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Published Every Saturday. HUNTSVILLE, - - ALABAMA. WEDLOCK. X draw of day* when you and I Walked In the balmy summer weather. And spoke of love that holds together Two human lives until they die— Of faKh which Is the precious bouI And spring of love that never falters. That neither flies, nor fears, nor altera While the recurrent summers roll. The dreaming dayb are dead; hat we Have felt the old, sweet fire awaken Wltfiln our hearts, and you have taken The love that Is the life of me; And you have given yourself, the light. The tender spirit, and who shall wonder If time, the slayer, shall dread to sunder Two hearts that beat like ours to-night? —0. M. Montgomery, in Harper's Bator. A ROYAL EXHIBIT. The Royal Entertainment of a Per sian Ruler. Gorgeous Furnishings or His House—Din ner for Four, Food for Fifty—A Re markable Experience, Enter tainingly Described. The lint time I had the pleasure of being entertained by a Persian Prince was when I dined with the Serrum-u Dowlet, the son of the Governor of the province of Kermanshah, who was the King’s uncle. About five in the after noon I arrived with a friend at the Prince’s house. It was in the summer time, and his Highness was sitting with his brother in a large talar or archway —a sort ef windowless room—the open front of which looked upon a large haux or tank, into and from which clear water ran continuously. The whole talar was built in the Arabian or Saracenic style of the Alhambra, but the decorations were far less chaste and much more florid. There were life-sized, full length portraits of danc ing girls in all possible and impossible attitudes. Some were balancing knives and goblets, others were in the various postures of the Eastern dance, while one was depicted as standing on her head. All these pictures were faithful likenesses of court favorites made by the court painters. The Persians, un like other Mohammedans, delight in representations of female beauty, in whioh their artists exceh The recesses in tk» walls were filled with chromo lithographs of vei-y dubious taste, let in and glazed. There were old chande liers of various colors, hanging from the lofty aroh, twenty pairs of carriage lamps were stuck in staples on the walls, and from each of these depended a tiny eage, in which a nightingale w as singing, in emulation of his fellows, at the full pitoh of his voice. In the cen ter of the apartment, open to the air, was a basin five feet in diameter, of the alabaster like yellow-veined marble of Yezd; and in this basin a single large jet of water, the thickness of a man’s arm, played furiously. The noise was so deafening that we had to shout our compliments to each other. The fountain at length ceased to play, no doubt to the great satisfac tion of three unfortunate gardeners, who were engaged in supplying it by means of a sort of oriental treadmill, by which huge buckets of water were drawn from a shallow well. Water pipes (hubble-bubbles) were brought and thrown round; and so hospitable were the Princes that they insisted on smoking the hubble-bubbles last, and would not be denied. Tea, moi’e pipes, more tea, during which a long gossip took place on politics, the Queen, the Shah, the Prince of Wales, and our host’s horses, dogs, guns and various other possessions, which were exhibited and duly admired. It was now sunset, and a military band, some twenty strong, and all ap parently playing different tunes, pro duced a tohu-bohu truly diabolical Then wine was served. Trays of sweet meats, each containing a dozen of beautifully made bonbons and comfits, all of snowy whiteness, were placed on the ground on either side of each of the party. The guests drank their wine from glasses; the host used bowls of silver of the size and shape of a finger glass. Spirits in the form of ar rack—the strong, coarse spirit of the country—were offered us and declined. Our hosts drank it like water. And now entered four lutis or buf foons. They sang, they danced and they told short stories, to the intense amusement of our hosts. Then, amidst the rhythmic beating of drums and tambourines, the clash of cymbals and the sounds of the cornet, flute, harp, viol, sackbut, and all kinds of music, came four pretty gypsy girls, half dressed in the gayest colors and cov ered with glittering jewelry They sailed into the room, each decorated with bar professional smile. Truth to say, these girls were much painted, but in Persia every lady paints on great occasions. The eyebrows and eye lashes had been mnch beautified. A tiny Zouave jacket of bright satin, em broidered with gold and seed pearls, was aH the clothing worn above the waist. Their skirts reached to the knee and were much boufl'e, like those of our opera dancers. Two of the girls wore their jetty tresses in innumerable plaits; from the end of each plait hung a little bell or a silver coin. The other two allowed their magnificent chevel uces of wavy black hair to hang in a cascade which fell far below their waists. As to their eyes, it is enough to say that they were Persian eyes. The age of the dancers varied from thirteen years to seventeen. The dance had no variety. The four young ladies spun round in a row. the nands high in the air, while the fingers were snapped with a sound like the playing of castinets. Now and then the dancers would make what children call “a cheese.” Then, while their feet remain motionless, their bodies would be swayed and contorted more and more rapidly as the music quiok ened. Then the head was bent back until it almost touched the ground, the fingers being snapped in time to the music, while one girl clasped a pair of cymbals (an inch in diameter) between the thumb and forefinger of each hand. Meanwhile the musicians were singing a Persian love song with a wild refrain, in which all joined. The scene was a sufficiently gay one, all taking place under a blaze of light from the chande liers and carriage lamps. The girls now danced singly, and a variety of posturing was gone through. Then they danced a rather graceful scarf dance. Then their attentions be came personal. They would be well rewarded by our hosts, but we gave them a few coins, and they retired, smiling and kissing their hands. After a few minutes’ rest the mu sicians suddenly recommenced their performance with fresh vigor. The tune—for it was something distinctly resembling an ah*—grew faster and more furious. And now entered a strange personage. He was about four feet high with a huge, fair face like a full moon, a small body, short legs, huge bare feet, and an enormous white turban. The face was one of intense and dismal stupidity. The mannikin danced in a grotesque manner, his arms extended at a right angle to his body. The stupid, round face, eighteen inches across, never for a moment lost its dis mal expression. We laughed till we cried. Suddenly the dismal, stupid face expands into a grin; it becomes a laughing mask; it resumes its air of melancholy and idiotic stupidity; it grins, it laughs, it assumes the most ludicrous contortions. How was it done? One of the buffoons had care fully painted the face on a bare space immediately below his waist. The gigantic turban concealed his chest, arms and head A boy’s coat and trousers and false arms completed his make-up. Dinner was served—the usual Per sian banquet of a hundred dishes. Dinner for four, food for fifty. At eleven o’clock we were allowed to de pai*t, leaving our host in the humor to nvike a night of it. The fountain was still playing; so was the band. The girls were still dancing, the lights blazing, the bulbuls stnl singing.— St. James Gazette. NURSING IN TURKEY, The Absurd Treatment to Which Infants Are Subjected In the East. When an heir is born to an Oriental parent it is not washed and dressed in long clothes, as is the custom in civil ized society, but at once salted, the body wound round with a long "belly band,” called fasleia, and the infant is enveloped in a quilt, diagonally placed, the end at the feet turned up and the two sides lapped over, the upper end left loose to support the head. The head is tied up in a painted handker chief, and the forehead adorned with gold coins, trinkets, and charms, so that when the toilette is completed it looks much like a diminutive Egyptian mummy. This swathing is called in Oriental language koondack, or the same as the Scriptural "swaddling clothes.” The child is then laid by the side of the mother to be nursed, and when a week or so old it is taken out of the koondack and laid in a Turkish cradle. This piece of nursery furni ture consists of a frame about four feet long, set on rockers, with head and foot boards about two feet high, and a cross-bar stretched over it to support a net. The child is laid in it on its back, on soft mattresses and a light pillow, and the arms and legs securely fast ened down by two belts called bagher daks, so that the poor thing is in a pil lory, and can not by any possibility move, except his head. It is not taken out to be nursed, but the mother or the wet nurse, kneeling by the side, tilts the cradle sufficiently over to enable the child to reach the breast. The infant is only relieved from this instrument of torture to be re-enveloped in the swaddling-clothes. Hence it is that Ezekiel laments over the neglected condition of Jerusalem, when he exclaims, "Thou wast not salted at all nor swaddled at all”—an expression which seems to puzzle the most erudite divines, for I have heard some absurd commentaries on this pas sage, trying to explain its meaning. The fact is, the Bible is not a myth, but a record of actual life in the East; hence all the sayings and aphorisms are intelligible to the commonest in habitants, whereas these practices, be ing unknown to the civilized world, become incomprehensible. This absurd treatment of the infant, naturally impeding the circulation of the blood, renders the child black and blue in the face, which condition they try to relieve by another practice, equally absurd, called hadjamat, or scarification. This is done by denuding the infant and laying it across the knees on its stomach, and making small in cisions with a razor on the back from the nape of the neck to the ankles, so as to free the body from the stagnant blood, the marks of which remain on the body ever after as a token of pa rental tenderness and affection The child is nursed for nearly two years, and when the swaddling clothes are laid aside it is dressed like grown up persons. Nor have they any special apartment for the nursery, their patriarchal habi tudes not permitting any such arrange ment.— Oscunyan, in Harper's Bazar. IS THERE ANY HOPE? Hew and Important Opinions of Pulmo nary Experts—Can the Universal Con sumption Be Successfully Treated? Dr. Borgeon, a leading French doctor, has a new treatment for consumption I I He gives an enema of carbolic acid and sulphuretted hydrogen gases, the latter gas carrying the former into every part of the throat and lungs. i This treatment, too, is directed at effects —the cause remains undisturbed. What this cause is has been stated by per* haps the highest pulmonary authority in the world, i. e., the Brompto’n Hospital for Consumptives, in London, Eng. This malady every year oarries oft from one-seventh to one-fifth of the entire popu lation of England I Dr. Payne, M. D., M. K. C. P., London, is authority for this statement. The same or a greater proportion of 1 deaths obtains in America. Dr. Payne also says that one-half the total number of deaths from all other causes have seeds of this disease in the system which only require some i rntant to develop! Dr. Hermann Brehmer, an eminent Ger man authority, says that consumption is caused by deficient nutrition of the lungs, by poor blood. These authorities cau not be disputed. The medical world recognizes them. The uric acid is the irritant in the blood that causes the development of the seeds which Dr. Brehmer says lie dormant in the blood. Every particle of blood which passes through the lungs and heart, also goes through the kidneys, and if they are m the least deranged they can not rid the blood of its killing poison. The thousand little hair-like sewer tubes of the kidneys very easily get blocked up and diseased; and when they do, they corrupt instead of pu rifying the blood. Kidney disease may ex ist,' and yet no pain occur in that organ, because it is deficient in nerves of sensa tion. Dip your finger iu aeid every day and it soon festers and is destroyed. Send acid poisoned blood through the lungs every second, and they soon give way. The Brompton Hospital investigation showed that t>2 per cent, of the victims of consumption were atflieted with deranged kidneys, which permitted the uric acid poison to remain in the blood and irritate the lungs. This uric acid is always fight ing every vital organ, and if there be any inherent weakness in the lung3 ltirevita bly causes pneumonia, cough andconsump tion. The real cause of pulmonary troubles be ing so authoritatively shown to bo faulty even though unsuspected action of tho kid neys, explains why, in order to master tho dreaded consumption, one must rid the blood of the uric acid irritant which in flames and burns up the lung substance. For this purpose there is nothing equal to that great specific, Warner’s safe cure. This remedy has now the favor of medical men all over the world purely on its mer its. We have no doubt that if tho kidneys are kept in natural action, consumption and a groat many other diseases, caused by uric acid, will not only be cured but will be prevented When the kidney is healthy, no albumen appears in the water, but. albumen is found in the water of more than half of those who die of consumption! This, then, is the condition of things that always precedes consumption: First, weakened' kidneys; second, retained uric acid, poisoning tho blood; third, the de velopment of disease in the lungs by the irritant acids passing through them. Then there is a little cough in the morning; soon thick, yellow matter is spit up, fol lowed by loss of flesh and strength, with dreadful night sweats; and when the pa tient goes to his school physician for help, he is put on cod liver oil which hi3 stomach, weakened also by uric acid in tho blood, can not digest. Because there is no pain present in the kidneys, the patient does not think they are affected, but the kidney acid is doing its work every minute, every hour, clay and night, and by-and-by the disease of the lungs has ad vanced until pus is developed, then come hemorrhages, and at last the glassy stare which denotes that the end is near. A post-mortem examination of such cases shows that the terrible uric acid has completely destroyed the substance of the lung. It is impossible to cure lung disease when the blood is poisoned with uric acid. The Distance of the Horizon. [Chicago Tribune.] What is the distance of the horizon from the sea shore! Owing to the curvature of the earth’s surface the distance between a spectator on the sea-shore and the dip of the horizon becomes greater according to the height of the spectator above the level of the sea. The rule for measuring this distance is as follows: To the height of the eye in feet add half the height, and extract the square root of the sum, the result being the distance in siatute miles. Hence, if the spectator’s eye were six feet above the level of the sea, the dis tance would be ihree miles; if his eye were ten feet above the level of the sea the distance would be nearly four miles, and so on for any height above the sea level Antiquity of Lead Pipe. Although tha production of lead pipe has commonly been regarded of quite modern origin, there appears to be evi dence that the Romans were acquainted with the articles, without, however, pos sessing the appliances for fabricating any thing of large dimensions or sufficiently strong to withstand pressure from the fountain head. In the Che rebel Museum is a piece of lead piping made by rolling a sheet of metal, turning the tfdges over, end then running molten lead along the joints. An Innocent Abroad. A countryman, who is camping with his wagon and team in the suburbs of Austin, missed one of his horses. “Why don't you apply to the po lice?” suggested a city friend. “Do you think they stole him?” was the innocent response.— Texas Siftings. —A Mrs. Miller, of Missouri, lias a ship biscuit which, it is claimed, was brought from England fn 1630, and which has been handed down from generation to generation. It is a wise generation which hands down to its successor what it can not eat itself.— Boston Transcript. —A long-forgotten portrait of Byron, painted in Venice in ^S16 by Nat ale Schiavoni, and representing the poet seated at a coffee-table smoking, and wearing a high hat and voluminous cloak, has been discovered among some unappreciated relics at Fuime, Hungary. __ _ _ _“Seven husbands in a New York town have never been absent from home later thaju nine o’clock at night daring a married life of from ten to twenty years. ” This is the first intima tion we have had that the “seven won ders of the world are located in this ooantrv.—Norristown Herald. —A young woman was recently poi .eoned by the arsenic washed on to her face from two birds on her bonnet while she was riding during a rain storm. She is now out of danger. —Lynn (Mass.) Bee Warning the Pedestrians Away, In Boston the other day a burly Hibernian was at work on a reof remov ing ice from a gutter. His position was a dangerous one, but this did not seem to give him so much uneasiness as did the temerity of pedestrians who persisted in passing below close to the building. The warnings of the men who were guarding the dangerous section of sidewalk were repeatedly disregarded, and the Irishman, at length becoming thoroughly exasper ated at this continued display of foolhardi ness, shouted from his lofty perch: “If I drop on the heads of some of yo, be gorra, ye’ll wish ye’d kept out o’ that.” -. - The Origin of a Dew. It Is common to hear people speak of dew falling; it does not fall—it rises, as one might say. Dew forms on vegetation precisely as the moisture forms on the surface of an ice-pitcher in a warm room. Dew is the deposition of moisture in the atmosphere on tho cooler surface of the earth. A leading physician has made the start ling revelation that six thousand people, mostly children, die yearly in this country from the effects of cough mixtures contain ing morphia or opium. Red Star Cough Cure contains neither opiates nor poisons; purely vegetable. March, 1SS2, Rev. L. N. St. Onge, P. P. Indian Missionary, Glen’s Falls, N. Y., wrote: “A single application of St. Jacobs Oil relieved me of rheumatism.” October 29, 1886, he writes again: “It cured me then. ” __ AzuRE-eyed women are said to be amifr ble. Azure eyes are so will your temper be. Prickly Ash Bitters is an unfailing cure for all diseases originating in biliary derangements caused by the malaria of miasmatic countries. No other medicine now on sale will so effectually remove the disturbing elements, and at the same time tone up tne whole system. It is sure and safe in its action. No matter how stubborn a man bo In life, his heirs are very apt to break his will. —Texas Siftings. The Public Interested. When manufacturers of an article are asking the public to consume their wares, it is indeed refreshing to know that they are reliably endorsed, as illustrated by the united endorsement of Dr. Harter’s Iron Tonic and Liver Pills by the druggists of St. PauL Jumping at a conclusion—a dog trying to •ateh his own tail. —New Haven News. How to Gain Flesh and Strength. Use after each meal Scott’s Emulsion with Hypophospliites. It is as palatable as milk, and easily digested. The rapidity with which delicate people Improve with its uso is wonderful. Use it and try your weight. As a remedy for Consumption Throat affections and Bronchitis, it is un equaled. Please read: “I used Scott’s Emulsion in a child eight months old with good results. He gained four pounds in a very short time.”—Tno. Prim, M. D., Alabama. _ The New York hand-organ men have a union. Sort of a grinding monopoly, as it were.—New Haien News. Years Teach More Than Books. Among other valuable lessons imparted by this teacher is the fact that for a very long time Dr. Pierce’s “Golden Medical Discovery” has been the prince of liver correctives and blood purifiers, being the household physician of the poor man, and the able consulting physician to the rich patient, and praised by all for its magnifi cent service and efficacy in all diseases of a chronic nature, as malarial poisoning, ail ments of the respiratory and digestive sys tems, liver disease and in all cases where the use of an alterative remedy is indicated. Jaw-giana is a good name for a talkative girl.—Pittsburgh Chronicle. Delicate Disease* of either sex, however induced, promptly, thoroughly and permanently cured. Send j 10 cents in stamps for large illustrated treatise. World’s Dispensary Medical As sociation, 663 Main St., Buffalo, N. Y. If the opera singers fail to reach tna high notes, the man in the box-office never does. A Total Eclipse of all other medicines by Dr. R. V. Pierce’s “ Golden Medical Discovery” is approach ing. Unrivaled in bilious disorders, impure blood and consumption, which is scrofulous disease of the lungs. The language the telephone speaks is broken English.—Pittsburgh Chronicle. A natural color, that defies detection, is produced by Buckingham’s Dye for the Whiskers. Leading physicians testify to the value of Ayer’s Cherry Pectoral, as a specific for colds. Teacher—“What number is quarrel!** Pupil—“Plural.” T.—“Why?” P.—“Be cause it takes two to make one.”—Boston Beacon. “Brown’s Bronchial Troches” are 'ex cellent for the relief of Hoarseness or Sore Throat. They are exceedingly effective. □ On tne toboggan it is gravity that pro duces the levity.—Springfield Union. The Grip of Pneumonia may be warded off with Hale’s Honey of Horehouud and Tar. Pike’s Toothache’DropsCure in one minute. There are a good many p’s in pepper, but. not half so many as there are in coffee. —Burlington Free Press. Best, easiest to use and cheapest. Piso’a Remedy for Catarrh. By druggists. oOo. The last place to look for any thing is the nlace where you find it.—Boston Herald, !>■-. Win. Ball’s Balsa iu for the Y.angs cures coughs, colds, pneumonia, asthma, whooping- ! cough and all diseases of the Throa', Chest and Eo-tyra leading to Conanniptlwa. Price, 25c., 50c. and $1.00. Illuminated books furnished free. John F. Henry & Co., New York. • HEADQUARTERS FOR FINE GOODS! China, Glass and Queensware. 321 MAIN 8TREET, MEMPHIS. Toiors and ULCERS O'RED without the knife or loss of blood. Vastly superior to all other methods. Hundreds of cases cured. De scriptive pamphlet sent free. Address DR. E. H. j GREENE, 7114 Peachtree bireet, ATLANTA. Ga. I DYSPEPSIA Is a dangerous aa well aa distressing complaint. If neglected. it tends, by impairing nutrition, and de pressing the tone of the system, to prepare the waf lor Rapid Decline. p ** BEST TONIC, ? Quickly and completely Fares Dytsliepsitt m all Its forms. Henrl barn, Belching* Tostiltg t .ie Food, etc. It enriches and purifies the blood.btimu lates the appetite, ana aids the assimilation of food. Mrb. Datid Rickard. Waterloo. Iowa, says: “I have been a groat sufferer from Dyspensia. Brown’s Don Bitters has completely cured me. Mr. W. H. Hitchcock. Greene. Iowa, says: “ I suffered with Dyspepsia for four years. Less thatl three bottles of Brown’s Iron Bitters cured me. I take great plcs-sure in recommending it.” Mb. Will Lawrence, 4o6 S. Jackson St.. Jack #on. Mich , says: “ I haye used Brown’s Iron Bitters for Dyspepsia, and consider it an unequaled remedy ” Genuine has above Trade Mark and crossed red lines on wrapper. Take no other. Made only by BROW& CHEMICAL CO., BALTIMORE, 310. — ............. The best and surest Remedy for Cure of all diseases caused by any derangement of the Liver, Kidneys, Stomach and Bowels. Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Constipation. Bilious Complaints a. d Malaria of aH kinds yield readily to the beneficent influence ol It Is pleasant to the taste, tones up the system, restore:; and preserves health. It is purely Vegetable, and cannot fail to prove beneficial, both to old and young. As a Blood Purifier it is superior to all others. Sold everywhere at $1.CO a bottle. F01 HIGHEST AWARDS OF MEDALS IN AMERICA AND EOIOPE. The neatest, quickest, safest and most powerful rem edy known for Rheumatism, Pleurisy, Neuralgia, Luni« , bago, Backache, Weakness, colds In the chest and all aches and pains. Endorsed by 5.000Physicians and Drug- . ffists of the highest repute. Benson’s Plasters prompt- j y reliev? and cure where other plasters and greasy ; salves, liniments and lotions, are absolutely useless, j Beware of imitations under similar sounding names, such as “Capsicum.” 44 Capucin ” ‘ Capsicine,” as they i are utterly worthless and intended to deceive. Ask fob BZXSOX’S AND TAKK KO OTHERS. All druggists. 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AS* ANY MERCHANT IN VOIR NOHJi FUR SOI COLIUJI IheL** t Medicine intif m World, wui a | BtSorn (ki|ta Bit -CXTB.:-’3 UU0%Z Indlffst »n, • !i«( |!>up* |i'ln, For! 'ilk 4 1 jSEmmr \ - III If not in handsof yourdnaler.s-nit W««* ~J (which contiin*twelve6 cent p • i« •ample pack .lire, or 4 cent* in __ souvenir, to SOL COLEMAN, Memphif. ’tin. MEXICAN WAR SOLDO! AND THEIR WIDOWS ARE ROW ENTITLE IS ,E Uj.atol i. PENSION. Write i. TUSKED &EV4HS, Iffom|V P. O. Hox5S8. WASIUNAIO*. 1> ( rension anil Bounty secured foi n. ami their Heirs. Pensions Im-ren-H 1 "• - *" reopened. Free advice proir fly t • • Marvellous Women DISCOVERY. Wholly unlike Artificial SyRlema-Curcf M : 4 W dering—Any book learned in one re."iu dilutions tor postal claves. Fr«->,.»ri; ? Ions of Mr. Proctor, the Astrou«-mer. J. Astor, Jcdah P. Bi-.n.) a min, Drs. Min . others, sent post fri e, by PROF. LOISETTE. 2:S7 Fifth Avenue, _ A*w PENNYROYAL FILLS “CHICHESTER’S ENGLISH.’ The Original ami Only Genuine Always Reliable. Beware of worth:• » ‘J dies, ask your Druggist for ** C'hiohi »trr« > *, and take no other, or inclose 4c. . t.iiDj ticulars in letter bv return mull. s v CUlCVIKSTEIt CHK.MICAT <’OVI *818 Mad loon Square, Phil.,l*f; ' ". Sold by Prugirist* everywhere. ' 1 .f* ter*» English*’ Peunyroyal Pillo. i j , DOnA^WASTP$| POPHAM’8 \I „ give* prompt and p' -' tivf re • 9 . and CUUL.S all (M KABI ? < Vil - and agreeable to u- -1 jl* ’vnll YEARS, and sold f.,v * • / i j, .*■ *P\CKA«R «• 1 i ,5. ..id JUU. Scn.l for Free *'' fan t.poi-h,m FLOYD’S O. C. '-iNEY, WM. Fi 'D. SEND $f,$2or$ Burnt FUK.-ii. fF^THY A ^ 279 MAIN s*. M IlIMX’H19*, 1 sGRINO jsmssa *S}©RAIIAM Vlourn^a Jilin the SS>o H/V \oO Pm M (F. i :pom * cent. inor“ in; i Ul« frv. Also POWER 1 FKEI) MILIA Cin - lars . on application. WILSOX BRO».» r ?F; WANT YOU! " av ol'ofitable employment to r-; . ■ j county. Salary $76 per m«*ntr» * Ks sW* latr*> commission on sales If !’n ^ r . E T one buy a Outfit and part.* ■ ruN.J^ STAKDAltf) SILVEKWAKE ' ■ PENSIONS0* 21 years’ practice. 8-* ■'*' y, 'h for circular-* and ne -.gttii*-** MICK A 80S, Cincinnati, <J.* **■•■• UfiUC STUDY. «<> 1 IIU nib Forms. IViiroai.-’iip un . . • band, etc.. Thoroughly taught I - lale. ' free. BUSIN *:»« € uu.t bl nu Uil! prepaid, one pair K~ K| "MIL) Fink kemi - « 1 GOAT BUTTON G.tITfci:- ; . J.s A ■ and wear well. Address i>«» -,yiU-* Wholesale Boot and shoe ileal- t'.. 4 Books Free !:v queue and our catalogue, fur ten ...... ' etc. K.B.TUOISI.OI. Your Baby _ .. t * g* P" TO *8 A DAT s,tIrv''P'.. 99ESJ£ssrs~ HASR KIM) SB B. 0. Sirehl*co..l* '• • A RENTS Adresalng inetan . Cealer** -l* ^ A. N K., K. _Tn» ‘i lYHKN vn.Ti ' Vb TO AJ)VO»^,t n <* •fete that y*»u M» <>•« A<*,e paper,.