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FOR THE LADIES.
Bnlla at Rtrirna Hall, Bulls are not of very frequent occur rence, bnt I can nssure those who are interested upon that point that when they are given they are " perfectly lovely." You are bidden to one two weeks in advance by a card of iroprea. sive dimensions, bearing the monogram of the house, and which reads as fol lows : The AMe-do-Camp In waiting In. eoromnn.led by His Excellency The Governor-General ar.d Her Roval Hichnewi mo Princess Lonise to invite Mr. and Mrs. to s Ball on . 41. A . ft . 1 "lo 1 l G O OlOCK. An answer is reqnoste't to the A V. C. In wait ing. On the appointed night the road to New Edinburg is lined with sleighs, and by the time the gate is reached so dense is the crowd of vehicles that the remainder of your drive is likely to oc cupy more time than did that part of it .lorn the city out. Once inside the hall, the scene which greets you is indeed charming. Up and down the etairs, along the brilliantly-lighted corridors, into the leafy shade of the conservatory, in and out of the several handsome rooms thrown open for ttie occasion, throng the elegantly dressed guests. The ballroom is packed to suffocation, and it is a terrible pilgrim age to tu&ke to the further end, where the governor-general and the Trinces Louise are receiving their guests V?nen the dancing begins the pilgrim age becomes an impossibility, and the only thing left for you to do is to gaze hopelessly in their direction. The dressing at one of these grand balls is elegant, and, as a rulo, graceful, but when compared with that own upon a similar occasion at the White House, for instance, is inexpansire. There are handsome silks, satins and velvets, and a few costly lace, but very few dia monds are to be seen. As a rule tho ladies are decoileteet, but there are among them a good many who are dressed in " the American fashion," as the high-necked full dress is here de scribed. The ballroom is a large and hand some appartment, occupying the wing to the left of the entrance. The walls are tinted in a soft dark shade, which shows off a brilliantly dressed company to the best advantage. The wood h finished in white and gold, and the window drapery is crimson. On ball nights the tennis-court, in the wing to the right of the entrance, is used lor a supper-room. Its walls and ceilings are lined with red and white bunting to simulate a tent. It, as well as the ball room, was added in Lord Dufferin's administration, and at his request. About midnight the piper is heard piping along the corridor, and the sup. per-room is thrown open. Into it the vice-royal party lead the way, followed .'j uve or six Hundred of tlieir guests, u vmj noouc tnat number can con viently be served nt once. The vice regal party sit, and the rest stand or. s Magazine. Fashion Notes. The prettiest lawn tennis aprons are those which hava tho pocket made by turning up the hem. The smaller pock- cio mo less convenient, and, after they ucbii utjeu a lew limes, ugly. .Brooches that look like pins thrust through jewels are suppoEod to be es pecially fit for summer use, because they simulate the ornaments that child ren make with real pins and berries. Albatross cloth is a material which is lifcely to be as popular as nun's veiling, borne of this fabric has a handsome bordering showing quaint Persian de signs in bright Oriental colors of scar let, green and gold. India cashmeres, in soft dark grays, plum colors and steel blue, are in favor for summer suits in Paris. They aro "I - ... V . .... . xuuue wiiu reuingotes, whicn have wide sashes of watered silk fastened at the back under a rosette, and have the ends raised under similar rosettes. nr . ii . . ... iuany oi me new oniore ribbons are bordered on one tide with scalloped uanus m aeiicate shades of color, woven to imitate lace. On others embossed daisies dot the surface, and the effect is very pretty. This ribbon is much used for bows for the hair and belt. Short skirts are often covered with flounces of black or white lace, except la a small space at tne bacK, which is covereu wun loops or snort ends, or plaits arranged in a fan. Tall women drape a scarf over the upper part of this skirt, and short women wear a very long cuirass basque with it. Pretty summer dresses are made of batiste d'Alsaco, with a pattern of tinv rosebuds and forget-me-nots, in natural colors, thrown over a dark 'reddish brown background. Each width has a fancy border which is to be cut off and used for trimming. These dresses are cut round without any train. The white lace balayeuse tucked inside does not show beyond the edge. Frillings of fine white muslin simply hemmed and trimmed with narrow laco aro put around the neck and sleeves. As beaded bonnet crowns are now very fashionable, and the handsomest of them are rather expensive, many la dies who have time prefer working their own. Tulle or silk net is used for the foundation. The design to be used must first be traced on transparent paper or linen, and the net tacked over it, the pattern being worked in fine cut beads of either jet, gold, amber, emerald green, or iuthe delicate shades of heliotrope, china blue, or wholly of pearl and crystal beads. The Japanese style of combing the hair straight off the face and twisting it into tight coils, fastened hv Innw eled pins, is now as greatly favored by many leaders of fashion as the Greek coiffure, which is really becoming to but few faces. The former style of nair-aressing is quite as becoming to blondes as to brunettes, though the fashion seems to be more followed by ladies who have dark or black hair; but where the face is oval and the features regular there can be no more becoming uiuuiux uj. nrraiigLug me nair than in tius novel and unique style. Periling' Her Beauty. The sentiment of the honavmnnn is frail thing, and after a while a man Hons mruujju u uKe a DncK through a cobweb. A three-months'-old bride was rattling away in her usual loquacious style, when her husband, forcing him self to appear not too severely tortured, lid: "Don't you feel as if you were peril ing your beauty by talking so much ?' "Why so, John?" she asked with some surprise. "Became, precious, this is summer time and you might get your tongue sunburnt." Brooklyn Eagle. WISE WORDS. XT 5 ! '' , . . "over conaemn a jnena unneard or witbout Jotting him know his accuser or his crime. Jle who refuses justice to the de fenseless will make every concession to mo powomu, We take lessons in art, literature a thousand things; but that high sense of nonor man s obligation to man ig for gotten. rro&perity shines on different persons nucrt in tna same way that tho nn shines on different objects. Some it hardens lik rand, while others it soft ens Jifta Wax. There are treasures laid up in the heart treasures of charity, piety, tem perance and soberness. These treasures a ' man takes with him beyond death, wuen ne leaves this world. fo life is wasted unless it ends in sloth, dishonesty Bnd cowardice. No success is worthy of the name unless it is won by honest industry nnd brave ureasung oi the waves of fortune, Were we to take as much pains to be what wo ought to bo as we do to describe what we really are, we might appear like ourselves, without being at the trouble of any disguise at all. Thero is no necessity iu nature for tho alarming disasters so prevalent and the sudden deaths so common. A healthily constituted man or womau ought to wear origin until threescore and ten Be not diverted from your duty by any reflections the silly world may ninke upon you, for their eensurers are not in your power, and consequently buuiiiu m'ji, uo buj pari oi your concern. It should be pointed out with cont inual earnestness that the essence of Ivinp is in deception, not in words; a lie may bo ii'iu uy Hieuce, uy equivocation, vy the accent on a syllable, by a glance of the eye attacking a peculiar siouillcaueetoa sentence. Whenever unselfish love is the main- spring of men's actions; wherever hap piness is placed not on what we can get for ourselves, but what we can impart to others; wherever we place our satisfac tion in gratifying our fathers and moth ers, our brothers and sisters, our wives and children, our neighbors and friends we are sure to attoin all the happiness which the world can bestow. The Story of a Heard. During a soiree given at the Winter palace at St. Petersburg, in the reign of the Czar Nicholas, some forty years ago, the conversation happened to turn upon luxuriant growths of hair, and a governor of a distance province re marked that he had frequently noticed, in the chief town of his government, a venerable Jew, whoBe countenance was adorned by a beard of extraordinary length and beauty. "How I should like to see him," ejaculated a lady, smiling winningly at tho narrator. "Your highness' least wishes are commands," replied the governor; and that very night he dispatched a cour ier to the provincial capital with a peremptory order that tho Hebrew should be forwarded to him withont delay. On receipt of this command the local authorities at once caused the Jew to be conveyed post-haste to St. Petersburg. His protestations of inno cence were ignored. When, after trav eling for more than a fortnight, he reached his destination, the police offi cials, learning from his escort that he had been sent thither at the express order of the governor, assumed that he must be a criminal of the deepest dye. Accordingly they thrust him into a dungeon, having first caused Lis hair to bo clipped close and his beard shaved off, in conformity with prison regula tions. By this time several weeks had elapsed since the conversation above alluded to had taken place, and the lady's whim had been forgotten alike by herself and the covernor. As. there fore, no questions were asked about the luckless Hebrew, he remained immured in his cell, and might have spent the remainder of his days there had not his relatives, wealthy traders, bestirrea themselves to obtain his release. When they succeeded in directing official at tention to his case, it came out. to tlm infinite amusement of the Russian court, that his beautiful beard, the motive of his niartrydoru, had long since ceased to exist, and with it the necessity of his further sojourn in tit, retersburg. He was, therefore, set at liberty, grimly congratulated upon his lucky escape," and solemnly warned never to do it again. Progress iu Oceau Steam Savlgatiou. It took just about twenty years' time to carry tne nrst experiments in oceaa steam navigation to the practical success which was emphasized when the first Cunarder left the Mersey. As early as 1819 the Savannah, a vessel of some three hundred tons burden, had struggled across the Atlantio in twenty six days. The thing could be done that was clear, so far as the overcoming i.'i puysicai aimcuiues was concerned But so long as a steamer, with her tcr rible consumption of fuel and her Email capacity for cargo, took 83 long a time on the voyage as a well appointed pacitet snip, commerce could have noth ing to say to the matter. Brains were at work, however, both on the CAvHn uuu ua me Avon, and tne Vlyde grudged uie Avon none of the tvraiea that vc suited from tho first vovbd-a nf iha Great Western from Bristol to New York iu the unprecedented short time oi thirteen days and a half. This was in 1S38, when the exrjerimentnl npriml of steam navigation was drawing to a close. The day of the ship with pad dlesand the Great Western, mitr-h ni sue surpassed her predecessors, was es sentiaiiy thiswas at an end. It was on the Clyde, and for the Cunard mail service, that the idea of oceau steamer was worked out. Stout, bluff-bowed vessels they were, built with the solidity of frigates, and at a cost which nothing A A I , . . P uuk uu eiuavuguiit suusiay oouid justi fy. Well, however, they did their work, uuiuixig coai at a rate inghtiul, in these more economical days, to contem plate ; jogging out to sea deep laden in placid indifference as, to weather ; jog ging punctually into port with funnels white to the top with salt water, keep. ing up alone for full ten years, the thread of steam communication between the old world and the new. Then be gan the inevitable competition which led to the establishment of various transatlantic steam companies. "I have no patience with a man who can't remember a thing no longer than it's being told him," exclaimed Jones, very impatiently. "Now I can carry a thing in my mind a month if needs be." "You're a lucky doar. Jones." rmarkl Pendergast, quietly; "it isn't ! every body that has so much room 'in his mind as you have, you know." Pueblos Racing. The march past ended, the governor of San Juan for each pueblo has a goveinor of its own nomination and election gravely walked down to clear the course. In his hand ho bore as a scepter what seemed to be a bottle of whisky, bnt what iu reality was a whisky bottle filled with gunpowder, that ho distributed as largesse to the Indians with guns, and behind him came a company of guards in their finest clothes, bearing green branches and wenring a part of them, at leant garlands of green leaves upon their shocks of hair. Theso guards ho dis tributed, at intervals of a hundred yards or so, iu couples along tho course ; the couples being taken, apparently, from the opposite sides. This preliminary being Bottled, a tremendous old pa triarch, with a waving mass of gray hair down to his shoulders and wrinkled be yond all expression, stepped out midway m the track, bearing in his hands an ancient drum. He was clad gayly in yellow buckskin leggings, a checked shirt that he woro outside of them, and a battered old straw hat, once black, that ho carried on his head ns proudly as kings in pictures wear their crowns. With becoming dignity he sounded a long roll upon his drum, the signal for the rnco to begin. Long before ho had finished two lads, the youngest of the racers, had started out together, and on an easy lono came down tho course, whilo tho threo or four thou sand spectators sent up a ringing yell. As tho boys arrived ut the goal, two men started out, not together, but as fur apart as the boys were when thoy eanio iu. This was rather unzzlincr. but alter a little investigation tho ptinciplo of tho raco was clear. Tho two sides were divided, each into couples, one lumi cl each pair being at each end of the true;. As a runner enme in, his partner at one Btartea our, while tlio partner of the man who lost tho heat had to start as far in the rear as the distance by which the heat'had been lost. Tho final vic tory rested with the sido whose man came in first on the final heat. One advantaeo of this arraucement. so for as the spectators were concerned, was that the race was going on all tho time; and as the man behind frequently overtook and passed tho man who hail started out ahead, victory constantly trembled in the balance, and from start to finish the excitement was kept at fever heat. For tho most part the run ning was magnificent, tho lithe forms and vigorous muscles coming out grandly under the srmr of emnlatinn and the encouraging shouts of tho crowd. Indeed, the encournsrewent wns rather overwhelming, vigorous nnrti- sans breaking through the line of guards and coming close to the runners to shout "Aeal" "Aca!" "Our side!" Our side!" Tho scene alone the course, meanwhile, was as picturesque as it well could be. Tressing close upou each side over its entire length was the brightly-dressed crowd of Indians and Mexicans.on foot and on horseback, bril liant Ecarlet blankets and white robes giving the high lights, while softer col ors shone in the shawls and wrans of the Mexican women, and so graded off into tno warm browns of tho ground and of the elav houses to the black sombreros of tho men. Higher up, along the roofs of the houses, the fame color effect was repeated at'iiinKt tho brilliantly clear blue sky. Ami down ma wiue lane, traversing the crowd from end to end, the magnificent fellows went tearing along as hard as possible. It was a barbaric rendering of the Olympian games. Hut human nature, even Indian human nature, cannot stand such tough work as the runners accomplished for long at a time, and in a trifle nioro thau ar; hour th8 racing came to au end; bu': whether it was the ueace or th party that was victorious ever will re main to me a mystery. That the result was unsatisfactory to somebody is cer tain, for after the race there was'a pleas ant little lmwromntu fifht. 1 Indians and Mexicans out on the plain. Philailetphia Times. Met a Violent Death. The shooting of tho President recalls the fact that tho first Fourth of Jnlv orator this countiy ever produced died in a similar manner. In 1778, just two years after independence had been de clared, tho day was celebrated in Charleston, S. C, and an oration was delivered by Dr. David Ramsay. The latter was aa ablo author, as well as a physician, and published the first history of America. He married the daughter of Henry Laurens, the distinguished patriot, who was for a time imprisoned in the Tower of London for his devotion to his countiy. It is a curious fact that this very David Finmsay wes shot in broad daylight by a lunatic, this being at the time a new feature in crime. The weapon was a pistol and the wound was immediately fatal. Dr. liaiasav was a member of the first Congress. " It con vened in this city in 178' and included a remarkable representation of the talent and patriotism of the country. He was the first instance of assassination among our public men. The patriots of the Revolution indeed, as a class, have escaped violent death, the exceptions being found in James Otis, who was killed by lightning, and also in Button Gwinnett and Alexander Hamilton, both of whom were victims of dueling. New York Coirespondence Rochester Democrat, A Hear With a Strong Head, An enterprising and good-natured visitor at Cattle Park, a few days ago, in generosity oi neart presented the bear with a bott?e of beer. Bruin ascended his throne, and after uncorkincr thn bottle, drank it, and appeared much refreshed and well satisfled. This amused the visitor to such an extent that he took a glass himself and gave the bear another bottle. The perform ance lasted about two hours, the gen erous visitor drinkina: his class each time that his bearship put a bottle of tne "nop juice" under his belt. At the expiration of the two hours it was found that bruin had indulged in nine teen bottles of beer, and his friend had gotten himself on the outside of niue teeu glasses of the foamy stnff. TVia only difference to be discovered between the two was that bruin was quiet and d Mcile, and walked to the end of his chain with his usual dignified tread, while the man imacined that: hn the czar of all the Russias, and was momentarily expecting to hear an ex plosive missile burst about him. He was finally conveved horn a 11 nftn a shutter," while the bear quietly walked his beat and looked anxiously for thn appearance of another fun-loving visitor who would " set 'em up." Hot Springs (Ark.) Evening Star. There is no fortune so ennrt w. tw it may be reversed, and none so bad but it may be bettered. The sun that. rises in clouds may set in splendor, and that which rises in splendor inby set in gloom, SCXDAT BEAD1XG. Alone wlih Ourselves. The machinery in a large factory was working badly, yet tbe superintendent could not tell what was the matter. He went from shaft to shaft, from wheel to wheel, from pinion to pinion. He con sulted the operatives in each depart ment. ie tightened screws, he short. ened belts, he oiled bearings. But all n vain. At 12 o'clock he said to his men : " I am going to overhaul this machin ery; your wages will go on as usual, bnt you need not come back until I whistle for you." They went away. He stopped the en gmo, locked all the doors, and then. alone and in silence, began to examine every part of the factory. An hour has passed, it is time to begin work ; a hundred men are idle and under imv. No matter ; he must find out what tlio trouble is and stop it. He keeps tho engine still and the doors fast until ho has finished his examination. Ho finds a defect where ho least exDeeteil it : where ho might not have discovered it until it had proved fatal. One of the massive foundation stones had settled, and thrown everything out of plumb, and of course slightly out of gear. This defect was promptly remedied, and then an worucd well again. Xhoso were cosdy hours to tho owners of tho factory, and yet they were profitable. By being aiono wiiu me. machinery the supenn tendont saved it from rack and ruin. Our hearts arc like that factory; they aro complicated; they are very liablo to get out of order. It is not easy to dis cover what is tho matter, amid tho hurry ami uusue ol lUe. witu tho steam up, and our fellow-iueu around us. Wo 'nnst take time to examine our hearts. ! W e must go alone, enter our closets and sunt tho door. There, in consecratpil quietness, we must " think ourselves over. We shall find no doubt a defect where we least expected it; a pressure ui insidious temptation upon some corner-stone that we thousht im movable. A sad neglect of duty in our day is stlf-examination. Occident, licllfflon Xrvn anil Notfs. The receipts for tho last year of the British religious societies as reported at tho May anniversaries were 8,085,- vvv. The sum of 200,000 has been secured toward tho endowment fund for the ben efit of the Southern Baptist theological nummary at iiouisville, iiy. Open air services in connection wih the Y ouug Men's Christian Association in Chicago are being held in different parts of that city with great success and excellent results. The Free Church assembly of Scot land has commended the revised New Testament to the study of the people, aud sanctioned tho Hymnal for use in its churches. Rev C. G. McCully, of Calais, Me., has received a call to the First Congrega tional church at Honolulu, Saudwieh Islands. This is about the longest call on record. Bishop Stevens laid the corner-stone of the new building of the Protestant Episcopal Divinity school in Philadel phia. The building will bo 114 icet iu length by eighty feet in depth. It will bo three stories high, and will be built of stone. The entire cost of the build ing, which will be ready for occupancy early next year, will be 850,000. The Presbyterian church at Marion, Iowa, recently celebrated tho twenty fifth anniversary of the settlement of their pastor, the ftev. Alex. S. Marshall. Tho present membership i.s about 200, and the building has become too small for the largely increased congregation. On the night previous to the celebra tion, ten of the members purchased and paid $1,000 for a desirable corner lot for a new church site, and bad the deed made to the church. The Virginia Baptist general assoeia- tiou met at Richmond a few days since. The Rev. W. S. Peniuk, of Baltimore, preached the sermon. All save the sec retary are laymen. During the year thirty-three missionaaies have been em ployed in the State ; four new churches have been organized ; three new meet ing houses built, and 131 converts bap tized. About SI, 000 needed to pay tho missionaries in full was raised at the meeting. The attendance was large, and the meeting, which continued three days, enthusiastic. Comet Terrorism. It would be tedious to recount the history of the comets which have been looked upon as prophets of ill to men and nations, but a note should be made of one particular time when all things seemed to combine to show that the end of the world was at hand. This was the year 1000 after Christ, the time of the millennium, win n the devil, having been chained up for a thousand years, was to break from his prison house and roam through the world seeking whom he might devonr. Poets in the cloisters were writing of the day of wrath, and monks and friars were preaching to the multitudes of the dreadful hour when the earth was to pass away in smoke and flame. Then appeared a comet which glittered and grew in the skies for nine days and, as Professor Proctor quotes from an old chronicler: " The heavens opened and a kind of flaming torch fell upou the earth, leaving behind a long track of light like the path of a flash of lightning. Its brightness was so great that it frightened not only those who were in the fields, but even those who were in their houses. As this opening in the sky slowly closed men saw with horror tho figure of a dragon, whose feet were blue and whose head seemed to grow larger and larger." The terror wa great, and all things considered it was more rea sonable than a like feeling would now be. Fortunately, however, the year passed and old earth went on as merrily as ever around the sun at the lively rate of some twenty miles the second. A little more than 600 years later (1528) a comet appeared, of which Andrew Pare said it " was so horrible and dread ful and engendered such terror in tho minds of men that they died, some for fear alone, others from illness engen dered by fear. It was of immense length and blood-red color; at its head was seen the figure of a curved arm, holding a large sword in the hand as if ready to strike. At the point of the sword were three stars, and on either side a number of axes, knives and swords covered with blood, among which were many hideous human faces with bristling beards and hair." This accurate description was given only about a century before the birth of Sir Iseao Newton. .ftVw York World. "This is a voyage around the whirled," said the old gentleman who steered his way among the waltzers. Musoattne (lows) Daily Journal Messrs. J. B. Bennett k Co., Mus kegon, Mich., thnu speak : St. Jacobs Oil is the best liniment around here. We sell more of it than of any other proprietary medicine wei have in our store. Onr customers are continually praising its effective qualities J Bud we think that it is the best remedy for rheumatism, neuralgia, etc., we have evor had in stock. In the early days of Rome it was the custom for the pontiffs to call the peo plo togethor on the first day of each month to apprise them of the days which were to be kept sacred in the course ofit. Krillorlnl ApprTnl, Troy (N. Y.) Press. Mr. W. J. Melvin, editor Warren (Mass.) Herald, was cured of neuralgia by the uso of St. Jacobs Oil. A bogns count, traveling on the Pa ciQo slope, lowers his baggage from his room window, languidly walks out of the hotel and is heard of the next day. It Hirrim Impnniallile Tlint a rrmndy inailo of micli common, simplo plantH an liOjiM, biiclin, iiinmlrukn dandelion, cti'., hIioiiM nialio mi ninny nnd Hiieli marvelous and woivlr rf.il euros ns 'flop Ditters do, but win n old nml young, rich and pour, pastor and doctor, lawyer nml editor, nil testily to having lmen cured by tliem, yon iniiat believe and try them yourself and doubt no longer. 8eo other column. Keep up with the procession of life, young man; close up to the band. If you ever fall to tho rear, whore the ele phants are, you aro apt to get trod on. 1 In y Fever and Koae I'olil. "It is no exaggeration to any that Ely's Citr.AM Hai.m is a cure for Catarrh, Hay Fever, etc., for many cures have been made among my customers. Cream Ualm should be re ported to by every one thus afflicted. With m no other remedy has ever equaled tho Balm either in good results or sales. A. J. Odenwel der, Druggist, Kustnn, l'a., October 2, lSHD." "licing seriously troubled with Hay Fever and lioso Cold I (at tho solicitation of a' friend) tried Kly's Cream Halin, and was surprised iu obtaining almost immediate reliof. 1 heartily indorao nml earnestly recommend it to all simi larly afliieted. W. P. Andnis, Druggist, Metucben, N. J., August 20, ItiVJ." If not sold by your druggist we will mail it for 50 cents a package. lii.rCur.AM Hai.m Co., Owcgo, N. Y. inmofstion, dyspepsia, nervous prostration nnd all forms of general debility relieved by taking Mr.NssiAN?H I'citomzkd lir.V.F Tonic, the only preparation of beef containing its entire nutritions properties. It contains blood-making, loroe-gencrating and life-sustaining properties ; is invaluable in all enfeebled conditions, whether tho result of exhaustion, nervous prostration, overwork, or acute disease, particularly it resulting from pulmonary complaints. Caswell Hazard & Co., proprietors, New York. Exflttllrt. C. II. M.'s Notes on Kxodus. Splendid helps for the Snb!;ath-?ehool lessons. I'rice7"ceuu. Addii-Hs J. A. Whipple, publisher, No. 3 Ham ilton l'iace, Boston, Mass. Ykoktink i i now prescribed in cases of Scro fila. and other dii-easvs of tho blood, by many of tho best phy-icinns, owing to its great 'success in curing all diseases of this nature. TH E MARKETS. NV.W VOUK. Beef Cattlo Med. Nat. live wt. O'ff Calves l'oor to l'rimo Veals.. tltf't) Sheep 4 (it) Lauibs cyit Hogs Live (;; lay, a Dressed, city o'i'iS Flour- -I'.x. State, good to fancy 5 15 ?i 0 50 Western, good to fancy 5 30 Oi 8 00 dd i wyt (55 127 1 00 Wheat - No. 2 lied. July 1 2!) No. 1 Vi'hito 1 2t Eye State 98 Barley Two-rowed State 80 Corn UngradedWesteniSIued it Southern Yellow 57 Oats White State 415 Mixed Western 42 Hay Medium to Trimo CO Straw No. 1, live 75 Hops State, 1S80 12 Wool Medium Combing 45 Torlt Mess, new, for export... 17 U0 Lard City Steam 11 CO Ilerined 12 25 (4 80 & ('it & 0J 57 57 ii 43 00 80 23 48 18 00 fell CO ((1,12 50 Fetroleum Crude liefincd Butter State Creamery Dairy Western Im. Creamery Factory Cheese Stato Factory Skims O'V'4 7J-. 1U(4 (.C (i da n 22" 20 18 11 7 10 IS (6 (ii Western iy,i Eggs State and I'enn 17; IRFFALO. Bteers Extra 5 90 Lambs Western 6 25 Sheep Western 4 75 Hogs, Oood to Choice Yorkers. . R 50 Flour C'v Ground, No. 1 Spring 5 50 Wheat 2o.l.HurdUulmh.... 1 27 Corn No. 2 Mixed 52 Oats State 37 Barley Two-rowed Stato 00 BOSTON. Beef Extra plate and family.. 11 00 0 610 (0 6 75 f-S 5 30 do 6 50 (i5 (100 (iH 1 27 Oti 52 (b (Li 33 80 15 00 nogs jive u Hogs City Dressed rm Hy, 1 oru x.xtra rnme per DDI .... 13 uu fil.) 50 Flour Spring Wheat Patents.. 6 50 ( 8 00 Corn Mixed and Yellow 5(i 0$ 5'J Oats Extra White 45 fitj 48 live State 1 20 rt 1 20 Wool Washed Comb&Delaino 40 41 Unwached " " 20 OA 31 WATEH.TOWS (MASS.) CATTLE MARKET. Beef Cattle Live weight (& 5 8 Bheep Lambs 7 i 8 Q Hogs, Northern 8 PHILADELPHIA. Flonr Penn. Ex. Family, good 5 55 Wheat No. 2 lied 1 21 ftye State !K) Corn State Yellow 56 H 5 55 124 ri do H (S do 6i Oats Mixed 38 Butter Creamery, Extra Pa... 23 Cheese New York Full Cream. Petroleum Crude Kefined Vegetine For Nervousness, Sleepless Nights. ii it HTrvEXr?AfiHIXaT0Jf' D' c" March la 1877' liKAIl Sin I iln imt KaIIovu in n.iffln nn. ,,..ij I iudursH a liTmibu, but I consider it no more than real iustifp 1 n t.iii i'!t w?i if Viv.i'Tivii i,K..u4t. it ., b uu exi-flkut hifdicjiia. I Lave UHcdnevtrl bottles wt n. to ltiv fiiiiri-sutisiactiou nml groat relic from mi incxMX'it'ilH 'i-voukwhs which had raiiHed m firc:U MirttTiun u ml hlcr-pl.-sa nif,'ht; have walked tin- ilnor aud rt-sorti-d to ditferr-iit methods for relief, tnr.oinir) 'tSF,i rtmiiiy thought 1 would (five Veoktin a u trial, with little mith, 1 will admit; but to my mir- n-o ana ntvut r.'!i-i,uewtlor'e convinced me that 1 iud t,'ot hold of the riht thiun lor my dilliculty. ii LI'llt J lilt illlni.K tV.it.i r.i.i 1. l.r.,.,1 !,,. I .. duM, wax tho cause ot the misery I endured, at i J touud l'tiift as soon as a medicine could relieve t. .Uh easi ot that liiud. When 1 bean it use I hcMum not a niMht'a rfh ep, or bali a one, uud my aptieti' wai l'0'r, and, urn a const queuce, 1 wan miming down l-Aiudly, but utter a tew donos I saw a vudiral chanyo evi-ry wuy, uud am tuoruiitfhlv Hatlhfied with Vckc tine.aud recumeud it to any person HunVriiur as I did. Mini 'ectnuiy, Mmj. J. A. Johnsox. Female W.AffNirii...VFnvTiNF arrnlrprtlr n - tho CailM'S of tlierfd comtilnilitu. It inviinrntwi ' Kfr-iuetheng tho whnle H.steni, actH uiKn the Hecr' uvttiirdiii, a nay lunammauou. Cleanses anu cims ulceration, cuivh constipation, regulates the boweX heathu he and pains in the hack cease; in fact then; i no diseuM' or cmimlaiiit when tlio Vfuk i in-p lIv.-u bo quirk relief, and is bo effective in iucure, ao in what iu termed FcniaHi Weaknctm. It has never failed in one instance. Vegetine. Dizziness, Liver and Kidney Complaint. int. H. It. STtVLKR: - J JL Ait mi. I have received great benefit from thf nsi' oi tho Vtiui.iiNfc, and can batejy recommend it lor lZilieKM. lllHti fif l.lno'l to llif- heja.l and u ... ., i-rA blood puhiler. It nan a!o been uaed by otiiei ui :uot-iot myiaiudy tor J. ver nnd Kidney com- I'lUIUUI. MlUL A. C. I'LHlfH, . ?JU ttaynuller street. Vegftike ith'preat health restorer, composed EiUKitt-lv nf lutrkii. moth un.l knrlaa. It ia ,-.&.. Jlca&aut to take; eieiy child liu-.sit. VEGETINE. PitKPAHKD BY ' , H. R. STEVEWS, Boston, Mass. U mottt by All trngglata. $72 A WEEK. Ill a dav at home eaailv mails. l Outfit (ree. Add'a fnvt 4 "-i A"('llhl".M'""e. The Itlr.nlna of It rcnlnr Dlitrattntl Is best appreciated by iIkwo who, having lost, have ultimately recovered it. To form an adeqnatoeoueoptlon of the horrors of dvnjiepsifc one must have experienced that malady iu its elironio form. A temporary fit of indigestion, though douhtlesi trouhlusomo enough, ean giro no suitable Idea when it lias taken con tinued poiwwion of the stomach. To anticipate and prevent 'ho elironio pliass with Hosteller's Htonmeh Hitlers 1h the wiho course. While that incomparable inviRor.int and corrective con quers the most oljHtinato types of dyspepsia, it is altvaiswise to use it early, and'tlms avoid prolonging tlio proems or euro. Flatulence, lipnrthiirii, headache, biliousness, palpitations, liervoitsni ex, loss of Hordi and upprtiip, anr! oilur concomitants of dyspepsia, aic all rmied ied by this atci'ling medicine. Uao it beioro meals and on retiring. Bag picking by children trader six teen years of age in now a misdemeanor in New York. Tbe most wonderful and marvelous snccoss, in eases whero poisons aro sick or pining away from a condition of miscrablenesB, that no one knows what nils them (profitable patients for doctors), is obtained by the uso of Hop Itittors. They brin to euro from tho tirst doso nnd keep it up iimil perfect hcnlth and strength is re stored. Whoever ii alllietcd in this way need not Hiiffcr when they enu get Hop liitters. See "Truths aud "J'rovcilis" in anothor column. Two girls at Waupaca, Oregon, tossed np for a lover, and the loser acted as bridesmaid at the wedding. I.nok Dot Tor Sudden f liunaes of weather, mid guurd ii-riiiimt them hy using Warner's Halo Kidney ami Livor Cure. "You're au immense swell," as the small boy said to the balloon. Salem Sunbeam. 23 Cents Will liny a Treatise upon t!io Jforso and his Diseases. Book of 100 pages. Yaluablo to every owner of horse. IWtagti stamps taken. Sent post paid bv New York Newspaper Union, 150 Worth Strei t, Now York. " KoiibIi on lints." Ask Pnurgi Hi lor it. it ekure out rats, mice, roaches, bed-bugs, flies, vermin, insects. 15o. What is beautiful I Why, Carboline, a do odorized extract of petroleum, as now improved and perfected. 'l"ar as spring water, delight fully perfumed and will not soil the finest lii:cn fabrio. Makes the hair grow on bald heads. HEATED FHO.n DEATH. William J. C'Uililin, of Homorville, Muss., says: Id the f .s.1 1 of 1M7C I was taken wit li bleeding of the hlncs. lollowod by a severe rniiKh. I lot my awetite and flei'h, iti.'U wa confined to my hod. In 1"7 Iwas ad mitted to lb" hospital. The doetors Paid I had a hole in my lune a hiz at a linii-flollar. At one time are port went RroauJ that 1 was dead. I Rave lip hoiK but a friend told me ot l"n. William Hall's L'alkam fohtuk Lusoh. I cot ulritlle, when, to my purprtee, 1 eomiULiietd to fuel better, and to-day I feel better than for three yearv past. I write tills hoping every onoaiHietcd wi:U di-eaied lungs will takii Dn. Wil liam Uali's IJ.lkam. an l l.-e convinced that con scmitioj. ( ax M. i n;KD. i ean positively Bay it ha done more Rood il.au all the other iuedieii.es I havt tvl-.eli hilir- in Fieklirs. W.tKlt.lVr-EH I'Oll 31 YEA ao xevi:r jmi.kd To Ct'P.R Troup. Spasms, lliarrh-ea. Dvspntrrv and Sea Kiekuesw. t.-k. u iiiteriiiiUv. and tH'AUANTMiO peruvtiy li.u-inl- ulso exti rnallv, cuts, bruises, C'lii-.Miic 'ilieii:o.'.(isni. Hid Sows Pains in the linilis, and chert, sii"!, a ruwedy is Da. TOlllAS' 1: N !: I i A .N 1 . 1 N IM i. N l ,Noiim om-e tr; ::ijr it will ever bo without it; overilU'l i h-.sieiiuis use it. M.1 ( ems Mill Iluy a Trentise npon the Hoise and lih Diseases. JJook of phi puKrs. Valuable to cvtvy owner ot heroes. Testate stamps taken. Kent post iiid hy NKW YOitX MVSFAPLlt UN1UX, 13(1 Worth Kire. t.NcwVnrk. FERRY DAVIS' SAFE AND SURE REMEDY FOR Neuralgia, Cramps, sra, Diarrhoea, Dysentery. Sprains AND Bruises, Burns AND Scalds, Tcothacho AND Headache. mm mi m mm mhm nin )i.k h v a i.i. nisi :;i?.s I STS. "5IBLEVREVISi0N U CONTRASTED EDITIONS. C v.ntaiuliit; the Old at, 1 e-.v Versions, In piil iillel column.-, lm- !.!( and eheai est illustrated edition ol i n,, l;e s,.,i .evT?t..iui-ut. Millions uf people art '.vaitm'jor it. J'o not I deceived In tli nils. Tuple l.-.us pul.u-l.er.- ot i;i:ofir.-.liiioi..-. s-eihat thocopv on pu ei.t.ons J j;t line, eiirra, in.-s on Hteel and worm, tins i.-lueo:iv lare t e colli i n.led eill ;.; i-:"in:; inmiev sclliux it. .(.r.Vi'." A vr KM. s ;, iv.reiieiil.-n-s and ex-ti-a 1: r.'V. AdtAs NATJOXAI. Pt li.CQ.. Piiilu., Pu. 6EL.L0i.6iD EYE-GLASSES. Represent in; tho choicest selected Tortoise Shell and Amber. Tho lightest, handsomest, and strongest known. rioM bv Opticians and jewelers. JIado by Kl'UNCJEli OPTICAL 3I'1"G. CO., la Maiden Lane, New York. 0RLD ycurv ui t-.jjiai.'i. h n : ." re lima v.-!. 1 B v (if IM u. cury ol t-.jjlai.'l. Ii Eiijf. I.: una tire i lVo U tl trnt l n iSnij Vide. a li::.!!) vol. Ua:ti.bOiut-lv I 9 catatfo: MAN 3 ATT AM IIOOK CO . 10 W. Uth St., N.T. I.0. Box 45?0. TRUTH IB WIO'ITY. The '-or! nl tnd epnnh nttt tB) Wilard will fcr 80 ctnlt wtlb u,, lieicl t, color of atM. and look uf bair. nnd ft oi.ttittLT ricTosi of your fut huiUiid or ifo. iTJhol'fi.lly ' mm prauioicu, wiiu dmcc, lima uu piaca treating, ilftta ttf Ditrriftia. Mnnj ttturnrd u til ojI aktt'i Addraii fiuf. L. Mti.ibfl, 10 Maul" J rl. llouou, TK WASTEII to learu the trade of Eleetni j'1 Oold and Silver PitttiiiK. Money made at homn nr bv traveling, ililt'its liirnislipd. CANON (Tl'V S1LVKK PLATi: AVdltKS, (.;iuoll 1 ity, Colorado. V1.I.EVM It in I n l-'ooil-cures Nervous Tletiility A Wealillessoi ir le'lMlivetll-iinns, S1alldril.'i.'isTH. Rend toi ri;i-iiiar. Al 'en V I'iiii.'iu.iey.liia ! ii,t ttv.,N V A EXTS H AM'KII for the Best and 1'astest v Bellini: ii ihi iki. iks and lllbles. l'riees n dueed .U .eret. Nation..! Publishing Co., Plilladi ipliia. ia. YOUNG ft F N U "ru '"IWipliy. Kl-u4iltoPKI v : ""-" a month. tii.iduat, H iMiarau'eed pnyoiKoil.ces. A1.' Valentine Hr ... J;m mm" wis . '.n.,yi;'.'r,nwn town. T'-rms and fa nn'ftl Add a U. lUidj-n ti Co., Portland. Slaiuu. A STI I'M A !,v'T;'n "iuCuinOTerfall. orLlr. JLhl till i'MA.SN (lor s'an.p). ;,t. Paul.TH,,,,,; SETRm EflEi or mrT a ;: rri -J Mm m ii I: if mm "in w- ur m Used and approved by tho leading PHYSI- UlAIiS of EUROPE and AnTFRTCA. Th most Valuable Family Remedy .Known. B0EI8. - - tr aai. m .- a aa w- LTut SB 1 V oT SMam.. I aftr T HI - IrtsrH . a ll ELarf- trii i it a tuja j i .u 14 k i B JJk If f 2 BXnr DISEASES. KHinafATraif CATASEH, EEao&&HOII)8. KtiL ii.. r mm f . , , - e - iri . Xry Uua. S3 and 00 aant aizea tJaJAMO MEDAL, ATTUKrHlLADtLl'MU hmiit.; I gS CEWT3 A BOX. Aw vm.a akn uaa. a ar am b... aa. . wrtr m TKE GREAT. r BMTIS1, Neuralgia, Sciatica. Lumbaao. Backache, Soreness of the Chest, Gout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swell ings and Sprains, Burns and Scalds, General Bodily Pains, Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Feet and Ears, and all other Pains and Aches. No Preparation on rnrth eqnnla Ht. Jaiyim. Ott as a , sure, nimple aud cheap External ltemedy. A trial cntnilA but tho comparatively trifling outlay of o0 Onts, and every ons tuffrrinir with pain can bavo cheap and positive proof Qf itl claftni. iJirnctfonfl in Eleven Languaires. BOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS IN MEDICINE. A. VOGELER & CO., Itnltlmorr, Mil., U. B. A. Card Collectors! 1st. Buy seven bars DOBBINS' ELECTRIC SOAP of your Grocer. 2d. Ask him to give you a bill of it. 3d. Mail us his bill and your full address. 4th. We will mail YOU FREE seven beautiful cards, in six col ors and gold, representing Shak speare's "Seven Ages of Man." LL 0RAGIN& GO, 116 South Fourth Street, PHILADELPHIA, PA. jivrcvcririKi. tin i.i'i vv ami e Hep B. f-'.'.iiui; nt t,-.. t. Hop tsitte-s. :r, .tt u .JI fli.-'-rt'tioii or ui-j-i'i . ; ii j-ui ;tr hmj-. Vj r'mii up t'intrlc, 1-t . v- r, hUifcri.'W' troiri 12 VJ po;rlii-a!tU or laiiiitifli y U--t - n a Ijta v nick' la uefjt, l-.ly on Hop6:U'iitvM's. K If ynn nrt; oani? Tiit.'.ii'iinil (Ho an whenever you Ucl 1 nu.tllv t r in poino !L . J f... a nf Kidney tii.it y o r hti in it. t r-. ;- o HOP Bittei e. . a1 m u an nLvuhito i(( t I no .7.1" - I HOP f! utti! invsicta Uhli.' pur ti ft-.1 6,-ii-unkiMiiit'nn , ti on, vi i! i'i-i ,.( n!TTr!PB'(,,l"i,'r"i ur 1 ll-jp iiittets. .43 i; fjiV:! A l.-vf,.!n,''il'L,JjS M-iUy.' You wi :c) v i It ni a y ite. It had i ' fc - ..- a- .... v-tt-pm .;n-pr-i MANUFACTORY And Wholesale Depot 465 FULTON ST., BROOKLYN. Important to the Invalids of America. TUP .MOST MAKW.I.UI H 1NVKMION In tllfl yMSA-9 "Wll.8iSIA MA4iNETIU They .-lire KYE11Y FOKM OF P1SEASE kunwn In mau, witlumt nn'.liriii". .liunm-w ol rin-t, or oi'i-iii h. timi. Jini.UdO 1'KUSllNS, en,-.. lirU'l.l.ss IS - 8T ! HK LMH F A LT H " " tll'siu! 01 All eUurkH and t"xtofli-p oriliire for " WU.SOXI K " 'lit'1'1 "' :.lo to W1I WILSON, 403 Fl'I-TuN ST.,UKIKKI.VX. Hi iiilfdr i iri-ii!rs. i-ir c list and other mcmoramU n-uardniK lh ' WJI.MDM v." We (dv- innn tho lit oi thousands of " 7LS0XIA" liatientK thn l.iilowin l(Kl"lti;.SKXTATIVK REFERF.SCE8: Hon. Horatio honiuur, I'ti.-a, N. Y.; Hot Pctot Cooper. Hon. Tliurlow UV,-,!, ('luuoodoiv C. K. Oar rison, lime ral S. lir.ili.iiu. Jn Levi l'ursonn. of X. V. Citv; J. B. Hot (m ri li.int. Sprnre St., N. V : l. V. Fnirwonllicr, (iin ivliiiini. Spriun 81., X. .: K. It. Hlimson liiii-r.'iiaiitl, Hi-nu'i- Ht., X. Y.; Tlioirii-. Iljll. Ih4 CHtilon Ave. JlrooMm: Co'oni-I tin-.-.r Cl.ir;:, :,i K. 4-.rli St., X.Y'.: lion. John (it,-ii,.n in-,... mvr). lirooklyu: M.': Joljb.:i'.i.'i V ,-l:otl .t..ll kl i n Payne's Automatic Engines. O CO a o i iip.i.iine, jinrnl.lr niul F-onoiiirnl, irltl fusiiWi a '"'"! "" ?! VM I . (,- f,l ,,, -.,.v, ,.,, ,, nlhft I.HUine b-mt not lillo-l with i.n An! ni.uu;.- (Jnl-ofF. t-c-inl lor lUtiKtrutoil lUttaloxno "," n.r Innirniaiion ; Pi-wen. 1. W . 1'am: i S;.m,, J5.ii Hi':' i. ComiUK, N.Y. Cyclopedia War. TheKivat Library of 1'nlvrmnl at, I'V,'1,,ly of I'nlvor.nl Ivno lodue U'lt'ti-a, liin-fi t;pe etiitiou, ni.u-iy ,iinu uv.-ry d'..i.itnifut of In, man kuowlnlLM. ipr-ut. luivi-r than C'lniinlK)' Kncvclooo- ii--,. i-ouiint'ii-u, nirt-fi t' t;-if-i it, cvt-ry (iHi-Ki'tnifut 1 11. ,;pr-t'.uV ''"ViT than C'lnilnlM)' Knc.vclo,o- i , t'i . i i """v1 "I'P'fiou h, ir cent, i.iucr th in J.iliuh.m , at a mure ira-tion of Un it iot. jMiu-ou larue Urtavo Vulutnin. nearly 1:i..mkj 1 ;..-.. couiplot.i in .-loth liuliuv, 11 5i iu half Hn. m. Kilt in lull lii,i-,uy slicc-i., luarbkd ediiLS. '3. K e.-ial ti-rins to i-lulis. fS1 11 finn RPWAUn tra toclub aernts dur. j .' . .. . . 'hK "io mouth of Jnlv toil particulars to A-Ilviili'AN lioOK EXcilANiiK Jouh B. Alukm. MauatriT. Iti i Uri.:iayay7Ki,w York! i.1' or loum.'J.a.ln s. l'ul iii. i,, mh' lOM. $5 to $20 KsJa:ei fr:1to!1? .IELLV "iMDuii.aiajue, iliVofl.i Axticlewfrom enia YMtiiinn such M Pomada VaseUaa. Vaeline Cold Crearaj Vaaeliiia Camphor loa. Vasslica Toilet Soapa, ansaarlavtaarslKlUafw " VASELINK COXFECTIOSSL la agTeeabla form of taa ing VaieUM internal; j. For the Traatmant fi CUTS. CHTTUT Tro' ' . - v of U oar good. III 1IUU la 1 iyt l- A by a ; iiuijly uncut 'Iwioii Cra la Cat ill 1 13 W -1 tl II m fjaaam m m m. i 1 1 aa t m .A J