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HOUSE AND FARM.
For aad About Woawa. There is a girl in Plymouth county wbo has had eighteen lovers, and not one of them ever pot his arm aronud her. She weighs 384 pounds.—Boston Post. Half a pram of quinine in two ounces of milk produces no disagreeable taste in the mouth, and this same quantity (half a grain) in a glassful of milk is scarcely percepti ble. This is an easy way of administering quinine to children and delicate patient* who object to the bitter taste which it leaves in the mouth. Mrs. Hemy Ward Beecher, good au thority on domestic matters, says "that ten pounds of the toughest kind of meat may be made very tender by suiting seven hours in three quarts of water acidulated with a litt'e more than half a pint of vinegar. Then wash, wipe dry and cook as desired." We would rather have our meat tender to begin with, but if any one becomes posses sor of a piece that is tough the plan may be tried. Dr. H. Gibbons, at a recent meeting of the California academy of sciences, Kays that tiuce he put petroleum on the trees in his garden they hid grown better and fas ter tticiu ever before, aud given better roses than before. The petroleum seems to kill the scale insect. The hands Jiuest rose he exhibited was from a bush which looked nearly dead a short time before. The pe troleum was mixed with castor oil. It is applied sparingly, and great care is taken that it does not run down the roots. Per haps in a crude state the petroleum would be bad, even on the stalks but mixed with castor oil it appears to be advantageous to the plant. Rev. George W. Shrcck, of Baltimore, is lectiniug on "Why I never Married." It is said tbiit he holds bis audit-me spell-hound for over two hours injsiniply expl doing to them that the girl said. "No. thankee, sir." Of- course he goes iuto details and talks about his nightly visits, candy bills, livery stable demands, ice-cream extortions, oyster impositions, moonlight walks, love inspired lies, stolen ki—well, everything incident to such affairs, but his lecture eventually simmers down to the above fact that she said "Ho." "If you are for pleasure," snys Jeremy Taylor, "(harry if yon prize rosy health, marry. A good wife is heaven's last, best gift to a man his au^el of mercy, minister of graces innumerable his gem of many virtues Lis casket of jewels her voice Li- sweetest music her smiles his brightest days: her kiss the garden of innocence her nrms the pale of his safety, the balm of his health, the balsam of his life her industry his surest wealth her economy his safest steward her lips his faithful counsellors her boson the softest pillow of his cares, and her cares the ablest advocates of hea ven's blessings on his head." It nuy be useful to those who have but limited space for wintering plants to know that most, if not all, of the tuberous rooted begonias may be kept in dormant state dur ing the winter. The set I use for summer blooming I gradually dry off late in the fall, and put in the cellar for winter, where they keep in tine condition, with little water not more than two or three times. They will keep without any but not so well. They must be brought to the light as soon as growth begins in the spiing. They bloom stronger for the rest. If the plants have grown in the bed or the border, they may be lifted on the appearance of cold weather aud placed in boxes. If cuttings be put in pots during the full they will moke small tubers, varying in siz9 from a pea to a ha zelnut, and these, when well formed, may also be stored away till spring, when they will make strong plants for bummer use. Domestic Reel pes. O E A E ROLLS.—Pu two quarts of sifted flour ii.to a deep dish, rub a half tablespoonful each of butter and lard into the flour, make a well in the center und pour in a pint of cold, boiled milk, stir in enough flour to make a thiu batter, then mix in a half cup of good,home-made yeast, a haif-cup of sugar aud a little salt. Let it become light, let raise again, then mold, roll a fourth inch thick, cut into rounds with a cake cutter, put a little melted but ter on one-half and lap nearly over on the other. Place on the pan nearly an inch, aparc. RUSK.—Two cups of dough, one tea cup of sugar, half a cup of butter, two well beaten egss. flour enough to mike a stiff dough. Set to rise and when light make into high and rather narrow biscuit. When again light silt sugar and cinnamon over the top and bake. GRAHAM GEMS.—Beat up an egg, pv.% with it quart of buttermilk, make a stiff batter with graham flour, add a little fcult and a heaping teaspoon!ul of soda. Have the gem-»mn hot and greased, put the batter in and bake in a quick oven half an hour. A I S ED W A E S —A quart of sifted flour, a pint of new, lukewarm milk, two thoroughly beaten eggs, a teaspoonful of melted butter, a teaspoonful of salt, and a half teaenpful of home-made yeast. Let it get very light and hake in a hot, greased wi'ffle-iron. A I N STEAME I N W O enp- fuls of sour milk with some cream in it, three cupfuls of sifted flour, one-half cup. ful of riuelv chopped suet, a little salt and a large teaspoonful of soda dissolved in a little hot water. Stir the milk into the flour, d-at until free from lumps, add the suet and salt and at the last moment beat in the soda. Steam luu bums. Jim, W with a hard sauce—sugar and bu iter beaten together and flavored. A E ST SOUP.—Cat in small pieces one pound of good beef, cover with warm water, and boil gently for three hours lei it stand over night remove all the fat biiug to a boil and add one can of lobster cnt fine prepare one cauliflower slicod, cut the corn from one dozen ears, brt'i'k in small pieces one quart of butler beans, slice one onion, cut line three or four radishes, and add all to the soup, with one whole green bu.l-pepper, one half teaspoonful blsvk pepper, one teaspoonful salt in one hour add one quart of ton atoes sliced: when tender carefully remove without breaking on a skimmer the bull-pepper simmer tin rest four Lours longer add no more wn*u before the tomatoes are put in thin -c sary to keep from burning after thev u:. in none will be needed. Hilf tue ubovv quantities can be used. S?ue like poL.it with the other vegetalie«. A Id salt to m* before dishing. A little rice can be tu-. if liked in the soup. Experiment in Poultry Keeping. In reference to dressing an I keeping poultry, "J.,"of the PhiWhlphia Record, gives this sound and good advice: "After the fowl is killed and plucked, cut off the head and feet, and draw out the en tire inside parts. Then carefully wash and place aside to cool. After cooling sprinkle good table salt into every part of the inside, and well rub salt on the outside of the body then nicely cle and salt the heart, liver and gizzard and place them iuto the car cass, as many buyers prefer to hav9 ilnin Or. if preferred, clean the fowls as direct ed, and instead of salting, place th in in an uir- tight box, and at the bottom of the. box burn a small quantity of sulphur. As soon as the sulphur fumes begin to rise close the box, and at the end of half an hour take out the fowls and puck" them for market They will keep for weeks by this process, as the sulphur fumes effectually prevent fermentation in all substances and instead of being injurious are positively beneficial, in completely destroying every thing that could by any means be injurious in the carcass. It will give a peculiar glazed appearance to the fowl, and a slight odor of the sulphur may remain (often none), but the moment the carcass is heated for cooking the sulphur gas passes oE, and the meat is purer and better than before." ft»celpersting in Farm Work. An "Observer" in The Western Rural alter moralizing over the early deerepuude of persons engaged in large mercantile n terprises in these days of rapid movements and intense competition, advises every man of means to keep up au interest in the na tive employments of the race, so that, like Antaaus, he may be refreshed, when age or exhaustion comes, by actual sympathetic contact with Mother Earth. "Let him early provide himself with a rural home"—which may be, if he pleases, a rus in urbe— "let him plant some trees grow some fruit that is worthy of introduction procure a favor ite animal, or choice fowls and with these occasional diversions the depression which follows extreme exc.tement or effort will be pelliated, and lethargy, imbecility or mo nomania prevented. Having these re- fjuvoef a* willnotbe• burden to bis friends but will be reinvutorated after mental efforts, and the decline of bis life will be cheerful, benefactive and serene. A few pet trees or plants in the garden, the training of which will demand little labor, while the daily de velopements of their growth can be watched with unceasing and ever-freshening interest, are eminently a solace for the evening days of life." TeMB for Honey. Mr.H. Richey, Sing Sing. N. Y..i« quoted as claiming that the rollowing is a "sure test" for purity of honey: "One teaspoonful of honey put into a wine glass, with about the same quantity of water to dissolve it then pnt in a few drops of tincture of iron. This turns pure honey bl ick." I have giv en the above a most thorough tnal on seve al specimens of honey, as follows: Linden, Clover, Buckwheat, Golden-rod, Tulip, and samples from California and Louisiana, and a poisonous honey, gathered in one of eastern states, in 188»». Most of the sam ples were known positively to be pure I feel certain that the others were. I also submitted several samples of glucose to the me test. The only sample that gave anycolor of black, as the iron was added, was the poisonous honey. All the others maintained the same amber color of the reagen. I suppose that the black color when it comes, is owing to the presence of tannin in the grains of pollen that are in the hou ey. We thus get taunate of iron. The test then is not for the purity of the honey, but for the presence of tannin in the honey. Our honey this season seems to be very frte of tannin. Personal tiossip. Jere McKibben, remembered in Phila delphia as the prince of landlords, has gone to St. Joseph, Missouri, to take charge of a new hotel theie owned by Dr. Rich mond. The Crown Prince and Cr wn Princess of Denmark have come into an enormous fortune- about $15,000,0110— by the death oi Prince Frederick of the Netherlands. In Germany an old custom prevails of having the washing of a household linen done only two or three times a year. The stock is large and lasts through the long in terval. Professional washers go from house to house to cleanse the garments which have lain for months in the dark close bas ket 3r closet. Such a custom appears a very strange one to American housekeeper?. In Madrid the washing is also done by pro fessionals, but the work goes on every day in winter and in summor. The Rev. William Arthur, father of the president, was remarkable for bis readiness in debate. Some years ago, at a meeting of the old Hudson river Baptist association, the Rev. Mr. Walden, who had been set tled in the west, but had recently token a church at Troy, said, "I can tell the breth ern that if they think any sort of ministers will do for the west they are mistaken. It won't do to send second or third-rate men there." Mr. Arthur was on his feet in a moment, exclaiming, "Mr. Moderator, I never knew before why Brother Walden came back. Miss Grundy writes from Long Branch to the Hartford Post. "General Grant does not expect to open his cottage again this autumn. He had closed it before the pres ident's death, and Mrs. Grant has gone to New York to prepare to move into their new house. Their daughter, Mrs. Sartoris, will sail with her husband and three chil dren next week for New Yoik, and will spend a month, perhaps more, with her parents. Colonel Fred Grant will spend the winter in Texas, and his wife and two children will remaiu with general and Mrs. Grant in New York. The Czar at St. Petersburg and the Sul tan at Constantinople are the two most miserable men in all Europe. The latter is growing extremely morbid in his fears for his personal safety. When he drives out the route is changed at the last moment for fear some fanatical musselman will meet him on the way with a torpedo. For eign diplomats are no longer invited to his palace, and he lives almost like a hermit. Audiences with him are obtained with the greatest difficulty. The Spanish ambassa dor had to wait forty days for an interview, while it took our own Lew Wallace a month to get into the august presence. David Hawkins, the colored coachman who has driven the White House carriage for Presidents Grant, Hayes and Garfield, expects to be selected by President Arthur as his coachman. The pair of horses which were purchased by President Garfield for his family carriage \"ill be sent to Ohio in a few days. The carriage will also be sent, as al so the harness, livery etc. The horse used on several occasions by the president for riding, and frequently afterwards by his son Harry, will also be sent to Mentor. A Faithful Wife. Some years ago there lived in Philadel phia a thrifty pair. The husband's busi ness was one that his wife could assist in, so she was in every way his helpmeet, be sides being his house-keeper and his sav ing bank. They were happy and prosper ing in their own little house—the Philadel phian's patent idea of comfort. After a time the man grew ambitious to gist a more showy footing. He took to politics—as is the duty of all citizens when this means politics and water. Unfortunately it was politics and whisky in his case—the sort of ward politics that is carried on in the liquor saloons. He grew to be such an important mau in this "combination" that he could not attend to bis private business any more. If this was the story of "Mul hooly," the rest of it would be that, in spite of bis empty shop and unfinished or deiB, he went on getting ricV. But was not a high politician of that kind. was of the sort that is used—not a master in the political trade. His wife, left alone in the shop,did her best but for the very fact that she was alone, that he was never seen, customers began to suspect something. 1 Orders that be had taken went wrong com plaints were made of lost goods that had been trusted to him. She had to make them good. Here again, the story ought io turn out that she built up the business herself again, and pot np her own name a- a sole trader. But Bhe was a poor, heart-broken woman. She wanted to reclaim him, and not even the business was as important to her as what had be come of her husband all the days and nights that he had staid away from her. They were half starved, but she kept up a decent appearence still, kepi her children clean, and tidy. One day a strange thing hap pened. This respectable, neat woman, with her two pretty children, made her ap pearance in the tavern where this man spent his days. She did not make a scene she did not come for that. She quietly took her seat there and waited for him. People came up to her and urged her to go home, saying that this low drinking place was no place for her and her children. "When ever the father stayed," she replied, "is :he place for his children and for me." Of course he was ready soon to go home. Some men would have been brutal—have struck or cursed at her for interference, but this man was only weak, not cowardly. The next day he went to another place. She followed presently with the bright little children. This was kept up for some weeks. The tavernkeepers grew uneasy. They could not stand the mute witness of the man's weakness. They could not complain of her, for she did nothing, said nothing— only sat and watched. She did not cry or entreat while her husband lounged up to the bar to drink. She simply sat by, pained and intent, with the two children kept verv close to her, as if she would shut out fiom their eyes and tars &uch talk and such sights. No hiverakeeper could stand it. One alter another refused to sell liquor to a uiau so guarded. Final ly it began to tell on him—this gentle and faithful watch. He stopped drinking, and dropped his "political" associates that had led him to it,and began to turn over anew leaf. He picked up his old business again, but finally concluded to move to another place and make a clean start. He is now prosperous, and his experience is not the least part of his gains. This was the way one woman rafoimed her hushaud with never a spoken word, she fairly shamed him out of his ruin by letting nim see that whatever he sank to there she and the chil dren were bound to be, and that even hi danger or foulness she still looked to him to protect them. For better, for worso, she had married him, and even when he took the worse there would she and his children be. It was an appeal to his man hood, aud a very uncomfortable appeal to the manhood of all who stood around, or who stopped in to drink. Not a crying woman—no even a praying one, as any one could see—but, by the mme appeal of her presence there, finally conquering for do cency and happiness again. BOW WE CAUGHT HIM. The banking house of Shavewell Brothers had been victimized by an extensive for gery, so cleverly planned and executed that, in detective circles, there was but one opinion as to its authorship. There was but one hand skillful enough for such a piece of work—that of Durnford Marwick, a most accomplished rascal, whose craft and cunning had carried him safely through a long career of roguery in spite of the best laid schemes to trap him. On this occasion a heavy reward was ottered for his appre hension. I had but lately been enrolled a member of the detective force, and was ambitious of rising. Here was a golden opportunity —golden in every sense, for whoever caught Marwick would not only be a made man, but would put a round sum into bis pocket. While others were beating the bush in different directions, I resolved to go on a still-hunt of my own. I had information that Marwick had a set or associates in a place about a hundred miles away, with whom, it was not unlikely, he had •ought and found a hiding-place. At any rate, it could do no harm to make a reconnoissance in the neighborhood. I took the next train with a view to carry ing out my plan. Securing a seat favorable for observation, I commenced glancing over the morning paper and my fellow-passen gers. I had no particular expectation of finding any one answering to Marwick's de scription umoug them—still it was well enough for one in my place to keep his eves open. It was not long, however, till my occu pation was interrupted. A plain-looking countryman, entering from a forward car, asked and was accorded permission to share my seat. He uroved one of those irrepres sibly sociable fellows who will make your acquaintance in spite of you. He told me his name without waiting to be asked—it was Seth Wiggins he said— and straightway inquired what mine might be. I didn't care to tell him I was Detect ive Tyke, so I merely answered: "Smith." "Du tell!" returned Mr. Wiggins, looking as much surpr^ed as if I said Heliogabalus. He was evidently one of those who think it proper to receive whatever you say with a certain polite astonishment. When Mr. Smith had exhausted politics and the "craps," and given me a census of the young ones, he broached the subject that was uppermost in my ni'nd—or would have been but for hi? eternal clatter. "That was a nation smart trick that 'ere Marwick played onto the bank," he re marked, "1 know very little about it," I replied. "No more do I," said Mr. Wiggins "only I heard he done 'em ontei a mint o' money." "I've understood as much," I answered. "I toll yeau, mister, you've got some pesky cuto fellows down to York—rale tal ented chaps as a countryman like me haint no business buckin* agin. One on 'em. t'other day, got me to bet five dollars I could tell which o' three keards bed a pic ter onto it. He laid 'em down in a row—'t was in a place he'd invited me inter to hev a social Tom and Jerry and then turned to chin the barkeeper while I was studyin' which keard to pick. 'I've got you now!' think's I, turuin" up the middle keard, which sure enough it had the picter onto it. I was poorty sartin of it afore for the man 'd handled the keards so awk'ardly 'at I could see their faces e'en amost as easy as the backs but I thought I'd jest make sure, an' bavin' done so, I put the keard back 'itbout lotting'on. 'Air you ready?' sez he, turnin round. 'Hit's—hit's the middle one—I guess.' sez I speakin' doubtful like for I didn't want to seem too sure least he'd suspicion me o' heavin' looked. 'No 'taint,' sez he turning it up -which 'twere as blank as that 'ere prize I drawed once inter the Gulltrap loterary. 'How's it done?' sez I feelin' poorty streaked as be pocketed my money. 'I've got a patent onto it,' sez he, 'but I wouldn't mind sellin' you a country right for another V.' "I told him I was much obleeged, but didn't think it 'ud do for a stiddy business in the country." I was glad when Mr. Wiggins gave me a gushing good-day at the next stopping place, and left the train. Another hour brought us to a place where ten minutes w«re allowed for refreshments. We had hardly stopped, when a boy came hurrying through the car inquiring if Mr. Tyke was aboard. "That's my name." I answered. "Here's a telegram for you." I tore it open as the boy hurried into the next car as if to deliver another message. Mine was this: "Marwick is on the train with you, and will get off at He wears a slouch hatand gray coat, is thick-set and bandy legged, and has a slight stoop in the shoul ders also carries a black leather sachel Arrest him on sight. "BEAKES. I bustled out, and the very first person encountered tallied so exactly with the de scription in the telegram as to leave no doubt I had found my man. He made no attempt to flee, but advanced boldly, looking me directly in the face. "You're my prisoner!" I said, abruptly seizing his collar. "That's what /call cheeky!" he replied, pulling loose, and tickling me, adding: "I rather think you're my prisoner. A vigorous scuffle ensued. For a time neithei of as went further than trying to keep his hold on the other. But my op ponent lost his temper at last, and planted a blow of hb right fist directly over mj right eye. I "countered" on his nose, "tapping the claret" freely. Both called on the by standers for assistance but they orJy fotmed a ring and exhorted us to "go it!" And we were "going it "pretty lively, when a sharp voice brought us to an armis tice 'Hello!—what's this?" inquired a keen eyed, jolly-faced man, in whom I recog nized Captain Beake, my chief, whose name was to the telegram. "I—I've got him!" I said, out of breatn. "I've—I've got him!" panted my antag onist, quite as much blown as my-seif. "Now who is that you have both got, pray?" queried the captain, looking puz zled. "Durnford Marwick!" we shouted simul taneously. I thought the captain would split his sides. "I have your telegram to arrest the scoundrel!" I said, not a little piqued at such levity. "I have your order to nab the villain on sight," rejoined my adversary. An active renewal of hostilities was im minent, but the Captain stepped between us. "Hold on, Sleuth! Hold on, Tyke!" he interposed. "Let me see those messages." Two scraps of paper were thrust into his hand. The Captain laughed louder than ever. "So you've each been telegraphed to arrest the other!" he said. "Who could have played you such a trick?'' Then the Captain introduced me to Dick Sleuth—with whom I had already scraped a rather informal acquaintance—as a brother detective from a neighboring city. A fresh telegram was put into the Cap* trin's hand. "Hi! this explains it!" he exclaimed. ''Marwick has just been caught disguised as a countryman. It was doubtless he who sent the two telegrams. He must have smoked you both out on the train." Dick and I shook hands, looked fool ish and hauled off for repairs.—.2f Y. Ledger. Kins Kalakaua One ofthe "Bhoys." In bis last letter to the Philadelphia Press from New York, "Ithnriel" Buys: Kiug Kalakaua is here. He was here once before, and the board of aldermen didn't get sober for a month. I hope Neal Dow will be placed in charge of the entertain ment this time. The king of the Sandwich Islands is a big,burly individual, of the col or of seven-cent molasses. He has a curly nose and wooly hair, and he can play bil liards like a professional. He sometimes says remarkable things. One night hi 1874 in a burst of poesy he said to me: "Shay ol'mani'y* evrcome Honlu-u, come'in shee me. Zh more rum 'n Honlu-u 'n y' evr saw. Girlish, too— hansmst girlish y" evr saw. Come 'n shee me ol mau." There was a time when David Kalakaua used to run with a fire-engine hi Honolulu, and I dimly suspect tbat he was a tolerably lively "bhoy." When I met him he could toss off a full goblet of Jamaica rum at a draught and never wink. And during his stay here he kept our noble city fathers so staving fall that they didn't know what century it was. He is on a tonr of the world now, and his scheme is to stock bis islands with foreigners. There are a few here who might be encouraged to go with him. If he could inst take Tammany Hall right np in his arms and trot it right off home— bless me, how it would improve the Sand wich Islands. When the tariff question comes definite ly before congress, the people would do well to remember that sugar, one of the necessaries of life, pays an average import duty of about 54 per cent, of its value, the amount thus paid by the consumer now reaching $40,000,000 yearly. Our eastern protectionists, who are anxious to lighten the people's burdens, must have this fact kept steadily before them. OLD AND YOUNG. They soon grew old who grope for gold In marts where all is bought aud sold Who live for self and on some shelf In darkened vaults hoard up theirpelf Cankered and crusts o'er with mold. For them their youth itself is old. They ne'er grow old whogather gold Wtiere spring awakes and flowers unfold Wheresuns arise in joyou tskies, And fill the soul within theireyes. For them the immortal birds have sung For them old a„e itself isyoung. Scribner. l.ermaii Soldiers on Parade. Berlin dispatch to the Loudon Tunes. The grand Imperial German Army man ouvors may be said to have begun to-day with the exception of the guard corps, which garrisons Berlin, Potsdam and Span dan. A thing -which struck the stranger in connection with the review was the swift and silent way in which the troops assem bled before it began, and vanished out of siaht immediately it was over. It was an admirable thing to behold a whole army corps (on a peace tooting) appear and dis appear on the parade-ground with as much order and celerity as a band of well-trained supernumeraries at a stage ceremony. At 9 o'clock there was hardly anything to be seeii but a flat expanse of verdant meadow, and by ten neatly 30,000 men of all arms, converging from every point of the city, were drawn up in two long and parallel alignments to receive the emperor. It is worthy of notice, too, as showing the care with which troopers spare their beasts even on such ceremonial occasions as these, that one or two regiments dismounted while waiting a few minutes only the arri val of the imperial commander-in-chief. But in a moment they were stiff and erect in the saddle again. The emperor, as usu al, was followed by a numerous multi-uni formed suite, including' the princess of his house, his generals and foreign officers. He came along the line of the artillery and cavalry, which was massed in columns of regiments, and cantering to the salutiug point he took his stand with his face to the sun. The march past was executed twice by all arms, first by the infantry in company formation (of three ranks, apart from the supernumeraries,) and then in dense col umns of regiments, to the sound of fife and drum. The men were in what is called here parade attire, which includes white summer trousers and knapsacks, with mess tins, but without overcoat and other per sonal impedimenta. Th* officers, too, carried their smaller knapsacks. The gen eral physique of the men, about a third of whom may have been first-- ear recruits, was good, but it was by no means imposing. There was also a certain degree of loose ness in the setting up of the men, which to the English eye would appear to detract from the ideal character of a body of troops tbat form the flower of the most efficient army in Europe. Th«»n, as to height, it cer tainly seemed that not more than 25 per cent, of the infantry came up to the six-feet standard, though it is the commonest thing in the world to hear the Prussian guards written and talked of as being formidably' superior to all other troops by reason not only of their diciphne, but also of their physique. With a copious admixture of Rerserves and Landwehr men on a war footing they might possibly be so, but as they appeared to-day to the eye of the im partial observer the best of them assuredly did not look at all equal to the house hold troops of England. Nothing, how ever, but praise can be said of their efficiency in drill, as manifested, at least, by the way in which they passed the salut ing point to-day. The peculiar way they step out on parade, lifting the foot from the hip' instead of the knee, and keeping theii eyes, not in front, as in England, but on the reviewing commander, as if the pre ception of orders were a thing of sight in stead of hearing, all gives an appearance of machine-like precision and rigidity, which, though very artificial, is very effective. im—» m* NeW York and Ohio at the Capitol. Washington Diepatoh to the St Louis Globe Democrat The idea of a New York administration carries with it here a feeling of anticipation is known to be what is termed Stalwart this anticipation is magnified. It was during the Chicago convention that an old flower seller remarked in the Willard lobby: "I hopp it'll be Grant." When it was known shortly after it was not Grant, but Garfield, the sharp Italian was asked why he wanted Grant. "Ohio men dont buy flowers," was the laconic answer. "Grant's friends spend heap money make business good. Ohio come in carpet-sack." The flower man's idea is that of Washington business men in general, and it is interesting, inasmuch as it indicates the public idea of the coming stalwart administration. It will be a New York administration." says a prominent business man. New York is very near to us, and New Yorkers spend three times as much money as other people. That is why we look for a season of prosperity. CoL W. H. Jacobs, democratic nominee for state treasurer of Wisconsin, has declined to accept the nomination. WHAT IS GOO FOR MAN IS GOO FOR BEAST. MR. J. A. WALTON is one of the most prominent stable proprietors and blooded-stock owners in the northern part of the city of Philadelphia.— 1245 N. Twelfth street. Mr.W. has devoted the best years of his life to the study and training of horses, and he is considered an authority in all matters pertaining to horseflesh. Feeling de sirous of hearing what he had to say in propria persona regarding the merits of ST. JACOBS OI as a remedy for some of the ills that horseflesh is heir to. the writer resolved to go direct to Mr. Walton stables for the purpose of interviewing him on the subject. Mr. Walton talked freely upon the matter and said: "After many years active experience I can safely say that I consider ST JACOBS OIL a remarkably good liniment for horses for anything like sprains in the limbs, bruises and sirni- lar affections, I have used ST. JACOBS OIL on dozens of horses, and can state Vtf\ that never knew it to /ail. It is f£,J\ now about six months since I first commenced using that On on my horses, and I shall continue to use It I happened to commence using ST. JACOBS OIL on horses in this way: My father is over eitrhtv years of age and is subject to many of the ailments incident to old age. Among other things he has Rheumatic attacks, pains in his il5 felnte.«»d aches in different parts of his body. He commenced using ST. JACOBS On several months since, and after rubbing himself freely with the liniment night and morning ac cordingtothe printed directions, he obtained the most decided relief. Whenever he has anvnain now he uses ST. JACOBS OIL and it always drives the pain away. Now I fully know from personal heiro Stock-Farm, near Philadelphia, Pa the breeder of that famed racer, Iroquois, above rep* resented, uses and strongly endorses ST. JACOBS OIL as a wonderful remedy in its effects upon his stock. His experience with the Great German Remedy justified him in giving his unqualified indorsement of it. and in saying thatftschief groom should always use it on the farm PARSONS' PURGATIVE PILLS MAKE Blo^d, will completely change, the blood ir/the entire system in three months. Any person who will take one pill each nignt from one to twelve weeks may be restored to sound health, if such a thing be possible. Bold everywhere or sent by mail for 8 let ter stamps. 1.8. Johnson Co.. Boston, M»ss_ for merly Bangor. Me ~—»,»««- W A E S IM",*,"Z[*"\ fcssdani *n"ric«uWatch**"•". Co..Vituburwb,Pa *a 3 er**' W OBS-WWII. rutin,,, Peoria National Democrat The most eminent physicians of the day highly recommend St. Jacobs Oil as a cure for rheumatism. It can be pnerhased at any drug house, and the price is insignifi cant, when you take into consideration the wonderful tares it will produce. "Mamma, how can God hear me pray when He's so far away?' Before the lady could reply a younger one said: 'He's dot the telephones runnin' to every place." Muscatine Journal.. Two Days' Work. Two days' moderato application df the means in question, enabled Mr. Otto Eich horn. 1413 N. Ninth street, St Lanis, Mo., to thus write us: I had been a sufferer for the past six weeks with severe pains in th') shoulder and spine so that I was unable to do any work. Advised by a friend I used St. Jacobs Oil. With the second application relief was had and a sure effected in two days., mm Courting a natural blessing. It teaches young people to speak mildly, especially if the old folks are in the next room with the door open. "My Tormented Buck," is the exclaraatjou of more than one poor hard working mau aud womm. Do you know why it aches? It is bemuse your kidueyn are over tasked and need strengthening, aud your sys tem needs to be cleansed of bad humors. Kid ney-Wort is the medicine you need. "It acta like a charm," says a well known physician, *T never knew it to fail." Liquid or drv Bold by Druggists.—Boston Pjst. Shy as a shadow: "So she refused you, did she?" asked Pingry, "why didn't you press her. my boy?" "Pressher!" exclaim ed Brown, "she wouldn't let me get near enough for that." Hlit-un itic bl-"ae« These ailments follow rrom torpid liver and costive bowei-- tie skin, bowels and kidueys failing in their pro »er work, an acril poi-on is formed iu the blood, whim the occasion tiitit-e acuw didoasaa. Kidney-Wort produces healthy nation of all secretive ogias and throws off the rheumatic poison Equally ef ficient iu Liquid or dry form —intar-Ocaan. What riles a country postmistress is to have a postal card come to the office written in French. mm V:n CASED LUNGS are greatly on the increase iu toi» country. It is e-timatcd th it 10 ',000 die yearly with Consumption. Many tM vic tim* through thoir o\ imprudence. A better remedy than ALLEN S LUNU BALSAM for affect ing a perfect cure, cannot bo found. Physi cians are recommending it "I am a Brethren, and my mother is a Brethren, too," was the reply of a 10-year old Rirl, who, at a western camp-meeting, was asked what denomination she and her folks belonged to. For the delicate and comolicttod difficulties peculi tr to the femve constitution, Lydia E. Pinkh tm's Vegetable Compound is the sovereign remedy It aims at the causa, aud produces laaiing results. Send to Mrs. Lydia E. Pmk Uam, 2V3 Western Avenue, Lynu, Mass., for pamphlets. A woman in Eastern Pennsylvania became crazy on seeing her husband kiss another woman. The husband was a rascal. No true husband would ever kiss another wo man when his wife was looking. Thinking: Men should take Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver cure. A 5-year old boy residing iu Winthrop who had watched a performing bear, re marked tbat one of the men with the bear was a deacon, because he took np a collec tion. ^mw^ PUBE COD-LIVER Om made from selected livers, on the sea shore, by Caswell. Hazzard & Co.. Mew York. It is absolutely pure and sweet fatients who have once taken it prefer it to all others. Physicians have decided it superior to any of the oils in market. Trade item: The reason railroads are mul tiplying so in this country is because the cars are being coupled so constantly. Ho. YE BALDHEADS!—There is just one way, and no more, by which you may be cured—use Carboline, a deodorized extract of petroleum. It will positively produce new hair there ia no substitute for this marvellous petroleum hair renewer. Natural Religion.—Bishop reproving de linquent page "Wretched boy! Who is it that sees all we do, and before whom even I am but a crushed worm?" Page: "The missus, my lord.:' Vennor Predtatinns so far have been wonderfully correct. He says 1* 81 will be remembered as a year of great mortality. TheGerman Hop Bitters should be used by everybody. Ask forGerman Hop Bit ters. An ancient remark: Eve was taken to a nice mmer garden but with "nothing to wear," it was expected that she would be happy. S S W Scrofula of thirty years* standing has been cured by "Dr. Lindsey's Blood Searcher." Sold by all druggists. —=«. Sfc Journalistic: We are going to Arkansas and start a paper, calling it "Quinine and Whisky." Everybody will take it.—Mod ern Argo. All of you who suffer from malaria of any kind will find a sure cure in "Sellers' Liver Pills." 25 cents a box. Two Newburyport men played 12G2 games of dominoes last year. They must reckon that year as Anno Domino. —imm "Rmiirti on Rut?." The thing desired found at last Atk drug gists for Ii nigh on Rats. It clean out rate, mice, roaches, flies, bed bugs, 15c boxes. Skinny Men. Well's Health Renewer. Absolute euro for nervous debility and weakness of the genera tive functions $1. at druggists. Prepaid by express $1.25- E. 3. Wells Jersey Chy, N. J. ST. MARY'S 6", Jan. 29,1879. Mrs. John O'Donnell, down for four or five years with consumptiou—very worst stage of it —was in bed for 12 weeks, and could not get up. Slie commenced on Piso's Cure for Con sumption, and is now up and improving rapid ly, by usiug only four bottles. "Piso's Cure" is performing wonderful cures, and giving the utmcat satisfaction. G"s. MOBVIUUS. How to Secure Health. It seems strange that any one will suffer from derangement brought on by impure blood, when ScoviLL's SAHSAPARILLA AND STILLIN SIA, on BLOOD AND LIVEK SYKUF will re store perfect health. It is a strengthening syrup, pleasant to take, and has proven it self to be the BEST BLOOD PURIFIEB, ef fectually curing Scrofula, Syphilitic dis orders, Weakness of the Kidneys, Erysipe las, Malaria, all Nervous disorders and Debil ity, Bilious complaints and all Diseases of the Blood, Liver, Kidneys, Stomach, Skin, etc It corrects indigestion. A single bottle will prove to you its merits as a health renewer, tor it ACTS LIKE A CHARM, especially when the complaint is of an exhaustive nature, having a tendency to lessen the natural vigor of the brain and nervous system. BAKER'S PAIN PANACEA cures pain in Man and Beast Use externally and internally. DU. ROGER'S VEGETABLE WORM 8YKIT instantly destroys worms and removes the secretions which cause them. FILES I PILES! PILES Sure Care Found at Last. No One Need Suffer. A sure cure for the Blind, Bleeding, Itching and Ulcerated Piles has been discovered (an Indian remedy), called Dr. William's India" Pile Ointment. A single box has cured the worst cases of 30 years standing. No one need suffer five minutes after applying this ointment. Lotions and Instruments do more harm than good. William's Ointment absorbs tbe tu mors, allays the itching, acta as a poultice, fives instant relief, and is prepared only for ilea, Itching of the private parts nothingels*. Coffinbcrry, of Cleveland says I a used scores of pile cures a it affords me a re to say jhat 1 a never found anything which a such Immediate and a as Dr. William's Indian Pile Ointment. Fo a by all druggists, or mailed «n receipt at price, 11.00. 8 N 4 Prop's.. a O N as V- Cutler, agent ft Paul Bert-Kita*. Roaches. rats, cats, mice, anta, tli s, insects, cleared out by "Rough on Rats." 15c, druggists. GARFIELD jj Ag*n1s for Lif»of Pre« ""ghistoray ntOarfield. A complete, faith from cradle to crave. by the eminent biographer. Col. Conwell. all ready for Jeli very. A a illustrated Endorsed edition. Liheral terms. Agents take orders for from 2 0 to 5 0 copies daily. Outsells any ct'ier book ten to one A never a so fast. Th book sells itself. Experience not necessary. Failure All a profits. Private terms free. E O E S I S O N & Co., Portland, Maine. GARFIEIJDf«s1.10rIbdWantesAgent08.90 It a in the lull history of is a and eventful lift and dastardly assassination. Millions of people are waiting for this book. he Dest chance or life to make Bewar of 'catchpenny Imita tions. Thi is the only authentic and fully illustrated life of our martyred President. S for circulars and extra terms to Agents. Address NATIONAL, PUBLISHIN CO.. CHICAGO, ILL S A- *'or En-st"1'"" at the OMpst S Best sT^r* ^^m^i^r.C«n\mtnimlCo\lemt. Circularfree. K^CCCCCCoCt^ AddrussC.Bayi.ta8.DulNUiuc.la. f\i\f\ ACRES TRAILL OOTJNTT, D. T— Wheat Lands (or sals by the Red River LAND COMPANY, Minneapolis. Laad H- titers' Tickets over Manitoba Railroad. asssC-sa^Ja«a^TawwCityaaS Maps. A Lake 2,000 Feet Deep. From the Jacksonville (Ore.) Beoord. everal of our citizens returned last week from the Great Sunken Lake, situated in tbe Cascade Mountains, about seventy-five miles northeast from Jacksonville. This lake rivals the famous valley of Sinbad tbe Sailor. It is thought to average 2,000 feet down to water all around. The depth of the water is unknown, and its surface is smooth and unruffled, as it is so far below tbe surface of the mountains that air cur rente do not affect it. Its length is estima ted at twelve or fifteen miles, and its width ten or twelve. There is a mountan in the center having trees upon it. It lies still, silent and mysterious in tbe bosom of the everlasting bills, like a huge well scooped out by the bands of the giant genii of the mountains in the unknown ages of gone by, and around it tbe primeval forests watch and ward are keepi g. Tbe visiting party fired a rifle into tbe water several times at nn angle of forty-five degrees, and were able to note several seconds of time from the report of the gun until the ball struck the water. Such seems incredible, but it is vouched for by our most reliable citizens. The lake n-ctittniJj a most remarkable cu riosity Mrs. Maria Jefferson Eppes Shine, grand daughter of Thomas Jefferson, called at the White House recently. Her son and daugh ter and two other persons accompanied her. She had with her the medal which was awarded Thomas Jefferson by the conti nental congress for drawing np the Declara tion of Independence. The medal is a little larger than the standard silver dollar of to day and is appropriately inscribed. The people at the White House united in show ing attention to the descendant of her illus trious ancestor. A pure, radiant complexion is one of wo man's greatest charma. It is atainable by the tuily use of Glenn's Sulphur Soap, which re moves blemishes of the skin, cuticular ail ments of every description, and ia an admirable disinfectant [This Engraving represents theLongsin a healthy state.] IN MANY HOMES. For Coughs, Colds, Croup, Bronchitis and all other affections of the at and N S stands unrivaled and utterly beyond competition W CONSUMPTIVE CASES It approaches so near a specific that 'Ninety-five' per cent, are permanently cured where the direction* are strictly complied with. There is no chemical 01 other ingredients to harm the young or old. As on Expectorant it Has No Equal 1 It Contains Opium in Any Form I J. N. HARRIS~&00., Proprietors, I N I N N A I O FOR SALE BY~ALL DRUGGISTS. IN E1THBII LIQUID OM OBI FORM That Acts at th* ttaaa IT3M LITSM, TBE B0WXLS,\ ASD TEE KIDEETS. I WHY ARE W E SICK?) Bteaiu* tc« allow then gnat organs to\ \btcomt clogged or torpid, and pouonoit human an therefort forced Into th$ blood \that chouldbe expelled naturallv. KIDNEY-WORT WILL SURELY CURE [KIDNEY DISEASES, LIVER COMPLAINTS,] I I S O N S I A I O N I N A I S E A S E S EM A W E A N E S S E S A N N E O O I S O O E 8 \bg causing free action of these organs and\ [restoring their power to throw off disease. Why aaffer Bllloas pat"* aas aches! (Why tormeated with Piles, Constipation! I I Why frlghteaed over disordered Kldaeysl Why eadare aervoas er alek headacheal UsstUDMKY-WOUTandrejoUs in health. I IUspntnpln Dry Y«e«t*»U Pena, tntlnl cans on* package of which makaa atx quarts of I I medicine. Also In Liquid Peraa, Ceacea I I tr a for those at cannot readily prepare I I W it acta with equal efficiency a either form. OCT IT OF TOOB DRDGOIST. PB1CE, St.OO W E S 1 1 S O A I (Will send the dry port-paid.) BCTUMROTOA, rs. ST. PAUL TRADE LIST. Thi list Includes none but well and reliable firms, with which transactions by mail au express will be safe au satisfactory, and invito person al visits from strangers in St Paul. Corres pondents with any firm this list please mention this paper. Artists' Materials and Fnmpa. STEVENS A ROBERTSON, 15 East Third St. Books and Stationery. T. S. WHITE A CO., 71 East Third Street. Druggists—Wholesale. NOTES BROS. A CUTLER, Sibley, Cor. 5th. Prnffs. Paints. Oils and Glass. E. H. BIGGS, Wholesale and Retail, SO E. 3d. I»rv Uoocls—-Retail. MNDEKE, LADD A CO., 13 E. Third Street. Furniture—Manufacturers mid Jobbers. CARDOZO BROS., 365 and 367 Jackson St. Huns. Rifles and Ammunition. M. F. KENNEDY A BROS 70 East Third St. Millhierv—Wholesale. J. OPPENHEIM A CO., 145 E. Third Street. Notions—Wholesale ARTHUR, WARREN A ABBOTT, E. 3d St. Pawnbroker. E. LYT-US, 41 Jackson St., opp. Merchants. Pump*—Wood ii-d Iron. WILSON A ROGERS, 24 East Third Street. Srals aud Wind Mills. FAIRBANKS, MORSE A CO., 71 E. Third St. Stoves md Kansres. HAMILTON A WHITEM AN. 108 E. 3d St, .\i\ Imp.. Sewins Machines. Wasrons, Bn»"ies MAHLER A THOMSON, 408 Jackson Street! Iron, Blacksmiths' & Wagon Makers' Supplies NICOLS A DEAN. Cor. Third and Sibley Sta. ffOSHTTEDv fclffEflS Diminished Visor Is reimbursed iu great measure to those troub led with weak kidueys, by judicious use of HostettT'e Stomach Bitters, which invigorates and stimulates without exciting the uruury or gans Iu «onjuuc'ion with its influence upon th' m, it corrects acidity, improves appeti a, aud i* in every way conducive to health and i.erve se Another marked qmlity is its control over fever and ague,and its power of preventing it For sale by all Druggists aud Dealers gen erally. UBS. LTDIA PUKIftl, OF LTU, MASS., LYDIA E. PINKHAM'8 VEGETABLE COMPOUND. Is a Positive Cure far a a in Coavplainta W a a a Seat feavale populatluu I will cure entirely tb worst form of Female Com* plaints, all ovarian trouble*, Inflammation and Ulcere tion. Falling1 and Displacements, a the consequent Spinal Weakness, and Is particularly adapted to he Change of Life. I will dissolve and expel tumors from tb uterus In an earlr stage of development. The tendency to can cerous humors there Is checked very speedily by its tue. It removes fatntness, flatulency, destroys all craving for sttmulante, and relieves weaknesa of the stomach. It cures Bloating, Headaches, Nervous Prostration, General Debility, Sleeplessness, Depression and Dadlr gestion. That feeling' of hearing down, causing pain, weight and backache, Is always permanently cured by Its use. It will at all times and under all circumstances act is harmony with the laws that govern the female system. For the cure of Kidney Complaints of either sex this Compound is unsurpassed. I A E I N A S E E A E COW.- O N is prepared at 233 and 835 Western Avenue, Lynn, Mass. Price Six bottles for $5. Bent by mail In the form of pills, also in he form of Iosenges, on receipt of price, $1 per box to either, atra. Pinkham freely answers all letters of inquiry. Send for let. Address as above. Mention this Paper. Ho family should be without LTDIA B. PINXHA3TS LIVEK PILLS. They cure constipation, biliou and torpidity of the liver, cents per box. tteT S a a 1X2 A 0 E A TH E UREAT GERMAN CORN. WART AN DUMOJi REMOVER, is a magical, perfect, speedy no pain or soreness It dries instantly: will soil nothing uever fails of permanent cure when used as directed For ectire remo» al of Hard or S-ft Corns, Callouses Bunions, Warts. Etc., a cure is giia~anteed or refunded. Genuine in yellow wrai.pars only. Price 2 5 cents. mail 3 5 cents. E E SAMPL E PACKAGE to any druggist or general storekeeper will send O. address. Sole Manufacturers, and Dealers in Drugs. Medicines, P.iints. Oil-i. etc., MinneaiGlisMmn. I A S A OF.RM*H ASTHMA UISE in«tant ly reliHVe* the must violent attai-k a..a r.teule cures wlitie all ntliers fail, a. grateful lliou I (an Is testify. A*k your limegixt. Price SO .-& 81 Trial I jiackggcIree fjt iu up. Or.lt SclnfTmaun.av. Paul, Minn LYON&HEALY 162 State St., Chicago. .-lstfTxl preri»]) to.inv.'uMres* thd BAND CATALOGUE, for J8S1, SOI) pages 810 Engraving! of Iniirumeius Suits, Caps, Belts, Pompcns, Epaulets, Caj-L.niiips, Stands, Drum Major's Staffs, and Hats Sundry Hand Outfits, R«pairinr, ..Materials also includes Instruction and E« tercise* for Amateur Bands, and a Catalogue, •f Cook* fiend »lu* Send for out New Illustra ted Price-Lict No. 30, for FallandWin- terofl881. to any address. Con tains full description of all kinds of goods for personal and family use. We deal directly with the consumer, and sell all goods in any quantity at wholesale prices. You can buy better and cheaper than at home. MONTGOMERY WARD & CO. 827 and 229 Wabash Avenue.Chicago.Ill. I.RAY'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE. TRAOIjMW^^^HshTOAOMWIIl 8 N O I S I S S Tallinn rare for dentinal Weakness, Sperniatorrhea.lm p-t-ney, and all Diseases that fol low aa a aequencs of Se f-Abuse as Loss of Memory, Universal Lassi- .^^^ '»le. Pain in th*. Bunk, Dimness ol SOLD BY ALL STOVE AND HARDWARE DEALERS. BEFORE TiUtlia.MldrgV.'.'nTm'.ny'ArTESTAaliB. Mil Diseases iliai lead to Insanity or Cuuauuiutiuu and premature (irave. as~Full particulars in onr pamphlet, which w» desire to •Mi't tree by mail to everv on*. a he Specific Medicine is •"Id by all drnftrists at per package, or mx packages tor f.. or will be sent f-ee by mat' nn receipt ol the money, by •ildretsing. THE GIUY MEDICINE O.. So. ltW Main Street, BUFFALO. N V. Sold Wholesale and detail in Minneapoi* by GltAV a HOFFL1X, and all druggist* everywhere. S S N 4 8 W it in to A is is I a A is lit is a The Menasha (Wis.) Prem says: A. Granger, Esq., of this city, uses S Jacobs Oil on hie horses with decided success and profit. It is reported tbat m'nem conspiracy against the life of tbe emperor of Bnssiahas oeen dis covered, nihilists in the telegraphic service having on various'occtsioua telegraphed to con spirators news of the emperor's journeys. The Sunday Argus, Louisville (Ky.) observes: A Woodbury (N. J.) paper men tions the core ef the wife of Mr. Jos. H. Mills, of that place by St. Jacobs Oil. She had rheumatism. a a a The Northern Pacific railroad will send and exhibit of Minnesota and Dakota products to the Atlanta cotton exhibition. Uncle Fsm'eNeive am tone JiDiment oat efficient iu Rbeumatiein, Bruises, Brims, Scratches and many other ilia incident to mas and beast. Sold by all Druggists Save your Harness by oiling it with TJneM Sum's Harness Oil, which will keep it soft and rlia' le. 1 his ia the Lest Oil ever made tot leather. Sold by all Harness Makers. Uncle Barn's Condition Powder prevents disease, puiifies the blood, improves the appe tite, gives a smooth glosey coat, and keeps tbs ai iiiiitl iu good condition. All Druggists sell it, Do not neglect a Cough or Cold, Jtflert's Ex tract of Tar and Wild Cherry ia a standard rem edy in all throat, astLinatic and bronchial af fections, and has saved many valuable lives. It never fails te give satisfaction. Sold by ail Druggists. Dr. Jaqiie's German Worm Cakes are an ef fectual ai.d safe renn dy for worms. They are j-leasmt to take arid not only destroy tbe wi'.rn s, but remove all traces of them from the 8jsunt, leaving the child healthy and strong. They are warranted to give perfect satisfaction. Sold by all Druggists. For Headache, Conftipation.Livcr Complaint and all bilious deiangemtnrs of the blood.thers, if no remedy as tmre and r&fe as Eiierts Day light Liver Fills. They stand unrivalled ut re niuving bile, lining the etomnch, aud in giving h: althy action to the liver, bold by all Drug giste. Dr. Wine-bell's Teething Syrup has nevet failed to give immediate relief when used in cases of Sumniei Cumpiainr, Cholera-infantum or p: ins iu the stomach. .Mothers when your huh- darlings are suffering from these or kin dred causes do not hesitate to give it a trial.you will surely be pie: sed with the charming ef fect, be sure to buy Dr. Winchell'.-s Teething SA up. Sold by all Druggists, only 2 5 «*nta par bottle. "It Does Beat All Nature.—What a demand they have for Dr. H&llidsy's Blood Purifier, at Crossmau 4 Plumnaers, "City Hall drug store. Hundreds of but.ies of this wonderful remedy are sold every month. It certainly has provod itself iu the last five years to be the beet blood purifier ever introduced in Minnesota, and no one suffering from any disease arising from impure blooJ should neglect to try it"—.Minne apolis Journal. For sale by all western drug ista NoyeaBros. 4 Cutler, druggists whole sale agents, St Paul, Minn. TTBS T?»Wnu's TiiiKsia BAND0.Q*iTrm*.Saiv«.—CmsRAS Send for cur Hsw Ca!f?]o£ns of Brass Bami ana Orcliestra Music. DYER & HOWARD, ST. PAUI* IJ7 7 A week. $ 1 2 a da at me easily a Costlj in Outiit free. Address I Co. Ainrusta. Ms MECBAMJ TOOLS TOOLS. ifld Burners' Hardwire. Best Assorted Stock in the State. Full Una of Brow and Sharp's Mechanics' tools and Boat-Builders' Hardware and Moulders' Tools. Partlea building out of town can have estimates made for complete bill of Hardware, bv sending plana or tracings, and will find It to their advantage to do se BuUdeia and Mechanic* will find it to their advant aga, as regards quality and price, to ccrrespou.i with us before ordering. ii. O A ii O 3C Eavat S S a .Minn a week in your own town. Torms and 95 outfit fr-e. Address H. A I Si Co., JPoriJaud, Ma. CJA rfl 7 1 per day at koine. Sample* w..rt^ area. tJJJ ill Willi Addles* STI.NKON It Co.. Portland. r.- .. ... ,., ,. i-.. .,-.1 staTnp for a i- .: I»*T!V l'JOlar.-e ...•_!••• •-, .JTS. in I of viuiil !I..:M bv Dr. K. ii. Fuott, the auuior or EmCH O SORE USD FUnl HOME TALK. oo Simula. Dis«isis of Men ii would learn i'e:ei.-r..ph- a four mouths an,! be certain a situation, address Valentine Kro .. lanesville, Wis. AH Gold, Chrorao and Idthoirraph Cards, no a ai:k«. is on 10«-N itpi'uv. Syracuse N. T. 1,000 A E N S W A S E TO S E 1 E I E 0 PRESIDENT GARFIELD I in I a a a a Profusely Illustrated. N Steel Portrait of O A I the fim st ever made. Portraits of his Wife and Mother. Guitcau. the Surgeons, th Cabinet Scen of the Hiootlnc: the Sick Chamber, the Funeral Pa geant. 4 Th only complete and authentic work. a a fssr A a f|r» I W it a Outfit .'.llp. Speak quick. A I O S a so 111. 12 Fancy Written r.Mil S for 2 5 5 0 for 9 0 10 0 for $ 1 7 0 by mail. C. K. UiJltG, Crfeco, la FRAZER AXLE GREASE. at a a W O a sttw a a a a a a ad I a a a a O a a W E 'AMONTH-SGENTSWANTEO-SObeat ,_ A-^elllnganiclesin the wi.rid: lsamjh-/Veai tl-i.<p></p>RUPTUR.E.Mich-roll.1).Bi-o»«fnvsserddAJfWtmrt' Reliave a ad os a a tb injury irnsaee la a by DR J. A A N S a a OtBca a a N York. hook with photOsTrapbtt Uaeneasvs of bad oase —tore a ad attar so re saailal for a S a of Sraadalaa tailtatora. SENS $ YOtJK Ifroast. Waist ami I id Vtts Mt3a«Mre to O S O N O N E I E C*l»tlilna?£tore, in a is a a it on a a rn 17 17 A YEAR I I I acretits. Outfit O I and eirienoe to free Address A a Lay the Axe te the Root If yon would destroy the can kering worm. For any exter nal pain, sore, wound or lame ness of man or beast, use only MEXICAN MUSTANti LINI MENT. It penetrates all mus cle and flesh to the very bone, expelling all inflammation, soreness and pain, and healing the diseased part as no other Liaim ever did or can. 80 saith the experience of two generations of sufferers, and so will you say when you have tried the "Mustang." WISCONSIN! A in 500,000 Acre I I I I I a On the line ofthe I I 1 W WISCONSIN CBNTRiL R. ft. WOT fall particular., which win he seatjres, aoarrSi