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"Tc~morro\r, ma, I'm sweet sixteen,
And Billy Grimes, the drover,
Has popp'd the question to me', ma,
Across the field ot barley.'\ -if\ .'••%
"You must not go, my gentltinear,
There's no use now a-talkmg
You shall not go across the field
With Billy Grimes a-walking.
To think of his presumption, tooUa
The dirty, ugly drover,
I wonder where your pride has gone,
To think of such a lover!"
I "Old Grimes is dead, vou know, mamma.
And Billy is so lonely
Besides, they say, to Grimes' estate,
That Billy is.the only
Surviving heir to all that's left
And that, they say, is nearly
A good ten thousand dollars', ma—
And six hundred yearly!"
*'i did not hear, my daughter dear,
Your last remark quite clearly,
But Billy is a clever lad,
And no doubt loves you dearly
Remember then, to-morrow morn,
To be up bright And early.
To take a pleasant walk with him
Across the field of barley!"
The Green Fields^of the Moon.
From the Scientific American,
OWhen the moon is at the full, "the
unassisted eye readily distinguishes
en her face certain dark gray spots
more or less sharply separated from
the brighter portions. Through the
telescope these spots appear as broad,
level spaces resembling terrestrial
seas. Indeed, the earlier observers
mistook them for seas, and by that
name (Latin, mare) they arc known to
this day. •They are not seas, however,
but ancient sea-beds, now probably
nearly, if not quite destitute of water
vast arid basins like the Sahara, or the
great interior Utah basin of our own
Examined more closely, these dried
up sea-beds are seen to have a rolling
surface like some of our western prai
ries, or to be traversed by numerous
long ridges, resembling the wave-like
sand-hills which give so marked and
particular an appearance to the deserts
of western Australia, the leveler por
tions being dotted with low mounds,
interspersed with small crater pits.
In many places formation of an appar
ently alluvial character abound, while
the ancient coast lines show distinct
traces of water action. Two of these
lunar plains—Mare Humorum and Mare
Chrisium—are walled in conpletely by
lofty mountains, presenting stupen
dous precipices to the vanished sea.
The larger mares are more like ocean
beds. They run together as terrestrial
oceans do, and sometimes merge into
the brighter cominental regions, with
out a distinct line of demarcation. In
other places they show a rugged coast
line, rising into cliffs and peaks, and
pierced by valleys and ravines,
One of the most conspicuous of these
lunar beds, also one of the deepest, is
known as the Mare Serenitatis. It
area is nearly 125,000 square miles.
Withi its dark gray border, from SO
to 80 miles wide, is an extensive inner
plain which at times a fine, clear,
light green tint, with a central streak
of pure white, the green area lying
lower apparently than the green exte
rior. The green tint is difficult to
catch, except under favorable con
ditions, and is much weakened by the
effect of numerous small white round
spots and gray ridges.
Another of tha moon's green plains
was discovered by Mailer in the Mare
ftrtmdrum, already mentionedJ This
is one of the smallest as well as most
distinctly bordered of the dark gray
plains. It area is 50,000 squaremiles.
The greater portion of its interior is
distinctly tinged a dusky green, some
times very marked, affording a strong
contrast with the pure gray of the
borders and high-enclosing ridges. On
the west the green area extends nearly
to the edge of the mare, but else
where, as in the Mare Serenitatus, it
is separated from the border by a nar
row, darker gray fringe, except on the
northwest, where the gray and green
areas merge Insensibly into each
Still another area of green is ob
served in the Mare Chrisium, one of
the most conspicuous of the moon's
dark plains. I is completely inclosed
and is, perhaps, the deepest of the
lunar mares. Its area is 78,000 square
miles. It general tint is a gray
mixed with an unmistakable tinge of
green, especially under high illumina
tion. This verdant hue is seen to best
advantage for several days before and
after the moon isrfull.
These and other color changes on
the face of the moon—as, for instance,
the darkening of the great ring plain
of Plato with increasing light, and like
changes in certain long winding lunar
valleys—led Beer and Maldler to sug
gest that they would indicate vegeta
tion, were vegetation possible on he
face of the moon But, having accept
ed Bessel's conclusion that thei can
be neither air nor water on the lunar
"surface, and consequently no life those
much-respected selenographers could
not entertain the hypothesis of lunar
vegetation, however strong jt'h'e evi
dence might seem.
But Bessel's opinion is inconsistant
not only with the conditions on which
he based his calculations, but also with
he results of more recent studies of
he conditions of the moon's surface.
So far from being an airless, waterless,
unalterable desert, a changeless mass
of dead matter like so much volcanic
scoria. Th moon is now known to
gHl?e an atmosphere of considerable
volume and density, to present abun
dan evidence of physical activity a
change, and to have in all probability
watex enough to make life easily pos
sible oh'its suffacie. on is dy
ing, but very far from dead. Being
••••)*»*(*»*•,* vtwi«a«%-Nni **'iw»,iwft-«wt4g(H*.w»i-* ^""HWi^iBiWwawSWIIIIiawOT*!.*
And wants to be my lover
To-morrow morn he says, mamma,
He's coming here ^uite early,
To take a pleasant walk with VQ0g&*: 'l^S
a i—r—r—r a
so miich smaller than tjie dearth, it has
run its course more rapidly, but is still
a good way from that goal of ultimate
deadnesst which so many astrono
mers have theoretically assigned it
there is not the slightest adequate evU
fcdence of the popular view, and "it
tgttth would be admitted by no astron
who has devoted sufficient atten
tioiLto selenography to enable him to
^PPplughly realize the probable pres
fondition of the moon.''.
Eh being the case, the hypothesis
at the moon's green plains derive
their color from vegetation,, seems to
be impossible or absurd. ,. Th evi
dence is not of a character to justify a
positive assertion that the mythical
man in the moon may have abundant
pasturage for his cattle but his case
ceases to be absolutely hopeless when
a thorough-going selenographer can
say, tfs, ftelson does, that 'th moon
may possess an atmosphere at must
be regarded as fully capable of sustain
ing various forms of vegetation of
even an advanced type that it does
nottippear "how it can justly be ques
tioned that the lunar surface in favor
able positions may yet retain a suffi
ciency of moisture to support vegeta
tion of many kinds and that, in a very
considerable portion of the entire sur
face of the moon, the temperature
would not vary sufficiently to material
ly affect the existence of vegetable
A writer signing himself "O'Lleary
tells in the Forest and Stream the fol
lowing story of his first turkey hunt,
and how he and a comrade found out,
so that they never forgot it, the differ
ence between a real turkey and a tur
key buzzard. A that time he was a
boy of eighteen, and recently came to
live on Green river, Kentucky. He
had heard many hunters tales of the
wild gobblers in that region, and final
ly lie and a fellow named S a de
termined to find one.
We shouldered our guns one after
noon, and I struck out into the "flats."
There had been a snowfall of a couple
of inches in the forenoon, and Sam
felt sure of a turkey. W tramped
about for something near an hour, and
we came to a large hollow log, in which
the snow had blown several feet, and
there, fresh in the new fallen snow,
was a turkey track, made on entering
the log. Sam was squatted down be
fore the hole, and after squatting
awhile declared that he saw the tur
key at the same time leveling his rifle.
After taking deliberate aim he pulled
the trigger, but as no sound was
heard indicating the success of the
shot, he called for my gun which, by
the. way was an army 'musket, and I
handed it to him which, after aim
ing with great pains, he sent a hand
ful of B. B.'s crashing through the
other end of the log. Sam laid the
guns down and commenced peering in
to the log.
"See him Sam, says I.
N but I hear him. Crawl in and
get it, replied Sam.
I came closer and looked in. Th
log was full of smoke and so dark I
could not see two feet from the end.
As I thought it not very inviting, I de
clined going in.
"Go in and get your turkey, urged
I replied by telling him to go in him
self, which for some reason I could not
account for, he would not do. I went
down to & opposite end,
and finding a soft place, applied the
toe of my boot with considerable vig
or, and soon had a hole into the hol
low. I called Sam, and while he pro
ceeded to enlarge the hole. I commenc
ed loading my gun to be ready in case
of any emergency. Sam tore up the
log several feet, and presently yelled
out, "Her he is, come and pull him
I looked, and sure enough there was
W don't you come and pull it
asked Sam again.
I began to be suspicious and to
think something was wrong, or Sam
would takes hold himself. After find
ing I would not drag out game shot by
some one else,, Sani cautiously ran his
arm ih and caujlrfth bird by the tail
feathers, and drew it forth and de
posited it on the ground yes, sure
enough a turkey, but surnamed buz
zard. Sam's face was a study as he
eyed the bird. I blew or hissed some
thing like a goose for a while, and af
ter flapping about some time flew off.
Sam and I watched the ill-fated carrion
eater out of sight before either of us
We silently shouldered our guns and
wended our way homeward, finding
no more game. As if by mutual con
sent, neither of us mentioned he
circumstance after arriving home, not
caring to be the butt of such a good
joke ''•'iUfi fi
Many valuable horses die from he
effects of, cholic he best in to do in a
cage like,IhiS is to pour* bottle of Johnson's
Anodyne Linement into a long-necked junk
bottle, add a hall a pint ot molases and wa
ter, thenpour the whole, down the horse's
threat/ luten minutesf]|e horse will begin
-v An. old Physician, retired! from act
ive practice, having had placed in his hands
by an East India Missionary the formula ot a
simple Vegetable Remedy, for the speedy and
ermanent Cure of Consumption, Bronchitis,
Asthma, and all Throat and Lung
Affections, also a Positive and Radical Cure
for Nervous Debility and all Nervous Com
plaints, after^having thoroughly tested its
wonderful"isiirtitive powers in thousands of
cases, feels it his duty to make it known to 8
suffering fellaws. Actuated by this motive,
a a conscientious desire to relieve an
suffering, he will send (free of
-v™««*wst(«WM*wtiw*wft.,'i«.' y% fft&irx&w ft»t»''/Vfn'«*«»-«lwlia(Rit»ai».,,.'
ing this paper, Dr."W. 5. Stevens, 186 Powers?
Block, Rochester, N. Y.
The season fo•r coughs, arid,.,*
rapidly approaching, and every one should
be prepared to check the fhs,t symptoms, as a
cough contracted between now and Christmas
frequently lasts all winter. There is no bet
ter remedy than Johnson's Anodyne Lini
ment. For all diseases of the throat' and
lungs it should be used internally and exter«
Chapped hands, lace, pimples, ring
worm, saltrheum, arid other cutaneous allec
tions cured, and rough skin made soft and
smooth, W rising Juniper Tar Soap. Be care
ful to get only that made by Caswell, Hazard
&"Co.,/New York, as thereare many imita
tions made with common tar, all of which are
The fact that the propraetors of
SASFORD'S RADICAL CURE FOR CATARRH are
permitted to reJer to so well-known and re
spected a gentleman as HENRY WELLS, Esq.,
ot Wells, Fargo & Co.'s express, must weigh
heavily in its tavor.
Lung fever, common cold, catarrhal
fever, and nasal discharge ot a brownish color
in horses, may be checked at once by liberal
use of Sheridan's Cavalry Condition Powders.
Prices on clothing was wever lower
than this season at the Boston One Price
Clothing Store, Minneapolis.
How often we hear the above re
mark during these extreme changes ot
weather. Colds, Coughs and Sore Throats
were never more prevalent among children
than now. Now we are %oin^ tourgeyou to
try a remedy which has excited comments
by physicians all over the country, who ac
knowledge their surprise at the wonderful
and happy results iroin its use. That rem-,
edy is the well-known preparation, HALE'S
COUGH CORDIAL. Your own druggists will
tell you that it is the best cough medicine
they ever sold and wiil warrant a cure or
return your money to you, in case ot a failure,
after using one-half the bottle. It is very
pleasant to the taste, making it a very de
sirable remedy for children.
$8 a day to Agts. Sample free. H.Albert, Boston, Mass.
|ORTEAITS, etc., drawn by machinery. Apparatus by mail
GOc. Agents wanted. SmitUograph MTg Co., Pb.Uk., Pa.
S O O a a a ii if
C. V.'. Bennett, Gen. Ag't,Quincy,.Mich
styles Visitins Cards,
25cents. ACME Card Go.
15 for 10 cents. "0
Box 81, Minooka, 111
(J&1 f\ a Way. Employment for all. Chromo & Novelty
VKgaP aealra,Kl« NEW ARTICLES for Agensj
Mfd by G. J. Capewell & Co., Cheshire. Conn.
a a i'iOW TO MAKE It. Something new
and salable. CQE. YONGE fc COI.St.Louis, Mo
ro Agents. Samples EREE
I tO ij/ P. O. VICEEUY, Augusta, Maine.
0 O I I SrRJSK. Best Chance yet. Write
jp£l at once. COLLINS & Co., a Clinton Place, N. Y.
iltf 2iH9!) 7 a Terms Free. Address
Md WiiV G. STHTSOX & Co.. Portland. Mains.
I A A to Agents Sample free. 32-pagt
Catalogue. L. FLETCHER, 1 1 Dey St.. N. Y.
nials. Describe case.
for preparing'anJd successfull.y using,
return mail By addressing with stamp,c nam-
who desire it, this recipe, With full directions perience is not necessary—the only requisites beinOi aa
l~ir_ii 1 S Inrall successful business, industry and energy. Send
ox & Co., PhiPa.. Pa.
djj-| a «Siy at home. Agents wanted. Outfit and
MP-Li^ terms free. TRUE & CO.. Augusta. Maine.
O a week salary guarrntced to male female Send
GJ\ 7 stamp for circulars E. M. Bodine, Indianap'sjnd.
WATCH FREE. To card agents.
B. G. ST-AUFFER, Bachmanville, Pa.
1 5"at««»* N a
A Popular Books, etc .send sMmn for cata
loguc. A S AB & Co.. Box *y4i,Postoflice. New Yorli
CAMPAIGN EjV"?0'TIS-DEN m.I HAYES.89,
I 8 8 inches. Sample mpv, by mail, AO cental
Large Discounts to Agents. J. H. BUFFORD'S SONS, COSTOX
our Auger Book. U. S. Auger Co., St. Louis, Mo.
A S E A can easily make ?10 per dav sell
our new art icle. Apply early for choice territory.
The Lion Fever and Ague Co., 149 Broadway, Now York
Made by one Agent in 57 days. 13 new
articles. Samples free. Address,
O O CHEAP MUSIC. Full
A A KfS1*^ JL O Catalogues free bv mail.
O & O 3 2 E. 14th Street, New York.
month, hotel and traveling expenses paid
for a No Peddling. Address
MONITOK MANUF'G fk. Cincinnati, Ohio.
A Month—Agents wanted, 3 6 best sell-
nf 1 1 in?.articles Uie world. One sample free
W A A BROXS03«,Detroit,Mich
FINE Bristol Visiting Cards while or tinted
with name. I S cts, 4 0 mall size,!»tints. lOcte
STARPR1XTING COMPANY, Northford,Coun
to $200 per to agents can
vassing tor Taylor's Copying House
Made rapidly with Stencil & Key check
outfits. Catalogue nnd samples FREE.
S M.Spencer, 347 Wash. St., Boston, Mass
T.lffi find a "This greajt optical
I I clUU LKidlll, and profonnd-mysteryi
age sent free for 50c. J. p. K. SMITH, Derry, Pa.
E I energetic salesmen hotel and traveling
paid by company. A rate chance for
permanent employment. Address on I
a W in in a O
HABIT CURED AT HOME
No publicity. Time shor
Terms moderate. lOOOtestim
Dr. F. E. Marsh, Quincy, Mich
8S35 A Week to Agents. Something entirely
magnificent. Send for Descriptive
^Catalogue REDDING & CO.,'Publishers ef
Masonic Works, TBI Broadway, New York.
"KTH ^"e i'1
business you can
make 5 0 dollars a week without capital,
respectablc for either sex.
J.T1UJN 1 AGENTS SUPPLY Co., 6 1 Bowery, N.Y
If you want the beot selling article
in tea world and & olid gold patent
lever watch, free of cost, write *t
BRLDE & CO., 7 6 5 Broadway. N.Y.
a 1 4 a a Jfe^v
MARRIED I E S S
fidential circnlRr,of great vaiue.
Dr. H. FARE. SO HubbardsBlOck, Indianapolis. Ind
|ji A 5 Rfl W C? their Bons •Wanted this fall and
I A W I I JjJillU-''"'- 1 or 2 in each Co.) to sell
articles of real merit
to the farmers in the* own counties. Business pleasant, pro-'
fits good. Particulars free. J. WoBTU. St. J»uis,Mo.
RKWCM'H a a
in a New and splendid.Tor for
children. Dealers sen* "tor Illustrated price list.
A Myertt, in in a O
Wanted Commercial men to sell'it by photograph.
AN of intelligence can a
for The Weeklyear,Ex-
"J for Address CHAM. CLTTCAS & Co., 1 4 War-
It., Jf. Y.
Artistic Samples S^^TSiSSi&
sent on receipt of 8-cent stamp. Agenta outfit 15 cents
EABNEST HART, Rochester, New York
I N I I O O A O S 5 5
Send for circulars to
KNIGHT & KNIGHT, Washington, D. C.
*& I fl tfl I MAR Invested in Wall street
4 I III0011
J) I UUU stocks makes fortunes every
'P?"*" J? *mt
'»e explaining everything.
Address BAXTER A GO., Bankers, 17 Wall st., N. Y.
1 7 A —1 he choicest in the world—Importers'
JLiX3».0« prices—Largest company in America
staple article—pleases everybody—Trade eoHtinuallv in
creasing—Agents wanted everywhere—best inuuee
S 8 S 5 !S
time—send sor Circular to
ROirrWELLS, 4 3 Vesey st., N Y. P. O. Box 1 2 S 7
MEDICA AB¥!0£ Ag£SE!S££?8££
Catarrh, Uuiun\ 0 .ima Habit, &c, SENT FREE en rwuict
oi stamp. Address,
"Dr. Uutte' Dispensary Xo. 12 N. 8th St., St. Louis, Ma
69Kt\REWAnnfor an Incurable Came.
U^WtPlF DIJ. I E in says I gr.-ul
oatcil in 1833, imwiMed to Professor's ch»ir 1S59 haro devotccl 40 Tc*ra,
JiclusiTCly, to KhciimMism. Ncur»lBim. Gotit. Kiilner »nd Liver diaeues.
I cusrantco DR. FITLEll'S ltII£UMATIC REMECV, Kidney Cordial. »nd
I.irer Pillg, a permanent cure, or will refund money. Pamphlets, liefer.
*sce« and Medical Advice sent by mail, GBATIS. Address 1)11. FITLXU,
"'aottUi Fourth BtrMt. Philadelphia. MEDICINES AT DKl'UGISTS.
A MAN OF A THOUSAND.
A CONSUMPTIVE CURED.
When death was hourly expected from Consumption,
Iremcdies liaving failed, accident led to the discovery
whereby Dr. II. JAMES cured his only child with a pre
paration of Ciin-"bis I a He novv- gives this
recipe free on receipt of two stamps to par expenses.
There is not a single symptom of consumption thai it
does not dissipate—night sweats, irritation of the nerves,
dimcult expectoration, sharp pains in the liui^s, nausea
at the stomach, inaction of the bowels, and wasting of
the muscles. Address CKADDOCK & Co., iUil Race
Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
COB. WARASIIAWANDSIXTII 8TKEETS, ST. PAUL, MIXX.
Eare, tor the winter, reduced to 92 per day.
BUILDING—Brick, halls and rooms large, light atd as
good as the best.
FtJBSlTfEK—Elegant and entirely new.
TABLE—Supplied with the best the market affords.
LOCATION—Central one square from Post Office and
United States Courts two squares from Opera House
three squares from Capital.
m. A E to
Potter's American Monthly,
ILLUSTRATED: Rest Family .Magazine in
the Country, at :*:i for ISiT. S copies one
year foi'Slo 10 copies for £23: 2'j copies
for$50. and a copy of POTTKE'S I E
ENCYCLOPEDIA, quarto, S.Q'M Illustra
tims, price -^S. given to the person send
ing this club. I1 or sale at all news stands
at 23 cents number. Special terms to
Agents. J. E.POTTER & Co., Phila. Pa.
All the great weekly newspapers of the size
and character of the CHICAGO LEDGER
charge §3.00 per year, while THE LEDGER
costs but §1.00.
The LEDGER is the BEST Family Paper in the United
Strtes, ably edited, handsomely printed containing
every week choice completed stories, an installment of
an interestsng illustrated serial and general reading for
old and young, for the farmer, for the housewife, and for
all classes. Special care is taken to make its tone uni
formly chaste and moral Send $1, and 15 cents for
postage, and your address to
THEEE CENTENNIAL MEDALS AND THREE HONOR
ABLE MENTIONS ARE GIVEN TO
Boynton's Gas-tight Furnaces.
(Gast or Plate Iron—suited for Bituminous or Hard Coal
or Wood). Especially adapted for beating
DWELLINGS, CHURCHES, SCHOOLS, Etc.
Are powerful in Heating, Economical in Fuel, Heavy
and Durable, and perfectly Gas-tight. Will do a greater
amount of heating than any other furnace sold. Over
SJO,«HXin use at present. Most prominent churches
in the country heated by these durable Furnaces.
BOYNTON'S "TILE" OPEN GRATE STOVE.
The most attractive library stove ever made. Esti
mates given for beating. Correspondence solicited.
Send for circulars.
RICHARDSON, BOYNTOtf & CO., Manufacturers,
No. 1834 Water street. New York.
BLISS & WALLS, Western Aseuts,S2 Lake street,
A a a a it in a in
Knits all sizes of work, narrows and widens it shape
all sizes complete. Knits over GO different garmentss
Socks, Stockings, with heels and toes complete. Mittens^
Legglns, Wristlets, Gloves, etc. It knits every possible
variety of plain or fancy stitch. 75 per cent, profit in
manufacturing kbit goods. Farmers can treble the
value-cither wool, by converting it into knit goods.
~*7om«m a •S.OO a It.
A N W A 6endf for Samples, Price
List and Ciculars to principal office and manufactory,
it in a in Mmntg.
a or A a
a 29 West 3d Street. St. Paul, Minn.
hirers Livr Geese
,~-~. for Burial Caspp
Undertakers Trimmings, &c.,St:
give steady work that will bring you £210 a month at
"onjeday or evening INTBNTOBS* UNION, 1T3 Green
wich St., New York.
A S O A A I S I Prom $75 to f&W, ar-i sol".
I 1 3 C^ir A T^T monthly or quarterly
-a-*' VJT J%. JLi O payments, or rented until
5'8 Burdette Organs, Steinway and
5JSi5Jjp.,a?08-tne S. world, sold on easy terms.
DYER & HOWARD 37 EastThlrd SrVeet. St. Paul..
S I S A I S I
S a in
«:ent8. a *n it I N a us
8 S 5
Vv'AJLf M2H.\9 will keep sweet the rear round. A
sample package enough to keep ha] a barrel sweet, sent
to any address for 3 5 cents. Address H. C, BOWKER
..i2v chemists, 1 3 Milk street, Boston, Mass,
ihis does the work perfectly. Cider can be made as
nice as champagne."—Boston Weekly Globe,
iS^X N^'tal Springs, ever invented.
"**^,)Xo huuibug clnim of a certaiin
V-ix: OT f- -1 humbu clni of a certai
'-•i-i-h'ivr ^J-e ^^^i-adical cure, but a guarantee
of a comfortable, secure an
%.'^^"" will lake' back and pay
fall for all that do not suit. Price
single, like cue, HB-t for both sides. SO. Sent by mail,
postpaid, on receipt "'of price. X. B.—This Truss will
cure more ruptures than any of those for which extrav
agant claims are made. Circulars free.
)".'V-.-.fi''" satisfactory appliance. W
POMEROY & CO 7 4 Broadway, Sew York.
addraw A. Q. METTLETOMA CO.. ChKago. a Cioaiiramtl,a
O W O
Nps. 95 and 97 Seventh st., between Roberfmid
1 son, (Barney's Block,) bt. Paul, Minnesota.
Great reduction in price. Transient board $1.50r"
day. Day board il.00 per week. This house is new, vre
and neatly furnished, and table first-class
78 East Third Street. St. ^aal. Sinn
Acres Qioice Prairie Land,
All of S on 2 2 1 2 3 a 3 4 in
S a in a for *s».50 per
acre, ail cash. 4 0 acres r, miles eacli from St. Paul and
Minneapolis, 12 from Lake Como and Park, 2 from Lak
Johanna, 2 from Hamlin University, with hichlv im
proved farms and more than usually inteiligtnt and
moral population all around it, jr ¥C» per acre ou
easy terms, will In less than 6 years be worth 4 times
S I S
-ri ***S1 Estate Ajseiit,
Corner Third and Jackson Streets," t. Paul, Minn.
Jlarnage Guide illustrated
with numerous engraving*
iron life, teaches al 1 the iu.
quisitiyo should know o»
Courtship. JMarriage, th«
l|i Revelations of the Sexuai
„_.. ""system, how to cure all
1 1 1
wdh hundreds of valuable receipts, who
Eliould marry, the iinpcuinienis to marriage. th ir nature
and euro. '1 rents on all Diseases, fully explaining tlieir cau
ses symptoms and means to cure it is the only really
M-ientihc worKoJ the kind ever published, and is complete
every respect. Sent securely scaled on receipt of Si) cts.
Address, Dr. C. A. BOIIANKAX, «ili North Filth street,
ot. Louis. J--J. ^.stauushcuiu J&'u.
eather & Findings,
204 Washington a?. Noriii Minneapolis.
U/MATEvery Household Snould Keep at
a I Hand is a remedy to cure without calling
the doctor. Colds, Coughs and Consumption prevails in
almost every family. ALLEY'S LTWG BALSAM will
cure the colds and coughs and prevent consumption
AS AX EXPECTOKANT IT HAS XO EQUAL. I IS HARM-
LESS TO THE MOST DELICATE CHILD. IT C6XTAIXS
NO OPIUM IX AST FORM.
Directions accompany each bottle. It is sold by all
druggists and medicine dealers.
ST. PAUL, MIOTTESGTA
GEO. CULVER, MANAGES.
Complete in all its appointments. First-claRs in everv
department. Fare S3.00 per day
riie Esiemy of Blseass, the Fee o.
Plain to Man and Beast,
5« ina ditij\A O
I S A S STroOW E E S O 4
SKAS.^ TSESIHK I S RUJ S O E I W I
S O vvms, Amuz. A I N I I A S
a I S A O O I
E KM!Y O A. O I ""S3 O O E 1
E S AWIM'AXt, A O O E S KOV
I E O O S A O A toottt
2 5 0 0
i*fe "sn ibeiiig, a to
iire asad as«eaijaftSd a a a
MASON AND HAMLIN
UNANIMOUSLY ASSIGNED THE
Of Such Instruments!
MEDALS OF EQUAL MEKIT have been awarded
all articles deemed worthy of recognition, BO that it will
be easy for many makers to advertise that they have
received "highest medals." It is by the JUDGES' RE
PORTS. ONLY, that competing articles are assigned
their comparative rank in excellence. From these re
port.^ the following is an extract':
"THE MASON & HAMLIN ORGAN CO.'S exhibit
of Reed Organs and Harmoniums shows instruments of
the I S A S I3T E S E A E
I I S I E S O ra&TRCaiEXTS O E
A S S -x\3L.: Smoothness and equal distribution
of tone, scope of expression, resonance and singing
quality, freedom and quickness inaction of keys and
bellows, with thoroughness of workmanship, combined
with simplicity of action," (signed by all the Judges
.The MASON & HAMLIN ORGANS are
thue declared to RANK FIRST, not in one or
two respects only, but in ALL the IMPQRt
TANT QUALITIES of such instruments
and they are the ONLY organs assigned this
This triumph was not unexpected, for the Mason &
Hamlin Cabinet Organs have uniformly been awarded
the highest honors in competitions in America, there
having been scarcely six exceptions in hundreds of com
petitions. They were awarded HIGHEST HONORS
and first medals^-PARIS. 1867: VIENNA? 1873- SAN
TIAGO, 1815: PHILADKLPH*A, 1376 and have thus
been awarded highest honors at every World's Exposi
tion at which they have been exhibited being the only
American organs which have ever obtained any award
at.•any competition with best European makers, or in
any European World's Exposition!
Insist on havlnraMA8oy*HAMMw OBOAX do not
take any other. Dealers often recommend inferior or
gans because they are paid larger commissions for sell
NEW STTLE8, with EXTENDED TOPS very ele-
K&S??T0tl,e,r Improvement", exhibited at the CEN
IAL elegant newcases is great variety. Prices
very lowest consistent with best*material and work
manship. Organs sold for cash or, installments, or
rented nntll rent nays. Every Organ warranted to give
entire satisfaction to every reasonable purchaser or THE
MOKXT BXTPtarXD, ILLUSTRATED CATALOUUB8
MASON HAMLIN ORGAN COJ-154 Tremont
O S A E
E S I E A N 1 I S A E
A a re of its is to a
tldfriK*, a tlen
(trea a etc. Pr
1V populnr,and eh«
5 O O A W
„_aat*# Send for full parricn-
iars. Tills will be the chance'of a lOO years to in
ra*t Get the only reliable history.
IJARD BROS., Publishers. 36 La Salle Street.Chicago, 111.
A W iv by a
books.assuming to be -official"
nnd telling what happen in August and September.
1 S 7 4 in
Has is a hundreds of other
Turbines, but as It
it is a Pamphlet free.
N. F. BURNHAM, York. a
The Best Pitper
Only 1 0 0 a year, and 15 for postage, wfi secure
Best Story and Family Paper
in the United States. It is larger and better than the
great weekly papers of New York, and is sold for one
third the money. Address
N E W W
Trade Mark in
a I in is
in the world
S E E S E W I N A I N E
Send Postal Card for Illustrated Price List, &c.
W ox & S 3 1
'Cor. Bond St.) 6 5 S a a N
A an alee
Tarrant'. S A
11 is most agreeable to the taste. Some medic-ices aro
really offensive, and thestomach rejects them. This can
be taken by children. It will purge gently cure consti
tutional costiveness eradicate affections of the liver
remove healthily the cause of rheumatism: brace up the
nervous system, without creating nausea or vomiting.
In a word, this aperient is Nature's remedy, prepared in
the alembic of the earth for the cure of man-.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Has added to its Triumphs at PAULS and VIENNA the
Its merits are—Ease, Sapidity, Lightness,
Range, Surety. "What more can be asked
AGENTS "WANTED EVERYWHERE
E E S MOTnETK I S I At our T.nn
W S in a in
St. Paul, Minnesota
O I I A W I S O S I I E
Thursday, Mov. 30th
O O S A E O S
A FORTUNE FOR ONLY $12.
he a a is on
Authorised by a special act of the Kentueky Lefrisla
ture, for the benefit of the S of
a will have the first of their series of grand
Drawings at a or a in the it a
I Thursday. Nov. 30.1876, on which occasion
they will distribute to the ticket holders the immense
Thos. P. Porter, ex-Gov. Ky.. Gen'l Manager
LIST OF GIFTS..
One Grand Cash Gift:.' §100 OnO
One Grand Cash. Gift so'ooo
One Grand Cash Gift 25 COO
One Grand Cash Cift 20'000
One Grand Cash Gift lo'oOO
One Grand Cash Gift s'ooo
50 cash gilts of §1,000 each 5o!ofJO
100 cash gilts of 600 each 50,080
100 cash gifts ot 400 each 40,000
100 cash gilts of 300 each 30,000
200 cash gifts ot 200 each 4f 00O
600 cash gifts of 100 each 60,00f
10,000 cash gifts of 12 each... 120,000
Total, 11,166 gifts, all cash 600.000
PRICE OF TICKETS.
Whole Tickets, *12 Halves, *6 Quart&rs, .?3- 9 Tick
ets.*100 2T£2TCcket9,*300 46S-4Tickets,$300 933-1
Tickets. Jl.UOO 100,000 Tickets at $12 each.
The Hon. E Taylor, Mayor of Frankfort the en
tire Board of City Counciimen, the Hon. Alvin Duva't
late Chief Justice of Kentucky, and other distinguished
citizens. together with such other disinterested bertona
Preset may designate, wfflanDer~
intendJ the drawing.
The payment of gifts to owners of prize tickets is as
sured, A bond, with heavy penalty and approved se
curity, has been executed to the Commonwealth of Ken
tacky, which is now on record In Clerk's Office of Conn
ty Court at Frankfort, subject to the inspection ot,anv
WU1 a S
Remittances can be made by Express, Draft. Post Of
fice Money Order or RegkeFed Letter, made payrtle to
a W on a
All communications, orders for Tickets and aDDHca
tlons fmrAffencies should be addressed to PP
O O O E Gen'l Manager