She was ravishingly costumed, decollete,
of course, and she glanced at his imperial
majesty with inch such eyes that he fidget
ed on his seat and puTed his imperial
goatee, while Eugenie looked red-hot dag-1
.1 : " "
' -Tee." I i i ii'dyoa It aightt
TKIMfiiiln,f,lt;
Cilu MHIW
g hi bask ta eaene by eny.
WkalktHlkikrVtMctM,
T awea aksn iri Issihs kstss
LmMMM like a tost,
niorMiriliorM.
a j pass shall aaa
Yet ta Ma I ea as bat ;
Time to dece le Mt to woe;
Wants- beet Baskes soils too.
Iaed bar from taa lamliirjoajwa.
Fotat Bar to taa atony art.
eaardBr.evrsrtontarel wees . ,
Pare trees n nnblaa alter '-'
Br iwar trwth aha aaaD aa tea.
ca Uwe aa arless at yorsi
BhaUbeyearor n
aSaaVaVaMtaat BattTwTttV VwWWaataBCf)
gers The rumor got abroad that Napo
leon had been introduced, and madame 's
fortune was made. Ah 1" cried the doctor,
turning up his eyes as a certain fowl is said
to do during a thunderstorm. "Madame
has a splendid audacity, she can siese and
seauce opportunity. 1 embrace ner !'
Atadame vasoul was at home, it was
late morning and she was enveloped in a
wadded wrapper of white satin. In this
costume she resembled a jewel in a casket,
or a kitten on ' an eider coverlet.
The doors of the mansion seemed to open
of their own accord to admit the Baron
Von Wiemer. A footman removed his
paletot from his shoulders and another
ushered him into madame's Douuoir wiin
outbeins- announced. He kissed heron
both her cheeks, and men iouoweo ner
with his eyes and infantine admiration.
Eros is always a baby, no matter in whose
bosom he finds a lodgment. A woman in
her boudoir, is like a work ol art ar
tistically set. The baron was a prey to
tnoee nnai passions tnat nnisn tne rjoaj aa
wvll as the soul ot an old man. He had
made up his mind that he must marry the
celebrated American widow oi penan in
the attcmrx.
This morning there was a melancholy
languor and a sensousness of the move
ment about madame which scattered to the
winds the old man's prudence. He got
down on his lean knees, and asked her to
bjyxtine the Baroness Von Weimer. " '
The old rascal had a wife living, and
madame was perfectly cognizant of the
fact. .....
She placed her plump little hand on his
bald pate, and fondled him airily. He grew
eloquent; she listened with complaisance.
showed no timidity, and seemed oivineiy
unconscious of the ardor of the old Don
Juan. She suffered him to apply to her all
the names with which love can inspire a
man, but she never forgot once to call him
Monsieur le Baron.
"I am in debt deeply in debt. Monsieur
le Baron," she said, while he still remained I
groveling on his marrow bones. I
'laae my lonuncr cxieu tne irauspurt-1
ed baron.
She appeared to fall into a profound rev
erie.
"A hundred thousand, francs!" she said
with a deeD drawn sish.
The baron handed her a check lor that
amount an hour later, and reduced himself
to the veroe of bet-irarv.
It was the artei noon or tnat memoraDie
day that Doctor Rovigno was called in for I
the fourth time to prescribe for the poodle
dog.
"The nose of the wretched little imp was
aa cold as a stone," said the doctor after
wards; and I knew that the extraordinary
woman I salute her wanted something
else. I prescribed for 'Midas' Midaa was
the creature's name anu was aooui to
take my leave when madame met me at
the door, sne was weeping. An, neavens.
it is true! That divine woman was weep
ing! 1 inquired me cause, a was 1 ramie in
my attentions. She shook her head and
laid her hand on her heart; and then I
learned what had happened.
"I know you Attend the baron," said
madame, "but I implore you not to hint to
1.2 .V -. T 1. - .u. t.. I-
married." When 1 told the old man in the
cars, and has never been seen in Paris
S V sVl aVSV bVVTW va aaW HVI Bs Set iwutvaris
since.
Ah," said the doctor, "madame is a
magnificent creature; she has gained the
benediction oi tne Angei oi timer
There is no use denying that the famotss
widow "went through" the hearts and the
purses of two4hirds of her lovers in the
same aperient-medicine fashion. ' She
thoroughly understood the art of Apply
ing the lene lormentum or a magic look,
a voluptuous movement upon the owner
of wealth. Like the insatiable sea, she
took handsomely at each adorer's hand.
In vain the victim whom she delighted to
honor struggled with destiny, t He was in
her net in the toils of the accomplished
fowler and when he escaped he was
mostly dry-plucked like a Philadelphia
chicken. Yet no one could impugn her
character for virtue. Of course these
were whispers; and it was notorious that
no ladies were ever numbered among her
ffuests.
Meantime the Viscount Windrush was
being subjected to what only adequately
be described a lively course of spasms.
In a Russian bath when the patient
quits a heated stove room, his body accus
tomed to a nign temperature, tne 01000
rushing rapidly through bis veins, he is
plunged in an icy douche which chills
him to the bones. The Arnerican -widow
treated Windrush in the same way. He
was tne target lor ure mow exasptTitung
coquetry, tie was warmed ana Chilled,
scolded and caressed. Every time he left
1 ...si i nanil Ku.w f i m . Ka lt
the house, ne swore he would never, re
turn. Next day he hastened to his lovely
tormentor with renewed energy. If he
did not appear at his usual hour, madame
sent her carriage for him,, aad he was de
livered at her door in a transport of de.
lieht.
If the truth must be told, she had made
up her mind to marry Windrush for the
sake of his old Norman pedigree and title.
It was ber crowning ambition to cut a
figure in London to he presented at court
to teach the dowagers of Britain a thing
or two.
: At last the day was named and Wind-
rush was in a paroxysm of beatification.
All Paris knew that Worth intended to
surpass himself in the forthcoming trous
seau ot the lamed American widow.
The emperor had "privately" seat her a
diamond necklace.
- Doctor Rovigno was called a fifth time
to prescribe for "Midas." The little brute's
nose was as cold as Acnnnmheiy
She told the prudent doctor About, the
emperor's gut. Ana requested mm to bury
it the orofoundest erave of his memory. -
He laid his hand on his shirt-bosom and
salaamed like a Turk.
As he passed out the footman handed
him a handsomely engraved card. It was
an invitation to madame's wedding break.
last.
The eventful morning came. Madame
Vasoul presided with rare dignity And
matchless sangfroid.. Twenty persons, all
of the ruder sex, sat down to table. There
was a waiter for every two guests. Doctor
novigno sat opposite viscount windrush,
who supported his bride in esse on the
nght,-and formed a singular contrast to
the big shouldered, guardsman-looking
Englishman. Below the medium height,
with a cunning Hebrew face, the doctor sat
smiling as if he had been first-cousin to
MephiBtophelcs. He seemed to manifest
a deep interest in the waiters, as if he were
mentally appraising the exact value of
each, with a view to a future engagement
Madam Vasoul, following his eye with
an amused smile, was observed suddenly
to drop her knife And fork. The' bride
groom expectant was thunderstruck. Con-
sternation sat upon the countenance of
every guest except the doctor's. He
snickered with his nostrils.
She leaned back in her chair with her
eyes closed. She was as pale as death, and
her bosom could be seen heaving like a
Dinowy sea.
Tha doctor felt her. nnlae. and ordered
ner to be removed to her room. It was
nothing serious, he told Windrush. but it
would be necessary to postpone the august
ceremony lor a u
I three.
I The fact is madame had observed among
ine waiters tne ueinnct manner vasoui,
whom she had been led to believe had by
this time become incorporated in the or
ganizations of fish and crustaceans, and for
whom she had mourned thirty-one days.
ine wedding was broken on. Jacques
Vasoul became his wife's house-steward;
and Doctor Rovigno, who had perpetrated
the parochial joke upon mad ami), was now
called upon to attend the lady neneir.
"uoctor." she Asked, "what is prussic
acid
Madame, it is a most mAgnincent
poison!"
-noes it leave traces?"
"Superb traces: why it dyes people blue
it was thus that Prussian blue and ultra
marine were discovered."
"There is a poison I have read about in
the Mercury when I was a girl in New
York wkich kills people by the mere prick
of a pin is that only nonsense, doctor?"
JN on sense ! It ia an invention of the
Indians. They use it on the point of their
arrows. It is a thundeibolt in miniature.
yet they eat it with impunity. The Sioux
use it In the kitchen. It ia sold in Africa
in the mountains of the moon : its venders
are the anthropophagi."
You lust told me its name I have for
gotten it" .
"I have not told you, madame. Let me
hope that 'Midas' is well, and and and
Monsieur a vasoul ; an does ne carry
himself well? I think I did not tell you.
madame, that that excellent gentleman's
mother and my own were dear sisiei
"Sisters? Then you are cousins!"
Precisely, madame.
Ah. I see the conspiracy. You were
present when Monsieur called the -last
time. You have been axing the cards
doctor. I see it all.
The doctor bowed. '
People who have recently seen thevas-
oals in Paris state that the reunion so
straneelv brousht about has proved the
natpiest errui Ul uiril iivi. a auiuui
Windrush was adjudged a bankrupt a
month after the hitch in the nuptials, and
T r . f . v. l : ir: .
inadame has never ceased to felicitate her-
self on her fortunate escaiie.
How It Work.
The planters in Louisiana are alarmed
over the manner in which the negroes are
Seeing from oppression in that Stale to
freedom in Kansas. The New Orleans
Times says that "the trouble will not be
"confined to one or two plantations, out
"threatens the whole State, and the sugar
"region must suffer when the cotton rc
"gion is overgrown with Cottonwood trees
"and weeds." - Recently - an extensive
planter went to New Orleans and had ar
ranged . for advances on tho crops he ex
pected to raise, when t.e recieveu a tcie
eram statinir that his hands had left
Consequently his Arrangements had to be
cancelled, and the Times says he is a
ruined man, and that "everyday the scene
is enacted" in New Orleans. "Something
must be done," says the Times, "to per
"suade the negro to move into the sugar
to move into the suear I
"retrion. where tranquility reigns, and the I
... f m . . - ". . I . ' I
"laborer noi only (rains dui receives nis i
"hire." which is an admission that he I
does not receive his hire after he eains-it I
in other parts of Louisiana. "It is con-1
ceded by the wise." says the Times, "that I
"the negroes are the best field workers in
"existence, and that this State will go to I
ine aogs wiinoui mem.-
At last the whiles in tne eouui are oe-1
ginning to admit tnai iney cannot uo 1
wiinoui tne negro. iney suouiu uaw 1
remembered that fact when they were
robbing them of the fruits of their labor.
and butchering them for exercising their
rights under the constitution. When the
land is untilled and the "chivalry" are
starving, the South will realize that in-
justice and cruelty to the unfortunate and
helpless negroes are
being avenged.
(.Chicago Journal.
Who, Cool Otter Bore
The following little story is a touching
one. and the hero thereof is a well-known
young gentleman of this city: He has
been somewhat wild in his habits in the
past, but for four months he had abstain.
ed from drink and spent his evenings at
home. One evening, three weeks ago, he
went out calling, and some one gave him a
glass of wine. This aroused the bleeping
fiend, and he went oft on a grand carous.
For three days he lost all mastery ef him
self, and scarcely knew where he was.
On the morning ot the fourth day he was
comrn vely wbered up.
tie wandered
reading-room of one our hotels.
where he was well-known, and sat down
and stared moodily into the street Pres
ently a little girl of about ten years came
in and looked umiuiy arounu tne room.
She was dressed in rags, but she had a
sweet intelligent face that could scarcely
fail to excite sympathy. There were five
persons in the room, and she Went to each,
begging. . One gentleman gave her a 5
cent piece, and she then went to the gentle
man spoken or and asked nim lor a penny,
adding: "I havent had anything to eat
ror a whole day." ine gentleman. was ail
out of humor, and .he said, crossly:
"Dont bother me ; go away ! I havent
had any thing to eat for three days." The
child opened her eyes in shy wonder and
stared at him lor a moment and then walk
ed slowly towards the door. She turned
the knob and then , after hesitating a few
seconds, she turned quickly and walked
straight up to him who bad spoken so ill-
naturedly, and gently laying the five cents
she bad received on his knee with girlish
pity in her voice, "If you havent had any.
thing to eat for three-days, you take this
and go buy some bread. Perhaps I can
get some more somewhere," The young
fellow blushed to the roots of his hair, and,
lifting the miniature Sister of Charity in
his arms, be kissed her two or three tunes
in delight Then be took her to the pet
sons in the room and to those id tbe cor
ridors and the office, and told the story
and asked contributions,, giving himself
.n the money he had with himT
tie sue
rafsinrr over MO. And
sent the
I .......
little kindly-hearted one on her
way re.
joicing. Pittsburg Telegraph.
Tke Wise a el tne F-awliaki 91 am.
The foolish man payeth $6 a year for
. . i i rwn
nis uaiiy newspaper. ine wise man
standeth and readeth from the bulletin
board and obtaineth his information for
nothing.
The foolish man ruineth bis health by
lying abed mornings until the - sun has
arisen high- - The- wise man getteth up at
the crowing ot the cock; he walketh the
streets, getteth an appetite for his break-
last and cometh home minus his watch.
The foolish man entereth his hotel and
leaveth his hat in the ante-room. He eat-
eth his dinner. When he would depart
he diseovereth that some unprincipled
reptile has decamped with his new silk
hat, and hath left in its stead a weather
beaten 20 cent tile. Tbe wise man. to
avoid such a catastrophe, taketh- his hat
into the dining room and sitteth upon it
, The foolish bachelor on a cold afternoon
cometh home, and there being no fire in
the room he shivereth with the cold. The
wise man closeth tbe windows to keep
out the draft; he lighteth the two gas
burners; the room .warmeth up, and his
landlady lootetn tne gas Dill.
The foolish man loseth his money in
stocks, and straightway he tellcth his
friends of his impecuniosity. The wise
man loseth . his money, but holdeth his
tongue about it and from thenceforth he
eateth at A coffee-house and picketh his
teeth at the falace Motel.
The foolishman catcheth a counterfeit
half dollar, and he mourneth long over
his loss. Tho wise man goeth to church,
and when the near-sighted deacon passetn
the contribution box he droppeth in the
half and chuckleth to himself. .
The foolish man tellcth his wife he
will go into the country, and doeth as he
hath said. The wise man telleth his wise
ditto, and then he hideth himself, and
when the midnight hath come he letteth
himself in and goeth up stairs in his
stocking-feet but he had no pleasure lor
hispaina.
The foolish ma waketh up in the mid
die of the night and walketh the floor
with a crying baby. The wise man be
fore be goeth to bed wrappeth his off
spring up nice and warm, and leveth him
in the woodshed.
The foolish young man maketh his hab
itation at a high-toned establishment and
for his board be payeth $20 a week. The
wise young man marnelh the landlady's
daughter.
The foolish man taketh his wife to a
church sociable, and spendcth $5 for ice
cream and cake. The wise man aiioweth
his wife to serve on the refreshment com
mittee, and when the evening cometh he
goeth to that church sociable with a
market basket If his wife hath im
Droved her opportunities, he cometh
away ahead of the game.
' Old Moldav
If we knew the heart histories ot many
did maids we should find them character
ized by the purest pathos and life's most
elevating discipline. Often does a wo
man remain single because she is faithful
to an idea. Perhaps some happy dream
of girlhood was broken by death or es
trangement pernaps sne nas never met
the man who fully realized her aspirations.
and whom in perfect fealty she could feel
herself - able to love, honor and . obey.
Whatever man may think on the subject
the last word "obey" has a grave meaning
to thoughtful women who conscious of a
"soul of their own," are a little terrified at
all obedience may involve.- Other women
there are of gentle and more yielding na
tures who have formed an ideal which, in
real life, is never approximately reached.
though this class only deiiu to find the
idol worthy of their adoratio i ;i.id olf-'.
ience. At any rate the woniii wl;'.-..
mains single rather than maker--h i' i'
hearted" marriage ia worthy ot all houur-1
i aad ho , I of
The Detroit brigade of bootblacks was I
increased by one yesterday. A passenger
train from the East carried one more pass-1
enger than the conductor knew of, because
the said passenger was concealed on the
trucks and looked more like a hunk of
mud than a live boy 14 years old. He
came across the river with the others and
after a brief look around the depot he
walked up to a hackman and said :
"Old boy, lm right from Jersey City.
with nothing to eat for two hull days and
not a rea in my pocket I'm game, l am.
ibeno me a quarter and I'll make it a dot
lar before noon."
"I dont know you," replied the hack-
man.
"Nor I you. but that's all right. A man
who wont lend a live boy a quarter to
get a start in life is no man at all.. Come,
what o-ye say r-
' He got the money, and walking up to a
boot-black who stood shivering in the
cool air, ne said
"IX'Y. you'll never make a shiner in the
world. Your forte is landscape painting
or counting bank notes. I'll gin ye a
quarter for yer kit, and if yer ever want
money lor a pint oi peanuts, call on me."
it was a trade. There was a new box or
blacking and a pretty fair brush, and the
new boy no sooner had the box under his
arm than he cried out in a wonderfully
sarin voice:
"Come and see me ! Come and be shone
by a chap who kin make yer butes look
nicer in two minits than a slouch could in
four days, tloid out yer feet an' ein me a
chance to lay the corner-stone of a fortune
and don't you forget it!"
tie secured nve "blacks" as fast as be
could work, and in twenty minutes he had
1 .1 1 l. .. . T 1 tf 1
uaiu uaca. uie quarter, in nau an uouri
he was 16 cents ahead, and then he rubbed
bis aching arras and said :
"I've got to drop suthin' down for my
stomach to lay bold on, and then I'll come
out and make the fur fly. It'll take me I
two hours yet to get limbered up and feel I
nas a uuu-bbw ruu vy uwa tijcut umi 1
out wnen 1 uo gii to wora in earnest 1 1
suaii use up a urusu every nine miniia aii 1
j imi.
Alter ne had procured a cheap break.
fast at a restaurant, he found himself con.
fronted by four or five bootblacks, who
looked as if they had planned to give him
the bounce.
"Morninp. cents." said the new boy. as
he looked from one to the other. "No use
I giving me any copperas, my beauties, for
tttrnrlr this tnvti f atnw Im Htrht
on the black. I'd rather black butes, but
I kin black eyes if I'm forced to. I'm a
Keely motor, only more so.' I strike,
kick. bite, and Dull hair all at one motion.
and it takes three policemen to pull me
away from the mangled remains of my
VICU1U8. f
I ne boys consulted together and con
cluded not to tackle him, and in five min
utes more they were giving him their
friendship. He led them back to the
depot stood them in line, and said
"Mow, slouches, you stick by me and I'll
stick by you. This town hain't never bin
halt worked, and I know it Down east
we all thought vou used dishwater and
stove-blacking instead of shoe-polish. Re
press yer emotion a few minutes and see
me tear myself all to flinders."
The new boy moved around like a top.
worked like a pony-engine, talked like a
candidate, and made 90 cents in about ten
minutes, .rutting the "chink" down into
his eld vest-pocket he swung his box over
his shoulder aud remarked :
"Sixty cents afore 10 o'clock of the first
day is good 'nun. Now 1 want to go up
town, see the streets, study architecture,
steal me a dog, and this afternoon I'll feel
as if I was born here and had been in jail
half a dozen times. Tata, children : don't
spend 'your money for taffy while I'm
gone !' Lreiroii trree rTess.
. The Birth ot a Lake.
The Merced river, as a whole, is re
markably like an elm tree, and it requires
but little enort on tne part ot me lmagi
nation.U picture it standing upricht with
all its lakes hanging upon its spreading
branches, the topmost oU miles in height
Now add all the other lake-bearing' rivers
cf the Sierra, each in its place, and you
will have a truly glorious spectacle an
avenue the length and width of the range;
the long, slender gray snails, the milky
way of arching branches, and tbe moon-
like lakes, ail clearly oenned and shining
on the blue sky. How excitedly such an
addition to astronomy would be gazed
at! Yet these lakeful rivers are still more
excitingly beautiful and impressive in
their natural positions, to those who have
the eyes to see them, as they lie imbedded
in their meadows and forests aad glacier
sculptured rocks. When a mountain lake
is bom when, like a young eye, it first
opens to the light it is an irregular ex-
pressionless crescent inclosed in banks of
rock and ice bare, glaciated rock on the
lower side, the rugged snout of a glacier
on the upper. In this condition it remains
Tor many a year, until at length, toward
the end of some auspicious cluster of sea
sons, the glacier recedes beyond the upper
margin, leaving it open irom shore to
shore, for the first time, thousands of years
after its conception beneath the glacier
that scooped its basin. Tho landscape,
cold and bare, is reflected in ' its pure
depths; the winds ruffle its glassy sur
face, and the sun fills it with throbbing
spangles, while its waves begin to lsp and
murmur around its leafless shores sun
spangles and stars its only flowers, and
winds and the snow its only "visitors.
Meanwhile the glacier continues to recede,
and numerous nils, still younger than the
lake itself, bring down glacier mud, sand
grains anil pebbles, civing rise to margin
rings and plats of soil. To these fresh soil
beds come many a waiting plant- First,
a hardy carex, with arching leaves and a
spike of brown flowers; then, as the sea
sons grow warmer and the soil beds deeper
and wider, other sedges take their ap
pointed piacee. nd these are joined by
blue gentians, u-tisies, dodecatheons, vio
lets, honey worts and many a lowly moss.
Shrubs also hasten in time to the new
gardens kalmia, with its glossy leaves
and purple flowers, the Arctic willow,
making soft woven carpets, together with
the healthy bryanthus and cassiope the
fairest and dearest of them all. Insects
now enrich the air, frogs pipe cheerily in
the shallows, soon followed by the ouzel,
which is the first bird to visit a glacier
lake, as the sedge is the first of plants.
So the young lake grows in beauty, be
coming more and more humanly lovable
from century to century; groves of aspen
spring up, and hardy pines, and the Wil
liamson spruce, uuiu ncniy oversnauoweu
and embowered. But while its shores are
being enriched, the sou beds creep out
with incessant growth, contracting its
area, while the lighter mud panicles de
posited on the bottom cause it to grow
constantly shallower, until at length the
last remnant of the lake vanishes closed
forever in ripe and natural old age. And
now its feeding stream goes winding on
through the new gardens and groves that
have taken its place without halting tor
moment
Aai Merolr Aetjcsa.
A leading member of the Dollie Bidwell
troupe, an heiress in her own right who
has adopted the stage out of love for the
drama, did a heroic act at Waterbury
Tuesdsy afternoon, A bruised ankle and
a torn dress were the injuries, but the
abiding glory was the rescue of a human
life from death. The party arrived at
Waterbury Tuesday morning. After din
ner they strolled into the country. Finally
they reached the track of the New York &
New England railway. While walking
leisurely on this through a u irrowcut
they were suddenly alarmed by the whist
ling of a locomotive. They turned and
saw that a train was only a short distance
from them. It was but the work of a mo
ment for them to clear the track. Unfortu
nately a little son ot one of the actresses
went to the side of the cut opposite to his
.. . , i . . , i.i i ,
mother, ne longeu to oo wim ner so ne
attempted to cross the track. Horrified,
the party motioned him to keep back, but
he persisted in walking directly into the
jaws or death, rteacning tne track ne
stood still and tne oenoioers were awe
stricken at what appeared to be his inevi
table fate. He seemed riveted to the track.
Eloise Kemble all praise to her pluck
and presence of mind happened to be
ivfir. She took in the situation at a glance
stretched forth her arms to the rescue,
train shrieked by, but the child was
"aui .1 ! 'T fin-," for a tern dress and a
brnlscu : evidence that the escape
was as nai; j .t oa is possible in the nature
thin its. Miss Kemble may .win plaudits
of crowded houses and become more wide-1
ly known as an actress than she is now, but
no Achievement can eclipse her rescue of I
the son of her fellow' actress in the cut at
Waterburv.
Miss Kemble is of petite form, and a
blonde. She is about 18 years old and.
looks far from being the heroine of a
thrillinir railroad episode. Courage and
true merit, however, generally niue mem
selves in times of quietude behind these
other virtues of modesty and self abne
gation.
Tke Vewtilatloai Fleae).
Ol incidents on his last lect urine tour.
Burdctte thus writes:
"This is the roughest road I ever shook
myself up on. I guess the roadbed and
track are all right, but the section men
leave too many pine stumps and rocks on
the track.
'At Lyons' Falls the ventilation fiend
gets on the train. She is a woman this
tune- Would I open the window for her?
"1 would and did.
"Did it annoy me ?
"Oh, no; 1 rather like to have the snow
blow in and beat down my neck and back
It soothed me and . braced me, as it .were,
up.
"bhe was lading away, she told me, with
consumption... . ',..
"1 dont doubt iL She was five inches
taller than myself and weighed about 180
pounds.' Every time she coughed it knock
ed tne stove down. .'
"She said to me
AKOTHKR DIQRK8BION
"There, this car has run over a canal
boat. No it wasn't. It wasonlva sew.
log. We are all right. We have lost three
or four wheels, but we jolt along on .the
trucks just as wen.
TO RESUME.
"The woman said to me that she knew
it was her fate. . Her mother passed away
with the same fell scourge ; her mother's
father and his mother before him died by
me same uiaeaae : ail 01 ner Dromers anu
sisters, too, nau thus passed away. Bae
was I
was tne lastoi seven, sne said, sadly.
my life, she asked, under the dark shadow
ofany hereditary taint? -
"Oh. no." I said, as cheerfully as I could
under the circumstances, "Oh, no there had
never been any such depressing monotony
in our iamiiv in its taking on. we nev-
er had any particular or favorite style of
dying, vt hen the time came we never de-1
I nlaint Wa i ii at 1 rl Aarn anl g ckJ dv.4
lay things waiting tor the lamily com-
anything that happened to come along,
I Anything that was handy at the time suit-1
ed us."
Toilet aad Health Hlmta.
To keep the hands soft mix honey, al
mond meal and olive oil into a paste, use
after washing with soap. Castile soap is
best tor use; it will cure a scratch or cut
and prevent any soot i
r or inflammatory rheumatism, take hair
an ounce of pulverized saltpeter, put in
half a pint of sweet oiL bathe the parts
affected, and a sound cure will speedily be
enecteo.
The Parisian method of cleaning black
silk is to brush and wipe it thoroughly,
lay it on a flat table, with the side up
which is intended to show, and 'sponge
with hot coffee strained through muslin. I
Allow it to become partly dry, and then
iron.
The prudent housewife who, on account
of "hard times,"has decided not to repaper
the sitting-room as desirable, will find the
I old paper very much improved in appear
ance by simply rubbing it well with a
flannel cloth dipped in oatmeal.
To remove grease from silk, take a lump
ot magnesia and rub it wet over the spot;
let it drv. then brush the powder off. and
the spot will disappear; or take a visiting
card, separate it and rub the spot with the
soft internal part and it will disappear
without taking the gloss on the silk.
A moth destroying tincture is made as
follows: One ounce of gum camphor, and
one ounce of powdered shell of red pepper
are macerated in eight .ounces of strong
alcohol foi seven days and then strained.
With this tincture tne furs or clothes are
?rinkled over, and. ' rolled up in sheets
his remedy is found to be. very effective.
He
' A lady who wanted a dozen of eggs fresh
from the country was among the farmers'
wagons at' the market yesterday, and the
sight of a small bundle of grass in one of
the vehicles at once aroused all the senti
ment in her nature. Snuffing at a handful
ot it, sne said to tne larmer:
"The country must be beautiful these
spring mornings."
'Yes, so she is," he slowly - replied,
"Coming in this morning I saw two wag
ons stuck in a mud-hole, a dead horse and
more'n filly crows.
"These sunrises must be. beautiful out
there," she continued.
"Yes, they are. , At sunrise this morning
me and nm were gen in' a nog out from
under the hen-house. Purtiest sunrise I
ever saw, but that hog won't never do no
more good in this world."
"I suppose the grass looks very beauti
ful," Bhe said as the last egg was counted.
Oh ! I s'poee so; but I've bin so rushed
gcttin' that big ditch finished that I hav
ent hardly noticed. Do your folks want
to buy any dried pumpkin ?" Detroit
rteeiress.
Mhavltta; the Beard.
The custom of shavimr the beard was
enforced by Alexander ofMaoedon, not for
the sake or lash ion, but ror a practical end.
He knew that the soldiers of India, when
they encountered their foes, had a habit of
grasping them by the beaid, and so he or
dered nis soldiers to shave. Afterward
shaving was practiced in the Macedonian
army, and then ' among Greek citizens.'
The Romans imitated the Greeks in the
practice, as they did in many other things.
and spread it to the different European na
tions yet barbaric. In the middle ages, at
tne time or tne itenaissance, snaving was
introduced, and the habit was retained,
though classicism gave place to romanti
cism, and that in its turn, was replaced by
realism. The beard was a source of trouble
to Peter the Great who, simultaneously
with the introduction of his great reforms
in Russia, tried to induce his people to im
itate the shaving nations. This innovation
was resisted by his subjects with the ut
most resistance, and they preferred to pay
heavy penalties rather than to suffer any
disfliruremenL as thev believed, of the im
age of God. To the Russian ot olden times
the beard was a symbol or liberty, in
several countries of Western Europe aud
in the United States the beard was restored
to honor only about twenty years ago, but
even yet the majority of men respect the
custom introduced by Alexander the
Great
- - lee 1st the Hick Keenn.
Mention is made in a foreign paper of a
plan pursued by an ingenious physician
for insuring a supply of ice for use in sick
rooms during the hottest nights, and with
out disturbing the patient This plan is
to cut a piece of flannel about nine inches
square, and secure it by ligature round
t e mouth of an ordinary tumbler, so as
to leave a cup-shaped depression of flannel
within the tumbler to about half its depth.
In the flannel cup so farmed that ice may be
preserved many hours all the longer if a
piece of flannel from four to five inches
square be used as a loose cover to the ice
cup. Cheap flannel, with comparatively
open meshes is preferable, as the water
easily drains through it And the ice is
thus kept quite dry.
All know that a lump of ice in a glass
of water melts very 6lowly ; but if divided
into pea-sized pieces and stirred round, it
is melted with many times greater rapidi
ty, each piece being dissolved from with
out inwards, and the surface exposed to
the water being multifold greater. So it
Is with the food in the stomach, the juices
of which envelop it for the purpose of re
ducing it to liquid form, to prepare it for
yielding its nourishment to the system ;
the more numerous the pieces, and the
smaller, the greater will be the amount of
surface exposure, and the more rapidly
will it be dissolved ; hence the reason for
for chewing the food well. Health and
Home.
George Hazzard. the ex Auburn banker.
who was arrested at Logansport last fall
ar..! ve bail for highway robbery in ab
stracting some papers belonging to him
self, in the possessioa of .others, was tried
and Acquitted in the circuit court there.
Voltatre jatoaMiaa,
The remains of the late Mr. A. T. Stew-
art f New York, can hardly 'have a more
checkered career thai that rr. ,-, Air
checkered career that that of a very differ-
em ceieuruy voiutire. VYfien be died at
Paris, in May, 1778, the church there re
fused sepulture hi its arch-enemy, and his
i i - . i.. . .. i , - .
uuuj was luKrreu at cKeuieres, in IJIiam
pagne. During the Revolution the Na
tional Assembly decreed that Voltaire's
remains should be brought to Paris, and
they were accordingly deposited in the
Pantheon with great pomp in 1791. Thith
er, too, presently, came the body of Ros-
seau. One dark night in 1814, when the
Bourbons were enjoying their own again
some of the faithful, indignant that the
bones of such enemies to religion should
rest in cod secreted ground, threw them
pell-mell into a sack, and carriejl them to
a point in the suburbs near Berey, where
there was a large vacant lot belonging to
the city. Here a hole had been already
dug, and the contents of the sack were
shaken into it and covered with quick
lime. The hole was then filled in and the
conspirators trampled down the earth.
Volte ire s heart bad been saved by a Inend,
in whose lamily it remained until loo.
On its then being offered to the Govern
ment, Napoleon III. decided that it should
be placed with the body. On consulting
the Archbishop of Paris, that , functionary
suggested the expediency or verifying the
actual presence of Voltaire's remains. An
investigation followed, and the truth came
out The heart was then placed in the
National Library, and a portion of - the
brain appropriated by the surgeons at the
autopsy was publicly sold. - Its present
wnereaoouu is unknown.
Harrison and Riley Stone, two brothers.
charged with various robberies committed
in the vicinity of Eaton. O- were arrested
near Terre Haute, after both had been shot
by the officers while Tanning. Riley has
two balls in his arm. and Harrison was
shot in the back.. The latter will probably
oie.
HONEY AND 001 7EHCE
Mow York
Ste fcrkot
Nkw York, Ms 379.
Money easy at 3 per cent, fnme mer
cantile paper at 44 per cent. Sterling,
I steady long, 87, short, 488J, Governments
strong. Stocks active. State bonds dull.
swl- . m-,i, n. .i . r I
- - -r
lower but became strongjand prices advanc
ed if to SJpercent Later, Kansas Pacific,
which rose from 53 to 66, after this
stock advance, Was most marked in Louis
ville and Nashville. Iron Mountain, Chi
cago, St Paul and Minneapolis, Wabash
I and Quicksilver preferred; Indianapolis
Cincinnati and Lafayette rose from tl4
I to i, dropped to 4S& anu recovered to ok.
I Trunk line. sTanirer and coal shares were
firm on comparatively slow fluctuations.
Government Sbctjkitirs. Coupons of
81, 1U6? ; new o's, 1WM ; 4,'s, 100
4's,102V; currency 's VMM. "
Express Sharks Adams 108W; Ameri
can 47 ; United States 40.
MrBCELtABKOca Western Union. 104
New York Central. 119: Erie. !
do preferred 52 U ; Michigan . Cen
tral 81; Union ' Pacific 72;
Lake Snore 74 ; Cleveland & Pittsburg
OTM; .Norte western 14 ; .do preferred
93 ; Cleveland Columbus, Cincinnati
& Indianapolis 44; Rock Island 133;
St Paul 443f; do preferred 85?X
Wabash 35&; Ohio & Missi: ).!, IG.
fort Wayne 104.
estate liONDS. Tennessee r
I hew 33 J; Virginia 6s, old, 84
85;
I nianuun n Xuo.
ChioevsTo Marts. ...
Chicago, May 10. Flour firmer; not
quotably higher, but active. Wheat firm ;
No. 5 Spring 05, cash. May; 96 Jf, June;
sJ July. . iso. s , spring 8Z. turn in
good demand at full prices: 3554' cash.
May;&KJune;3u36JuIy. Oats
active, out not quotably higher; ze.casn.
May ; 26V, June; 27 W July. Rye in good
demand and a . shade higher; dilucau.
Barley in fair demand at 70. Pork weak;
9 50: cashi 063 June; 9 60(39 6:21, July.
Lard quiet and , weak i 6 10 rash. June;
6 15 July. Aulk meats steady. Whisky
steady. Hogs dull and lower; 'packing
8 20(33 45: light bacon 3 40(33 60; choice
heavy 8 503 60; closing, dull and weak.
but mostly sold. , ( r "...
"" ' ' CljudjtiLatl Market,
. Cincinnati, May It). Flour firm ' un-
changed. Wheat in good- demand red
1 05c 1 07. Corn in good demand 37U'
38. Oats stronger 2931X- Rye quiet
56. ' Barley in Rtxxl demand, for No. 2 fall
95. ' Pork firm 9 97010 00. . Lard quiet
current make 8 UO. Bnlk meats steairv:
shoulders 8 45(33 50: short-ribs 4 50 cash ;
4 65 buyer June and seller July, short-clear
4 7U4 75. Bacon in eoort demand 4 13$
and 5 375 50.. - Whisky active, firm
1 01. Butter steady, unchanged. Linseed
oil steady 62. Hogs active, firm ; common
z 00(033 3; light sau(t3Wi; packing
8 40(33 60; butchersS 603 70. . Rece:
eipts
1,552; shipments 649.
- ' Mew York Mark . .
New York May 10. Plot - irm and
unchanged. Wheat in moder ;:i demand ;
No 3 spring, 1 04l 05; ungraded winter
red, 1 061 15; No 2 do, 1 171 17; No
2 amber, 1 151 16: ungraded white,
114 1 1514; No 1 do, 1 15M1 15-.
Rye firmer; No 2 western, 585$. Bar
ley dull aud heavy. -Corn in active de
mand; steamer, 445ki; No 2, 46
46 hi ; steamer yellow, 4b47 ; low mixed.
45. Oats in active demand , mixed west
ern, 3435;. white western, 36 (A 37.
ggs steady; western, 114. rerk firm
old mess. 9 00; ucw mess. 10 OOioMO 1214
Lard quiet; prime steam, 6 876 32,
Butter firm; western, 518. Whisky,
1 UO.
" Toledo Market.
Toledo, May 10. Wheat steady ; No 1
white Michigan 1 08; No 2 do . 05; extra
white Michigan 1 09 ; am be t -chigan
108: June 1UU&; July 104 --M.104
bid ; No 2 amber Michigan 16 ' 3 red
winter 1 09!': Mayl09;Jt 19 W
August 100; No 8 cash 106; amber
Illinois 1 14; JNo 3 Illinois 1 09. (Jorn
weak ; high mixed 38 ;' No 2 cash 38;
Mav MX; July 38; June 37 asked; 37 U
bid; rejected 37V; Kansas 38. Oats
steady; No 2. 31.
Haw Tark Dry Goods Market. '
New York. May lOTrade quiet to
day, but there was there was a very
strong under tone in the market for both
cotton and woolen goods. -Brown and
bleached cottons are in steady demand.
Stocks unusually light in first hands. Prints
quiet but lawns are in good demand.
Mens.' wear in woolens in fair request
Fonegn goods quiet -
Detroit Market.'
Detroit May 10. Flour very firm;
wheat steady; extra 1073$; No 1 wl he
107: Mav 1069a': June 1 06; July 1 06
asked ;No 1 milling 1 03104. Receipts,
wheat 15,974 bushels; shipments, 11,331
bushels. ...
'. Cftarvwlavad Market -
Cleaveland. O., May 10. Petroleum
much firmer, standard white 110 test 8
cents. .
' ' The Ureevteas Bleed;.
A simple, pure, harmless remedy, that
cures every time, and prevents disease by
keeping the blood pure, stomach regular,
kidneys and liver active, is the greatest
blessing ever conferred upon man. Hop
Bitters is that remedy, and its proprietors
are being blessed by thousands that have
been saved and cured by it Will you try
u r eee other column.
, Wall Paper! Wall Paper!
Keil & Bro. have mounted on canvass
the workings of many of their finest and
best patterns of Wall Papers, showing the
combination of the Dado Borders Paper
and .Frieze and their effects on the wall.
These samples will be sent to any party
wishing to make selections.
KEIL. B riRO-,
dap ' - Ft Wayne, Ind.
It is claimed that men born blind never
learn to smoke. - I
PR1OTE11S , STOCK-)
4
Al
.a a
Printers Stock. ' w
.4t prices mm jTLtOW am aw
est. : "
Send fr Htumple ana A-rteeav. .
KEIL & BRO.,
FORT WAYK15. P
otjr owy-Ma go. T !
"Droavrlclotlt and Caaaimara Coata, $3 and S3 eecb; '.
U eeconaJiaDd bat nicely cleaned, repaired aas
Address, BoaxaT Oaa, Baleien, N. C. -
$100
" Canvassers
with our S3 OUTFIT easily stake tale
profit; goods ornaawDtaL useful and
PAR I popular, fend for catatonia aad
tanas to S. 0. BRIDOMAH, '
SS Warren sUeot. N. Y- or
MONTH. I 372 rreoBtaa Bl, Cincinnati. O.
RUPTURE.
DR. J. A. SHERMAN Is aew at bis -branch eaVe,
ft ii;h FiAb street, St. Louis, Mo., where hie patients
and those wishing his treat ent may eonsnlt bint -dorinf
tba aionthsof Hay and June. Hie Book.
wtta pnotogrepnK UKenea-ea ot Den eases dstotb bbb
after cure, mailed for tea cents. Principal ofBce, 461
Broadway, New York. ssiaavp
P . AGENTS WANTED FOR THt ....
ictorial
HISTORYofiisWORLD
w hradnr fall end authentic sesemto of avers BS
tion of ancient and aaooern timea, and taolnding tha
history of tba rise and fall of tba Greek and Boaian '
KBioiree. the rrowth of the Barioaa of msJsm Bb- .
rope, die middle ages, tba i nanilss. the frodal system.
tba nfbrmatlon,
tne aunorery ana buhuibisbs oe tow
New Wo-" -- -
It con .W his
eraTlnza eaa vmv
the seoaa eemplete
lane do " . irmrwr
t :
bistoryi - ...iW m
sight. '.:t tiln
amenta, .iVByit
"shed. Its sells at
i aad extra Imms to
itjr thaa any other
bo-.k. t -1 --u -
Hi :k:ax tetajaazas 'jajapaav, cateaco. ut.
Perfect Milk Pail
Rear,
coirrKwiKwcB
ECONOMY AND PURITY.
over or stepped la by the oow,
milk Irom all contamination.
: YkaI 4stleaBnen Wanted.
Liberal Indacaea lists aOared. Sam.le pail seat on
receipt off - Bead for pardcalars, tastisaoBtols -.
DAIRY SUPPLY CO,
ilMwpts -' l A 4A1 Oreaawieh at , Hew York.
Tire xuto
rarsmii
V arl Krary Scale prjfaet.
IsVaUaAOOk,
Piaaunlli Bra. AOe.. Areata. Vast Wane.
Ajceisra Waated for the Mew Mtstearl-
.aS Itlulr . T ' - "7 J'-" V
OUR WESTERN BUROER.
A complete and Graphic Hfetorr of America"! Pi
oneer Lite, with roll aooonnt ot uen. ueors msnars
Clark e famous Kaakaekia Expedition. -
ISO IEABn Aea.
It thrilling conoicte of Bed and White toes SXdt
tug Adrentnres, Captlrlties, forays, Sccarta, Ptsnasr
woman and boys. Indian war paths. Oases Ufa, and
Sparta A book for old and ronng. N"t s dell page.
No competition, knot atone miss. A rente wasted
everywhere. lUastrated Circa tare tree. - --
., . J. 0. MoCTJBnY A CO..
March K, lot . Chicego. DL
We will pay ArentsaSaiaryol 1 00 per month "
aew and wond.rfnl inveatiooe. Hi raa want we aay.
sample Iree. AddteaaSaaaaiaAce.. Marshall, atieiu.
aaa eipoasen.or aiiowa large ennawa, toeeii ear :
CLERGYMAN'S
TESTIMONY
1 w "
Hksb Brrrsns In aay
family tor taa past etsBt
yeare. and eaneider it aa
excellent
family aaa. It .
mr knovledne, effected some of tbe l
oaree. My danghter was on two oocsslons Isaea dar
ing the night vita cholera arsrona, and ta both ka
staaeaa roar Bitten care almost immediate relief, and
etleota iUt ravd her anient other medical aid. It
also ai -a pjvarrniiy oi s.a juood, and tnns pannes
the By o l-flr "the 1 J3 'ithe blood." I therefore
heart! ; -cemmead 1' ail aaa aaa
medic 'at-3h to at al 3 eee ready for a
87b eTOH) T -'i FRITCHXT,
Paean 4 ill aaa n
Pa. . ' .-..) ; Ci .- -.-..i. i-
Wecite tba abora aa an Baldem at tha BTjata aavn-
TATtOM of MlSHLSn'S Hens Bittxbs. it is oot only
kerjt In umom wrary family, bnteeerr one at laminar
with its merits. In erery emergency it Is Ota Beady
Remedy at oacs called Into requiaitloa i and each Is its
prosed aiineeas, tnat oar people regard It aa
THE GREAT HOUSEHOLD KEM KPT,
A 1 wave araaaL certain aad safe: it I
pmnie.
ne i
to Lrnm
ar will be aent free, by mail, on application to
Miafcler Hark Bitters Co.- Incaster, Pa"
PBOVIbBBtC
. "No one can be sick when the stum
tcb, blood. liver and kidneys ara
(healthy, and Hop Bitters keep . tbe ml
fco.
" " orntaiest n-wishinB tonic, ap-I
lpet: -trcaetl ".nd curative oDl
lear i liitt .
33il . " Toain longsickJ
on . la - Hop Hitters!
hire used."
"Why do Hop Bitters cure so much T
'Because, thev give ' good - digestion
rich blood, - and healthy action of all!
Ihe organs." .
"ISO matter what vour leenngs on
bulment is, Hop Bitters will do youl
rood."
i
Remember Hop Bitters never does!
(harm, but good, always and continu
puiy." '
Purify the blood, cleanse the stom-l
itch and sweeten the breath with Hod
Bitters.
"Quiet nerves and balmy . sleep in
Hop Bitters. ' . .
"iNo neai in - wnn inactive liver and!
urinary organs without Hon Bitters.
iTrv Hop Cough Cure and Pain Relief.
FOK 8ALK BY AI,L. DRUGGISTS
Happy Voices,
Now gisSkapjryrofoes '"--: .i
Like sweet Sebti.th belle, .
. O'er tha hill -u4 rh. U.
The eiad atom toll.
Of Urn celebrated Star Parlor Organs, Btannlactdred by "
AUeger. Bowlby it Ou., Washington, M. . Tbe Avaat
organs For leasauney taaa say la the United I
eua a wap cow tot
-'IBS'
"acol atsssedy for
vente nnil InflaausAtory Rheujnatisaa
Goat, SciAtlcA, IaasAm, Nearal
gfA and Severe bodily palm. :
mediate Rslisf Gotssu!
Ksdorsed by the Medical Piutssslua at the only
sterns I car known to snieece. ;
t-kaisisOii.is extracted pure ty from the -retrrC-le
kingdom, embodying no mineral cauipouDd. '
R.rfectly harmlrsa la Tte ope ratios, aad Is la
this In its results. The moat aggraratrd and '
.iiiful eaees ara relieved at omeo after one or
Pe Icetiona. vhito la almost erery nmstaaee
hot lie will effect a nennanest care.
,Ferel- Bneemly,BawBv4BgBrrrio
iaa swaajred. C .
. .y 'XHK0 OlaaVAAt.
, Prairie OU Cs Marray St, N. T.
ramnhlet coatal.'lrTA.TTLi
particular, wa taa rSBMata. WTtA
ss cnsliOBSsta
M - BW sow
' m v . . .;. a
(jja aTr Everyoae waata
lji4jr -hetvrr aad saaat
M sr", ' . . er ni Ik than erar
J ejaasa f ' beftira. Free fro
J eaaa sprrks, hatra, and
V X dan, a a 1 m a I
1 S 'J f - aduis, etc It ia
I 'i Sk , I p8too Pail aad
tof f VLa SUainer la oaa.
i r' Cannot be kicked
and ineset'ias the
pateoita.'
sAi".S-w.
lad.
-rtc
; .'.utan '

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