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A STORY OF ISEKT1IOVEN.
The Great Composer's v Nia*$* First Visit to Vienna. HEN Beethoven was about sixteen years of ago ho was court organist in Bonn, on the Rhine. Max Fran eis, the elector of Cologne, who had his residence in the royal palace in Bonn, became in y teres ted in the young musician, and, to help hiiu s v- along. sent him for a short visit to Vienna, which was tho great musical center of the world at that time, the home of three of tho greatest masters who ever lived, Mozart, Ilaydn and Cluck. The elector gr.ve him a letter of recommendation to his brother Joseph, the Kmperor of Germany and Archduke of Austria, which he was to deliver to the Emperor himself. So, not many days after his arrival in Vienna, he dressed himself in his best and started for the royal castle with the letter in his pocket. Although he had overcome in some degreo his dread of conversation with people in a higher station of life than his own, still it was not wi thout some feeling of tropidation that he thought of meeting the mighty ruler of tho whole German Empire. Aa he passed through tho door which led to the Emperor's apartments ho stopped a moment to consider what he should say to his Majesty. Just then a simply dressed gentleman came Into the ante-room, and, attracted by tho young uaan'f manner, advanced toward him. "Where do you wish to go?" he asked, courteously. Beethoven looked At tho speaker, thinking perhaps he was making fun of him, but the whole expression of the & V f1 *3 BEETUOVRN SI1IHVKI) T1UC LKTTEB. Handsome, slender gentleman was that of friendly earnestness. His rather longish face, merry, friendly eyes, and the sweet e xpresaion of the mouth gave him a peculiar power of attraction. The forehead was high, the nose slightly Iloman. Here and there were traces of small-pox scars, but they did not dis figure tho face. Evidently tho young artist was pleased with his appearance. He answered: "Ta the Emperor." "Have you n petition "No, a letter of recommendation." "From whom, if I may ask?" "From the Emperor's brother, MAX Fittncis, Elector of Cologne." "Let mo seo it" Beethoven showed tho letter. The stranger found tho address and seal correct. "And who are you?" asked the gentle man, further. "I am a musician." "A musician," repeated the stranger, after reflecting a minute. Then he con tinued: "The Emperor is not at homo. But you can seo him this evening at seven o'clock at his house in the Angar ten." "Do you know the Emperor personal* ly?" asked Beothoven. "Ob, yes!" said the other. "You have an office near him, per haps?" suggested the young man. "I shave him occasionally," was the •r.swer. "Is ho good, or strict?" asked tho mu sician. confidentially. "Oh! he's not so bad," said the other, smiling "though as a musician he is strict." "1 knov that he plays the piano very well, is quite skillful on tho violoncello, anti that ho even composes sonatas," answered Beethoven "but great gen tlemen do not usually go very far with music. He showod a sonata to Mozart the other day, and asked him what he thought of it. Mozart replied: 'The sonata is very good, but he who com posed it is much better.' "That is a prettv story." laughed tho stranger. "But now I must go. Be at the Angarten at seven o'clock." YVhon Beethoven rolated this occur rence to his friend, Walstein smiled and advised him to follow tho stran ger's suggestion, which he did as soon as tho evening came. As th'* clock struck seven he arrived at the Angarten. The servant at th- door led him up the steps into a small, prettily furnished drawing-room, the walls of which were entirely covered with colored copper plate engravings of ruins and land scapes. Opening out of t.b-U, at the left, was a long, narrow room, with canary bird cages in the corners, and in the center a stand, on which stood vases containing fragrant flowers. At the right of this room was the entrance into two other good-sized room9, one of which was a sitting-room, tho other a bed room. Beethoven was led into tho for mer. Two gentlemen stood there. One of them ho recognized as the man who sometimes shaved tho Emperor. The other was snort in stature, and had a thoroughly good and benevolent face, beaming with friendliness. Could that be the Emperor? Beethoven l.au im agined him to be much taller, from the descriptions he had heard of him. It was probably not either of them, for of course it could not be the barber. Ought he to speak to thm? But, then, that would not do, exactly, as the gentle .n -v re in tho midst of a conversation. Bo he ctood quietlv la the doorwajr And waited. "That is a nice story!" the taller ge» tleman was saying to tho shorter one. "Anew war between Prussia and Aus tria! But this timo not about coun try and people, but about a man who is worth almost a province to us. They offer you thr^o thousand thalers income in Berlin, while here you receive only eight hundred gulden. King Frederick William II. is certainly a lover of splen dor, with whom Emperor Joseph in his simplicity and poverty can not compare, for ho must save for his people, and consequently count the kreutzers. be cause In former times there was too much luxury. Now, I can not feel angry with you for wanting to accept this offer. You must provide for your wife and child, of course. Your famo will not diminish because you go to the northorn part of Germany, but on the contrary, it will increase. Therefore go. and Gol be with you. I know your heart, and know you will always keep a truo affection for your fatherland. No, you will never forget the true-hearted folk of Austria, their joys and sorrows, their gayety and light-heartedness. ex pressed in song and word." The words were spoken with such warmth and kindness that the tears^ came into tho other's eyes, as ho ex claimed: "By the grace of your Majes ty. I stay!" "Your Majesty!" the little man had said. Beethoven started with dismay. Joseph then turned to tho young man and said, with the same affability: *'11a! there you are!" Beethoven attempted to make Bome excuses, but the words would not come to his lips. "Your Majesty—I beg your forgiveness—your Majesty told me that you sometimes—eh—sometimes—" "Yes, I shave myself." laughed Joseph, and related the story of his meeting with tho newcomer to the little man. Then he contfnued "Now give mo the letter." He read it, then turninjf to the othei again: "My brother. Max Franz, reconi' mended this joung nxin to mo as a tal ented musician, who improvises es pecially well. Suppose we give him a trial immediately." The little man nodded. "I)o you agree, Herr von Beethoven?" asked the Emperor. "With pleasure," answered the young musician. So they moved over to the grand piano, which stood open in the room. "Have you ever played music by Mo zart?" asked Jxweph, nodding to the other gentleman. "Why should I not?" replied the young fellow. "And what do you think of him?" "That he is tho most musical, charm ing, inexhaustible master the world has ever seen," said Beethoven, enthusias tically. "Johann Sebastian Bach may stand higher in church music, Handel in oratorio, but on the stage the Salz burg composer excels even Gluck in versatility and in characterisation of in dividuals and situations." "Do you know his works by heart?' asked the Emperor, nodding with pleas ure. "Your Majesty may demand what you will," replied the musician. Joseph thought a minute, then said: "Play and make variations on the Aris of Sarastro, "m diesen heil'jrcn Hallen. Kenm uian die liacbe niciit." The Bonn organist seated himself Al the piano ami played the melody with such richness and fulness of expression that tho Emperor, as well as his com panion, were visibly astonished and their astonishment grew as Beethoven, after finishing tho melody, burst oui into a free and independent treatmenl of the variations, which displayed at incredible richness of form and an al most supernatural power of harmony. "Good, splendid!" exclaimed the little man, with sudden fire, as Ileethover finished. "Excellent! But now I should like to hear an original composition." The young man from the Rhine at once acceded to this request, and played a composition which the little man pro nounced not orlv excellent, but also en TUE r.ON.N OIIGA.VIST IM.AYED. tirely new and original in the cbarac acter of the melody, and the harmonj unusual and almost unheard of. "Well, what do you think of th« young musician from Bonn, now?" asked tho Emperor, turning to him. "He will be ono of tho first master! of the art," said ho earnestly, and gav« Beethoven his hand. "And do you know who speaks thi« decision about you?" asked the Etnperoi of the young man. Ludwig looked Al the little man. Ho did not know. "No," he answered. "It is Wolfgang Amadeus MozartP said the Emperor, with emphasis. Beethoven gave a mental shout of joy And now followed a conversation, (luting which tho Emperor, Mozart anc Beethoven all sealed themselves. Josept asked the young man if be would noi like to come to Vienna to live. No th wish was not lacking, but duty called him back. He spoke with emotion ol his good mother and his little brothers, and with gratefulness of his patron and master, the Elector Max Francis. As the Emperor dismissed his two guest he gave Beethoven a ring for remem brance. It was one of tho most delightful days of the great composer's life. lie had seen at one interview the greatest ruiei in the German fatherland and the greats est ruler in tho kingdom of sound.— From the German of Wolfgang Mullar, I in N. Y. Examiner. PUNCjcNT PAR AvjF.AR ii-i, -Briggs—"I did not see von at ch nreh flie •No to A MAN OF How I didn't last Sunday." Bragg' Sjei in until you had Torre Haute Express. lie wrote: "I iuv throne a spell art '.:• i plied: "Whydo'i1 v ton Transcript. —"Yes." sighed the young wife, "I married a professional humorist, and I wish I hadn't." "Why?" i friend. "Because eads al to me before he in the N. Y. Ledger. —"Wei!, young man. v marry my daughter, eh.' Sxpect to live on'1" "V» tiy. ui v iii.nn*.' "Hut don't you \that yuir f-1 will tire of a of calf's brains Harper's Bazar. -He--"Man. ..v. wis ,r. i .inlv a little lo•: ,n ar. she —"I wouldn't, say 1: -e io much like a reflect! .* vou know." -I! ston Tr re- UoS- her Irate wife (to collector)-—" insolent, sir. I'll tell my hu« he'll kick you al! over tow lector, confident.. "I .eaevs My name's Bi!.. he footed one in h:- could 1. it."--Washington Star. —Mrs. An/vlica •..»• too lovely for any thing to *..»%•• i:.- and harps forever','" Mr. Angelica la dys peptic)—"1 don't want any of it in mine. We wouldn't be there a week before you'd want my wings to put on your hat."—Lowell Mail. —After the proposal "Before I go." he said, in broken tones, "I have one last request to make of you."' "Yes. Mr. Sampson?" said she. "When you return my present please prepay the express charges. I can not afford to pay any more on your account."—Iiarpt-r's Bazar. FEW WORDS. nretetf Hull nrlisl. W'Hitcr [ril IIih »nl«T. sugar and also a teaspoon: wipe down this table, throw som« coals on the fire, and sweep up the hearth bring me couple of candles, pen, ink, and paper, some wafers, a little sealing-wax: and let me know what time the post goes out. "Tell the ostler to take care of my horse, dross him well, and let mo know when he's ready to feed. Order the chamber maid to prepare me a good bed, take care that the sheets are well aired, and that there is a glass of water in the room. "Ask your mistress what I can have for supper. Tell her I should like a roast duck, or something of that sort. 1 esire your master to stop in I want tc ask him a few questions about the urapers of this town." The waiter answered, "Yes, sir," And hen went to the landlord and told him a gentleman in the commercial room wanted a great many things, and amongst the rest he wanted him. and that was all he could recollect- Leeds Mercury. Women Harberi In l.umlun, A lady whom I know is thinking (writes Miss Mantaline) of opening ahair cutting saloon for gentleman, and hav ing a trained army of lady hair dressers, to wait upon them. There is no doubt that a staff of lady hair cutters would attract customers. There is no reason at all why women sfiould not 1m em ployed to "barber" men. Women bar bers are largely employed to cut wo men's hair, and a man's hair is easier to cut than a woman's. Of course the wo- men barbers would have to gain pro- now that ltarnum's bearded lady has left 1 roin Tourists—These are beautiful moun tains, but how much mere pictun-sque they would look if there was an ancient ruin ou the summit. Hotel-Keeper -Yes I alieve an an cient ruin would draw more tourist6 Next year I am going to have ono built --TIMS liftings. NLAV YORK FASHIONS In Glovi-s—Summer Wraps— STYLISH IIRES* HOIIKCS. Silver, dove and p-ati-gray gloves ars ,-ory fashionably worn in the gay French •apital. The slender vine embroidery it the back of the hand is worked in self-voloved ailk. Other gloves show ints or stitching in black, these to •orrespond with the elegant carriage m(l visi U ng-gowns of gray, trimmed ither with rich black passementeries with horderings formed of velvet ripes or arabesques in applique. There i "o also imported some 1 o\e 1 v pale tints !or evening wear among the shades a fawn, dove and pearl. Those are vide of the ftnst and most pliable of he gloves are deli- to YOU Did you ever see any of these mind i iest of all are the lustrous silk capes readers?" said young Smithkins to A i n No littl-' fault was .uids of clo\ es sold ..... i itherto been ....•-. .• ke. It is a .ng a change ... brands fitted y o n e a s ,iMtniants consider to insure sat'sfae '.•• purchaser insured :ne:in. agam-t faulty gloves, but i however irreproachable, if not properly tho first time of use. ever aft -r satisfies, a critical wearer, in its adjustment to the hand it gi ts a :ertain twist which stays. Accompanying elegant, spring cos :umes of silk or tine wool are pretty iboulder capes of velvet in plain colors moss green, terra cotta, marquise arown, mahogany and black, that will ein use all summer when a light wrap .s needed. These are lined with shot iilk. and are wholly untrimmed. Be tides these ar Abbe Galant pelerines, made of rich armure silks, and decorated with very fine gold bands in palm pat terns, with a grelot fringe below, l'ret pale colors of lawn, reseda, golden young lady. "Yes. I have attended Jlive. and gray, elegantly shaped and some of the exhibitions." "I don't be- 3tted, and dotted all over with pendants lieve there is any thing in it," 1 al-19f cashmere beads in cluster. The lowed one of them to try and read my effect of the colored drops on the light mind, and do you know he couldn't at all." "Which is in no way surprising, was all the young lady said. —Washing ton Capital. —A passenger on the Springtr ni sprang up from his deck chair, where he had »ilk ground of the cape is rich and iamty. The shot-silk linings follow the effect of the tri-colored bead decora tion. Still other summer wraps are irale of fancy silk nets and canvas meshed silk grenadines, with lattice of silk and velvet, with been sitting next to a voluble i yver-pattern^ Cincinnati drummer, with a shout that band* and frelot fringes to correspond, sounded like "Man overboard'." "Where? These are very rich and elegant. Who's overboard?" yelled a score of ex- I It would seem almost impossible to go :'ited passengers. "I'm overbored." he far astray in the matter of the dress replied. "This fellow has nearly talked bodice, the variety of models being now me to death, and I want to have him apparently limitless. The vest but hut up."—Light. —Miss Summit—"I presume, Mr. Dashaway. that you will welcome the flannel shirt again this season. It must ho such a comfort to you gentlemen luring the hot weather." Dasbaway— "True: but as a matter of fact. Mi»s Summit, I can't say that I like the innovation. It is too leveling. When toned to either side of the corsage the separate and ample Louis XIV. waist coat, superbly decorated the round waist, with its Empire sash: the Direc toiro wii its girdle or chatelaine the Greek bodice classically draped: the •orsage a la lit im, with its gold gimp, i I have, on a flannel shirt, how are you Lining to tell me from—er--well, for in -t ince. from a common brakeman?" braiulebuurgs and corded rovers the iuaint religieuse waist, with its simple i folds crossing the chest: the bodice it i rurot half low. and veiled with a modest Gretehen guimpe of 1 iss or tulle the MissSummit mrtlessly)—"Doyou know, jaunty cut-away, with its natty side 1 have often thought of the same thing." pockets, line show of braidings and lar —Clothier and Furnisher. gold buttons the Josephine cuirass cor sage, illustrating the mingled grace and dignity of a generation long past: the regal Medici bodice for stately matrons and the low cut be be waist for sweet A young man, some years ago, arrived sixteen, with its pretty shoulder knots at a certain inn, and, after alighting from his trap, went into the comnvreial room. where he walked backwards and forwards for some minutes, displaying tho utmost self-importance. At length he rang the bell, and upon the waiter's appearance gave him an order nearly as follows: "Waiter!" "Yes sir!" "I am a man of few words, and don't like to be continually ringing th® bell and disturbing the house I'll thank you to pay attention to what I say."' "Yes. sir!" and ribbon adornings at the belt the yoke waist, the surplice and Breton bodices, the Russian model, with its square fronts and stylish silk short waist: the French tuard corsage, whose vest fits like a glove, and the Turkish tea-gown whose vest does not fit at all all these styles, with many more, are among the novel or repeated fancies for next season.—N. Y. Post. EVADING THE QUESTION. I How it Girl l']*et Kmpcror Wlll iitin'it Kqimiiiiiiity. "In the first place bring me In aglas.-: During a stay of Emperor William I of brandy and water, cold, with a little of Germany at tho fashionable water- ing place of Ems. that monarch paid a visit to a largo orphan asylum and school that was under government pat ronage. The presence of so distin guished a personage created quite a sen sation in the establishment. After listening with much interest to the reci tations of several of the classes, his Majesty called to him a bright, flaxen haired little girl of five or six years of age, and, lifting her into his lap, said to her: "Now, ray little Fratilein, let me see how well you havo been taught. Tc what kingdom does this belong? And taking out of his pocket an orange, he held it up to her. The little girl hesitated a moment, and, looking timidly up in the Empe ror's face, replied: "To the vegetable kingdom." "Very good, my little Fraulein and now to what kingdom does this belong?" And he drew out of his pocket a gold piece and placed it on the orange. Again the little girl hesitated, but soon replied "To the mineral kingdom.1* "Better and better," said the Em peror. "Now look at me, and say to me to what kingdom I belong." At this question, here was an ominous silence among the teachers and visitors who were listening with much interest to the royal catechism. Could she make any other reply than "To the animal kingdom?" The little girl hesitated long, as if perplexed as to what answer she would give. Was the Emperor an animal? Her eyes sought those of her an ficiency in shaving, and the question it l"°ked up into the eyes of the aged Em where will they get their experience P61"01"- pnf'd England. The popular theory is thai ^uemtion, replied: the youthful barber gets his hand in on ^'"gdo a sheep's head. But then sheep's heads unexpected answer completely are expensive, and even shaving I sheep's head would not give the practi i uian tioner sufficient, dexterity to deal with i ,, 7j the blue chin of a strong-bearded Italian her school mates. Then she an(l, with a half-startled, fright- look, as if she were evading the lom of heaven." UPS'1 the equanimity of the old gentle- Ledger. ttal-y —Pall Mall Gazette. Irishes on the Fallbrook farm in San Ihego County, (.'al., are forty pound, of tlio Ccr.iiiMii. 1 rations of a pair of os- beets for breakfast and for dinner gaLon or two of grain. For dess rt the birds are given bits of bone. —Tliere is A township in Sumnef county, Kan., in which a crime against the laws of the State has not been re corded in sixteen years. —There is a cat in Millville. N. J., that for sixteen years has lived around the docks, and that will jump overboard and swim like a water spaniel. —There is an admirable arrangement for quickly and safely emptying the house in uso in the Treniont Theater, Boston. By simply touching a button in any one of eight handy places in the theatre, seven exits open, actuated by electricity. —The food of a "/o,." hippopotamus is estimated to hi' about two hundred pounds a day in weight, and consists chiefly of hay, grass and rots. The daily provender of a giraffe weighs about fifty pounds. The lions and tigers obtain eight or nine pounds a day. —One of tho curiosities of Washing ton, the new State, is Medical Lake, not far from Spokane Falls. A proper ty of its water is that it forms a lather whenever it is agitated violently or rubbed quickly ou the hands or the surface of the body. No fish or other living thing has been foti-nd in these waters, and the lake itself is rather re pulsive and muddy in appearance. —England obtains a certain propor tion of its supplies of ivory from Asia, but the bulk and the liest comes from go Africa. Indeed a great part of what is nominally East Indian is really African, for it is sent from Zanzibar an 1 Mozam bique to Bombay, and such parts as are not required for bangles and carved work are shipped to England. A metal that w ill melt at such a low temperature as 150 degrees Is certainly a curiosity, but a Syracuse (N. Y.) man has succeeded in producing it. It is an alloy composed of lead, tin. bismuth and cadmium, and in weight, hardness and color resembles type-metal. So easily does it melt that if you place it oil a comparatively cool part of tho stove with a piece of paper under it it will molt without the paper being scorched. —A foreign exchange gives the fol lowing bit of milling history in this country: "Much of the flour made in Ohio before 1 MO was sent West. In 1S"" Oliver Newberry purchased 5eO barrels at S8 a barrel, and took it to Chicago, then a struggling frontier village, and Sold it. at SUO per barrel, citizens holding a public meeting and thanking him for not asking S50. It was all the flour the people of Chicago had for the winter." —There is a man living in Salt Lake City, one of the old settlers, who when quite young married an Indian woman. Years went by, and he amazed a large fortune and lived in an elegant house, surrounded by every luxury. One day an acquaintance, who had imbibed Something of the morals of the place, said to him: "Why don't you get a young and pretty wife, who will suit your beautiful home? You might give that old squaw enough to live upon in a quiet way. As it is, she's a pertect mill stone about your neck." With blazing eyes he turned upon hi n. saying: "Th.it 'old squaw,' as you call her, helped to make every cent of money I have day. and so long as we live we share .. ,r fortune together. Woman's Journa.. FEAST FOR A SOUL. The Itf-iiiitv OT !I:IIIIII»III Wlii'ti LLG DIR. iwvcrer First Lunki'sl Ipun It. It was the 3d of July, lrtoo, when Champlain first gazed upon the lake which subsequently bore his name, and which to-day is the sole monument that perpetuates his famo. We do not know certainly the exact hour, but. it was early in the morning when tho canoe which bore him glided out from between the overhanging maples an 1 cedars which lined either bank of !,e l'ichnlieu, and entered the broader waters of the kike, writes W. II. H, Murray in "Ijake Champlain and Its Shores. The spectacle which met his eyes was one which brought exclama tions of astonishment from his mouth, and as bis canoe swept onward over the the level water, new beauties and wider expanses of natural loveliness broke up on his view. Even then he was a world wide traveler. He had visited Mexico era Cruz and Panama. The luxuriant loveliness of the tropics and the mor sober beauties of semi-tropical regions wero familar to him. He had seen the best that the continent of Europe had to show. He had gazed upon the green meadows of Acadia and the awful gran deurs of the Saguenay. But never be fore had he looked upon a see no of such picturesque beauty and such varied loveliness as this body of water present ed to his appreciative eyes as it lay re vealed in the dewy light of thU warm July morning. Not a breath was moving in tho Air. The lake, between its widening shores, stretched before him smooth as glass'. Through it the noiseless paddles moved the noiseless bark in which he stood and gazed. Behind him came the twenty four canwes, silently following his silent wake. The paddles roso and sunk in perfect unison. The ochred faces of the Indians and their feathered scalp-locks showed brilliantly in the morning light. 1 he air was odorous with the p^-fumea of gums and flowers. II,no and there lilies starred the water whitely. Large fish leaped, splashed, and drove their sharpened wedge of motion along the level surface. Through the dewy air came the pure, sweet note of the hermit thrush. Far overhead tho hunting eagle, sweeping around and around in watchful circles, came to a sudden stop, u e e o a o e n a n e n w i rightly balanced poise, drove headlong downward into the lake. Ducks black ened the wau for acres. The mother does watched the playful fawns bound ing along the sand. The lumbering moose waded laboriously shoreward, and on the marshy h.mk stood at gaze. Above, the *ky W4.h sapphire. Over tho e.MM-rn r/ioMi'.airnt tin.- «un shone redly. he mighty 'arno to the water's edge, &n unbroken mass of natural 1"!••st.. The lake, to which he was to give his name while living that was to be his everlasting monument when dead, welcomed his entrance between h*r shores with the finest expressions of her loveliness. Champlain had come to his own, and bis own received him giadly. ajj Hamilton, the pride or the farm, is two years old and stands nine feet fivo inches high. An v thing mixed with water requiros A hotitx ovon than any thing mixed with milk. OX15 enjoys' BMh tlio nii'tlio'l at:11 res N Fynip of Fiji's is taken it j,, and reireshingto the taste, 1, gently yet promptly on the K Liver and Bowels, clean?. tern ofKvtiiuIly, dispels col k ivclies :uid fevers andcure^ constipation. Fyrupofl only remedy of its kind re duced, pleading t* tle taat* a' ceptable to tlie stomach, j,r... itd action and truly K'netl eflects, prepared only iron tl. healthy and agreeable en'i-v its many excellent qtial.ii-s mend it to all and have lime the most popular remedy k- v Syrup of l'"i^8 is for sale in: and $1 bottles ly all loit'ling gist.«. Any reliable driii-f^U may not have it on hand will p. cure it prottip tly for any one?: •wishes to try it. Do hot ac« any biil-tit ute. •fr. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP 11 SAV FRANCISCO. C*L, louisvine. ky. hew rout, I took Cold, I took Sick, SCOTTS NIULSIQI I take My Meals, I take My Rest, AND I AM VIC- 'R.c-i I-.\ ANYTHING I "AN 1 VY MV I! \V Ci'flinK li«l !«»«. i Srv," Emulsion of Pure Cod Liver a n v po hosp i tt's of Li mew Soda ':"i "NI.V i MV lilClfi i-n( 'on«iiiii|»tioii Vi r. AM. vw FLESH ON MY BONES A I' 1' I E K A 1 I AKE 11 1 .V- i A V A-- I 1 st-CII TESMMKNY IS V.I HIM Mr sc.n r's iMi'tws is i nv. woM»r MALLY. TAKK NO tiTHKR. From bad t-cwerage or uniirawea swau p« dcranyes the liver and r.- •„.,, derniir.es the M'stern, crcatesbiood 1 disea-esand eruptions.prcccdedbT hcadactie, biliousness and cons'i pation which can most efl't'ctas'.r be cured by the use of the eenuir.c DR. C. IWcLANE'S jl PRICK, 25 CENTS. Sold by ail druggists, and prepared only br i Fleming Brothers,Pittsburgh. Pt Get the genuine counterfeits *1* tnadc in St. Louis. Tired!' Oh, So is the cry of thousands every Spring. For that Tired Feeling take ff| Ayer's Sarsapar®^ 5 and recover Health and Vigor. It Makes the Weak Strong. Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ay er 8t Co Lowell, Mass. ,11 ni"" BILE BEAN I .'so tho SM AM* PIZK 10 littla th'i Tiipy aro the niMhl convenient' f'rlcrnf hire, vnl* pT KISSING dzo o'/tii* picture Cents U'oppcrb or stamps). K. PMTTH npnn-i-' u Latest Siyi' 4U.THK I 'T1"T ',4. YUlik •mkI 8.1 %V. j. at u.i i !»ib r»AMB -Mil nrKB«ni7ti»7»*ri»