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? V2IXlNGT(Mf. : : ' OHIO. A SEJUfOX FOX TBS SISTERS. ' I kbbbkx breaks a olt afore he's old enough to Srabbelt I nebber dig my tatera tell dey plenty biff to rabble: - . . Am' wbeo yon sees me risia,' up to structify in meetin'. ... refisssetatabap de knowledge-tree and done aorao apple f tin'. . t i. ...... ' , X aaa some aistaha prasint, mighty ptoad o ; ... wnasdey wearis?, -Itavellyoaian'tappea.now,yon better bede elarin'l ; Foe when yoa heard yo auwkit-prios. t d hurt yo' little feelin a; Tea wouldn't foteb a diao a peek, for all yo fancy neelina. " i . 0 ajatafaa leetla apples (for you're r'a'lly mighty like 'em) 1 babs de ol'-time maaata, dough it's suldom I kin strike 'em 5. , An' so I lnbsyon, aistaha, for yo grace, an not I don't keer bow my apple looks, bat on'y how it - ' tes'es. ' , , . , Is dey a Sabbat-eoholah beahr Den let him form his madder . .' - VO art now .laooo-tn-ae-uiDie a boys playea on upon der b rudder! Dey sol' him to a trader an' at las' he struck de , Dai owned ob Joseph's struttia' in dat streaked eoat 00 nia n. My Christian Men's, dis story proobes dat eben He'd had a dosea fancy easts, ef he'd V been a - annul about its An yuan was a Christian man. as' good ss vtck snoateo. ' TAlarnedhim! An' I bet you when he eame to set nis norms Dey didn't go for stylish costs or Philadelphy breeches; He didn't was' his money when experuaoe tangos him better. Bat went aroan' like hs'a waitia for a letter! How, sietshe. wont yott copy him? Bay. wont - . yw wv a leueon. - ' An sin1 Aim aillnm nlmV uw t Am ail, aK fancy dressin ? How much to" spen npoa yo'asir I wish yon a aniirtlt.TWfnMntr " To preacher ain't been paid a cent senee some- wnar in rtovemoer. j ,;, , ; A I better close. ' I sees soma amis dia ashman's a-iiMt. hittin ' Arwhisperin. sn' 'starbin' all dat'a near whar day's s-sittin 5 To look at dam. an listen a dey cnrespeefnl - Jabber. - It tin lie iln mill nb human liniiman miglilj niuli so ciaooeri - - - Sric-m-Hrac.-" Scribmr fur April. - . THE STORY OP A LUNATIC. ; The Confederate force of General Ear ly had gained the mastery in the Shenan doah. Valley, and oar demoralized bat talions were 1 ailing back precipitately ; tnrongn tYincneaier. -j . ? -Sheridan dashed npon . the scene, and hia presence, like a spell, checked the retreat and infused new oourage in to the disordered mass. Our battery reached knoll to the left of the pike, - and nnlimbered in front of a timbered slope, on the brow of which the Con federates had posted a heavy battery. ' The infantry line in oar front was ad vancing splendidly .and 1 saw the gleam ing crest of bayonets fall when the or der came for a charge on the double quick. .. v.'-;-.-; v- .".. Bright sTinshine was r streaming through the open certain, and seemed to hare awakened me from prolonged slumber. Slowly my scattered senses gathered from dim anconscioaaness, and as thought assumed definite form the scene of the battle-field flashed be fore mo. ' . "What of the charger" I inquired, anxiously, making a desperate effort to The sharp, unnatural tone of mr own voice startled me, and my strength was unequal to rustle even the covering of . UTtnlutltaliriutw Pkai4n m wtll - be stiouget vet y aoon." It was the ' voice of my wife. In a moment I rea- " UHU MISS S BO IXVLllKJy VU HIO BQD1 CB Ui -L. . .L 1.1 T 1 J .1 . uia iaizji u isse. x gicujuwi lu uuu the window, and the waving branches ;' associated with my thoughts of the bat "' tie scene were not there, but the snow lay heavily on", the fields glistening in . the .sunshine. Many months had passed away, a blank period in my ex istenoe. ... ... , . As I recovered my strength and com prehension I learned the critical ordeal T l I r - - ' m ..mi. vwdww . ... mr n ' VI u - wound that had caused a fracture of the skull and necessitated she operation of trepanning. - : i : Still many more months elapsed be fore 1 was again abroad. - The war was ended, and the people were rejoicing ' in the restoration of peace. I was too - dered and aoeepted the old position I ' had resigned in response to the call to - arms teacher of mathematics in the ' academy of my native town. 'I The routine of the position was fa ". miliar nnoairh " hat oIoaa attention to its duties shortly, developed the fact that my nervous system had net recov ered from the severe shock- it had sus- - tained. and my mental powers were impaired. : .; x As nearly as I eould define the effect produced, the injury seemed to have interrupted the harmonious action -of the brain, and the right and left lobes - appeared - to act independently, and J STr Hn.t. tft ilirtinnt iMumi.an -- of emousni and sensations conveyed by ". the medium of the senses. Every - thouzht seemed to have its dnnlioate. : : necessary to sv complete impression. When I atnHind a sincrl nmhlnm. and the solution occurred, immediately would follow the solution again, as if : ; emanated from a second mind acting in conjunction, and always a little BHV WV Da mmm ST UDrUBUUUUB. J Uia 1 SJBaai rangement, vexatious and confusing at first, continued to increase as 1 devoted . mvmmf sa IMntd 1KM nntil fin.llv T was compelled to aoanaon my position in vn aeaaemy. -- The neoessitr was indeed a hardship. as ft left tsa wit hnoit av idmiii rf sit. tenance. My brave and devoted wife bore up nobly under the affliction, and . insisted that I should indulge the re pose that my critical position demand- ed. Meantime aha rnm aH thm finn musical faculties aoquired in better . nay to gooa account, ana we continued to live comfortably for a time on the proceeds of her labor. Comfortably. did I aavP . No. ft eriAVAd m mnit.nL ' lv to see her toil so ardnnnalv with tha uoutMe respoasioiiitT ui vne nousenoia cares. And I know that her assumed ' cheerfulness was the cover of painful J M a . soiiciiuae sne expenenoea on my oe ; half. This anxiety did not favorably affect marked and depressing, vague fears nauniea me try aay, ana narrowea tne long, sleepless hours of night.' The strange perception of a double intellect : . became so far defined that the senses . - 1.1.. . iL.. wvrv .jmiisuivuai xuo buuihu was .reached my ear were repeated, as if by - echo; taste and touch were fanciful suiu BTrsuo, ana as mgnc weiru, lan ; tastic forms flitted before mr eves, and real objects assumed the semblance of wnw uiey were not, ana drove me to tne verge of delirium; while the effort X nnnatanfl T mrxttrtmA t J twiwm U1J AVOVU -only the more prostrated the mental ' powers. ----- - vuuiuiuHnj. iu maiaqy reacnea a - stage at which I seemed to realize both . - . ., j . , . . pnysioat ana menuu uouDie existenoe. . At times 1 coula distinctlv see the form ; and features of my second self, directly r oonfronting and gazing upon my more ' Immediate self. -Ana then my own : ' voioe addressed me, and we conversed now eondolinr in common misery, and then in tantalising and horrible impre- eaaous. Xhe sartiDM asiution tmosjm an- bearable, and I felt that reason could not much longer - retain command of the disordered faculties. .It was a night when my mental agitation had reached a hizh decree. Mv wife had fallen asleep, overcome with constant care and watching. I was pacing the sit-' ting room of our chamber about the hour . of midnight, as was my habit. 1 Occasionally I reclined on a sofa, in the hope of catching a slight respite from the distress of my terrible hallucina tion; but it was for a moment only. I lay down again on the sofa. My brain seemed whirling in a blaze of fire, and I sprung up stricken with madness. The horrible specter ' stood before me ana mockea me with a fiendish grin of derision. I grasped a heavy piece of furniture and dashed at it with the fury of a maniac The specter seemed pal pable to the blow, and yielded. I saw it vanish in darkness that spread be fore me, and my tormenting second self was gone. I broke forth in frantic laughter, that returned in a hundred echoes around me, and sank exhausted, unconscious, to the floor. The morning sun was shining in npon me when I awoke to returning con sciousness. A cool perspiration oozed from my forehead. I rose on my elbow and for some moments endeavored to recall my identity and the recollections of ' the night. Great heavens! it was she! . It was my poor, devoted wife the reality of the form I had dashed down and destroyed in my frenzy! Overwhelmed with remorse, I rushed wildly from the house and fled I knew not whither. The greater grief that had come upon me reanimated my mental power, and I became calm in despair: but I shrank cowardly from the desolation that my own hand bad wrought. It was some weeks after the dreadful night I have described that I reached New York City without detection, a greater portion of the distance working as one of the crew of a canal-boat. I wandered along the wharves of the me tropolis, searching anxiously for some means of . escaping the country, and longing even to flee the fellowship of civilized man. The opportunity was finally discovered in a ship about sail ing around Cape Horn for the Pacific Coast, on board of which my services were accepted in a menial capacityr I was soon safe from discovery and pursuit, and free upon the boundless waters free as one could feel with the remorse of a hellish deed upon his soul, and the abandonment of all hope of a happy hour in life again. I need not describe the experience of a loner and tedious sea-voTaere. and the hardships and indignities put upon me in consequence of inefficiency and total ignorance of a seaman's duties. To me it was ot little account. But the change of life and soene and the sea air had a wonderful effect in repairing my men tal and physical strength. It was on a bright September morning that 1 spied the hazy shores of California, and in a day or. two thereafter sauntered along the streets of San Francisco, alone in a new world, with only the companionship of bitter recollections. As necessity required I sought em ployment, and managed to sustain my self, leading a listless, purposeless sort of life. Bat the monotony soon became oppressive, and the apprehension of ultimate discovery excited renewed anxiety. Frequently I fanciod the recoer- nition of a familiar countenance on the streets, that kept me in painful uncer tainty. - . The day came in which my worst fears were realized. The miserable wretch in whose house I was sojourn ing delivered me into the hands of jus tice. By what means he discovered my identity I could not determine; but I met my fate boldly; for remorse had so far embittered my existence that I dis- aainea longer to struggle lor its con tinuance. - - - "Gentlemen," I exclaimed, as the officers inclosed my wrists with iron shackles, take your accursed reward! I am Charles Harden, the murderer. from" They dragged me to the prison, and the officers of the law came and ques tioned me. I told them all, and they transferred me to more secure confine ment, lest I should escape again the retribution of crime. Long I lingered in the solitude of a gloomy cell, awaiting the final decree of fate, until calm indifference succeed ed despair, and gradually every emo tion, even like itself, seemed to subside into a dream. " : Bat a day came when my sensibili ties ' seemed . reanimating, like one emerging from a trance. Slowly my mind manifested activity, and in time I recalled my identity; then suddenly the recollection of my whole life flooded back upon me, and all the weight of its great , burden of remorse again de scended. An old man, whose kindly counte nance had become familiar to me, as in a vision, appeared and sought to rally my despondency with words of hope and encouragement. "You have had a long, bad spell. Harden," he remarked, ' bat you are coming around all right now, and will soon be out in the world again." . Then I was not in prison, but an in sane asylum. Thank heaven, my wretched guilt had not been discovered. And then I learned from the old man the circumstances of my arrest as a lu natic and the nature of my affliction. In the operation of trepanning at the hands of unskilled surgeons a small splinter of the fractured skull had been left adhering in a position to irritate the membrane of the brain, and this trifling oversight had caused the insan ity anenaea wiui sucn saa results, to blast the happiness of my life forever. and stamp my memory with the igno miny of murder. The derangement had been effective ly repaired by the skillful surgeon of the asylum, and my mind now rapidly recovered its original power. Bat what availed it, 1 reflected bitterly; and why had I been restored from peaceful lu nacy to a consciousness to which death would be a relief t One morning the old attendant of whom I have spoken interrupted mv gloomy meditation with a countenance more than usually cheerful, that seemed to radiate tne light of some hidden hope . "Harden." he remarked, "you are growing vigorous again in both body and mind. I have a message for you that may excite yon a little. Do you tnink von can 8 tana an agreeable sot priser4 "Anything agreeable to hear would indeed oe a surprise 1 replied. " liut. my dear friend, I fear the world could now hardly afford a messao-e to trie suf ficiently pleasurable to inspire any ap preciable excitement," Well, if you are confident to that extent, 1 will permit the bearer of the message to impart it directly to you." . The old man withdrew and presently returned with a companion. A thrill, premonitory of some great surprise. startled me as 1 heard the approaching footsteps. ' I raised my eyes. Great heavens! they met the old love-look of my wife ready to advance into my arms. The ardor with which 1 returned her embrace was assuring that my power of nerve was res tore a. The last great hallucination was dis pelled, and a ray of gladness burst in upon my heart, streaming through the dark cloud of despair that had hung over me those long and wretched years. I laughed and wept by tarns. And then 1 drew the recovered treasure of my life more firmly to my breast, fear ful I was still in my drjTam, that might vanish and leave me again in misery and despair. "And how did you follow me here r I demanded, when sufficiently collected to make the inquiry. There is your addres. my wife re plied, handing me an Eastern paper containing the following paragraph. copied from a ban c rancisco paper: Fob Btocktox. An unknown man was taken from a boarding-honse on Sansome street yesterday, and brought before the Commissioners of Lnnacy and bv them com mitted to the atrium st Stockton. From what could be gathered from his Incoherent talk, his name is Charles Harden, from New York City, and he imagines to have committed some serious crime. His Insanity is caused by fracture ot the skull, which has been Improp erly trepanned. "And who is it that I struck down and killed?" "Your own reflection in our pier glass mirror, which was shattered to atoms the night you disappeared." And so it was my own second self, and none other. We remain in California, my wife and I, for the air is genial, and its skies blue and bright; and if at times I recall the recollection of those long years of wretchedness and despair, it is thai the contrast may render the present more peaceful and happy. Argonaut. The Last Day of the International Walking Match. Thx attendance last evening was the largest of the match. Along the sides of the building the crowd was so dense that all outline of boxes and seats was extinguished. The side pens below, skirling the outer edge of the track. were fairly bursting with people. In the inner ellipse there was such a dense throng that moving about was a matter of the greatest difficulty. Every pro- loction of the false rock-work ot the grotto and every niche and crevice of the vast building in whicn a person could be packed was occupied. Even the remaining wing of the temporary gallery was filled. The track only was clear. That was lined by a double row of stalwart policemen, stationed about six feet apart, and nobody was allowed to pass them. Another force of re serves was packed in the long caves under the seats near the Middle avenne entrance. There were 330 men in all in uniform inside the building, to say nothing of the swarm ol detectives. under command of Inspector Dilks and Captain Williams. Never before was an assemblage so madly and persisent- ly enthusiastic The cheers rolled in successive swells around and around the vast ampithea ter, ww following wave as one man after another appeared in sight. Yells. cat-calls, screeches, aad shouts of en couragement rose above the din on every side. The name of each man was called out. and three regular cheers and a tiger were given for him over and over again. Ennis was the favor ite, but Harriman got his share, and Rowell was not forgotten. The two latter kept close together, the generous little Englishman coaching the miserable-looking but plucky Down-easter in his desperate eflort to encompass 450 miles. The kindly deed was noticed on all sides, and drew forth con tinual shouts of admiration. En nis plodded along alone at a good gait, but his legs seemed stiff for the first time in six days, and bis stride was a little ungainly. A hand some basket of flowers was presented to him at 8:15, and the spectators, who eagerly snatched upon every opportU' nity to applaud, yelled themselves hoarse Ennis was now on his 468th mile. He ran the last lap amid frantic cheering, yelling and whistling, and kept on for a few steps further. Until he got alongside of Kowell and Harriman. the latter of whom was just beginning his 450th mile. Rowell stepped ahead of Harriman to cut out his pace for him. and Ennis fell in behind to assist him if necessary. The crowd instantly recognized the generous intentions of the two rival athletes, and the rafters rang with such a hearty, spontaneous. and continued outburst of applause as has seldom awakened the echoes on that occasion. In this style the pro cession went little Rowell with his head erect and eyes bright, but bobbing painfully on tender feet; tall Harriman, pale hollow-eyed, thin almost as skeleton, and looking as though every tottering step would be his last, and sturdy Ennis, stiff and tired, but plod ding with determined gait for six laps. Then Ennis' little boy a tiny toddler of three years, dressed in a black velvet suit, came out of the cottage and took his father's hand. Ennis slowed his gait to match the baby's footsteps, and took a turn with mm about the track. Rowell and Harriman went on. and lady gave the former a magnificent floral pillow. The assemblage re doubled its cheers at these two inci dents, if such a thing were possible As Harnman came up the home stretch on the last lap of his great task. at 8:44:08, bearing a floral pillow, in size resembling Howell's, and marked in colors with the American shield, the crowd grew perfectly frantic Every body sprang to their feet and shrieked. yelled and shouted, and the entire prospect was one unbroken mass of waving: hats and fluttering handker chiefs. Even the reporters, who had hitherto kept silent attending to busi ness, forgot their note-books for an iu stent and cheered with the rest. The relief of the moment, after watching tne struggles ox tne poor Droken-down pedestrian for three lon- days and nights, combined with the . natural sympathy on account of his nationality and the intense admiration aroused by his pluck, were irresistible Rowell. who followed after, was greeted with a separate volley of cheers, and so also was Ennis, who carried a third floral pillow. But all the previous excite ment was as nothing when Harriman unexpectedly appeared, a few minutes later, his face aglow and his eyes glit tering with excitement and gratifica tion forging along at an astonishingly rapid gait. Across his body hung a iri-coioreu. siik scan, decorated with flattering ribbons. A second time he came around, this time bearing over his shoulder a large American nag. Rowell and Ennis trudged gayly be hind him, like well drilled recruits. The rafters fairly shook with applause, the surplus enthusiasm finding vent in a furious whirling of hats and canes and Bhaking of handkerchiefs. A third time Harriman appeared, bowing and shaking hands on every side as he passed, and once more the roar swelled to a deafening pitch. At 8:45:40 he re tired from the track for good, having completed 450 miles and three laps in 139h. 46m. 40s., or deducting rests. 95h. 51m. 19s.. an average of a little less than four miles an hour actual walking time Ennis and Rowell, left to themselves, put on a burst of speed which carried them around two laps, and completed Rowell's five hundredth mile As the little fellow came up to the judge's stand, one of the latter snatched up the immense loaf of twist bread, decor ated with ribbons, spoken of yesterday. and thrust it into his arms. He clasped them around it, and although it was nearly as big as himself, bore it off laughingly, it would be useless to attempt to describe the noise and ' excitement which these last events created, ending in a circling roar of laughter as the champion and his unwieldy prize appeared in sight. Had one of the Americans been the victor the enthusiasm could scarce have been more intense and hearty. In fact, the yelling, cheer ing, and waving of handkerchiefs had not ceased for an appreciable moment for two hoors and over.- Nor were they ended now. Rowell reappeared from his cottage in a few moments clad in an ulster and carrying a large Amer ican nag. men the assemblage went mad in earnest. There could be no mistaking the recognition accorded to his pluck and endurance, to the fair ness which he won the belt, and to his generous and gentlemanly conduct dur- V . L i L f I - I J . j lug ins maun, no euueu uis waiK at 8:56:35, in 139h., 56m., and 35s., from the start, or, deducting stops, in 103h., 35m., and 12s an average of a little less than five miles an hour. The band played "God Save the Queen" as Rowell re-entered his cottage for the last time. Ennis kept ploddinir alone-, and the applause concentrated on him. An other beautiful bunch of flowers was given him, and he immediately in creased his gait. So it went, the build ing ringing with continuous cneers un til he had finished his 474th mile Then he started into a fast run, the band. which had been silent for a long time, striking up a lively tune. It was evi dent instantly that the pace was hot. and thousands of watches were drawn forth to note it. The first lap was made in 60 seconds, the second in o4 seconds. the third in 52 seconds, the fourth in 52 seconds, the fifth inpide of 50 seconds, the sixth in 53 seconds, the seventh in 52 seconds, and the eisrhth in a fraction over 52 seconds, making the mile in 6:55, by long odds the fastest of the en tire match, and very good under any circumstances. It was now 10:00:57 p. m.. 141h. and 57s. from the start. Deducting stoppages, Ennis had been on the track 104 hours 39 minutes 34 seconds, an average of a little over four miles an hour. Clad in an overcoat and fur cap, Ennis made another tour of the track, shaking hands with every body, and prolonging the crazy en thusiasm for some moments longer. Soon after he retired to his cottage the crowd began to pour out, and in a won- . . . . a ... ,i - oeriuuy snort Bpace ox ume tuo iur mense buildiner was almost empty, Crowds, however, hung about the streets on the outside, discussing the match until nearly midnight. Jt. Y. Times. Confederate Hard Money. It has been believed and recorded as an historical fact that the Southern Confederacy had no metallic currency. After a lapse of eighteen years, evi dence now presents itself to show that four coins were struck on at the JNew Orleans Mint while that place was in the possession of the Confederate Gov ernment. This discovery has been brought about by a Record item, enti tled A Craze for Coins," which gave the fancy prices placed upon rare pieces. A few days subsequent to the publi cation, Mr. Mason, the numismatist, of 143 North Tenth street, who was inci dentally referred to in the article, re ceived a communication irom a. r . Tavlor. M. D., the Secretary and Treas nrer of the Louisiana State Board of Health, giving the information that he had a Confederate coin in his posses sion. In reply, Mr. Mason wrote for a lead pencil rubbing ol the piece, at tne same time expressing a doubt as to the existence of any genuine coins of the Confederate States. The return mail brou&rht a rubbine of the coin. The obverse represents a Liberty cap, above the American shield, the union of the latter containing seven stars, representing the seven seceding States, the whole being surrounded with a wreath of sugar cane and cotton in bloom and the motto Confederate States of America." The reverse has the Goddess of Liberty, with the thir teen stars, representing the States from which the Confederacy sprang, and the date, 1861." The history of the coin may be briefly recapitulated from Mr. Taylor's state ment. When the New Orleans Mint was takon popnusoion of by tho Confed erates in April. 1861, the original dies of the United States were canceled in the presence of the officials connected with the building. The Confederate Cabinet, which was then sitting at Montgomery, issued orders for a de sign for a Confederate currency to Mr, Taylor, who was then Chief Coiner of the Mint. The above design was sub mitted and approved, and orders were issued for the striking off of specimen pieces. Four half-dollars were accord ingly coined, and these also, following the design, were approved by the Cab inet. Then came an obstacle That body found that it had not control of sufficient bullion to proceed with an is sue of coins, and, consequently, the matter was deferred, and a temporary issue of paper money uecided upon. The subsequent rout of the Confeder ates threw the coinage project over board. Of the tour coins struck, one is in the possession of one of the chiefs of the Confederate Government, the second was presented to Professor Biddle, of the University of Louisiana; the third to Dr. Ames, of New Orleans, and the fourth was retained by Chief Coiner Taylor, by permission of the Cabinet. ft is a noteworthy fact that all the in dividuals who were connected with the coinage, including the Superintendent of the Mint, Assayer, (Joiner, tn graver. Die Sinker, down to the man who held the chisel and used the hammer, in the cancelling of the old and new dies, are living at the present time To Mr. Mason, in whose hands the coin has been placed, quite a number of bids have been made by numismatic and his torical societies for the purchase of this rare relic of the rebellion. A silver-plated electrotype copy is to be sent to all societies interested in such matters, but they will all cry for the original. rnuadeiphia Kecora. . He Thought He Could. " Yocno feller." said a mournful looking specimen of humanity, who suddenly loomed up in front of the counter of a Superior street office last evening; young feller, I'm in a per sition wich I 'ope yon will never be re duced to, an' if yon will len' me ten cents, time 'ill come wen maybe I ken be of some benefit to some member of your family." The clerk glanced up and saw the veritable tramp but what a tramp Was it ever a man? Echo answers, "Possibly." A stove-pipe hat, flat tened out and rent across the crown. swallow-tail coat with cuffs half waynp the arms, a dark-colored undershirt with sleeves hanging down over the hands but why continue? Evervone has met the like My brother sufferer, can you eat anything?" asked the clerk. " 1 think I can," answered his tramp- snip, wim an eager air. " Could you drink something?" think I eould," he murmured, and wistful, indescribable smile lit up his unwashed lace "Can you walk in a straight and graceful manner? If so, prance down that crack in the floor and prove it." With bis arms stretched out a la blon din and his balance pole he success fully performed the feat. IN ow," said the clerk, producing a silver piece " do you see this wealth?" I does, young feller." Well," continued the y. f. as he returned the coin to his pocket, " from what 1 have seen of you during the past ten minutes, I am lead to be lieve that there is something uncom monly par excellent about your abili ties, and consequently have a proposi tion to make. " It you will agree to stop at the next coffee house, eat it empty; then drop on to the next saloon, drink it dry; then rush over to the Globe Theater and walk 27,000 miles in 27,000 consecutive hours, I will bind myself to stand on Superior street and sell your photographs, and we will 'go snooks' on the profits." The look of disgust that spread over that lank individual's face when he realized that it was no go, no ten cents in that place, should forever do away with the prevalent idea that tramps have no feelings. With a malignant glance at the object of his disgust, he J lulled down the place where Lis vest ormerly was and tramped out. Cleve land Leader. The Comstock Mines. A Nevada newspaper, referring to the cross-cuts in progress on the Corn- stock lode, expresses apprehension that they may prove barren. It frankly says that in that event it will be " good-bye. Comstock and Virginia Citv. ' if," it adds, " there is not a good body of ore between the two thousand and twenty- three hundred feet levels, there is cer tainly nothing within three hundred feet above, and there is nothing for the same distance below. To do dead work for two or three hundred more feet with only a doubtful prospect would be im possible. Assessments could not be raised to do it. The expense of raising useless stock to the surface, or even to the line of the Sutro tunnel, coupled with the strong probability of encoun tering large bodies of water, and the obstruction oflered by the intense heat would render the work of prospecting on uncertainties at sucn enormous depths out of the question. The Com, stock will either be selling for $200, 000,000 the 1st of June, or it won't sell for assessments. It might not be the heaviest calamity that could befall the Pacific slope if the worst of these anticipations should be fulfilled. Sooner or later the catastrophe . m :i, l I must come lae mine win uui jieiu always at the rate of the last ten years; and so long as occasional strikes are made there will be fostered a spirit of gambling which will continue to de moralize industry, rob the large class who are drawn into the vortex of speo nlifinn onfrm Ant. the already colossal fortune of the bonanza king, and do mischief in every way to the industrial and moral interests of the country. Through hopes of rich strikes which are adroitly played upon at stated times bv tho managers of the mines, particu lar stocks are run up to enormous fig ures, and then the manipulators of the game " unload" upon the people who are credulous enough to invest," and gather in millions by a species of rob bery, which, if practiced in anything else, wouia send lis aumors iu iue peni tentiary as the phenomenal scoundrels of the time It has often been thought that people woul l learn, but they won't as long as the least, hope is held out of gaining a prize in this, the most uncer tain of all lotteries. There is one chance in a million. Practically, there is no chance at all. The yield of these mines costs, on the whole, far more than it is worth. A few individuals amass great wealth. but for the great mass of people there is no profit nor anything but loss. The same energy and capital directed in other industries would bring far better general results. The history of the world shows that mines of gold and stl ver have made no country rich. Oregon has in her unfailing agricultural prod ucts a source of wealth which she could not afford to exchange for all the allur ing and deceptive promises of bonanza mines. It would be less matter if our industry and business did not share some degree of general demoralization produced by feverish speculation in this absurd lottery founded on the Corn- stock lode, which diffuses its poison through nearly all the currents of life on the Pacific slope. Sacramento Record- Unxon. A Pleasant Perfume. The only perfume which never seems to onend any, and which leaves no un pleasant tang behind it, is that of co logne water, which stimulates while it soothes the senses, and suggests a pleasant wholesomeness instead of any sickish sweetness, as the best of the ex tracts and essences and boquets are apt to do. We do not mean, of course, the cheap and common cologne water of the druggists, which is usually very much worse than none at all, and wont to leave, after drying, the smell of burned sugar where it has been used often, as it is made of the poorest spirit and necessarily without subsequent dis tillation, without regard to the fact that it requires the strongest proof or recti fied spirit to dissolve the combined oils properly where the process oi distilla tion is not used, indeed, with no trouble at all, any one can make hi her own store-room a better article of co logne than that which is usually bought. by thoroughly dissolving a fluid dram of the oil of bergamot, orange and rose mary each with half a dram of neroii and a pint of rectified spirit. As good as can be made out of cologne itself, however, is also quite as comfortably prepared at home as at the chemists at so much less than the chemist's prices that one feels warranted in using it freely simply by mixing with one - l? i f-tfc a 1 j pirn oi rwuuuu Bfjirib tivu uuiu uimua each of the oils of bergamot and lemon one of the oil of orange, and half as much of that of rosemary, together with three-quarters of a dram of neroii and four drops each of the essences of ambergris and musk. If this ij subse quently distilled it makes what may be called a perfect cologne, but it becomes exceedingly fine by being kept tightly stoppered for two or three months to ripen and mellow before use iiarper Bazar. A Diphtheritic Worm. Thk five-years-old daughter of Mrs. Jennie Marsh, of Waverly, who is visit ing friends in Elmira, was taken with diphtheria shortly after her arrival here last week, and is yet prostrate, but do ing well. Yesterday morning the moth er, looking in the child's throat, saw a micrococcus moving. She took it and another out. They are now at Flood drugstore and can be seen by whoever desires. They are easily seen by the naked eye, though a glass helps one to the " true inwardness " of the critters. The largest one is fully one-quarter of an inch long, covered with hair, with a head something like a caterpillar, taper ing body and long hairy tail, its body is formed in rings. Its color about that of one of those dark yellow " thousand legged" worms found under old boards and stones. The smaller one is about one-sixteenth of an inch long, being whitish in color, and requiring the glass to bring out its beauty" of conforma tion. It is not a pleasant thought to imagine such things in your tnroat, but they get there, and from there into the blood, heart and other organs, producing paralysis and sudden death when least expected. They are vege table parasites and exist in large colo nics in the Jiphtheritic membrane. Dr. J. M. Flood is considerably interested in the mammoth bacteria that have come under his observation, which greatly exceed in size anything he ever saw. If you have time' and tne incli nation just step in and take a free look at the menagerie Elmira Advertiser. An exchange says: " Grant recent ly kissed a young lady at a Paris recep tion to please her mother." Well, if Mrs. Grant thinks the latter part of the story of the required density, of course we've got nothing to say. Biddeford Miniature. Thxt say basinets Is dull; agar and coffee are selling slowly. Not so with Or. Bull's Cough Strap; we understand our dragUtt can hardly lupplj the demand. KECIPES, ETC. DkLioiotrs Cold Slaw. To a gallon crockful of finely shred cabbage put one cup of sour cream, two eggs, one- half cup of vinegar and one TaDiespoon ful of flour well beaten together. Pour this over the cabbage in an eartnen dish and let it cook until the eggs are cooked. Season with salt and pepper. This is to be oaten when cold. English Cheese Cakks. Take two quarts of new milk; set it as for cheese 1 -1 1 1 . .1 Lu.lr 1m ami oiowiy wney it, uiou ui ca i. n mortar; put to it the yelks of three and the whites of two eggs; sweeten to taste: add some nutmeg and rose water; mix the whole together; set a pint of cream over the fire, and make it into a hasty pudding; mix all the ingredients well together; fill your patty pans; put them immediately into the oven; when they rise well up they are done Cleansing Sofa Coverings. If the covers of sofas. and chairs are dirty. they may be cleansed without being removed, by first washing them over with warm water and soap rubbed over them with a flannel; then, before they are dry. sponge them over with strong solution of salt and water, in which a small quantity oi gaii nas been mixed. The windows of the room should be opened, so as to secure a perfect drying, and the colors and the freshness of the articles will be restored. M ant farmers think that this blooded poultry business is all a humbug, but believe in well-bred cattle, sheep and hogs, while for the capital invested. blood makes more difference in poultry than with the other stock that does not increase as fast, or breed as young. Another thing many farmers sell oft all of the earliest and best pullets, be- .aiifla thov hnnir tho mnot it is nnor policy. Always keep the best ior Drecd ing stock, and look out for a strong constitution, and don't breed in too much. Evert housekeeper should have high seat like an office chair, on a pivot to turn easily, and witn a email kero sene heater for the irons, which stands on the end of the table and costs a dol lar, can do a large ironing without ris ing, and without the fearful acne oi tired feet and back. Whether work is done sitting or standing, she should vary her position for a few minutes at tne end oi eacn nour, sitting u nun uaa been working about the house, or get ting into the fresh air if she has been sewing steadily. A little rest taken so helps wonderfully through tne oay. Bostok Brown Bread. The ingre dients are Indian meal, rye flour, com mon molasses some cold water and soda or baking powder. The meal should be yellow and coarse Take two-thirds meal and one-third rye flour. It is a good plan to measure both into a sieve and sift them thoroughly together, as this insures thorough mixing, which is very important, four into the mix, ing-bowl a cup of molasses and three cups of water. When measuring the molasses do not fill the cop to the brim, but let each cop of water run over a little. Stir the molasses and water till well mixed, and then slowly add the meal and rye If baking pow der is used, it should be mixed with the meal one teaspoonful of powder to one quart of meal. If soda is used, dis solve one teaspoonful in a very little water before enough meal has been stirred in to make it stiff. To bake it properly requires two iron basins equal size, capable of holding a couple of quarts apiece Pour the dough into one basin and invert the other over it. When the dough is just right, neither too stiff nor too soft, it will settle grad ually into the basin without the aid of the spoon. Bake one hour and a half in a steady oven. When it is taken out leave it for a few minutes not more than ten in the basin, still cov ered. Then take it out and cover with a cloth. Be careful not to set where the wind will blow upon it, or in strong draft while cooling, as either may cause it to fall. ' Brilliant Whitewash. Take half a bushel of good unslaked lime and slake it with boiling water, covering it during the process to keep in the steam: strain the liauor through a fine sieve or strainer and add to it a peck of clean salt, previously dissolved warm water, three pounds of ground rice, ground to a thin paste and stirred and boiled hot, half a pound of pow dered Spanish whitening, and a pound of clean glue, which had been previ ously dissolved by first soaking it well and then hanging it over a Blow fir in a small kettle, within a larger one filled with water; add five gallons of hot water to the whole mixture; stir it well and let it stand for a few days covered from dirt. The whitewash should be put on quite hot; for this purpose it can be kept in a kettle on the stove. One pint of this mixture will cover a square yard of surface if properly applied. Brushes more or less small may be used according to the nature of the job re quired. The wash retains its brilliancy for many years. There is nothing of the kind that will compare with it, either for inside or outside walls. The Girl Who Wants to Marry. If a man has a right to marry, why has not a woman? if a man may ask woman to become his wife, why may not a woman suggest to a man how lovely it would be to become her hus band? But nay. Society, by its usage which Is stronger than written law. says that such a proceeding is objec tionable, and that lovely woman must not practice it. We bow to the dictate of society' 8 usage, and the woman who rebels against it is voted rude, forward and unwomanly. And yet the honest desire for a companion and partner for life is implanted in the feminine heart as deeply as in that of the man. it does not hnd expression in the same manner. The woman who has reached maturity without ever having had a desire to marry, is either mentally or physically imperfect, or else is, as it were, a wooden doll, or a partially animated piece of wax-works. She may pride herself on what she thinks is her exces sive modesty, but her ardent sister, who honestly longs for a real and live man to be her comfort for life, is just as modest, and quite as sensible, it is not always the case that the longing of the girl who wants to marry assumes the form of outward and verbal expres sion. There are thousands of bashful fellows who have had on their tongues the propositions they would fain have uttered, but were frightened by the fear that the girls would refuse them, when at the very time the dear creatures were hoping and longing tor these same in dividuals to give them an opportunity to accept. But there are at least a thousand and one ways in which a girl may with pro priety communicate to almost any bright young man her ideas concerning him. These are not set down in the guide books. They are not part of our written literature. They come not by rule and regulation. They are above and beyond all these and responsible to no law. Impossible though it be to de fine them in words, the language of love speaks them more plainly than with cornet voice Hardly any young man asking a young lady to marry him ought to be refused. If he has all the component elements of sound good sense, he knows before he asks the question what its answer will be. If he is refused, it shows that he is not quite as smart as he thought he was. His defeat is mortifying. The girl may have wanted marry, but he was not the man of her choice She will leave him to heal at his leisure the wounds of his suffering heart, while she ' - . - i taces ner chances that somebody else . may oner who will prove to be more acceptable The youth gains wisdom by experience, and after his first grief is assauged, which may possibly be not very long, he Beeks permanent conso lation in some other direction, this time taking his steps with such careful cau tion as to prevent him from repeating the blunder. - There are girls who start out in life with an undefined idea that they will marry somebody, and then keep look- ng through the matrimonial market just as they .', would look through the stock of silks on the shopman's coun ter. Taking down piece after piece they find the shade of this too dark or of that too light, or of the other not exactly what they think it ought to be. After patting tne salesmen to mucu trouble they say they will call again, and leave the place not knowing what they want. So the girl who wants to marry looks around to see what offers, and finds that this man's beard is too red, that one's eyes too blue, and the other one's ears too long. She will look a little farther. She examines all that are in the market, and concludes to look farther yet And when, after having almost unconsciously become a flirt, and having broken tne neans oi half the young men in the neighbor hood, she keeps on " looking a little farther." She finds herself going alone down the hill on the shady side of the way, still with an indefinite long ing to marry somebody, and wonder ing who will come along to propose to her. ' It would be rash to advise the young lady to accept the first marrying man who offers. It is equally rash to ad vise her to wait, and wait; and keep on waiting, and at last marry nobody. Perhaps it is not necessary that all should marry. Some of the - noblest women in the world are what the world calls old maids; yet that is a lonely way of getting along. If the girl wants to marry, the yeung men will find it out. and her soul will look oat of the widows of her eyes in an unmistakable manner when the right man - comes along. And all this without any lack of modesty or breach of perfect de corum on her part. Philadelphia Times. Feela Ifonna Aaatn. " "My mother was afflicted a long time with Neuralgia and a dull, heavy, inactive condition ot tbe whole gystfem; headache, nervoua pros tration, and was almost belplesa. No phy sicians or medicines did her any good. Three montba ago nbe began to use Hop Bitters, with such good effect that she seems and feels Touns: aeain, although over seventy yean old. We think there is no other medicine fit to use in the family." A lady, Providence, B. L ' The Only "Way. , T . s The only way to curs catarrh Is by tbe use of a cleansing and healing lotion, ap; lied to tbe Inflamed and diseased membrane. SnuSs and furDigators, while affording temporary re lief, irritnte tbe affected parts and excite a more extended inflammation. Beside, no out ward applications alone can cure catarrh. The disease originates in a vitiated state of the blood, and a thorough alterative course of treat ment ianecemary to remove Itfrom tbesystem. Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy has long been known as an efficient standard remedy for this disease, but, to insure a radical and per maneat cure, it should be ased in conjunction with Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical D.seovery, the best vegetable alterative yet discovered. The Discovery cleanses the vitiated blood, while tbe Catarrh Remedy allays the inflam mation and heals the diseased tissues. WTaat Batter Is Composed of why It becomes rancid why some people make white butter the year 'round why all make white butter during the win ter why some butter is greasy is explained and the remedy given in a valuable book called " Hints to Butter-Makers," given away bv all storekeepers, or forwarded free to any ad dress bv the Allan Manufacturing Co., Buffalo, N. T., Proprietors ot Orange County Butter Powder. - - D Not do IV eat .Until you have applied either by letter, postal card, or in person, to A. J. Smith, General Ticket Agent, Cleveland, Columbus, Cincin nati & Indianapolis Railway, Cleveland, Ohio, for lowest rates of fare for all points in Mis souri. Texas, Arkansas, Kansas, Nebraska, Colorado and California. Room No. 11, 3d floor Railroad Block, corner Water and St. Clair streets. , Csdjw Jackson's Best Sweet Navy Tobacco. THE MARKETS. . NEW YOBK. March 24. 1979. FLOUR Extra Ohio S3 70 Q SS 00 WHEAT No. 3 Red Winter... . 1 15 No. 1 White 1 19 CORN No. S 13M OATS Mixed Western 82 RYE Western...., 60 POHK Mees 9 87 CARD Prime Steam....... .... BUTTER-rWestem. 07 CHEESE Ohio 02 HOGS 8 80 CATTLE 8 75 SHEEP 4 75 CLEVELAND FLOUB XX White as B XX Red, No. 1 ...... .... BpritiK. Jt Ked. ... .... WHEAT No. 1 Red. No. 3 ltcd.- OOB19 -' 88 OATS No. 1 99 BARLEY8taie"..."ni..t!I. 76 CHEESE OhjHoe Factory.... 08 Bsima ............ 04 xTOTTEB--Choioe 16 EGOS 10 rXIUK-Man 10 GO POTATOES 68 LUMBER First Clear 94 00 18 00 13 09 11 00 Btnrja.. Stock Boards.. Joiiita. ete.. Fioonngimatcneaj aw o SHINGLES No. 1 2 00 O . LATH 100 O BUFFALO. BEEVES Best 6 00 O Medium 3 86 O HOGS Common to fair .... O HeaTy .... d SHEEP Fair togood. ' ... & Beat. .... H CINCINNATI. FIjOUR Family I WHEAT Red CORN - ... OATS - BYE BUTTER Choice. HOGS Com man to Light-... Dutoners biock s la TOLEDO. WHEAT No. t Bed Winter.. - .. Western Amber. .. . .. CORN-High Mixed No. 2 OATS No. PITTSBURGH. BEEVES Best 6 00 Medium 4 40 HOGS Yorkers. 8 80 Philadelphia . 4 60 Bent .ss MawriniM ... ... 3 HUNTS Is not a new eom- pnnrMt. H U IV V a BISCDY has been bet ore tne public 80 ream and used by aU clasM, wltn and without the ad Tiers of pnygkisna. huumlfno unirertne REMEDY tflwon- nd deith hundreds ol well tnown ciUmm. HtHTII BKmbby core Dropsy and all Diseases ot Uie Kleiners, Bladder and Urinary Organs. Send for pamplilet to - u , WM. K CIARKa. PioTlaanea, R I. JUST THINK OF IT 1 Wa win amd mo TWICETO BKATCTirVJI. OIL iHHOSOft, stse 6Ux74aU dutfreot, post paid, on receipt of soe. toeether with an Illustrate! Catalogue wlthChromoof The Lord t bisen Indeed.' ant to anj address on rerelpt of two c. Mampa, Ad dress AMERICA ABT PUBI.ISHIMiJ c67, ! lFaahlnajf m Hk. Matou. Jaaaa. Boa 7. IF YOU WANToV t Home with tndepandeoaa and plaatria your old-ac. BEST THING IN THE VESJ is tba ATCmsoa, Toms, sjro 8anxa Fa B. A UtfJDSffiKAnSAS CimiUra with nrap,cMiaff; fall asfntrontion. fi-ve. AGENTS. READ THIS. Wewlll pay Agents a Salary of f 100 ner month and and or aiiow a large commission, to sell oar new pis tree. tiui innnuons n e mean tenm trt srru. mra AdtHess 8HKKMAN a CO. Marshall. Mica. (Hi 15? A rYlirilT U laVsV! M VI "TrJ gmWK w ay aww t m W - Inorwaaaa tha Quantity 6 par oasre. Improves tt) Quality to pswayatrt. Ohraa a rtoh olden color. Tha market value of your labor of hours reduced to minute. Collins. N Y., Feb. a. ttn.Ctntiemm: We churned one gallon ot cream to-day, using Tim. 1. kMM.- ivMasfloaslUvstlesUtvaafeiihiaerBfiuBil -j . " . 1 Sold by an GroecTS, Pi mg I ill sttcr-MjMn,' stad to a. for il aad General Storakeeptra. tOUrS, SC.. U. FREE. P.O.BCS! GslAEFEfMsiG Are the) mildest ever known, they cure HEADACHE. BILIOUSNESS, LIVER COM PLAINT and INDICES TION. Nogrlplngor nausea. These) Tana nn tha tern and restore health to those sutTerlne from tenerai debility and nervousness, old by all Druggists, 2Sc. per box Dana's Stoci Litel and PIte Weaesmtomakettknown. tar and wfda. tjc ' Pat. White Metallic Ear Lilrf-Js and Bevfstm an r noted Stoea-GroiKra, au! tbeir twtl mortals isa them to tie a treat tmpiowiDentoa efyatber kna metliod of marktaf moii regutarinr Usltlo. Sbaqai Swloe. We seed lOOlabeK itamwm wtth toot Rama I Mwhw tn Huh., with lieeister sheet and a ss Peach which cots an oral hal and handlfn that lota me uum m m. noir in nr vw, m maj w , hurtopajM promptly aa receipt ot the psekac ta mau. S4 paid for fjtlmla entltlm yon to tba anaq; wlta a llh1 fffmm'"'"" AdUrvas ADVERTISERS DEStBISB TO MMACi Ths READERS tf THIS STATE CaV DO SO DT THK Cheapest and Best Manner E. E. PRATT,; 79 J stole sort Btreet. ObloaooW 1 ITilo Mill Aaa PBOVEBB8. - : "Boot stomach, bad breath, indigestion and headache easily eared by Hpp Bitters. ' "Study Hop Bitten books, use the med icine, be wise, healthy and nappy." . - "When life is a drug, and you have lost all hope, try Hop Bitters." - - Kidney and urinary trouble is univer sal, and the only safe and sure remedy Is Hop Bitters rely on It" " Hop Bitters does sot exhaust and de stroy, but restores and makes new." Acrue, Biliousness, drowsiness, bun dles. Hop Bitters removes easily. -' "Boils, Pin plea, Freckles, Roach Skin, eruptions, Impure blood, Bop Bitten cure." ' u Inactive Kidney and Urinary Onrns cause the wont of dtseasmi, aad Hop Bit ten cures them alL" "More health, sunshine and Joy ta Hop Bitters than In all other remedies." , Hop Cough Cure and Pain Re lief is the Best. - , nrSalttgmU Dnia-UU. , ' Bos Bitten BTg C4 'chaster, H. T. JSTw simsimwI Cmtmlagttr mf VefW ansaT JFtetoet- See mr 1H70, ricfi In t-ngravtngs, from original pbotograpna, will be am FREE, to all who ap ply. Customers of last season need not write for it. I or farooeof UMlaro-st collections of vegetable seederer sent out by any seed noose In America, a largo portion of which were grown oa my six seed farma. Printed: directum for cuttitatum on each packae. All seed trarrmueaco be bnltjeeh and true lonmne; a far. that. Should It pron otherwise, will refill Vie order gratia. Tbe orlKinal Introducer of tie Hubbard Squash, Phla Bey's Melon. MarMebead Cabbagps. Mexican Com, and scores of other vegetables. 1 luvlte tbe patronage of all who are anxUut to Him tketr tea directly from lAe grower, Jretn, true, ana of us very ssM smxsw KW VEGETABLES A SPECIALTY. J n Mtv.Marblsad.arssa nraMAneeTiR - - DliisMel MofllMy':Mai Snbsbcra tor 1"T wfl! be gnmuutod -with the tot" ioibin-g Andsvra tbUcatgOOfi as a prraaiuaxz : MnCE. DEM0EE8TS tvb nt tw Weaam. nli.aul. rortrolto er sTaahtoK. aeaal-sMumatl. Uutratcd Jsaraal, sjauurarrly. AH the fonr imbrications. One fear, for Thaw Itwllara, InclmUng postage. W. JENNINGS DFTM0RK9T, -IV East lash Street, Mew Xort Send name oa Postal fur full paxticuLm. Ml TS BIT THEM "ihtaajfiyitt. Kre for aaie. fnr frn eir N M KsSHM MMd, adStcM K J. 4Hli are. Las Kaa'r. Saliaa. sun. F miRFnii FREEH Aa Infallible and uneaeelleal ramedr for "Fits. rKBllewav or fTavlllMg nlckw.aa, warranted to efleet a speedy iwt iwuami (,r. a Wrm Bottle" of mv re- Downed apecMe and a valuable Treatise sent to any sufferer sending me his Postoffice and Tiuiuai .address. Ia. M. a. BOOT; 11 Pearl Street, M. g I IVAnT LIVE AGENT " ix BACH TOKI.TO SKTLL way ARTICLES. 0 HOIKY KK Ol'IBID VXTU SALES AKS M.IBL I wilt send an outht, wlta pamphlets to advertise, by mail, postpaid. This is a good opportunity for Agents Id add aoroethlngto their locrue. Write for particulate to W.M.OOMSIOOK. Morrtskma.at.IwrweeO.,Kfc Choicest in tbe World Importers ptlces Largest Company tn America sta- S tile arttrJs-nlMM. u.tm .1.. Trtm mm. tlnually Increasing Agents wanted laliinii lust fctdocoments doot waste time send for Circular. BOBT W8U4, 43 Yeacy BL. H. P.qBoil287. , PlftNOSpti-'otiri KathsalMk's scale tor sqaarwi aaestna. rights In America tXOUO la ase Pianos Ml ob trial Oaalotoe rem. MtTfDKLa- sou PUMOew.UlT.lMhatraat.li.1. . The Utl ltctIVe.' m irt iS)9calo forS; Vt-s. so 2S lba f BH -irt Wnr sTaaally, Otnee mr Stawsw as .sfl KrTT9osle perfect, bead for ctrcuLaa tK2'ww f)ff Iflaimr t ir rjr f?gTTai Ilea ff QPfti mowth Agents Wanted 86 best -v jrm. aaaresa jay ttraaon.IMCron.1 tr la flfl per day at home. Samples worth f W aT.Unwa. AdttiMSnoKiOuJ make SI a day at noma Costly UVJ1U outfit free. Address TBOK CO. Augustas. CCD A WEEK In your own town. Terms and a outfit tros. Aiuu-s R HallctAOo-Jtlana.Ma Dip Waves Bnmmerand Whiter. Sara pies free. D I U NaOooal Copying (SOOaUlson Chicago CD . iv mi ex rjT T AMtrtBrnnrntema, wlraae swat mm snss ' tin sweat Sm tHim yjrrr. Ai'eet-Mswr-a Hkn t Awsis sefceas ! softer lr sTwertsaaiewf aw awnrtsta a-eag. ' ' rtff5iOM"iiW Sutter amanoaa s oanta par pouno. Tha Keopa tha urtor rraan tha ywar rouns, Powde - .f r -w.i dm. vr";.'::f,.M: m- monwr Qtuin HUuay. Prase Ceata. Adt vouf dealer bat book. -Htataas S78. mAmasaaanrtMCeLBaUI.X. a.ea.ee II IU) 11 SOS.