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FOB THE FAIR SEX.
Extracts From the ninry of a YOhlng.on Belle. " You could write seven volumes about Washington," a young lady said, who know it thoroughly, and fpl't that every man born with a gold (or even a steel") pen in his hnnd should add his quota of comment. The precision of her state ment as to the quantity leaves no room lor doubting its acenracy. But as the volumes are at present not forthcoming we must content ourselves with a lew extracts from the unpublished diary of a young bello. "January 13. Since the New Year re ceptions I've been to a dozen dinners and dances, two or three receptions every day and made about fifty calls, to say nothing of those which Aunt G and I have received. My head's in a whirl, and I'm dreadfully happy " " Februnry 1. My dress at 'Mrs. Ad miral 's party, night before last, 1ms been described in the papers. Who could have done it ? I'm sure I didn't, even if some people do. Now that I know how much there is here besides dressing, and how well people stand who dress very plainly, it seems very foolish this being paraded just for one's costume. 'Wash ington, after all, is the most democratic and sensible of cities." " February (J. I'm getting awfully tired; but no one can stop after the round has once been begun. We keep it up everyday from noon to midnight, meeting the same people at a great many of the places, till it's like one big family." "February li). A fnuny reception given to some Chippewa and Apache Indians lust night at Senator Savage's. The Indians squatted on the floor in their skins (I don't mean their own, but artificial ones), and in beads and feath ers, with a smell of camp-fire smoke and earth and horses about them that wasn't pleasant; and we all shook hands with them, and stared. One of them took hold of the lace on my sleeve, and smiled at it with childish delight. Then they sang, beating their tomahawks on the floor to keep time, a strange chant like the wind in a canon, ending with a sharp, fierce barking like dogs. We made a show of them, and they made one of us. Which were the mo'st civil ized?" " February 21. Going up to a night session of the House, the stalks of gas jets in the thohis on top of the dome and the electric light at the dome's base made a wonderful effect. All the middle of the capitol was in a blue, weird mist of brilliauce. While I was there they sent the sergeaut-at-arms to bring in absent members, who came in evening-dress from the dinners and parties where they were found, and had to make excuses. Oue'of them looked half tipsy; another, a new member, was dreadfully disturbed because the House, by way of a joke, pretended at first tha1 it wouldn't accept ins excuse, men tney moved to reeon- ; sider, and he was greatly relieved. There j was a great deal of fun over the whole j proceeding." ! "February 24. It is astonishing! the variety of tone that one finds ' nt the meetings of different sets here. One Senator will have a party at which you are thrown in with the most outland ish individuals men with gaunt faces, still' beards, anil no mustaches, who look us if they would like to take their coats i off side by side with the nicest people. Another collects none but the must in- j tercsting, and his party is entirely fine j and superior. I can't imagine anything more polished than the atmosphere at j Secretary s. It is just like a court. The manners are as clear and quiet as ' crystal. The diplomatists go there, and j I experience at every moment what Km- j ersou calls the romance of meeting the ! best. There is on indescribable excite- j ment in chatting informally with two or j three possible presidents, who wear dress-coats just like anybody else. One ' thing is very queer, though ; that is, you find men against whom the most dread- ' ful charges are made, associating on the 1 best of terms with others who are quite ' above suspicion ; that is, if the accused j person is important and 'able.' The ' powers that be have to show a good deal i of tolerance toward 'influence' and wealth." "March, End of the Season. Am com pletely worn out, and haven't an idea left in my head. I shall now begin a or two darker or lighter than the rest of the cloth. The summer woolen goods are exceed ingly light, the manufacturers having endeavored to make them as cool as the summer cottons. The wool is very pure. Shaded checks are to come in fashion again this summer, and there aro Rome patterns that have a ground work of shaded checks overlaid by sprays of leaves or flowers. Basques laced up the front, over chemisettes that reach to the waist, will probably be worn this summer. The cord is looped in large bows, and hangs upon the skirt. A new linen collar for ladies is worn standing all around; that is, without points turned over in front. It meets at the collar button, but slopes open from thence upward, the tops being an inch apart. The whole collar flares outward slightly, and is embroidered, or else hemstitched, all around and down to the button in front. THE SXARES OF SIX. How liicl'nwnry nrcEnllml linotlir Trnpn. Comitiiinlralive " (iiiiilrmiui of ilit Cloth" Tells of I hp Seductive (innirn uf hi Ilk. A reporter of the Sunday Courier chanced to meet a member of the craft who arc deep in the ways that are dark and the flicks that are vain. The "gen tleman of the cloth" was in a communi cative mood, and in an hour the scribe was fully informed in the peculiar prac tices of the gentry of his ilk. The plans to defraud the susceptible are as varied as they are shrewd. Confidence opera tors are known as "grafters" and "crooks," while the appellations applied to their victims, are "gillfts," "guys," "chumps," "marks," and the inelegant title "suck ers." Nearly every operator employs one or more confederates, who are called "cappers." The "glove racket," as it is denominated, is a clever game, and one well calculated to catch the gullible. A "grafter" strikes' up an acquaintance with a stranger, and walks along the street with him. The "capper" goes a headof the two and drops a kid glove on the walk. The operator picks it up, and to the astonishment of the stranger, finds nn elegant-looking ring in it. The "grafter" tells the "sucker" that there will probably be a reward offered for the ring of 10 or 15 dollars. He is going away,"and cannot wait for the rewaid. Will the stranger give him 5 dollars for the ring? Of course he will. Ten chances to one the victim resolves to keep the ring and never return it to the the owner. The ring is made of silver and plated with gold, so it can be tested. It is plain, usually with initials inside, and weighs 10 or 12 pennyweights. I'erhaps the stranger will take the ring to a jewelry store or a pawnshop and try to sell it. If he does he will discover that he has been duped. The "con racket" is usually a big operation. The operator will be stand- in a depot, conversing with his victim, say that they have ibeen swindled the crowd will simply laugh at them. The operator in the match trick which is usually plaved at fairs and horse trots cries "who will give me 2 dollars apiece for 1hPO matches?" "Cappers" buy the matches and ho inquires "are yon patis fied?" They reply "yes" and he gives them 8 dollars 'npio'ce back for the matches. He then sells several matches at 3 dollars apiece and buys them back at 4 dollars. By this time the "gillies" are interested niiil they buy at 5 dollars. "Are you satisfied?" asks the operator. "Yes." "Well, so am If and off he drives leaving the investors with nothing but matches for their money. The ring dodge is old, but victims are easily found. The operator says to his victim "my mother is dying and I have no mouey to go to her, will you buy this ring of 'me ? It cost 13 dolllars, I will sell it for 5 dollars." The ring bears some initials or date inside and the buy er thinks that this fact is an indication of genuineness. The ring is silver, plated with gold and costs 48 cents. A linn that manufactures gambling apparatus sells a roll of what appears to be genuine bills amounting to 4,000 or 5,000 dollars. The operator goes to a hotel and after registering counts the money in iho presence of the clerk or proprietor and putting it in an envelope asks thot it shall be placed in the safe. The operator borrows 25 or 50 dollars two or three times and departs leaving the roll, costing 10 dollars, in the safe. While not new "pawn ticket" is never theless successful. The sharper has a number of pawn tickets printed. He fills these out, for instance, for a diamond ring valued at 250 dollars, upon which 40 dollars has been secured. The ring is to be redeemed iu thirty days. The operator tells the victim that he cannot obtain money to pay the advance, and rather than lose the ring he will sell the pawn ticket for 25 dollars. A dozen tickets may be sold before the fraud is detected. In some instances the "crook" actually puts up his watch and sells a number of counterfeit tickets on it. Pawnbrokers are sometimes defraud ed. Tho sharper shows the "uncle" a ring with a genuine stone in it, and asks him how much he will advance on it. The pawnbroker tests it and names the sum. The operator indignantly refuses and turns to go out. In turning he sub stitutes an imitation ring. Apparently changing his mind, he comes back and reluctantly accepts tho sum offered by the pawnbroker. The "uncle" subse quently finds out that he has been de frauded. Mechanical dodges are not infrequent. The "capper" approaches the operator who is walking along with the victim and savs, "Mister, will von oblige me with a chew of tobacco?" The operator has exhibited the box to the "gillie" and showed him that it is a trick box which could only be opened by those who knew how it worked. He also explained the manner of opening it to the victim. The "capper" tries in vain to open it and the victim laughs, me "capper. capper, when he returns, is anxious to bet that he can guees the nearest, and puts up a sum as a wager. A dice with a five opposite the six, and loaded so as to turn upright, is substituted for one of tlu regular dice. The number is 24, and the victim knows he has been swindled. Another capper comes in at this juncture and pretending to bo a detective, says, "It's against the law to gamble, nud un less you stop it and clear out at once, I'll arrest every one of yon." The victim may bo a country merchant, and nearly frightened out of his wits, he is glad to escape with the loss of his money. A sharper enters a railroad car and picking out his victim tells him that he desires to sell him a book. Ho has two books, and he says, "I will give you a chance to get one of these for nothing, and make a handsome sum beside. See, I will place this 10 dollar note inside this one." Suiting the action to his word, he does so, and turns over his books several times. The victim sees what appears to be the bill sticking out of one of the books. He takes that book and pays ?5 for it. What ho thought was the bill proves to be a ten cent shin plaster. Tho latest "racket" to use the term of confidence men is a bold and dangerous one. The sharper selects a victim whom he suspects drinks. Ho has two bottles brandy, one of which is dozed with mor phine. The victim drinks of the doc tored brandy, and in a short time be comes insensible, when he is relieved of his money. This is outright robbery. It has been practiced on the trains out of New York for the past three weeks. Every one is familiar with the tricks practiced to draw victims into three-card nionte. Generally the player pretends to have been robbed himself, and simply wants to show his victim how it was done. Srnc use Con ricr. when the confederate,0 pretending to be ' exasperated, exclaims, "I'll bet you course of Shakespeare readings, and have ! Rt t;ic temptiu" bait v. i joined the literary society. There is j un,i wjii ,,.IV O"or tu, M1 still a good deal going on soeiully.though, mir himself "I wi .....1 t l ; ... e . 0 ' aim x uuie uu muiiiuuu 10-11101 row 101 a ' four to seven,' which, in spite of its name, has no connection with polities, but is a delightful afternoon and evening conversazione. Tho bachelors' German was given last night, and the army and navy assemblies will go on after Lent. These are both conducted by young men, who return in this way the civilities they have received during the season." Harper's agazine. FuhHIoii Note. Finely crimped cambric ruffles are the prettiest things to wear with mourning goods. Long overskirls are draped in horizon tal folds and reach nearly to the hem of the dress. 1 Young ladies' dresses are to be made of woolen stuffs rather than of silk this 1 summer. Mixed stuffs, iu which the colors are blended with no apparent design, are new and becoming. Brown suits with brown hats or bon nets are to be fashionable for the street this summer, it is said. Mignonette green is again in favor. It makes one of the prettiest combinations with pink. Open sleeves, turned up and caught on the inside stem, appear on some of the new summer gowns. Com color, gray and olive are among the new tints that appear in nun's veil ing for next summer. Kubber-headed pins come for fasten ing mourning bonnets and veils, instead of those with glas3 heads. A greenish tint succeeds the cream yellow which was fashionable last year la what are called mode tints. : Fancy plaids, made by many fine stripes of bright color crossing on a neutral ground, appear in light woolen goods. The mourning cap of the style worn by Queen Victoria with a slight veil at the back is affected by some luetics. Tricot is tho name of a new elastic woolen material which is to be worn this summer. It is very wide and not dear. The underskirts of summer suits will be a little darker than the overskirts, when they are not of the same material; Silk mull now comes printed with de signs suitable for scarfs or kerchiefs, which pass for hand work with the un initiated: Pjn-head check goods come with bor ders about four inches wide and a shade a hotel porter, will walk up and say to him, "Your wife is waiting for you at the house, your baggage is packed and ready to take to the train. Here in your bill. It is for GO dollars." This opera tor appeals to his victim, "Won't yon kindlv loan me the amount of this bill and bold tin's ilivi't for IHiil dollars as I show security until I can find a friend to ob i tain the money? I expected to meet a j gentleman here who would cash this : draft. As I am a stranger in the city, it would be impossible to find any bank I that would accept it." The stranger i feels secure, and the 00 dollars is paid I over to the "porter." The two disap i pear, and the victim is left to whistle i for the amount of his loan. ! The pockerbook dodge is generally i highly profitable. The capper drops a j well-tilled pockethook and t lie operator j who is going along with his victim picks j it up. The contents in reality are sini j plv slips of paper cut the right 'i.e, ; with u few good bills on the top and Imt I toiu. One dollar bills with the "100" or t "500" cut from revenue stamps and past , ed neailv over the real figures are used. , The gillie will think there are 10,000 ! dollars in the pocket book. The opcra i tor says, "I am Thompson's son of Buf 1 fain and have not time to stop for the ! reward. You give me 100 dollars and j take the pocketbook. You will get 500 or 1,000 dollars, me gudgeon will lute lthout hesitancy sum asked, thiuk- lll keep all the money and not try to find the owner at all." Ho will at once leave the oper ator to seek some secluded spot to count over the money. When he discovers the trick his only satisfaction is the thought that he has had experience. The "envelope snap" is a dodge play ed at agricultural fairs. The sharper stands in a carriage or occupies a posi tion on a platform. In his hands he holds two envelopes with one end of each open. He places a 5 dollar bill iu one and says, "Who will give me two dollars for a choice V" The money is sticking out in plain view, and a ready taker is found. He places a 10 dollar bill in another envelope, and asks, "Who will give live dollars for the choice?" A buyer quickly seizes the evclope. "Now, he cries, "I will give you an opportunity to obtain a 100 dollar bill for half its price. This is preliminary to my busi ness, and I take this means of advertis ing myself." A slit is cut in the back of the envelope, und the bill, which is folded lengthwise, is run through this and seized by the fingers. A "gillie" pays his 50 dollars and takes tho envel ope. The bill is left in the operator's fingers, and he, by a deft movement, seems to pull it from the other envelope, saying as he does so, "This time you chose the wrong envelope." The sharp er has made 38 dollars clear. The "bounce" is a game that shows "what fools these mortals be." Tho operator nets up in his wagon at a fair and cries, "I am hero as the agent of Dr. Montgomery's lightening extractor, and I have a new method of advertising. Instead of covering the dead walls of your town and filling your newspapers with startling announcements, I give away money to the people. Now I will distribute twenty 5 dollar bills among these boxes and sell you the extractor for 3 dollars a box." The operator pre tends to be selling soap in boxes. He places nieces of revenue stamps iu the large number of boxes with the ends sticking out. The stamps look like moncv, and easily deceive the gaping crowd's. Tho boxes are covered with figured ffilt paper. On the boxes con taininir the money the diamonds point one wav. and those containing the stamps the other. The ones in which the money has been placed are carefullv selected from the others, and the "gil lies" are allowed to pay 3 dollars apiece for worthless revenue stamps. Before the sale beirius the buyers are told that they must not open the boxes until the sale is concluded. The operator knows that they will open the boxes as soon as they get them in their hands. If they o dollars that you can t open it in hp seconds." The victim accepts the bet and the money is put up. The victim's laugh is turned to a look of despair when he presses upon the box and it does not open. He loses his money, and when the 10 seconds are up the operator It mi that he did not press hard enough on the end. A "grafter" shows his victim a trick knife. By pushing in a spring the blade c.mnot be opened. The capper comes up and asks to take the knife to sharpen a pencil. He t:igs at the blade and af t r apparently breaking his nail, says, "No one can' open this knife." "My friend can," replies the operator. "Yes," assents the viciim. "I'll bet you 10 dol lars you can't." The victim takes the bet. In the meantime the capper has shoved the blade back into a slot, and the victim after pushing the spring is surprised to find that the blade remains fast. A cute little trick is played with a top or a bull. If it is a top the spindle can be pulled out and a piece of white paper is seen inside. The capper is playing with the top when the operator comes ahmg with his victim and picks it up. He takes out the bit of paper, and with a wink to tho victim asks, "What is inside this top?" "A piece of paper. "There is nothing inside." "Yes there is." "Ask my friend; he knows there isuot." "No, there is nothing inside," remarks the victim. "I'll bet you 5 dollars there is." The victim seeing an opportunity to make o dollars, as lie supposes, lays down 5 dollars and of course loses it." The bottom of the top comes out and reveals another piece of paper hid den inside which the "capper" shows. 1'eiuiv nioiite is plaved with three cop per cents pounded into concave form. V small ball ot paper is placed under one of them and the pennies are moved about. The victim bets that he can tell under which one the ball of paper is. The fact is, the operator carries tho ball constantlv under a long finger nail. Corks plav a part in the trickery. The one playing the game lays two corks up on a flat surface or table and moves them about under tin boxes. The trick is to guess under which box both corks are. Finally the operator in his manipula tions knocks one of the corks several feet away apparently without noticing it himself." "Under which box are both corks ?" he asks. "Under neither," re plies tho victim. A bet is made that there are two corks under one box. The "gillie" accepts and sure enough there are two corks. The operator slipped under another cork that he carried in his lingers when he knocked tho first away. A top octagonal in shape and number ed upon its flat sides can be made to stop at a high or low number by pushing the spindle up or down. It is loaded and it is useless for the gillie to bet against it. "Top and bottom" is a great trick. When added together the reverse sides of a dice make seven, although there is not one in a thousand who is aware of this fact. As the sharper is walking to or from the depot with his victim or go ing to a hotel, he says, "Come into this cigar store and have a cigar with me." Iu this instance the owner of tho store must be iu the deal. They take cigars and the operator throws down a 10 dol lar bill. Just then the capper comes in, and buying a cigar, offers a 10 dollar bill iu payment. "Gentlemen," says the cigar dealer, "I can't change both bills." "I'll tell you what we'll do," remarks the capper," "we'll guess at the number on dice to see who thall pay for all the cigars." Then dice are shaken up and covered with the box on the counter or case. "I guess 50," i-ays the capper. "Twenty-one" says the operator. It i, of course, 21. It could be no other number. "You are pretty good at gues iug," remarks the capper. "Excuse me a moment. I'll be back in a very shoit time, vhd we U try again. w iiue ne is abscjrf, the operator shows the victim thjit must come 21 every time. The Arab Horse Maxims. Let your colt be domesticated and live with you from his tenderest age, and when a horse he will be simple, docile, faithful and inured to hardship and fatigue. Do not beat your horses nor speak to them in a loud tone of voice; do not get angry with them, but kindly reprove their faults; thev will do better there after, for they understand the languages of man and their meaning. If vou have a long day's journey be fore you spare your horse at the start; let him freiiuentlv walk to recover his wind Continue this until he has sweated and dried three times, and you may ask him whatever you please ho will not leave you in diiUeulty. Observe vour horse when he is drink inur at a brook. If iu bringing down his head he remains square, without bend ins his limbs, he possesses sterling qual ities, and all parts of his body are built symmetrically. Four things he must have broad front, chest, loins and limbs; four things long neck, chest, forearm and croup; four things short pasterns, back, eais and tail. Ladies, save your old autographs they may become valuable. At an auto graph sale a few days since in Palis a letter of Catherine de Medicis brought ;?H2, one of the Marquise Maintenon "H and a letter of Mary Stuart 882. " I'm afraid that bed is not long enough for you," said a landlord to a seven-foot guest. " Never mind," he replied, " I'll add two more feet to it when I get in." A Wonderful Hovel onil Interesting Kcws. The Boston Globe has made a happy deal. In an extraordinary special edi tion, dated January 1, " 1981,H it pre sent the new of one hundred yean from now in a highly interesting and elating manner. The Phonograph in Divorce Suits Sunday-School Excur sion in Air Cars Terrible Accidents in Mid-Air Invention of a Burglar Bouncer, are respectively treated from the standpoint of the advanced journal ism of that day. News by the Talkogram and Thotophone from all parts of the world is fully presented. To show the progress of those times, it is only neces sary to state that " Hiram Grant's bay mare Broad S. trbts a mile in 1.87 JM. Every one should secure from his Ncws- Dealer or from Messrs. A. Vogeler & Co., of Baltimore, Md., by whom this edition t's crclmiveh) controlled and aimed, a copy of the Boston Globe for " 1981." Mailed on receipt of price five cents. To read it is to nave grace and flexibility imparted to the intellect, and a strong desire to live on as tho poet would ex press it. A New Orleans man lately cabled to a friend iu Cuba, "Send me one or two monkeys." The reply came back, "Shipped you 75; will send rest as soon as can be found." The teleginm had gone, "Send me 102 monkeys." The balance of 27 have been countermanded. We Hp11vtb That if every one would use Hop Bitters froel v, there would be much less sickness and misery in the world end people ire fast finding this ont, whole families keeping well at a trifling cost by its two. We advise all to try it, V. and A. Iiochcttrr, N. r. The Subject or Suicide. Rome of the causes of suicide aro ab surdly trivial, A women in India throw herself into a well, because her little boy did not come to dinner after having been repeatedly called; another in Brunn, be cause the neighbors laughed at her fat ness. A girl in Marseilles suffocated herself and her master's daughter with charcoal fumes because they were re fused permission to go out skating, and another in Hesse Oassel drowned herself and infant in the Fulda rather than bring the child to be vaccinated- - discovery. Itulil nml An Article l hut Will llulir the l.i'iiy Iteloltfo. Many of the hair dressings of tho day are excellent, but the great muss of the stuffs sold fur promoting the growth and bringing back the original color, arc mere humbugs, while not a few are per nicious in their effects upon the scalp and hair. The falling out of the hair, tho accumulations of dandruff, and the premature change in color are all evi dences of a diseased condition of the si-alpand the glands which nourish the hair. To arrest these causes the article ucd must possess medical as well as chemical virtues, and the change niut begin under the scalp to be of permanent and lasting hem-lit. Petroleum oil is the article which is made to work such extraordinary rcJ-ults; hut it is after the best refined article has been chemically treated, and completely deodorized, that it is In proper condition for the toilet and receives the name of Carboline. It was in far-off llussia that the effects of petroleum upon the hair were first ob served ; a government officer having noticed that a partially hild-headed ser vant of his. when triuiniinir tho lamps. had a habit of wiping his oil-besmeared hands in his scanty locks, and the result was, in a few months, a much finer head of black, glossy hair than he ever had before. The oil was tried on horses and cattle that, had lost their hair from the cattle placue, nnd the results were mar velous. The manes and tails of horses, which had fallen out. were completely restored in a few weeks. These experi ments wero heralded to the world, but no one in civilized society could tolerate the use of refined petroleum as a dressing for the hair. But the skill of one of our chemists has overcome the difficulty, and he has succeeded in perfecting Cavboline, rendering it as dainty as the famous eau de cologne. Experiments on the human hair mid skin were attended with the most astonishing results. A few appli cations, where the hair was thin and fall ing, gave remarkable tone and vigor to the scalp and the hair. Every particlo of dandruff disappears on the first or spc ond dressing, all cutaneous disease of tho skin and scalp are rapidly and perman ently healed, and the liquid seems to penetrate to the roots of the hair nt once. It is well known that the most beauti ful colors are made from petroleum, and bv some nivstprious operation of naturo the use of this article gradually imparts a beautiful light brown color to the hair, which by continued use deepens to black. The color remains permanent, and the channois so cradual that the most in timate friends can scarcely detect its pro-. gress. In a word, it is the most wonder ful discovery of the nge. and well calculated to make the prematurely bald and gray rejoice. Carboline is put up in a ni-at and attractive manner nnd sold by nil dealers in drugs and medicines. Price one dollar a bottle. Kennedy & Co., Pittsburgh. Pa., gen eral agents for the United Slates und Can ados. We advise our readers to give it a trial, feeling satisfied that one application will convince tneni ot iu wonderful f-ff'ecU. Mnsratino Journal. Two Days' Work. Two days' moderate application of the means in question enabled Mr. Otto Eichhorn, 1413 N. Ninth street, St. Louis, Mo., to thns write us: I had been a sufferer for tho past six weeks with severe pains in the shoulder and spine so that I was unable to do any work. Advised by a friend I used St. Jacobs Oil. With the second applica tion relief was had and a cure effected in two days. The "horrid" man who paragraphs for the l'hiladelphia Herald announces that fashionable spring bonnets will be com posed of fifteen cents worth of bonnet and fifty dollars' worth of trimmings. Peoria JCaticuiil Democrat. The most eminent phvsicians of the day highly recommend St. Jacobs Oil as a cure for rheumatism. It cau be pur chased at any drug house, and the price is insignificant, when you take into con sideration tho wonderful cures it will produce. Short courting, "Bachael, the Lord hath sent me to marry thee," said the suitor. "The Lord's will be done," was the submissive reply. The Grcntctat Dlncovrry of the Ace. For ovrr thlrtv.fonr vrar IUI. TOI1IAS S VhNETTAN UMrET ha Ihm'u wammteil to euro Croun, Colic, Sponn, IHurrhi'ii and Pr Hciiti'r-., takou intiTually, anil s..re Throat, CuinH in the l.imlis, chrnnir Ithi HinatiKiu, Old Snri-s, l'inii'h niotrhi-s and Swellings, ,-xti'i--uallv, and not a liolth- has been ivtumi'd, manv lain ilirs Mating thvy would not ho without it i-vi-ii il it whs fin a botlh'. Sold by druKinntH at 2.5 ami 50 ;i-iitH. l)i'iot, 4'i Murray Streut. Now York. THE MARKETS. NFW YOllK. Beef Cattle Med. Nat. live wt. 11 Calves Good to l'liino Veals. . 5;aM 0 Sheep 5iSj C)i Lambs 6 (v. tyt Hogs Live 5V c.'i ireo I, i-itv S Ta 8 Flour "x. Statu, g ni l to lam-v 4 55 0t, C 50 Western, to fancy. 4 SO r(J 8 00 Wheat-No. 2 Kc l 1 ll(1 1 Wt No. 1 White 1 lli'J'ii 1 17 Itye Stnto 3 lp 1 0:1 liai-ley Two-i'ownd Srate Ufl" ril 'Jo Corn UiifrraileclWostcm Mixe.l fli'ii ''''A Southern Yellow 6.V-,tfj 55; Oats White State 4S Mix-d Western 43 di 4,y, Hav Me.lium to l'lime, Tini'y 1 10 (in 1 I't Su-iiw Long live, per ewt 1 15 Hupg State, ISI 1 Turk Mew, nhl, for export. . .15 00 I.anl-t'itv Strain 10 4 ) lieliiie l 10 CO I.ndr IWntlflcra. Ladles, you cannot mako fair skin, rosy checks and sparkling eyes with all tho cosmetics of Franco, or beautilleia of tho world, whilo in poor health, anil nothing will give yon tjueh good health, strength and beauty as Hop Hit ters. A trial is certain proof. Bee another column. Gen. Clingman, of North Carolina, says living is so cheap in that state that it is more economical to feed a man than to bury hiin. Tlirrc N no IIniili,i Mnn in Rochester than Mr. Win. M. Armstrong. With a countenance lieaniiiiR with satisfaction he remarked, recently, "lilcssiiigs upon tho proprietor of Warner's Safo Kidney and Liver Cure. It saved me." Young people are always ready to adopt the "latest wrinkle." It is the first wrinkle that they object to. Boston Transcript. Tur.nE is but ono real cure for baldness Caiihomne, a deodorized extract of petroleum, a natural Hair liestorer. As recently impruved, Caiiiiiu.ixk is free from any objection. The best hair dressing known. Pcre Con Liver Oil made from selected livers, on the seaehoro, by Caswell, Hazard At Co., Now York. It is absolutely pure and sweet. Patients who have onco taken it prefer it to all others. Physicians have divided it smierinr to anv of tho oilier oils in market. fl I '. fyi-,. Mi v "'"IlilLt mmmsm THE GREAT. -1: li. Vvi JtaJfW il W r?H f TKE c I F II I A GOOD FAMILY REMEDY STRICTLY PURE. BAlfM Nouralah, Sciatica, Lumbago, Backacho, Sorcnesv of iho Chest, Gout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, we ings and Sprains, Burns and Scalds, General Bodily Pains, Tooth, ar and Headache, Frosted Feet and Ears, and ell other Pains and Aches. Ko frorwrntlen on 'earth equals Sr. jAmm Oil u '', uri, eitr.jile nJ cheap F.itml UcmoiW A triil ent:.U but tho ci.iiirnrotlTely trillir.g' outlav of fiO l ilts, and eei y one tntlrms vlth min can bate chwiu aud voti'.iye trw lt clainn. Direction! In Eleven LanRtiag-ne. BOLD BY ALL DETJ0GIST3 ATCD DE4.LER3 IN MEDIUIMB. A. VOGELER & CO., .Vrft'tiior. 7lt:I..V8 S.A. N Y N U 10 raw k0d (Thlscncravliii represents the I.nn-' In a hfiiiihy sl.ite.) What tho Doctors Say! 1)11. 1'MU'linH, of T'xinjrton. MiKoiiri. n:iy "1 rei'imiiiH'ii'l wntr IIiiIhuiii ' in iULt- to a oIIkt muiiiciiie lur cjukIih and cM ." I'll. A. "JOHNSON, of Alt. Vciimn, Tils., writes ol houih woivicrtul nuvH ot ('oiimhiimh Win in pluc by the use ot "Allrn'M luiimr IIiiIniiiii,' PH. J. B. TTHNF.n. TJlouniNvill.'. Ala., a ) r.ic ti -in? I'll iHit'iun of t w i'iit-tivt' ';irs, vrUi-; "It is Uu hjfi liv)unitiou ior(nswni'tmn iu tin world." For nil Oipnr of f fit- Tin nut. I,ihith nn.l J'liltnoniirv Ornii-s II wilJ 1k Co him I 11 n:o!-t CXfflli'Ul I(-III4'lv, HOP BITTERS. (A MciHrlKc, not o DriaU.) CuSTAI.Na Iiors, m cv.v, jianduaiu;, IIAMirXION, AvBTnt! rrm-iT avii llKRTMt:Ttri.QiJLl. 111:3 UK A1.L OrUI-.li lll l TKIIU. TIT. ICY CUIJIi All nf t!-rfMn-':iri, PmvrK l'tond, Ln r. -Nl'lii-VH.HP.'I 1 .n.u'y pi ::m. Ni-r-VoUbUisfi.M"i-i!'iJi -m:i;1 esjKCiJiJly 1 t'HUtlC l.UHll-l.;i:lL9. SIOOO Hi GOLD, will lie rmli! for a rase t)wy will not crtv- ltt;Hi, or lor imvtdln li:t-':v or iujuriuUi f liimi in tli' M. A'teyoir !r.Ti:i.-t f'r lT'-:t r.ittnrji nti! try litem bi-fort: uu t p. 'I'aUu io uikrr iKin'ti I:':m I or. CiufiLAR. Ii'iui, l obit ceo uud Jjj Drinu 'A H'.'V l-'H-M Ml, l ".. !! u---It. V. V., 11 T.irontf, Oiii KGRE THAN 100 .SIYLLS 0i 2 UK MASON & HAMLIN mkSk ORGANS rr.i " r.:.. pro nn-v r-vi.! iriv n.atte.frpm frri.e ii.UA i'!i H; l"irit:irly K Hi!: to a 1:1 .' y,i tu ! AS AN EXPECTORANT IT HAS NO EQUAL ! IT CONTAINS NO OPIUM IN ANY FORlYI ! Cn VI 5f) T.10 70 :)0 I'eirolenm Crude Ilelinid O'rfc Butter Slate Crenmerv 2S Oh Jlfiirv 20 H 25 Western Tin. Civamery 22 (tti 2? Fm-torv 21 H H Cheeso State "iu-torv V'5 SliiniH . 5 rt H V.-Htern 10 (it l.'l rftgd-State and IVnn 0 Oil 2i Totatocs State, bl l Kai 1 y Uoao 2 25 (It, 2 2.i UlTFAIO. Steeiis Kxtra 5 40 5 85 I.ainlis Western 5 00 fftj G 00 Shei p Western i 70 H 5 25 lion's, flood todiuiee Yorkers. . 5 75 M 5M I lmir -("vflronnd, No. 1 Sprin;; 5 00 (if, 5 75 Wheat-No. 1. Hard IHduth. . . . 1 20 T) 1 22 Corn Xo. 2 Western 41 () 41 Oats State 37 3S Hal-ley Two-rowed State Hi (si 1 00 1KWOX. Jieef Western Mess 9 50 5? 9 75 Hill's Lire C-.-'ttl G'i Hugs Citv Itesnl 8,'4 n H l'-iili- Kxtra Prime per ll1....12 50 ".!" 00 I'lour-Slu ing Wheat l'atrntH.. 0 50 fj. 8 01 Corn M. y.l and Yellow 50 00 (il Oats Kxtra White 50 0k 5:1 Itvu Stato 1 00 Uf, 1 GO Wool Washed CumbA Delaino 47!", 19 Vmvaslied " " 31 (;0 5 WATi:!lTOVN (MASS.) CATTLE JIAllKKT. J. N. HARRIS &, CO., Proprietors, CINCINNATI, l). Pop Hale by nil lnirj IM s. Si.1,1 liv Mi KASKUX k "lliHIHlNW, New Y- ii;. ST AGEN'S WANTED FOR THE MlCTORIAI, '. i;y I'i'i.A ,. .1 :.:v f.s. o n.'.n T uuoa.n .it '. KN1V t lll.vt ili !."l:i i.c: : tirv erriij :.t t:-'t : i.-.u -.TTir? a. ?i'.' rr lip. 1 i:e j'.-mi wi.'i.i.. . t.,..,..H t....i.'.i.i. .i. v iil' la f iit.d vimV.y mM f.r PRICE, $22. n lnl'f, I. . .i.." Sro- quality ft lot, and pernor, u i.l nidi nt ccti ta- (thrte nu t a quurtrr ail -i.'. HI f.r I In" f.l! parts "f liHrn-t'jr.'M. aiitlil-U:!, ufi kLd i umi ir ra-r' I hp I r-.-.mar I. ; . ftr:a'.r. , it .4 Si i N ,v II AM I.I N iT.iANS ui-ci'ita .'V "l jtr.s-r is ti:k ym;u.i. i.-.v:t. iiirsr AiV.VRliS fir I'VMpN-ir:;, rrr. rut : irnnnv :.l M I.Kl ONE of .. IIUKAT V'Olil.l,.-i i'.M.il.l l'i'."-.-l r .J T;mtrv.rN ykmis: l i !: th.:oni'i A : .morgana itiil'. Aarr'.r'N iV-io., .y vf nu-'i .t. lM.U'rl'l HAT I'D ' 'A TALin I i .- anilr:!!'! tin, frit. MASON A' HAMLIN I'Hi;AN I'll., I.-in i-i" ;A f-l PObTO.N : '. Kit 1 mi St . il :.ii ii Lijuari-). 2. bw v;i!K : in v..iM-ii .wo.. eiiu:.'io. HIST0BYWQRID i PpMfl'g r.iii1:r.icii!tf full aiA anthi'titi ar, n.U:n;i ol am n ut ani M-.tMr. lilii' J, i li'vr-r ot Uk-n- ..ill i tin-(Jr. h ' tcit, th'i r- ip.viit.iMn!, Hit tliKCuv lut-iil o: tli- . u V...vM. !.. It c:tnta; iim ii:i- liisturirrtl noriviin lu ll- .1. jM-n.t ! -r n jti'jn.'.l l'im.uiX(i Co., l'luluili-li'hia, J'.-t. Payno's Automatic Engines mils ml ii. e ! a: II.., I"l '.ii ry anil t-tltk-- iiii.l it" r t ub- ilra turuii to r.eef C'attlo Live weiirht. Sheep La in I is HogH piiii.Anri ruiA. Tloiir Fi nn. Rnod and faney. . 5 05 (ii 5 75 Wheat Xo. 2 lied 1 15 1 1534' live State 05 0b 115 Corn-Stato Yellow filUpj 51 Oats-rMixcd 41 OS 41 llmter Creunii rv i'.xtra SI (i 33 Chivsu New York Full Cream. U'.idC, Petroleum Crude VS'l 7'i Hetiued 9'.. 0v, Some one said to a man of the world, "So-and-So Las been speaking ill of you." "Iam surprised at that," replied the latter, "for I never did him any service." Men do not bit down on the ice mere ly to warm it nor to attract attention. They do it because they want time to think. Buffabp Erpress. Nothing Wic ths patleuc of a man move than to listen lp a hacking cough, wUeh he kuovra could be tily cured by inventing 25 cenU iu lottj of Vf. BuU't Cough Bxj-up. nmcuraicfftwl r r to 'iitv nml J- .'i'. IN V.VTXAULK I'OK romlS Kxirart U tho o.ilv in Curt IT c n). f-iHciuily yin- PDtr-(t to tnrxr t tr rinnfi i n-;, rout tius nil t!i- cir.Ltii i io;H-rti'H'.i lNiinr Ktrtict i out N'hmiI SyiinM f'-lli'), il.'V.ilU.J--; lir Urti' ill v'il!i tli.', iilV'-i ts hinij li r in:.! vllvflivf. Crto Hp-fifa- firlbiH divnaHr, CoU it dtdi I tli "n n-al. A-t. Our Hu.r, Iciliiitilr, ltirnUlc nnd Kcnuniiilrtil, viU.tr. j hi'U tt l,tr. ,1'Ui i cVA fa t t,ut tr h r tUtUt 1 anjfo'h-jr J.uffine l.-uftt, not titt-1 with uu Auti'in-itio I Cut-olt. ti-uil lor IHuhtratuil C ital-!':tn- ".I," l..r ! liilunualiou aud Piicuh. li. W. TAYNr. ' ONS, Box 830, f.ornni.-f, N. V. Ilnlr llyelsthf SAFKST tiii i ; it ih u iiift'.-iii i- lH'l.,!sl.M.iilKlt(U tile Kl.-sl li itlli.ll Mi.i'lifHor 11 lirouiij ik'tg Ni.T STAIN li Sk' r V nn. I ,..ii lilOinUUliU O hIIi.ii an ! at.ivi.riiu oncv.My wcii jij potiiteiitt.l Ictror l.a'lyor (itnticm.m. hulil .y l);n f!-tit aii:i iip llh l l-y Hair Divssfts. J'ppoMM Wll lam St ,X.Y. t'. N. CU1T1KNTOX, At. MSB IjiipJ.',.- vftil i I eil l.l.itl-M n-l Ciiilfil.-iiiiHMv .r.ii,.Mh r- tiiV-T li'jvr 1. an 1 li'i.ii. it !" i' i' .I ij I'mul. (Mrnt-t. iTJi'i ,ffl t I tSfll iMUtl'-i!- tu i'.i.. n:!.. i-;;ii..Im. , in. nun ... ! -H ; Hums. In-... nn ,.i,iii.: !. .VIi tXlil.Vfl. li.-aiM -THilVl ' Tv .ill lin:t.it -i.s .- i.l -ll'tlti.t.i. ,!(!- I ... r-i-.i..!.'!.. s at i! "V 2. LIUUL ULY a Husuruuoii ii! iiull.tt lil n Sub-Bass & Oct-Coupler,2 i :i V. :t i f m m i l--ri w-l i lit. I to ' 9 if ti.i r ri e Combined I Sn'wHty tHn Hie Vital Foroes, A Lust ItI:ir.hoi)Cl. tv. ."irinK tho i'A iv -i-t ...i:...i. ! Scinlnnl V. eak Ij ntm, I.ipote.i-:v, . U-VIH- $ 1.1..S" iii,.rvi..l l.lu'ro M...irltfl K f ll nml lt "'I ' in l'i.M:-.r.i!.ii.rJ , j J ix.-.-i r..ii, ixin it.i-hM, tiwt' ii $45. $55. $65. $75. $100. $120ir! tC3 nil t'liwuiils. sukiI ami InBtrii' tion Ilix.kiS I I r,j 1 ilii-lliileil. I' I A N OS. S I .-,11 in 1 UpwiirilB. if, I AueiilH ii in ill. N.w Cululi'Kiiea linn IJTI iQjn-mly. T. L.Waxi.ui!, I I E. 1 ItliSI., N.Y.Iiil SABRACEHIA LIFE BITTERS. Hiiro iin n ntivfn Miliaria nnd all iliac.i-cn of the I.lv Tjiii'l KuIui .vh. 8ulillv ail tlrni-rx nml lrnt.ri.ri-tM. Only .T! i tw. a buttle. HAI'.K Ai:tNIA l.ll i: lU TI KIlH l ()., -Jll j bma lway, Nuw Yuik. Ki nd for rm ular. Aacntt Wnatcd. f5QT)aymad0 ..III 1.1 .I'L'.tl.'M I." 4 I i I ij jjsi'AI.K. Weil5huptoi;lb. Itee.U i'Aj Itriea. l.f0. 'J . mi, ,uririao AkiiiU. lOMRTIOM'At.K Ci., ClUCillUUli, O. A .MONTH! AiiKKTS WAXTI'.Dl li.t Hi-llintf Artii'l'-R in tin! vnr!l. u t.mW'h'J'rf. Jay llrouioli,L)Ltro:t,Mii-b. Catarrh, Ilay Fever, Oold In tlis Hi ail, etc., iuM-rt uh 6'frt-V7V'"t4jtlt little fius-er a rtiel PSKArAMr'iYrjfSs flSot the IKilm into tho t NASAL Pr?.te!V , .M If uoitnli; drtiW C It Will IIR twirl iftl. I'lpRllhillLT Htrong I lit) ah-and iTJ .;.5fSP5i.i-'JOci-asinnally aiyly tZ&J ." tide iwo anJUaok f the ear. ruuuiiji; in llioro uglily. An Invaluable Article. ThB reaileru of the Aignt havo uo iloulit m-pn the n.itv..rt..n,..-if rif V.lv'a Cl'ettlll lillllll iu BUut lllT Dlll- tuiiii. An aWii-Ii: likn thfl Or -am B.iliu lias luuj? been 11't.irpil, anil ikiw liiat ll U w 'iiu the reach of nutler i T8 fiom Ciitarrli. llav 1'i vnr. t'c there in everv r a fou In iK-lii've tlicv will ina':.o the. un.t of it. Dr. . K. Iliiekmau, W. F. Hanimau, liriii-i-'int, and othi l .u.uiiiiit l.f iriveii 1'lv'h I'll am Ilalui a trial, aud nil ri-coiiiiin'inl It lu tho hikbent ti-ruu. i'rum the liuituu, !'., Uixixit Aiyift Oct. 7, IHiU. I'l ioe 50 centa. Ou receipt of CO oonta will mail a package free. Bond for circular, with lull inhumation. ELY'S CUE AM BALM CO., Owego, N. Y. At Wholesale in New York, Philadelphia, Syra cuse, Chioago, Hoatoa aud other citim. titpaiq ' 1 TT X T f"r Oouuiniitlou Ih albo irlbU a tUiyJuy)9b.t cub Moiiitiua. S3 $7 7 7 A YKAlt andexjviweH to Amenta. Oultit l-'r-i-. Aililiv8 p. O. VlcKEIty,AiiKUi.i,Malnu. A IIYI.AM FARJISM to m: per Ai re. A, a. nuuri iui. i n, ..' ' .... i. .. ' ...1.I...1, Catalogue tree. H. 1'. CtlAMKKim. Fodei.alsbiir;i.Mil. AI.I.KN'S lli-aln Foml-i'iirenN-rvouslielilliK' W.-dkuesMiit m r.iiielirann.?l-iill ili'iiL-it. Seudfiiri 'ir. to Alleu'a rhuniuu y, 31U 11 At-.,S.Y. VntlNR MFN LamTelej!iaihv. Karuf KitoMliO I UUliU 111 til mciiu. Oiniluate Rtiiir.uit-.1 Iiayini-' oflicos. Add'a Valuutnio 11 run., JaucMvillc.W is. (JF.TS WANTED for thn Bct aud Faetest Keliiui,- Pictorial HiHikRand llibleH. PrieeH reilured b'i i'i r ct. Natiuu.il 1'nlilinhilii; Co.. 1'hiladelHiitt. Pa. RT-RRY fRATFQ andBanket8. In use 10 yearn. BLnrtl LKftl CO ii,.-. ami ClieaKHt l.ia.li-. 8ond lor Fret- circular. X. D. llatiervou, luiUalo.N.y. iQC0 a vear to Apentfi, and e.xixiuiieii. H Oult'il IVee. Aihlin F. Swaiu ii Co.. Auiibtu.Mn. T t tl'.O b. at J -11 C.lt' 'I I T !j. t."lll ! ' t 11 rarlii I li . a-.p. ll. li it :-; il. S-0 lt'l- t ll'.- I t'.. st iui. I.OO. "3J!.ctrtn ; '-i-'i.li. in 1). Jt n I'. 4.1 Ui.t Ljki. bt.iC'a,uuufiil. Valley ! 2.O0O.C0O ACRES Wheat Lands l)0t in the wo rlil, for by tlio St.Paii!.I,Iiiiiis3Eolls&I,IaiiilcliaPi.Pt.Cfl. Thrw doilatv if-r acrr fillmcl tlif ki ttl r for brrak liifi aud cultivatluu. i'or puriiculaia u, 1 1 to D. A. McKINLAY, 1. n ii dC o i ii 1 1 1 i h mi oil rS t . 1'nn I, Mi n n . EYE-GLASSES. Jtoprcw'uliiiK ii,e clioioet ncleotf-d Tortoiho Bhell und Ainlicr. The lightest, luiiiilrioiiiee!, and strongest known. Sold liv Opticians and Jnwelim Mado liv Sl'KXCElt Ol'TiCAL M'FO. CO., 13 Jlaiilon Lane, New York. TDUTU ,S llniTY."Th..'.r.!nH "id ZTZ" rl nrl," Hor.MAIUlMZ H:.0,t.l '.f"T Spvii.l. .rr .nl WiiiH for 31 cvdu witii .... t frv3 fcuf'.l. cl"ri.t .,. And lol. t l.ir. t i ft i: .., r! ? J 11'"" T'l' tu.u:r liuI.T.d or rurto o-r,.!!. ' -- ti . Je.icil. .lib nun,, tim. .n.l ,.!ac. of ir.r. m-, .i-d' - 1 ll. nt rftti .;.. )l ,ti, i.uritf.l tu .U u,, W 1 fl iiA' AiiilM, 1-rX L. M.IU..I, In H.C, i'l. llo.i.., ili,,, 'MPL0YMERT-fr.SSg-"JS:7 ga Al SALAKV ii. rmonlU. All t XPFNSF3 K 8 ad.uncid. WAG1B promptly paid. SLOAN tB fthCu.aOO Ueoi'Btt Ht, Cluciuuuii. u. ' t7iftauro ait-r. t. JTonth and TxponBct S- 111 i'l I'l I li l" PTII ( J .-t-i'i....,w... yvlYOHC'ES, 111 any Htate, without Milillclty. X h. iul Htiiniii lur tie- law. O. It. Sl.-i.i, Chiea.,. S3'r;5.?iS5SF.S-."A- lite (Jii0ntini ub lit.rttry,uuiUiani.Dtlar U. liunia clrci i..litjed lo, tltculd . wU.. l:v yitugi, ili..i iiiK ta via t iu .lrr y tvi y 1,1 e, clrnul.lloo, msk, lit IwlluwlDg mut ,.uro.l aaCoundlraj, utfiTI On r.rL-it nl ?1 r.i.i, -i n aL.nt p...l. lUmjill loc.vrclof pl., pi kln nml lvai ll.ltic, ll.u pul'.l. i.'i. ol li.w VOU TII'V If It.lftiS a.llttl.lH V tir..ln tuad llilr.lrrorllkrciMMli., ul In .l.lllliB 10 lud klGlir bt:AVTIPt:L i'l. IV; t.Mili.t ol c ., I ox I, tiu-lie. . c, eultii ith4kijheUmU tk, mrtlif imint artuu Urlef 4eMcrlitloa of engra vinc, Ka. t (l,y IIjlIj i U cmlll.rl'u II. WuD'lllurt Yuu.e ,u I r.irli.litll alov.ly lllliltirl, wllUdf -p bins ey, una ll'iwiu.. lacu li.tr, auu iui,i li.vfr.id.-a wlkaurl holiUngby llit eoll.r a noW, dug, wltoM ! llluftj ne.ily . till Ik-i.H, ni'Klit itliirtL a an auR.r, allii..ui:h a cl i.-r K' u,ra mt bis l.i , inllil ayi-s would quickly reuaams. Tula plciurs will (rsully plena all a.lmlri i s of Ih. cii.lno Ko. I , bv l'.i.ioriiri Ii "Th Usiv.Flsl.l,"inlreprssenlsabby wipiillu Its Uiiisrs cimt rdlnluri lu awrd r,,M unn, ,h..,. ,u( ...In ui li. Ins fatbor, uwllisr anil slaur sisc.aliic upou It WHO hivlm nd amlUDl Ut.a. Ev.iy , 1,0 1... ,s bl Ws III Lo d.llybi.'.l li l.ilapkluia. Nu.ari.pii'si-autMJa(aar.or8nuiaanisilcaallisr. 'I Ills ai.lmj t.v, Is Ilia Well-kn.-u a m, d K.11 .1 tlc.r 1. Uaia),slr.alu.n.l.riK.lly. OartiKia.lail rrj.res.ulaa oua .i-rlmm o( In. r... ...j,,,!,,,, tl.a c...,Iii.m ,.ahti,.T. od rl... l i on. nl His Iropbsl lur.su eHl.s Buulli-ruConlli.sbt. tau. 4. sulltltd " Tba Imioui uollr," Is by au rnunaiiaUrrmaT. ai 1.1! and al.uws lima U.no.a tli I s..l.d upuu ti.a lurl Drar Ilia bnuaa, and buldlni lu b.r anua ona of a b. o" I 01 1? T Li , i V?2 puplra, wliils lutln or brr aiio. l.l.r la His muthar doj, wliu a l.c. apr.aaiva ol I.v .l ai.u.i v: uuiraatlua forriui, lib tti. r..u,.n 'l,k.of ll,.lllll.li..U.n. llil.cl.armllif ploiur.c.i.u.,t ll ;opl ,,U Kl. G I. a lalll.li VLL'i !llu.'.V. a 'f U.a c.?J! br.lr.l palimuiby Kiiodaa,.iilUlad.elu,T1C-IIU.at.il la Boiur." II ir, baajua, oi,.d Ilia l... .ml il,, mil. aia sl .wli tiaaaliif Ibrouih. In lbs lurarouud ar. two aplen.lld spcolmrus ot thabovh.a r., a, wuila In tuo b.. i.,o..i,il a. t.i -I aiuru .r ae.i aituovliluc VIM "X"" Uialrl,llilrsea.bu.lisa, o,ars all I. ullilully d-pl I..I. lii.kln as Bui a r,., .1 l.u 1.. aru. No. a. by I si ccl.br.le.l si ll.l. H.rry F.du, rair.ari.l. tba Ijuiuua U.,,(ii,, Uo. k, ona of H e uui.i iroiia n.l a al curloallla, lo us h.un.1 uu Ilia lbs ol Ilia Unloa llflo Hallroad. Uouolama aud vallry oolul hia In (01 iu In Vila .ugiavln. s.aarry or a uiosl liaud aud rulliulcliarclr. Ko. la enilllsd Isateru Molh.r aud Cblld." II .lb fl.ui. sr. Aiv, cjuinolaa 01 0. 1...I.I boauly. andar, worlliy (ua pauctl ul a RapliaaL lo. H repraaanis tli ' Uaacb ai Lons BlucIi " mii.1 la aK.ly and cn. liauitiia pu-lura. sunaiuc lu Ilia foreground tba beach and surf cruwded wilhuierry balb.rs.and lut!i l.ilicn.111,.1 niiiuar-.us b.ilrls and l.aililu' bouse.. Ibawliolslomilnc amnsi anlaiaud aoan. Drawa bT arlbur LumUy. liavmalAlrB':!! I W'.i'l.:il'.rpioJi.rrtJ Ik. r-i. tor lire. Boat, la a., reaJar af UU,iirksli St saula (ar arrra a..l yi.ija Wa,.lla ,y tt 0 not, piokia da.trfUlan Via eouatderaltoa of our liberality a nniaeat praona racelvlnc Ibapk luraa lo eliuw tl.em in l.lan.U. and lo Slats from wtienrathey weraobulnad. Ws fcal ooufld.ul laal waaliall ba well repaid for our faiiixcellj by io.i.lvln ifapaaud. of ye.ilf enfaarripttnns Inaa Uioae who raealya too pa)er tor tlirea moutbs, as above. aUllUra At OaiCa, l'J.lialI.a Vwvia'a aaaaaja a 1 iirmjy. mmw w raeaua ay ww. "ii"!..! paisea. 1