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7 ttllmgtoK (gifotpiist.
, J. . W. HOUGHTON, Publisher. WSLUNGTON. oma COLD AND QUIET. CoM, my cfenr cold and quiet. In their cup on yonder lea. Cowslips foM the brown bee's diet: .80 the moM enfoldeth thee. J""' Ptnt me, O love, a lily flower sijTii"1 my emdi 1 PT you, a green tree; And when our children sleep," ahe etched, at the dusk hour. And when the lily blossoms, O come out to met - - - -"- Xoat.nyetenr Lost I nay deepest - Love is that which loseth least ; " rou5eth niht"tlmo while thoo 'J ' LtIU 1 wuurtTtho sh rwo ed east. Kew thee, near thee, say wire that aye Uveth, . Lost" Is no word for such a loTeasmine; Aro froea her pest to present civeta. And love ttaetf doth comfort, n.tinf pain I i t . ' ' ' my dear, rest. Fair show-ta That which was. and not In vain. - Sacred have I kept, God knoweth, Love's last words atween us twain: How by our past, mt only love, my lover; Fsil not, but rise, O love, by loss of mel" ' Boughs from our garden, white with bloom, . hang over. - IOve noiyhe children slumber, I some oat - ' Jean faqstote. ' ' th1t 'horrible BURGLARY. . - . Cl lAs sVar Tim Tsn. - Ph.;my, but the wind did blow! 'Wtea I went around the boose, that night, locking doors and windows be fore going to bed, there was just a breath of a breeze sighing about nothing more; but by tne time I had mv head fairly plumped upon the pil low, the gale was going like mad. When I first came to this Western country I used to be surprised at the quick, unceremonious way storms had ; of coming upon people half the time, ' it seemed to me, out of a clear, innocent-looking sky. la my old home I prided myself upon reading the signs of the skies; but here, roodness me! when I thought it would snow it was sure to rain, and when I . could hare taken a solemn oath that the clouds were going to pour, why, whisk, they'd go, and the sun would shine out as though it was in high glee at bar ing fooled me. So I. gave up being a weather prophet, and took it just as it came. - - . - , ; That night " ererything out of ' doors seemed to be in commotion. The loose shingles on the house clattered up and down, and half the time it seemed to me that the bed on which I lay would blow through the side of the house. I know I'm a foolish old woman, but at the thought I couldn't help setting my ruffled nightcap straight, and smooth ing back my hair,' because if I should ; go, why there was Deacon Albee's house right opposite, and but. Lord bless tne. what an 1 sayinsr! '.Well, naturally I was lonesome ' enough, without child or chick; but I did very well until I somehow got it . into my head that burglars always chose such nights to do their mischief ifeww After that I started at every sound, and as there were thumps and clatters on all sides, and in every direc tion, it isn't to be supposed that I got much rest. ,.I d.dn't step to reason that there was very little in my poor old house to tempt evil-doers. I knew I had forty dollars and eighty cents laid away in my poor departed Jason's old wooden chest, and I felt that to lose . that would be a terrible thing to me. The house was a cottage, with a hall running the length of its two rooms an L" being built beyond. My room was at the back, opening into a hall and the front room adjoining. So my eyes went first from one door to the other, lingering, I -must say, with more dread . upon the one leading into the halL M If 1 should be robbed of that forty dollars and eighty cental ' sai4. to myself. ' Just then a blind went whack! ' and springing up in bed. I began to say j the prayer, my mother taught . me, . "Now I lay me down to sleep, though ' I'm sure it looked a great deal more like sitting np asleep than lying down. . What, an old fool you are. Polly Quimby,-1 began to say, aloud, trying to get my courage up to the sound of . my own voice. .At that moment I was sure I heard a step in the little halL and before I had time to move from my place the door latch lifted-and the door swung back, and there he stood,' the very object J had been dreading Mr. Burglar him self. . Good evening, ma'am,", he said, in ' such a polite way that I found myself , in the motion of bowing back and say : ing good evening, too. . . , - Be was a middle-aged man, with mustache and whiskers, and he had the brightest eyes I ever saw in a per son's bead. The hair on his temples was quite gray. All in all, he looked ' like a respectable Christian gentleman, and not a midnight thief. - "Quite a windy evening, ma'am," he went on, as he stepped into the room. You must be lonely by yourself." Somehow this touched my temper. . I forgot who was speaking, and answered : back as tart as could be: . -I'preler to choose my company, "sir." . ...... -.. He laughed and shrugged up his shoulders. - - Xoa do, indeed! So do L In this esse I nave my preference not you." Then he sat down leisurely in my rock ing chair, and stretched out his feet as though he Intended to stop a while. "Will yoo be so kind, sir. as to go about your business f What do you - think of yourself, sir, to be intruding upon the privacy of my room at this hour of the night, sirf" . He leaned back his head upon my bright worsted tidy, and laughed fit to kia himself. " f'No -harm Is intended to you, my harminaT woman.? he said. "I swear it 00 harm ia intended to you!".-' - And saying this, he laughed longer . and louder than ever. j)o you come into my house to make game of me before my very eyes?" I asked, my temper pretty much stirred up. - ."II yon were a renuemau, sir - tThis was too much for him. - A rentleman! Oh. aw that's too rood? Ill professed to be a gentleman vou'd stand a good chance of getting your throat cut without so much as by - your leave, ma'am, to - begin with! A ' eentlemanf : With all my faults, thank . TT-sv-n that Is not imou them." Too need not have gone on that way to prove it," I said, tartly. - - -"W-.IL vim'ra a sham old damsel. aren't vooT turninr his bur eyes upon ' me, and twisting his mouth in a com ical way which I shall never forget. I swear you'd be pretty good looking if you didn't wear such a wide ruffle on - your 11 1 ix trvnp. uuj , uu ..... Dig enouga lor snsTe-jiru iouwi SirPI said, lookuur savasre. - "Madam!" he answered, imitating my voice and tone to perfection. Oh, if I were only out of this bed, sh-r' Ibeean. ... " ' " And pray. .daw. what is there to hinder yon from getting out, I'd like to knowr Do you intend to insult me, you arood-fornothing creature" Oh, if the wind would only blow you away!" "If one goes the other is sure to go, too," he said, stolidly. "If brother Joe would only waken!" I said. . He cocked his eve knowinerv. " You want to make me believe that be is in this house somewhere, eh t My dear madam, you are as transparent as air. Had he been under this roof yoo would have screamed blue murder long before this." - " Oh, oh, yon varmint!" I groaned in pure agony of spirit. "What do you wantfr . - "WelL madam, since that is a fair, honest question, I will attempt to an swer It. To begin with, my financial affairs are in a complicated condition. Money I have but little of credit, none; so I am forced to levy a trill ng tax upon my friends in this and other neighborhoods, to extricate me from my disastrous condition. As soon as I collect a certain amount I intend leav ing this country for France or Italy, never, perhaps, to return. Do not shed tears at this, dear madam, for, wherever my footsteps tend, your im age raffled nightcap and all will re main forever imprinted upon my " Yon old goose!" I said. ' Please do not interrupt me, madam; I have but a few moments longer to stay, and I must do business at once. I have learned that you have deposited in a trunk in an adjoiningcloset forty dol lars and eight cents. The forty dollars I would like to borrow of you for an in definite length of time. The eighty cents I do not care anything about. You can retain that as a trifling evi dence of my generosity in this great emergency of my life." - You are a robber, a thief, thenP' I said, spitefully. " Either, at your service, madam," rising and making a bow for all the world like a FrencJi dancing-master. "Now, the money, if you please." "He wasn't polite looking now. There was a determined look in his eyes and about his mouth. - "He that giveth to the poor lendeth to the Lord," he said, speaking just like a preacher. And he that steals from the poor what of him f" 'My Bible does not dispose of his case, especially, madam." " And you came here to rob me me, a poor woman!" " I come to borrow of you for an in definite length of time." I saw it was useless to waste words with him, besides I didn't altogether like the look in his eyes; I closed my lips tightly together, resolving that I wuuiu not speax again. "If vou have no obiection. ma'am. m look around a bit," he said, taking up the lamp as he spoke. "If I hear any noise from yon, my dear, or if I see that in any way you are becoming nervous, I shall be obliged to quiet you by the use of" lie nela up a small vial. "Chloroform!" I gasped. " At your service, madam." "It would be the death of me." I moaned. "1 should be sorry to bring such a loss to the world; but, believe me, all that rests in your own hands. .This door leads into tne closet where the trunk is, I believe," he said, making straight for the closet where my forty dollars were put for safe keeping. x oian c say a worn, xo tell tne truth, the chloroform had nearly soared me out of my wits. He turned the key in the door (I had always kept it locked) and glanced into the closet. It was large, and the trunk was at the farther end of it. Let me say here that this closet, or store room, was in the L. part of the house, full a foot low er than my room. Mr. Burglar was not acquainted with this fact. Glanc ing toward me with his sharp eyes, to see if I was quiet, he took a step for ward and went sprawling upon all-fours. I do not know to this day now he man aged to save the lamp as he did, but it wss not broken in the fall, and burned as brightly as ever. My wits came to me here. I sprang as hrhtlv as I could out of bed, and before he could get upon his feet I had the door of the closet shut and locked upon him. He grew lamb-like in a moment. "xou veoone it now, naven t you. vou charming creature? I swear I'm in love witn you irom tnu nour to tne end of my life. You've come a splen did dodge! You've got me tight and fast. What's the nee of -money now? ril take the eighty cents and you may have the forty dollars, if you will let me out." " No, sir: I'm going to call the neigh bors," said I, resolutely. Going with that night-cap on? You'll make your fortune. But don't hurry, that's a dear. Let's have a little friendly talk. Say. I'll give you a hun dred dollars if you'll let me out." - . "xes, ana leave you tree to scare some other woman nearly to death no, sir." "WelL then. Til give you two hun dred." "No, sir." r "Name the price, then, dear girl. I suppose every woman has her price they say every man has." . "No, it wouldn't be right," I said. hesitatingly.. X beard him chuckle: " first step towards itr she begins to talk of what is right." - I thoucrht of mv noor rirl out to work by the week, and so anxious to get an eaucauon, ana i m sure 11 isn't to oe wondered at if I began to set a price. But I said not a word. 'Look here! fU put five hundred dollars in good, sound gold under the aoor, ana you can count it as 1 pustH it througn piece by piece, 11 you 11 only let me out of . this cursed hole. . I'm smothering." "Try some chloroform," I whispered througn the key-hole. " Curse tne cnlorof ormi WUi you let me out?" I had a Ught by this time, and had slipped into a calico wrapper, and my slippers. "If I got ' the money, how could I let him out of the closet r I wondered. I shouldn't dare to meet him; he'd rob me again, and perhaps murder me. But I said: "I'll take his gold." re solving that I would try to get out of it some way, just for the sake of poor Rebecca, who so much wanted to go to school. ... - . Your heart is in the right place," he said, and the next moment a big round gold piece came through the wide crack under the door. - - -. I couldn't withhold an exclamation of delight. "It s right enough now. Isn't itr' he sneered. "TherVs nothing like gilding over our sins a little, uani all tne world's alike! Here goes another, and another. Count fast, my pious damsel. I dare say there' s no confessional in your churcb." "Is there in your sr WelL if there was, gold gets into that sometimes, they say. Hold fast there; you've got the last clinker; now set me iree." "Wait a minute." "But I won't wait: I swear I won't. "Can you help yourself?" I said, coolly. ' "WelL no. not much: but I'm smoth ering in here. Can't you take pity on a poor leiiowr" mie down nat ob loo sour, a kuu. I heard him plump down as obedient as a school-boy. "What next?" I turned to the kitchen door to see if the lock was all right. Then I turned the key with a sharp click, which sounded to me like the report of niafcnl. -There!" I cried, and sprang into the kitchen, locking the door behind me. ' . He came out of his prison swearing like atrooper. ..... "Sharp old Satan, she's locked her self up somewhere." trying the kitchen door - as - he sooke. " Good night. Madam De'ila good night! You've got the best 01 this, xou nave roooeu mo. Good night get down and say your prayers." , . - And I did. What is more. I ened like a baby over my money, thinking what it wouia bring us. t i I never saw the strange burglar again and in a few weeks Rebecca was eonv fortably established in school, No one ever knew where the money came from. An uncle died about that time, and some of my neighbors shrewdly suspected that he had left us some thing; but I had nothing to say on the subject. About six months after my adventure, brother Joe came to me one day and said that he had been stopped in the street by a strange man that morning, and that he had begged him to say to Madame Quimby that (As frill of her nightcap teas a litllt too wine! So say ing he passed on. What did it mean?" Joe asked. Nothing, only that he was crazy," I answered, quickly; but my face was as red as a blaze. Management ef snare. Te test of good farming is in having a clean barnyard at least once a year. The belter practice is to clean every particle of manure in the spring and again in the fall, and apply it to the crops. Manure is equivalent to money, and on land where a crop is growing it is paying good returns for its invest ment. It Is true, manure as made in the barnyard is not in the best condi tion for immediate use; but except to prevent the spread of weed-seeds, it is better on the land or in it than in the barnyard. If noxious weed-seeds abound in the manure, a thorough fer mentation is needed to destroy them. Ordinarily, however, keeping the ma nure in piles a few uiy swill start weed seeds, so that simply moving the ma nure will destroy them. This will also make the manure muoli more soluble and effective, and fully repay the addi tional expense. Piling tip manure in the barnyard before hauilng out pays in the economy it makes in loading it on wagons. If put in heaps twice as many loads can be got out per day than if it is scattered around the yard; and this, in a time when men and teams are hurried to do the spring plowing, is an item of moment. Besides this, farmers will clean the barnyards much more perfectly where the manure has been knrst piled np. They cannot afford to xeep a team waiting wiuie the loaa lor the wagon is being scraped up with the hoe. Hence the scrapings, which are always the richest part of the manure heap, are left and invariably wasted. Something depends upon the charac ter of -manure in deciding . how. and where to use it. The verv coarsest should be used first as a mulch, spread over the surface of the ground to be plowed for corn - and turned under in April or May. The spring rains and melting snows will carry down vnong the grass roots the soluble elements of fertility, and before the plow can be got in the field the upspringing grass will show the good effect of the top-dressing. Then turning the whole under, not deeply, the manure and the grass roots will ferment together, and each will help the other. I always try to have a grass or clover-sod as a prepara tion for planted crops. Such land will yield a crop even without manure; but as a rule it pays better to manure pret ty good land for an extra crop than to haul manure on to very poor land to bring it up to the average. The large crop is reasonably sure to show a profit. The average or poor crop is always grown at a loss. I know itis quite common to haul manure on an unseeded stubble for plant:ng; but the practice is not to be commended. If land is bare it does not want a hoed crop, but some kind of grain with which it can be seeded again as quickly as possible. If manure is diverted to such land to keep it longer under the plow, other portions of the farm are robbed and correspondingly impover ished. I heard once of a farmer who boasted that one field had been in corn more than twenty years. He had drawn to that field nearly all the manure made on the farm. Its fertility has been maintained; but it was bad farm ing, nevertheless. In estimating sac eess or failure, the farm must be taken 1 a whole. The coarse manures should generally be applied to the heavy clays, especially if vegetable matter is lacking. Their fermentation in the soil disintegrates it, and promotes fertility. Usually clay soil has abundance of plant food, but not in available shape for crops. Hence something to bring out what is in the soil is needed. Concentrated and min eral manures are best adapted to cold and mucky lands. Here there is plenty of vegetable mold, but ii is not active. Green' manures are best adapted to sandy or gravelly soils. . Here vegeta ble matter is always aencienu &ome sands and gravels are lacking in other respects, also, and in such cases the land is worth little for farm uses. On the other hand a sand, or better still a gravel that has plenty of lime, potash and phosphates, is the very best land to work because it is always dry, warm and quick; and if ' it has a somewhat neavier sudsou, h naa ue sduhv to en' dure an unfavorable season better than any other. The best test of a sand or gravel soil as to fertility is to observe the clover catch and-growth. If a farm er can get a good clover catch every year on sand or gravel, he has the means in ms own nana 01 making it as rich as he wants it. Wm. J. Fowler, in Examiner and Chronicle "tteae te Tew a." The agricultural editor spent most oi last week visiting farmers in Hardin and Grundy Counties. This is the busy season of the year, when the corn de mands the closest and most constant attention, and yet in nine cases out of ton on applying at the house to see the owner, the almost invariable reply was. 'be has gone to town." We generally saw a small boy or hired hand in the field plowing corn some of whom were too small to perform the service they were trying, while others were as ig norant of their duties as a sidewalk granger. There is too much going to town and standing about the street cor ners, and sometimes visltiog beer sa loons. Home is the place lor me larm er. There is where he should find his nleasure. his profit, and there is where he should preserve his moral in tegrity. Thore can be no excuse for such fre quent visits to town. It getting thj stock and grain of the farm to market there is need of such visits. But maay farmers get so accustomed to town that thev neglect their business sud thjir families. Their farm is badly managed, the crops poor, mortgages increase and ruin ensues. No farmer shou'd go to town unless he has urgent business. And then he should study to combine all errands in one trip, so that another wiU not have to be made in a month. The fanners are constantly croaking about their hard fate ana the de vices to defraud " them. ' But if they would stay at home on their farms. keep away from town, ana have no dealings with strangers, peddlers, agents or tramps they would be happier, and their business would prosper better. Iowa State Register. A Census Supervisor says: "It is a very onorons job to take the census, as a very few days' experience would con vince the most skeptical. The ladies are quite wary about giving statements to the canvassers, especially facts con cerning their age. It sometimes re quires a vast amount of roaring toget satisfactory answers to the inquiries. The injured innocents try to drive their questioners away by telling them it is none of their business; don't want any of their impertinence, and to clinch the matter, threaten the poor enumerators with tho direst calamities when tho big brother or bus band comes tomev . : " Talk Is cheap.'! - la it? - Just hire ft lawyer oneei BgracvM Mtrtud, TUB DAIRY. Philadelphia is arresting numbers f oleomargarine swindlers that's the right name for those who sell the stuff as butter for butter prices. A cow should be as well fed while dry as when giving milk. She should now increase in -flesh, so that she may be able to give a greater flow of milk when milking time comes. To feed s dry cow the poor hay, or even think mat straw is goou enougu, is poor pol icy, and the loss will show itself in the milk paiL Feed the cows well all the time. It is said that in the northern part of New York State a number of creamer ies and several Limburg cheese facto ries have not opened this spring for lank nt milk. Manv farmers in that section sold off one-half or two-thirds of their stock last faU before the rise in dairy products took place, and this sea son cows are so high, comparatively. that they cannot afford to buy. Henee a drought in milk. " -Tuberculosis ik a Cow. lubercu- losis, consumption of the lungs, or scrofula, is too frequent among cows. It is indicated by a cough, and oy the presence of tumors in various parts of the body, but often on the udder or other localities in which the circulation more active than elsewhere. The only probable remedy is hyposulphite of soda, given in one ounce doses daily tor a lengthened perioo, making inter vals of a week in which the medicine is suspended. As the milk of such cows is not healthful, and in fact dangerous to persons of weak constitution or pre disposed to scrofula, it is a question to consider whether the animal should be kept at all or not. Exchange. To kkkp milk clean while in the act of drawing it, the cow must be clean. her bag ana teats washed and wiped before commencing to milk her, and the milkman's hands be then washed. After straining and setting, see that no foul air can come from any quarter to taint the milk; and for this we must be particularly careful, for such is often borne on a strong breeze fully a mile off or- more from the place where it originated. It is, of course, presup posed that all vessels used for holding the milk are kept clean and entirely clear of every sort of odor. The writer has often seen the dairy house placed close to tne cattle yard, poultry house, and, what is foulest of all. a dirty pig pen. - No wonder where this is the case so much butter and cheese. are sent to market not fit to be eaten. Ms. Ellsworth, as reported in the American Cultivator, says: " There are usually a few weeks during each season when butter is so plenty in our small markets that it is almost impossible to sell it at any fair price, when it maty be packed in earthen jars, and be kept in good condition for family use. Take tne nutter in as good condition as 1 have described; press it into the jar compactly in a layer three inches in thickness; cut a piece of cloth of the size of the jar, wet it in strong brine, spreading it over this first layer, repeat the process with each succeeding layer until you have reached the top or with in three-quarters of an inch. Now make a strong brine, to which add three tables poonfuls of granulated sugar, one teaspoonful of powdered saltpeter; set in a cool, dry cellar; keep it covered with the brine until wanted, and it will cut out smoothly. But if butter is to be kept for a better market 1 would recommend putting it up in any sweet package or jar, direct from the churn in the granulated form, cov ering it with strong brine, and when wanted take it up and work it over like new butter. Cleanse Immediately. Therk is a good fraction of the suc cess in butter-making dependent on the proper cleaning of dairy utensils. Some- appear to think it wm ao just as well to wait a few hours before the milk-pails are washed and scalded ; that the churn may stand a half or whole day before being washed and the germs 01 decay killed by heat ; that the cream-pail may be used for several batches of cream be fore thorough cleansing, because sweet cream is going into it again ; that the butter-worker may stand until you want to use it again before scalding, because it will be then freshly cleansed when you use it, etc There is altogether too much of this heedless way of carrying on butter making. The nitrogenous portion of milk (casein) furnishes just the sub stance required for ferments, for the de velopment of germs wholly inimical to pure milk or butter. These ferments remain in the crevices of wood, or the seams of tin vessels, and unless they are dislodged by immediate cleansing, it requires boiling or steaming for a con siderable length of time to dislodge them. Every utensil, after each use, must be immediately cleansed if you wish to prevent taints in your milk, cream or butter. Wooden pails are now discarded from use by the patrons of cheese factories, because they cannot be trusted to properly cleanse them. If they were immediately subjected to steam heat or boiling water after each use, they would be sweet, but this steam or boiling water requires to penetrate every pore. The dairymaid or operator cannot be too prompt in cleansing dairy BWOSIIS. 'AUUVIHH .LitVS SHOCK tfOUnKW. Cheese Making. Prof. Sheldon, writing to tho Rural New lorker, says: "In the process of making cheese, the great bulk of the milk-sugar is not retained in the curd. but passes off in the whey; so it follows that if the whey is imperfectly got out. a too large portion of the milk-sugar is also retained in the cheese, and it is this that is the cause of sweet cheese. This sugar, too, or a portion of it, en ters into fermentation in the cheese, forming, among other products, car- honio nrjd pi wf-'-1 ' ' 1' , m' r cape, causes the cheese to heave and become porous. An excess 01 wney causes annotto that is used for color ing cheese to be unequally distributed. so that the cheese is not of uniform color; or the lactic acid formed from the milk- sugar has a destructive effect on the MlAtit, tn.fldv l.tikr Ml wicttiflp it. t fade and the cheese to become ofa bad color. The presence of whey and the fermentation caused by the milk-sugar . . 1 . j ; . 1 . ' oausn tne cnese 10 ueony wiwuui rip ening, la a manner that makes it a very disagreeable and unhealthy article of food. The necessity of getting out all the moisture, over and above the quan tity which the cheese may safely be allowed to retain, will now be apparent. This is effected, first, by the cutting off the curd; second, by pressure; tr 1 third, by a moderate amount of acidity, where such is employed. Acidity in cheese-making is the nwrt eftectual means .of expelling the whey, but It must be employed with great caution. for, though it is a capital servant, it is a bad master." We often hear the remark made that men are the creatures of circumstance. It is equally true that they are masters ot circumstance, if they will only cope with it. For one to be wholly the slave of circumstance is assurance that he is either worthless or an imbecile. It is indeed ' a material out of which we may mold our destinies. It is surely not altogether an agency by which our course of life is formed. To admit this would be to make us the slaves of a dumb, inanimate power, and but lit tle superior to the brutes, wno obey only their instinots, and are therefore the - only true creatures of circum stance. The noblest of all warfares is of the mind with circumstance. - It is a war waged everywhere, and he Is the greatest here who . aoeomplishes st in It. Abdactlng a Calf. Recently two of Mr. Duffy's neighbors determined to abduct a pet calf belong- became aware of their scheme. There fore he quietly removed the calf from tne oox-euui in wnicn u was connned and in place of it, introduced a goat of the Wm. gender and of a very vicious disposition. He also fixed a spring on the door of the stall, that would cause it to close unless held open and he also attached to the door a spring-lock that would fasten, and could only be un fastened from the outside. Then he went to bed but not to sleep. It was at the witching hour of midnight that the two marauders entered Mr. Duffy's barn. They had examined the prem ises the day before and knew exactly where to go. Each of them carried a dark lantern. They entered the stall and the door closed behind them. Everything was still. One of them opened the slide to - his lantern. Then there was a clatter of hoofs and the man with the lantern found himself piled up in a corner very much surprised. He thought it was the queerest calf he ever had met. Then the other man opened the slide to his lantern to see hat the matUr was and the next instant the breath went out of him with ' vah" that made the listening Duffy laugh all over. Then all was still again except the faint profanity of the men and nnaily the man who was hit first recovered enough to paw around and nnd his lantern, it was extinguished but he got out a match and lighted it again, men he turned the bull s eve toward the goat and he went into the corner again. The goat's blood then being aroused, he didn't wait for fur ther lights, but began to butt around promiscuously and the robbers con cluded it was time to get out. But that didn't prove so easily done. Then they began to yell for help and Mi. Duffy could tell when the goat hit them because instead of yelling " help!" they cried: "O!" and after he had laughed till his sides ached, he went and let them out on condition that they wouldn't try to carry off the goat and when they stepped out of the barn, he jumped and stamped and yelled that the goat was after them and they screamed "mur der" and ran three miles down the road before they stopped for breath. Duffy still keeps the calf. Boston Post. Cooking Food. Late-cut hay, ordinary straw, and other coarse fodders are unquestionably improved by cooking, as it soitens the woody fibre and dissolves portions of the starch; and corn meal and other foods rich in starch are also improved by cooking. But m considering the question 01 economy, it is easy to see .V . 1.1 i In i Miim aiiuuuga u wui pay uu at i&rgo scale, it is not likely to do so for a few animals, for it costs nearly as much to cook for ten as lor nity head 01 cattle. Grinding renders all our cereal grains more digestible, by reducing the size of uio panicles w in sntunucu uiu ui- gested by the gastric juice. The whole kernals of corn are not always fully penetrated by the gastric juice, and hence many of them pass cattle undi gested. When corn is ground, it should be mixed with coarse fodder, so as to prevent its adhering in a mass in the stomach and to insure its remastication and insalivation. National Live Stock Journal. Cowrxft was the name of a New foundland dog that belonged to a New Jersey rirL " We trained him to hold the nalttfr in his moutjj and lead the horses away." she said. "He could carry two ggs in. his huge mouth, and never oreak one. txo couia turn a knob as well as any one, and on enter ing a room would always turn around and put his paw on the door to close it. xf this failed he would lump upon tne door, taking care not to scratch with his nails. If any one sat down in the house without doffing his hat Custer would steal stealthily up behind him and pull it off, then dropping it on the floor at the side of his chair would walk quietly away and lie down, as one who had performed a duty. We would wrap a few pennies in a paper and send him with it in his mouth to a store for candv. of which he was very fond. After delivering it to us he would stand expectantly by, wagging his tail and waiting tor the sweet morsel ne Knew he was sure to get. He was fond of milk. too. but would cairy it faithfully to our pet lamb; and though he would glance lovingly into the pail occasion. ally, he was never known to Detray our trust or steal one sip of the coveted beverage." ' Pretty soon it will be needful to have a "color dictionary." for colors are growing numerous, and their names are as novel as the tints. w axernixie- - is a green which possesses the transparent hue ot the waves Detore tney are im bued with the detracting dullness of the waters near the shore. " Fabuleux" is an intense red. while Austrian crackle" is a light orange-yellow; clary" is a delicate straw-color, and "concherde-soleil" is an orange-red. "Amourette" is a blush pink, "Eastern yellow" a marigold hue, and " hum bcrta" a deep peach. The champion tint has been dubbed heliotrope." and (a a mixture of violet and mauve. Scen t Williams College. Junior, translating New Testament: And the an' and the Lord said. Lord said unto unto Moses." Here he hesi tated and looked aopealingly to a neighbor, who, being also unprepared. whispered. Skip it." Junior, g'ring on: And the Lord said unto Moses, skip it." Great consternation ensued. W frequently hear a lady exclaim: " Oh. dear! I wish I were a man!" but we do not remember ever hearing a man wish himself a woman. No; man nev er dared allow his admire rather than be the thing This is not taffy. admired. N. B. A Totrxo Mi!f of Hartford, Conn., was re cently walkinar througn tne para in inat city witn a oair 01 tow saocs ou ui, itx aiiu m Eretty girl on bis arm. A they stopped to tVi marcrln of the tiond. the sriri slipped and fell into the water. Wetting his dainty feet was not to be thought of for an Instant, but the young man was equal to the crisis. Me ran slier a policeman, woo soon brought the girl to snore. . Pbof. Kahl F. Kbat, ot Stephens Insti tute, declares that the molecule (.the last analysis of matter) Is about one five-hundred millionth of an Inch wide. It is pleasant to have such a matter aett'ed, so tbat when one ia hungry he may know how many to order. Aisdrvsw' yaws. T. Toi.DTorso Is one of the most knowing men in the country, though to be sure be is a little late. Jf. U. j-ieayun. Tub pitcher that (roes often to the beer house is broken at lasL It is the same wsy with the catcher. Torn honse is a perfect conservatory, Old boy," admiringly remarked a friend, gazing; at the beautiful windows, crowded with bloomlr.tr plants. "Ah, jes," tepl ed Old bov, nervously glancing st a woman with her head swstliel tn a dust-cap, just coming, from a step-ladder to fondle the bird dot? with a niopstick. "Oh, yes; it's a regular hothouse." Ieji with diamond collar buttons And It too warm for neck scarfs. "Mt learned brother," ssys the Court, kindly, but significantly, to a youn(r lawyer wholaaiHiut to sum up his first case; "my learned brother will observe (hat it is near dinner tirue and that brevity ia the soul of summing up." "My it please your Honor, I will not long detain you. I am right; my lesrnci friend oppof it is wrong; you are a good judge." Judgment In bis client's favor, with costs. , PnisTKn for private circulation counter feit bank notes. J A Dwmorr lady who had rradusted at threa seminaries tried to send a baadbva by telegraph the Usr dai ii 1 11 l -iiu 11, muuint to IBt. Paul and afinneapoUs Pioneer Proas. W Incline to the opinion that it Is not so much what a thing promises as the service it will render, that should 'control us In its se lection. In Indorsement of the worth of a popular remedy, Mr. Nicholas K rebel, 8L Paul, Mina, observes: "Br the use of the Hamburg Drops, I was completely cured of a severe and painful disease of the stomach, from which I feared I would not recover. The idea that gunpowder and whisky will make a soldier feel brave is all non- Sense. Put him behind a stone wall if you want to see his spine stiffen. Free Press. Yes, indeedy! Any sensible warrior prefers rock and rye to gun powder and rye. Philadelphia Bulletin. Cincinnati Star. "TJhdocbtedlt it la a remarkable medi cine," says Btacey Hill, Esq., of the Mt Au burn Inclined Plane Railway, Cincinnati. "I was limping about, hardly able to move, with Rheumatism in the hip, or Sciatica. Hearing of St. Jacob's Oil, I procured a bottle of it, and with the third application was sble to go about with perfect ease and comfort. Leisure is time for doing something useful; this leisure the diligent man will obtain, but the lazy man never; so that, roor mcnara says: A lue 01 lazi ness and leisure arc two things. Franklin. XatlMisI Trait-"1 Itlve Cares. Tr. K. V. Pierce. President nt the World'a Dispensary Medical Association, is in earnest in selling; ms meaicines nnaer positive guar antees, and if anybody who purchases and uses any of these widely-celebrated remedies does not derive benefit therefrom, the Asso ciation wAuld like to hear from that person with description of symptoms and history ot ease. Organized and incorporated, as the As acciation is, to teach medicine and sureery, and for the successful treatment of ail chron ic diseases, and managing annually thousands of eases through our original method of diag nosis without ever seeing the patients, and baring also the largest sanitarium In the world: for the accommodation ot the more complicated cases, and also for surgical cases. the Faculty feel themselves prepared to un certain even toe most aiscouraging cases. They resort to all the best remedial means known to modern medical science neglect ing nothing. Address, World's Dispensary Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y., or Great BuaseU Street Buildings, London, Eng. Vaa Taken. Is cut from the titats Journal. Ssrlngfleld. III., the following: "Amone the sick and dis abled, a ballot taken in person and by proxy, resulted in form bt a unanimous vote in favor of Warner's Safe Remedies." Twojnrntns of all the Axle Grease used in the United States is made by the F rarer Lu bricator Company. Bay the genuine. Dofstcai. SwBXince almost always ends in death, 11 unchecked. Hunt's Kemeuy curesitv WrLHorr's Fever and Aeue Tonic, the old reliable remedy, now sells at one dollar. RxDDrsQ's Russia 8&i.vb is the universal remedy for burns, scalds, cuts, bruises, etc Nunsnto mothers snd delicate females gain strength Irom Halt bitters. nnEDilTisH, Ueuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago, Backache, Soreness of the Chest, Gout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swell jpgs ami Sprains, Burn ana Scalds, General Bodily . Pains, ' Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Feet and tars, and all ether Pains and Aches. - Ho rranaiatiosi oa earth sqnala Sr. Jacoss On as a ame, nra, iwwte sad & xtaraal Bmsdy. A trial entails bat the oonparatlTlj trifling- outlay of M Certs, sad srary sos auffarina; with pain esa bars Cheap sad poaiUvs froef sf Us Sinenses la Harea laafascea. BOLD ST ALL DBUGGIST8 AID DEALERS' DT KEPIOIJE. A. VOGEIaEB fc CO., JalMaasrs, Md., U.S. A UN FERMENTED DELICATE FEMALES, Knralna; Mothers, 8kly Children, can and no other remedr or preparation ef mslt st sll comparable with this matchless Food Mbdioiks. MALT BITTERS enrich the Nooa, per fect dlessuoB. stimulate the Urer snd kidaera, arrest alcersUre wesknesaea. punry ana vitsuu eTery tunc tlon snd process of the female system, snd cure Nea- ralsls. Hysteria. Mervonaneaa, Indlsestlon, Dyspepsia and Headache, irrpsrea oy tae hal i dh iam COMPANY from trssaled Malt mmd Hop,, snd sold everywhere. MALT BITTERS COMPAST. BOSTON. PDLLi SYMPTOMS OF A TORPID LIVER. tha Hoad. with a st till sensation in the bsf ( part. Fain under tha shoulder blade, fva -nsss after eating, with a disinclination exertion of body or mind. IrritabilitF temper. Low spirits, with afeeling of hS Ins neclected soma duty. Weariness. I -aineaa, riutterinw at tha HesrLDoU 1 fori tha eyes. Yellow Bkin, Head ad ..n. as wta-ht Saatlesan with fitful dreams, highly oolorsd Uriai CONSTIPATION. TUTT'S PILLC alstUaSM rlfeeta sack s eh.atara T ta r (saf; mm sssesUsk She astsrr rr. ! SJUXOf SVaalsasaai rxua, w i flle. SA marratr StrMt. Now .r SUMMER COLDS C0UGID CCsVBD BT f Allen's Lung Balsam EnwKUit bt rarucun . AS A SAFE AK3 EFFECTIVE REKEDY. SOLD SV ALL ORUOQISTS. nVmMXBsm roLLEor. CI-irVEI.A.i nfoTTo. Toang snsn and women nrepared f v tbe aettvs dnttss of a aim I1 oaf ul boMness llfo er to teach Rpeneerlsa fsnmsnshln. AQjdrsss PLATT it. BPANUKK. ttOCn A MONTH! A0KHTS WANTED I Tl.T ?1 1 I' Beat Selling A rtletealn the world, a ..m 41 WW VJplstm MY "eta..-. Detroit, tin. OPIUM. ssstClarsast Haens. tsna Cured. Bawarssf lOsrliOdayeursa ins. auasH. qutaea. aaieat EARPHONES Deaf a NORTH, Byrscose,;. SICBTJ.S SmiKSSSV Price Ss. Bens tor erren Isf. rtW.BvBA.asstAWiWaaalBiea Sti, fihitafa, mm O TT e WT at a a. ansa asm . rfPl - Iral IIS "as. si. aa M I HI 1 I r SW ras "awSHAS " TZ ,. rt"-ma m sa a av nsafinir I a WARNER'S tAFE j. A POSITIVE An absolute spedSe for thla terrlbls Stsease. Itra- mores all saccharin ae sod other Injurious elements from tbs ayatem and supplies the material for rebuild ing the health. It la the only oertalaremedr for UUs disease town to tbs worts. . SjAFE BITTERS Cure todlgeatlon. remove dlaflsuieiiHiuls from the face snd purify the blool Thjy sre s healthful stimulant to dlgcaUoa sad slwsys sharpen the appetite. . . iM IWIervine. Adds vigor to the system try atreslieiilDg : the Sbs terrd acrrea sod brlnglns a calm snd aoothlnc Influence sa the result. It Is s ralaable narcotic, sad (ires ao 111 eflecta ercn If an orerdoae la taken. All the ahore-namrd rrmedtea are for sale hy Dra Klsui In erery part of the Una. Try them. as. as. waanua statehester. BU T. aC ta day atanda Tarrant's Effervescent Seltzer Aperient, And for thla reason: ItSs aa JXMC CiUit5rvjsxrt of otMB of the most Ymlnable natural oMdlcines in the world. We refer to the imt Seltzer Spritta of Germany, to which tbotuantte of the drapeptic, the bilious, the rheumatic, and the wtrtlfris of voal dimae reaort annually, and let urn to their homea oonvmleatsent or cured- The Aperi- at la one of the first and by far the most svcoeatrral ot the efforte made to reproduce, in a portable form, the noDuiar mineral waters of Enrone. SOLD BT AIX DRUGGISTS. FOR, THE HAIR. f A BURNETTS- MOGOAINE TEE BEST HUB BURNETTS ' KOCOAINE rramotes tilt Growta of Iks Hah), Baaattfalhr Illuminated rtoral Hand Book free. . its JO JOS. BURNETT A CO.. Bottoa.Haai Wij don't jo. Fain. fit. fatti Perch Faint? SEE WHAT PEOPLE WHO HAVE USED IT SAY. Holston Salt nnd Plastar Co., SJaltvllls, Vau, Fan. SOth, 1 SAYi Itgivesuspleasurotostats) that your paint have given the most perfect satisfaction. Wo painted two houses with CUTTA PERCHA PAINT, some two year ago, and are so wen piessed witn It that we shall use your paint on some twenty or our nouses, occu pled by our employes and man seers. Send for 8am pie Colors and Price List to CUTTA PERCHA PAINT CO.. CLEVELAND. O. CHrCAOO. ILL. HED RIVER VALLEY . 2,000,000 Acres Wheat Lands bee la ska world, to sals by taw SLPanl.IiMGajoll. &lanito.aB.B: CO. This dollar, par aars allowed tasssMtav far hi sab as sadaalUyatasa. Fssnsrilsslarasonlysa D. A. MoKINLAY. Kr, MS. aratsu, m rasa alotber. If nnsble to nurse your bslie,plsce It at once on B1 age's Food. CO., P. 'aimer, Mass. stsaazsctBrsB ny n wt,uui si A FREE GIFT! I Ult A corr sTEitifiAi. f-oaa-iaov arsraKT waafc. a v WW FK EE, to any person who will send hi. name snd ps office sMMIysb, aira two S-eCTK stamps to my pott. CATJ lTRlf, ilTHMA BONCHlTII To tnr am anlTorinsr wtrt. i sr BMONUHITII. the tnfwrnustloii tn thla Illustrated Tolume of 144 te InTsUaable. In tbe prorUkencm ef Qo4 tt bas uved many useful Urea. Addrraa DEL N. B. WOLFS. 14S Smith BC, fflitrtiriiart. O. PHOTOCRAPH8;.'"J.L.".: Garfield V Arthur Neastrrea made st our Stndlos June a fewn, rmmem stcly after nomination. The only good, reliable Plct niea la existence of tbs distinguished Standard-Bearer. Indorsed by both. Price Single copies. Cabinet slse, SO cents each; one dosen Cabinets, SS; (20 per 100 to tn Foatsl . Bl panr the order. BRAND'S STUDIO), SI anal order or currencT must acrom SIS) w sbsab Ar., Cnlcss-o, 111. sW.rV,.,sal , aTlSarsSsSa, .TlWtS mc-TicAi imucTiOK 'NHSTr bl.NKEKISiO. A thorough profeaslooa! eduestloa and a desirable situation on graduating, can beobtslned at the National Institute of Steam Engineering. Bridge port. Conn. A ner clase formed on the first of ever aooatb of 1880. No vscsUons. Baad (as- aaipkls. thaasarothsr proprietary WTT'eJIYWi nsw - TOUKO BAH OS OLD. SkTaV M ,.w". -w Jan r AKEW TREATMENTS HaaJaahC UaailitTk N am3 mU 'Cmrvmic 1Q caws. If -niAJS lnHia'i Poalttysj raw- pssistf.- 1 ness sii9 ncs Hi OXV&- L mnsii 5 x!jw i r-rs"ci& sDIHINlSTERED BY IWHALATIOI Chambers's a 10 V 018. KJ ver IO,UUU rsVonderful is the reproduotioa oJ this great Among the wonderful things which svj - . i - , . - J--., the "literary Kevohltlon, perhapa scW'a'belrmfal volnmes, dear nonpareil type, hand:-" Rnnvnlonsedia at a merelv nominal OOSt- f ' . . Ult Is s verbatim reprint of the IsJt EngUah aS ly bonnd In ekith. for ST.COt the same prlatc LMirstnhse ' afa4XX complrwdby Octobc ft . J lCrJ 1 4 .Bnsala. gilt top, price sis.ss t ne nrst nna. ine remain ins touuucb wiu ue 06. An Amcssr?; m. mama wfAitW nn Mnlrftv " in lnducins; other purchasers of this sad in inducing- otner Durenasera ui uua soaa b rim ineclal terms to earlv suhscribers. a, To an whose orders snd money sre iixsrsas 1 tn cloth, iora".o, sna in nsit Knsais, gin sa - . .:. . , a, . we hare no special agent (u.aslly the leading Mr SS cents, or la half Bassla, (tlttop, for SI. when completed. A apeclmea Torame In cloth win be eernv may be returned at once. If not aauafactory.. IN - X- I adf The --uttannssss sjcrctorAoia- ofr? I IAAIC - and tne remaining TOlusaes, complete la sbea UIJU9s Lfbrsry ef Unlrersal Xmwledga, n ytyra. A lrujnsn'a Olboon'a Rom-, s VohL. aa.aVO. Vsoaolay's History of England. S yoav. Sa.SS. Msesnlsys Life snd Letters, &S swass. Chamber-. Crckpa?dla of Enguah Lltenunre. 4 rokt. MaesuuiT a riasara ana r-oems. s Tola.. ai.aw. Knurht'a Hlalorr of Ena-landT A rola. I-iuiarvn a Live, oi lliu.inou. men, 9 VUla. st. a. Young's Bible Concordance, ill. 000 references (prs- nellcie-. I. If., anrf WapH. a PhrfW KjW MMta. Acme tlbrary of BtographT, SS cents. Book of Fsbles, Esop, etc.. Illo.., SO) eeass. Mlltos' Complete Poetical Wortcs. cease. 8hskespesre's Complete Works, It coats. ' Works of Dance, tranilated by Cary, cents. Works of VlrKil. translated by Dryden, eeata. nsrlturi. Tne a.orsa or Monsnm Adrenlures of Don Qui bammed, by Sale. SS cents, on Quixote, lllns., Merals. tliinvan'a pTla-rim'a Proa-reaa. lllus. . S Arsuian i, ignis, mus . Robinson Crusoe, Ulna.. AO cents. Aluncbauaea snd Gulliver's Trayela, lllus., SS cents. run Remit by bank draft, money orid, wsjatutd IS powsgs .isnijaii AMERICAN . JOSS w. ALPKsT. JTswarsr -,f,7 GUIDE TO SUCCESS,: WTTH FOR w foulis BUSINESS AND SOCIETY 1 n-v wan ,1m tiMt Wnatneas and Soersl enida and-Book rer nnbllalM-d. Much the latest. It tel WitK mmmm HOW TO DO ETKB1 THISe la tne beat way. How to be your ownJUw cr. now u ao ousmeas correctly soa Hoxwiuujt low to set In society, sod In erery part of Ufa, and eo mains a sold mine of varied Information Indlapenas. , fcle to all classea tor constant rt-ierencc auaji a a, WAS TED for all er anare time. To know why thla book of ralue and attraction, sells better ifcsa any otlier, apply for terms to DOUGLASS BBOS., SI snd SS West Fifth Street. Cincinnati. Ohio. sV-TKUTHS roK TO-BAY. nrsSSarlea. By Frof. Dattsj Swiss, d boo., si aper. Price, SLsX dU X V THS FOB TO-BAT. - raes. - By Frof. Oavra Swrsrsv .!..' SM Swing, some of them preached st the Fotrrth Chorea, bat moat of them .pokea st the theater ta the Central Churcb consTi-tntlon. It Is nnlTeraally concede Uiat tbeee sis toe na& euuru uc um tiu w ODD OK EVEN. - Br Mrs. A D. T. WHrrasr. Mass.- Honcatoa, ' wood Co. Frlee, S1.50. - . " rwtii or Krm. la not the aovel of a dsy or a sea son or s sessstloa. It la a capital no Tel forercr. Cat- :A SBsW ftSM. - S. IXalTMIAJrA. ' - - -;'- By Faaarcns H. Brum. 12mo. Charles oris",. aers Sons. Price, Si-& . - - . m . "A purely Americas novel. One laysS down grateful for lta literal y parity, prand oflta lofty , v splri and rery sorry that mere are not. several bmcs . mIbihu rvf It Rj3Umim VfnA. . . . .-CAFTAUf FKACASSa - Vmm th. Vit ni-Ji ot Tmnniita OiL 1 1 SB- tSnA " a. P. Putnsm. Sons. - Paper. Sue. ; doth. S1.SJL . "In this dellcbiful wort Oautler am psaai il htrasett . mim iiini mm . ... nivi.r- im fNMiww i.mmmm Hear, Jonas, Jr. . ' asV-HKJK BENHT FUTUstS. ' A brilliant story sf Amerlcaa Its, srswa from fast ' and Actios. The Interest wen snstshMd sad Bly portrayed. caucav zins, 11. a pool's latmura . By Osn or m Fools. Hsnnan SSOtn. race, at.uu. "The atory will be read with breathless Interest.-" BOTtford (CSmn. ) Cmtrmt. "One of the most notable books tbat baa appeared . for many years." A'eu, York rimes. "6ellln by thonssnrls erery woes. J. X. THonsa. . Any of the above books sent by mall, prepaid, am : t ox ms asms men . a. h. aJuoArUtr, TTsTa sir" ii The Only Kemedy THAT ACTS AT THa KAJU XUU THE LIVER, - THE BOWELS. and the KIDNEYS. This eombintd motion mvm at (Ltrftd twaaer to eur oUdtteases. Why Are We Gick? JBteammimaUots thmarsatsnansr'' Its tseorns eloggtd torpid, swuirj poitonoMshumonars therefor foreeOZ inUOsUoodthat should is evpsSsitri inatttraUf. i-. I BIIJOtJSH ES9t FILBStCOSSTIFATIOsTJ I A1DXEY COBFIiAISTS. JSUflAHI. . VEftSEST ASS mKTOCS BISOKSEBS. ISy sousing ires aebon ef thess srganrl anirsstarmglMr fettthrmsjfjt lAMAs, - I wt, aaVr arums aslas sni nehssl Im Iw.tirwentW wlthPllsn.Cw.tlpsUoalT: 1 I Why frlgkUsed srar disordered Kidasys 1 Wavvanaar nsrvwas arassa atswarasai Why aars alsanlssa nJahta I 17s KXDNKT WORT assst rajls ia AsoKA. HUev,BVtabUwmitomnSmil Til arow DrugqUt, A sriM avsJar i U ' or yew. asos,LM. .-WILLS, BCHaIMC A OL. hcpistM Mat -CWiu- S lb a' i .VS. st&j$ a 4ftb VT FOR CHILLS AND FEVER oatnssW ST . ' ' Halarlal Poisoning : OF THE BLOOD A rTarranfid Price, $1.00. ; y; - (sV FOB lall BT ALX PStTSniBTS, m .-a-ji-w.? i:nra. wa,. mm rrisrc iBPRnvni root ftm pigs . ?5C i .Makes U ral. of a dellclons and sparkling bcrerage. Aakvoar -dinzglstfortt, or send 39a tomsnufsctorsndreeelre IS brmsU. Address a. Hts.a.31.1 alarket 8t..rhllada,Ps. s nr-af-va, coin money with Sew Stws.nl . a. SCecetp. Hook, ours the only one gt alas. By m4L K2- Address Chsse Pab'na Co.. Toledo, one gen. SAYI? Tho Ssfety Window Fastening" Is tha " boas selling srticle. Immense Frosts. erms tree. am. taumsnan. CMSTesand. Q. - fC is Mfl per flay at home. SampleswortbSS 3 W iZUtrea Address SrmsOM a Portland, ata. S72 A WEEK. $1 a day at home easily made. CasUyssSat has, adar1sTraaCsw Ararjosts, sfa. fi1IMCRyvIw)rw. Dlus. CstaJoeue free. UUllQarost Western Hon Works, Pittsburgh. Fa. CCC A "WEEK in your own town. Terms snd tPPfft " " '' - . wr CD. 776 irjrcjr wrmtTWwer to dfjcsttysests, jasei.se ssg swas smbss SJaa AsIswiassssisisS ' dss tassr Siamaw. -' - " ' br CansansaptlaBh Asthaasa mcausi unarra, snd JVu.ua. SH awilara. stacas nsia. rrntT7tTTTs v t r ACTS PIHECTLV npon theaiual uenutra anoonrsi"C itros. Msnww pttmwmm nr " CTID a attention REMARKABLE CURES, wWc are , Eft USEJD BY Kt. Bsv. join J. Xeane, Bishop of Va.. HooTWm. D. KeUsy. T. a Arthur, snd others, who - . ii.j. hawaStA. and to win an m Mfr Sw an aiafi 'SmuiSan Osaarsar. ins cures wnicB uk T WVa mlnrlia than " nsttrrSl Tha . .ii An j a. a,. - lDe re is no oouns ss totuo p." - - a Ms U in T m mt "-Maw '"""V ,V" EATMENT esauains two jaonUU' supply, rscsions foe nsa. aOxygnn. girtae; tha Wstory of Una new . an .nrnid oxymn. glvl ' , i.i.isiiialda cures, wi rtts for It, At It, Add taEalln; apMrsSaa . Drs. STARKEV PALEN. . FREE t stTihIkS and III! Clmrd St.. PhllaOalohlau id a Tsrgo iwxSNl c rlAIIAlAnmrllA iuybiuja;uifj Price During Jane, $6. ; oar. hearler paper, wMe. ' ! ready or delivery. us, son oobdh tn nsa will be ready Jans 3U. . oo.: the arrester As their lnduenoe publioationa. - Acooroinyly we " 1 A sw. rn.. m wm dk KnMh ot Jone, we wtn enpnly tbs 15 Tolnmes. . US.fsw. To sny one sending from sny putce, where n - np th. town), a eloB or are oraers,we win aiiow - of the town), a club of Sre orders, we win allow - I (seat at once by express, sod tbe remaining volumes (sent at . . Tret IS volnraea of our T.IIaai. of TTnliiiiasl Knows. van wui be sold separately when published. . ,,, . : a snd BslVada. bvK. T. AMen. fllaa.. Banatav.. Asms Kbrsry of Modern Classics, SS eeass. Aoiartcan Patriotism. AS coats. . - Taloe'a Htatnev nt EniFll.K t.l,, .f n Wst aaaa . . CsrU's-Book of Natural History, SlTwS. . "' Ftctortsl Hsndy Lexicon, SA ecnas. - , .1. . aavtasra. bv author of fintrmama Paaia Aaa - - - - . Mrs. Bemsna' Poetical Works, SS cents. , .. .-.uii,ii a iicuonsry 01 tae fcHDh Works of Flavlu. Josephua, Comic Hlatory of tbe tJ.STTlloi bllUHL. Heslth by Exercise, Dr. Geo. H. Taylor, AO cents. InU. ntM Health for Women, Dr! , ;i ' " asegmxine, xw uco. Llbrsry Magazine, bound volumes, ae at nlsi " ' e xtrm. Most of the boom re tjao iUtelied Im f 1 . " uu,,," it'sncr prices. Mfl -aei tetter, or by Kxpress. FraetiiMM of oa ovltar smj Im m-A DOOK EXCHANCEr nrtadelssjla. Leary m Co. 1 OtactnasH. Bobert Clsrke A Co, I ptriaCa.1 n.Ml,M Tiurtiim rura, S ca 1 TaIIa mmmlm lsUarlsisTasi tbs si.ain SssaseUsri calf sat ta sHasa ,