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FARM AND FIRESIDE.
' 7-r,iTton-i,(l nii'nl i. oCelrnt, f.ir P'V,Vs and nltrrn. lint, plioufil iipvit h (jiven Ui if; nntl liorMiw, Trm 'l'imr.i. - -A wiiili of linio, soda or tobacco liyi will drivo nwny wain Im.'ri nnd iilluT pnraHiics from imps; tiut Mm I I'liltliirr Rnd nioro viirorois tlin trr llio lest liable it is to such iHi. .V. Y. lion. It, is slnti'il tlirtt, tin; Iirit thin;; to drivo away rats is tlio )ir)eirniiit plant. Tlinv fMin not lipiir lh miipll rf it. And diapiicnr. A fow drops of Mm oil of peppermint should lie equally ellica j cious. Vic reland Leader. An alvantnp;e from word-) ronsists in Mm tmrt'ssity that they impose for better eultivalion than would otlierwisn be given. If it were not for Mm weeds corn would be neglected until the crop as past hope. .V. '. Examiner. (iood oat straw is a valuable food .'or cit her horses, cat llo or sheep, ( are In securing Mm irrain, especially if ""V'ked in the licbl, thtehinr nssoon nVnmy lie. and havinjr the straw well stacked, is well worth the taking. Ex ehatuje. Haked hnsh: Chop cold roast or boiled beef, veal or ham very fine; seat-on well with salt, pepper, butter and imv herbs that you like; add a fow boiled potatoes cut in small pieces, and (nou'li hot water or meat gravy to inoinen it; mix thoroughly, put in a jitm, cover with a crust of good pastry; bake a half hour. Servo hot. .V. Y. I'ot. It is believed that tho production of i'anaryeed, .so generally employed for feeding pet birds, can be prolitably car ried on in this country. It Was once raised to a considerable extent in this State, but its cultivation was abandoned on account of low prices. The price has recently advanced, owing to tho partial failure of the crop in foreign countries. ,hieam 1 mica. Some growers maintain that pear trees are much less liabie to blight if left to grow in the grass than if culti vated. It was believed atone time that pears in sod wero blight-proof, but ex perience contradicts this statement. Trees in sod are less liable to sudden changes, and especially to tho exces (iive stimulation of growth at midsum mer, which is one of the chief provoca tions of the blight in pears. But too much stunting of growth is almost finally injurious. Albany Journal, Chicken Cholera. The following is a good descriptio of the usual symptoms of the disease: "The fowl has a dejected, sleepy, tlrooping appearance, is very thirsty, has a slow, stalking gait, and gapes often. Sometimes the fowl staggers and falls from weakness. Comb and wattles lose their natural color, gener ally tinning pale, but sometimes dark. There is a diarrluca, with greenish dis charge, or like sulphur and water, afterwards it becomes thin and frothy. Prostration conies on, the crop fills with mucus and wind, breathing is heavy mid fast, the eyes close, and in a few hours the fowl dies." Chicken cholera is one of the "germ" diseases, and the scientists who have studied up the subject tell us that "these germs under ordinary conditions must be taken into the stomach with tho food or drink to produce these effects," but they don't tell us where they come from in the first place, and that is tho part we want to Know-something about. The writer thinks that they are gener- "ated from tilth in some form or other. Certain it is that in the whole course of my poultry experience I have never "'known a case of genuine chicken cholera among fowls kept where all sanitary laws were duly observed, unless brought jm the premises by diseased fowls. n. pon this subject A. J. Hill, in his "Treatise on Chicken Cholera," says: "I have sullicient evidence to warrant me saying that tho cause is local. Wherever the disease prevails right there is where its cause exists; and here is the place where its cause was generated, unless infectious matter has been introduced by diseased fowls or otherwise." Concerning the prevention of chicken cholera. Dr. Salmon says that it may be almost entirely pre vented by a proper use of disinfectants, fowls may also be made insnsceptiblo jo cholera by vaccination with a feeble virus at least that is what tho scientilic people before referred to tell us: and if they will only hurry up and lind some w ay to put up tho virus so that it can be 'sent by mail post paid," to any part of the country in such form that a.iy one possessing the intelligence of ail ordinary "cow doctor," could use it, the poultry raisers of the South ami West will rise uj) and call the aforesaid scientists 'blessed." lint just now you had better avoid crowding too many fowls into one roosting place, and keep yards, lious.'sand everything about them clean. Allow no stagnant water, no tilth of any kiud about tho premise.'!. I'so whitewash and disinfectants freely about the house the disinfectants daily if the cholera is present in your neigh borhood. When strange fowls ni brought on your premises do not allow them to mingle with the other fowls for fi week or ten days. Neglect of this prf caution once co.si me the loss of sumo very valuable specimens. I suppose ;t is necessary to say something about the cure, but, honestly, I have not tl!n smallest atom of faith in any of the pills, powders or anything else that is recommended as a "sure cure" for chick en cholera. There is no sure cure, for the disease: now and then a fowl re covers frtun attack of genuine cholera, but such eases are like angel visits and true friends - few and far between - and 1 i.m inclined to attribute them more to a naturally strong constitution than to any remedies administered. When the chicken cholera appears among a llock don't fool away valuable time trying different cholera cures but promptly kill and burn oi bury every one of the sick fowl, and then thoroughly cleanse and disinfect Mie premises, and uso the disinfectants daily until the disease wholly disap pears. (Jivu the apparently well fowls sonieth!''!g to kill the germs that may have been lak'n into t heir systems, and tor this purpose there is nothing better than the sortition of carbolic acid ami water, three or four drops to each fowl, repeat the dose in three or four davs Also give the ltouglass mixture iu the drink, and pulverized willow charcoal in Lhe fooil daily for a week or ten davs When the disease is taken in liaud iu this way at the very outset, it. can be .lamped out at once and no medicin beyond the simple preventatives men tioned will be needed. lint there are some poultry dealers who will doctor the sick fowls, even though they are al most sure that it will do no good, and for their benetit I append the following: 1. Hyposulphite of soda; half a kevoi t' Sspoonful iu as much water as will devolve it is a dose for a full grown fovl. l ive once a day for three da s. Calomel and blue moss ftt two grin di'K.''. give twice a day. llutlvn (jAC. A Heathen Ceremony. A hn -V, driven in that rorklom man ner which characterizes all (liinrt Jown haekdriving, came dashing down ll ai kson Street one afternoon last week jind paused before the dingy pile of ilirick and morlar still known as tho (Hobo 1 lotel, though it has louff been jthe abode of a large number of Chi nese of all grades and classes of tilth nnd wretchedness. The occupant of th vehicle pushed open the hack door, thrust forth a gorgeously enveloped oot and leg, and in moment stood on the sidewalk in all the glory of a long scarlet robe, green breeches, a gondola-shaped hat, and a pig-tail of unusual length, lie was tall for a I hinnmen, and rather slim, the long robe seeming to add a foot or two to his stature. Two similarly arrayed Celestials sprang from the doorway of tho building to meet him and said something that so. inded to Anglo ears like "Soon ahoy," almost in unison. This saluta tion was responded to by "Hale o' buy'." nnd the, three marched up the steps into the building, tho last speaker leading tho way. "It's sonii! josh business," said the policeman who was called on to ex plain what these maneuvers meant. Hut the explanation was not, a very full one, and the reporter's curiosity getting the belter of him, he climbed up the outer steps and followed tho scarlet robed Mongolians up two or threo tlights of dirty stairs through the smoke and stench which permeated tho whole interior. The trio paused before a gorgeously decorated doorway leading into a room devoted to tho worship of Chinese deities a largo room, in which were several Chinamen, some standing and others sitting on low benches. As the three newcomers opened the door some musicians seated in a corner of the room sent forth a burst of melody almost as sweet as that usually heard in a boiler factory. The noise continued until the scarlet-robed Celestials had made the circuitof the room and paused before a hugo joss, where they stood solemnly for a moment nnd then pros trated themselves before it, all the oth er Chinamen falling on their knees with their heads bent to the lloor. Then the music struck up again and the heathen arose to their feet and began chattering among themselves as on ordinary occa sions. The reporter seized this pause in the ceremonies to impure what was being done, and it was explained by one Chinaman who spoke Knglish quite plainly that the idol had only been set up in the room that morning, and that it was now being consecrated by the priests. The reporter then stood back at a respectful distance and witnessed the enactment of a strange scene, simi lar to that, which Wores has recently been placing on canvas "Tho Consu cral ion of a Joss." A Chinese boy with a red pigtail now brought a long-legged cock to the tall prie-t, the one who had lately arrived and who seemed to be master of cere monies. The fowl was taken by the priest, swung around in the air three times by the lesrs before tho paper and tinsel god and handed back to the boy. A small china vessel containing salt was then brought to the priest, who, standing between his two scarlet-robed attendants, sprinkled a handful of the contents over the imago and then j placed the dish on the pedestal between his feet. Hows of punk sticks ami win candles, arranged about the idol, wort next lighted by the two assistants, and then the boy brought n small earthet basin of water, in which the pries' dipped his fingers and then llirteu them in the direction of the joss. Tin bowing process was then repeated, tin unearthly music resounding through the room so loudly that the reportci was obliged to place his hands over his ears to keep out the din. Then came the most interesting por tion of the ceremony. Tho boy with the red pigtail brought a small pot ol vermilion and a brush. Oue of these was handed to the right-hand assistant ami the other to the left. lioth were then presented to the priest who took them, mumbling some words, which could scarcely be heard on account ot the clanging and squeaking of tli! musical instruments. The priest dipped the brushes in the paint and held both aloft. This was a signal for more kneeling by those around and redoubled energy on the part of tho musicians. He then applied the brush to tho staring black eyes of the image, leaving a little round red spot on each. This per fected the divinity of the joss. Before this he had been only pasteboard and paper; now ho was omnipotent. His eyes could read the future, and he was capable of giving good fortune to his worshipers and bad luck to those who disregarded him and believed not in his poweis. The music ceased, the ceremonies came to a (dose ami the heathen, passed out of the joss-house, down the stairs and into the street. These ceremonies are of monthly oc currence in all the joss-houses, the paper gods being taken out into the street and burned, and new ones set up in their stead. iiiit Eraii':is'0 Chrun-icle. The Model Husband at Work. The Doodlebugs are going out ol ..own. They are hastening for the train. Mr. Doodlebug is geti ing them o 1. He is full of business, as becomes tho head of the family. "Here, Kmelinc, take this little valiso and the baby and go on. I'll catch up willi you before you get to the station. Hold on, I'll just hook this hatbox on your lingers. '1 here, now, that'll carry nicely; got the baby all right ? Tommy, you ami Hilly and little sister run along with mother -great heavens, Kmelinc, clou t let that child run across the street alone; take hold of hishand, can't you? Tommy, come back and get this "um brella nnd ha;r of lemons! Kmelinc! Kuieliiie! You've forgotten the lunch busket. Hilly, run here quick and take this lunch ha-.ltet to xour mother! Now, Kmelinn, do hurry, or you'll miss the train. Never miud tho rest of the things; I'll carry them." four minutes after Mrs. Kmelinn reaches the station, having wrestled all the way with a baby, three children and four packages. Mr. Doodlebug arrives, carrying a rattan cane weighing four ounces. He is so tired he has to go into the smoking car and sleep all the way to the station. The Doodlebugs? Imaginary people? Not by a long chalk, my dear sir. They live right herein liuilington. and every body knows them. No, 1 don't know that he is considered much more sellisli than some of his neighbors. Mrs. Doodlebug thinks he is a model hus band. Yes, 1 have heard some of her I neighbors say she is a fool. Hut slio isn i, 1 don't think. She is a woman, snd consequently loves hor husband too well to club him with a coupling pin ivory once in a while for his own good. he would carry more things for him if she had more anus. ilurUrifiwi iiuwk, Religious Miscellany. TRIAL AND SORROW. 'In lhe worl'l ye h:ill Imve trll'iiliillon." ' 1 tmvr chosen t hee in I lie luriiiice ol unile tlnn." " Huron urn written in (inil's emu loy lie of f tlessiiiKS." Horrow nnd tniil. l,orl. Thim'st sniil, Must In1 inn- portion tiere. .A ml te 'Itiv words our tieiiits wnillii l.oiv, 1', en tliouuh it cost lift il nr: The .liirk.-l ileii I will In ion with tin hi. If Thou hut ilrawest ni-Ml-: 'T'" well : r'er thouuli enr uitti should lie 'J h.-onuh tr nlR sore mel d-ep: And from our seeds ot (eirthly joy A lllu vesT snd p I'ejlp; Not iilwnyn ttieirs tho tiiijiplest livyn Who never neei! to weep. 1'iirth'd fHlrest thtnifs tens 'I he awcelcst mid I tic I, el p:i! nwny, We must lie tiiiorht tiow vtiiu to seek l in curt It continued rcsi ; Todl'iov smile flow eis' linirtoico forth They must tie sorely I'lessed. "I'ls welt we should h" ftee t roni enrl h, "Tin let ler. hu ppiei- fnr. K'en the' through lilt' s lotifr fhlrkftouic niKht We see ll') uiiiditu- st ir: Weil, it we iminiii to Heaven upon Aliilelion'n llcry cur! "t'is well our souls shoit'il punt and lony - As eiothly strums (rrmv dry. And in our K'CHlesi depth ol need. No more our wiiuts supply To ttnd the iinletli iir Fountain Mrnil Soil 1-1 tl irst to siitisly: And liiessed l the wiinl which nuikes I III 1" he ft I't s f I'o in this worl'l fire; If when the oHrilily ''pilrhor" lireiiks The Heavenly linht we see; blessed the storm. how i ( 1 1 ill k, Tliill drives us nearer Thee: 11, AtiHa. Father! Saviour fiod ! Such sorrow must he i.lest: Faith owns amidst the darkest si-ones, Tlnnt'rl worklnir tor the lest: And iu Thy love our hearts repose. And find untroubled rest. IJiiliiJi Kcniiii'liAt. International Sunday-School Lessons. THIRD QUARTER. S'Opt. V l oiilldene in Cod psa. T, : I II S'el. II nitin lor the l.oid.. ..I'sa. IH: 1 -i 7 Sept. X'l A Sonir ot I'niee t's i. In;f: - Sept. s Krvtew: or Missionary, Temperance, or ot her J.esson seieeled Pytiie setniol. FOURTH QUARTER. (let. a Solomon succeed inir tin- 9 vld 1 Kinirs 1: :n (let. 1:1 Ilavid'g Chaiire to Sol omon t ( 'hi nn.:.' .li-l!i Oct. I'.i Sol.uii in's Choice I hum. 3 ..VI.- Oct. ai The 'I'e'iiple lluilt ... .1 Knurs li: Ml Nov. 2 -'I he Tt niple Dedicated. 1 Kneis S: Sia Isov. u Tliu W is. ion ot "lo- mon I Kiiitrs lh:M:i Nov. It; So'omen'i Sin I Kiiils M;4-:: Nov. I'rovertisof Solomon . I'rov . 1 : l-lii Nov. .'1 1 Tree W isdom I'r iv. S: 1-17 lice. 7 I irunkenne-s Croc. '1: "!-:, lice. II Vanity of Worldly I'leiisure I'.cclcs. :;;i-i:j Dec. -I The Creator heuicui- hered Feeles. 1:;:-1 Dec. X Itcv iew: or Missionarv. Te niper Htice, or other Lesson selected tiy the school. WORKING AND WAITING. This good line from Longfellow's "I'salm of Life" strikes the key-note in the career of many a man who, from small beginnings and without much as sistance from ot tiers, has at last w on his way to the highest distinction. It gives expression to two of tho mo-t impor tant factors or conditions in the. prob lem of practical life, and in the evolu tion of a truly great character, namely, work and perseverance hard toil and patient continuance in well doing. It is true that in souk; cases what is called success comes to men without these con ditions. Fortunes are sometimes made and high distinctions gained without much of the dusty toil of life or the se vere patience of long waging for suc cess. Some nier wimlii .seem to have greatness thrust upon t hem: some are born to wealth and honor. Ilu't, charac ter docs not come in that way. A truly great character is not formed, nor a no ble, useful career achieved amongst men except under the essential discipline of toil and patience. Men who have never "learned to labor and to wait'' never discover new continents, like Columbus, nor carry the gospel of a new civiliza tion to Africa ami India, like John Liv ingston and Alexander Dull'. Men un trained in the severe schools of industry and perseverance never rise to the raults of our best humanity, and lind no place in the annals illustrated by names like Franklin, Washington, linger Sherman, Abraham Lincoln, .lames A. (iarlicld. of our country, am! by John Howard, the Knglish philanthropist, and Lord John Lawrence, the (Governor of India- Des pite all apparent exceptions, " to labor and to wait" is the very law and life of our intellectual and moral stewardship and when obeyed is the surest guar anty of a useful and honorable career. It is not alone, however, or even cnie'iy. among the groat names of his tory that we are to iool; for examples of this important principle. It linds strik ing illustrations in all the walks of dad' life, and in the countless depart ments of business activity. The senti ment of the poet, thus tersely expre-sed in a single line, is iu fact Hie essential rule of nil practical life. We must learn to labor nnd to wait if we would do anything successfully !in,l accom plish the great ends of our cxislence. Much of the work of life can be done iu no other way than by long continued, patient and persevering toil. And for the most part its final results, its high est successes, its biigiite-t rewards, are so distant and so tar beyond otii' control thai, do what we will, we niii-l wait for them. It would be folly and mad ness not to ivn:l. In faut, many fail to roach the best re-ulls. just beoau-e thev will not wait -have never learned to wait. II, has been tiie sad blight, of iinuiv a promising and even brilliant career, which up"tied well at tho start, that this lesson of patient toil could never be learned. 'I he w ant of it has ruined many a line genius, and wrecked many a noble enterprise or vouthiul aspiration after wealth and honor. We niu-t learn to wail as well as labor, ii we would not toil in vain. A restless impatience, that brooks no delay, that Hies from place to place, dropping on-; occupation only to try another, is not the spirit that shall win the prizes of It: e. I'listable as water, it can uot ex cel. For the accomplishment of anv groat and lasting result, it is almost as powerless as that idleness which will uot work at all. Now this law of toil and patience, which must coi'ditiou all true and suo cesslul work is in perfect harmony with tho Kcriptuios. Indeed, it is the verv teaching of the .Scriptures in numerous passages. The proe -pis which are there given lor the regulation of all true spiritual work in the service of Christ joe e pially applicable to every other class ot good workers. The same apos tle, who in one epistle exhorts all Chris tians to diligent and faithful labor, as 'knowing that their labor is not in v ain in tho .Lord," in another epistle, savs with eijiinl emphasis: "Let us not be weary in web doing, for in due season we shall reip if we faint not," while in a third epistle he says: "This we com liianded you, thai, if any would not work neither should he eat. Now them that are such we command by our Lord Jesus Christ, that w ith ipiielncss they work and cat their own bread, lint ye breihreii, be not weary in well doing." 1 Cor,, .w. (ial., V; 'J Thes. ,1 ii. 10 l.i. These jiassae-es aro ample to show that on.! and the same great law under the Cospcl in 11 si pervade all true work, w heiticr spiritual or secular. And this roynl tnw ot Christian wotK re ptiles that while we work we should work wit h diligence, with perseverance arid wild patience. It ist.oil who has iip jiointoil t he task. 1 1 is iod who w ill also, in due t i me, reward t he fait hful worker, l et ns not, then, orow weary in well doing. Let us work while the day lasts. Lei us feel that every good work is honorable and useful. Christ, our Master, has sanctioned all good work, by being ll niself a worker. And Christ will never fail to make our w in k suc cessful when wo doit iu His name nnd for His Sake. We cap, under these conditons and promises, widl a (lord "to labor and to wait." The young man or woman who, through years of discouragement and manitold obstacles, has been toiling to gain tin education and prepare for one of the higher occupations of life, should count it no hardship in being thus obliged to labor and to wait. Such a discipline is wholesome. Tho labor is good. Ibetul is not in vain w hen it brings such ll blessing at the end The Christian mother can well afford to toil and to wait through niiinv years of anxious cure, of faithful training, of prayerful instruction, of unheeded counsels, of disappointments and trials, while she does all that a loving heart can prompt in securing for hot children the boon of Christian culture, and the blessine; of that, Cod who has said. " l ake this child nnd nurse it foi Me, and 1 will give thee thy wages." The faithful teacher in the Sunday school, or academy, or college, can well aflord " to labor and to wail" ns he trains successive bands of youth foi the great work of life lie is sowing the good seed of knowledge and ot moral principle m the most prolific ot all soils, and it must reipiire years be fore the fruits of his toil shall be soon in ripened harvests of life and charac ter borne by his pupils. Still, though long dclaved, the reward is certain, the toil and the waiting are not in vain. The same may be said of every true pastor and of every faithful mission ary nnd evangelist. I'liirmo interior. - - . - An Every-Day Faith. Cod is one: Cod's works and wavs aro one. His laws fur earth are in the same statute book as those for Heaven. The natural, as Cod made it, is not in conllict with the spiritual. The line be tween things secular and sacred is imaginary and mischievous. We be lieve ( oul for time as well as eteru'ty, and earth as well as for Heaven, for the body as well as for the soul. Far be it from any honest nmn to conline his faitli in Cod to oerkVn mysterious and impalpable concerns, and doubt Him when it comes to his immediate busi ness and the trials of every-day life. We are taught by our great Master to pray to the Heavenly Father: "Thy kingdom come:" and lhe same prnver includes the petition: "Cive us this day our daily bread." To confide to Hea ven the greatest cares, and leave the loss to unbelief, would boas unwise ns to conini t the door of a house to a watchman, but expressly to exempt ail open window from his oversight. What is little? What is trilling? There ex ists no such thing to a wise man anx io is to be always right. No. we must have a present, home-keeping, shop keeping, table-furnishing faith; for if our mainstay be only available on groat occasions, wo may be utterly undone by the ills to which it is inapplicable. "The just shall live by faith." Faith is not a go-to-meeting coat for ns, but an every-dav suit. Comprehensive, universal ami constant in operation, it is a principle which those always re quire who arc perpetually in danger, constantly in need. As the cherubic sword turned every way to keep the gate of Kdcn, so does faith guard the soul from the advance of enemies, let them come frun what source of tho compass they muy. Spurgcoji. Safely Anchored. Kead us of Darwin will recall the de scription he gives of a marine plant which rises from a depth of one hun dred and titty to two hundred feet, and tloats on the surface of the water in the midst of the groat breakers of the West ern Ocean, 'l he stem of this p ant is less than an inch through: yet it grows and thrives and holds its own against the tierce smitiiigs and pressures ot breakers which no masses of rock, how ever hard, could long withstand. What is the secret of this marvelous resist ance and endurance? How can this little slender plant face the fury of the elements so successfully, and in spile ol storms and tempests, keep its hold and perpetuate it-elf from century to cen tury? The answer hs leaped to every lip: it reaches down into the still depths, where it lixes its grasp, ::ttei the fashion of the instinct thai has boon put into it, to the naked rocks; and no commotion of the upper waters can shake it loose. When a man has deep and innei elingine's to ( iod: when the roots of his lilegi down and take hold on Cod, ni"re surface agitation and pressures will not overcome him. lie may be Honied bore and there within a given sHcep, like n leant bosomed on the sea, and there may he times when it is very rough, ami th strain is great, but he will sin vivo it all and preserve his in tegrity. -D-. F. .!. .Yo,t. Choice Selections. An e'.Voi'i others lifts u .1. Cli'i!. -- lie true liar,- he trie A lault that ne, made i abo e or the happ;ness ol ourselves. A'cik llol hum e:i i"l a li.-; news l H O t III TCI IV . -I,'r ,lif ll r . '.' real nnd pure - How lvauliful. goodness is! lace that has souls thai mi It paints 1 leaven on ' ho il : it awakens the sleeping i't it. A holy lite spent in the service ol Cod. and in communion with llim, is without doubt the most pleasant and comfortable life that, any man can live in this world. MeluitiUiiutt. -A cottage will not hold the bulky furniture nnd sumptuous ttccommodn tions of a mansion: but if Cod be there a cottage will hold as much hap piness as might slock ,t palace. i,i.i Hamilton. --Kternily is that only thing which is worthy to take up the thoughts of a wise man: that, being added to evil, makes the ft il inlinilely more intoler able: and being added to good, makes the good inlinilely more desirable Jus,)! Hall. --'I'he l'salmist says: " Liner into His gates with thanksgiving, and into His court:' with praise; be thauklul unto ll:m and bless His name. l or the Lord is good; Mis mercy is ever lasting; and llis truth endiireth to all generations. " There is hut one thing you have to fear on earth or in Heaven being un true to vours'df, and, therefore, untrue to Cod. ' If you will not do the thing you know to be right and sav the tiling voii know to be true. then, indeed, voii I are weak. You desert Cod, and, there fore, can not expect llim to stand by y.iu. Kimj kj. A TOUCHING INCIDENT. A Young Girls' Dementia—How it was Occasioned—Some New and Starting Truths. Ttm St. litlis express, on the New York Central Itoii.l, was crowd. 1 one evening recently, when at on of the way stations, an elderly gentleman, accompanied by a young ladyf entered the cars and finally secured a seat. As the conductor ap proached tho pair, the young ldy arose, and in a pleading voioo said: "l' lease, Bir, don't let him carry me to the Hsyliun. I am not, crazy; 1 am n little tired, but not mad. Oh 1 no, indce.1. Won't yon please have papa take me !ack home?" The conductor, aoctintoiiied though ho was to all pIihhb of humanity, looked with astonishment at tlx) pair as Old the other jiasHeiiKern in their vicinity. A few words from the father, however, sufficed, and the conductor pasKei on wfiilo the 1 younp; lady turned nor face to the window, ) The writer chanced to Ue acHted just be hind the old Kentloinati nnd could not fore go the desiro to siwak to hon. With a snd lace and a trembling voice ttie father said: "My daughter has lifien attending the seminary in a distant tow n and was suc ceeding remarkably. Her iifitntu) quale ties, together with a groat ambition, placed hor in tho front ranks of ttie school, but she studied too closely, was not careful ot her health, and her poor brain has licen turuiMl, 1 ntn taking her to a private Asylum where we hope she will soon te boiler." At five next station the old man and his daughter left the cars, but the incident, so suggestive of Shakespeare's Ophelia, awakened strange thoughts in the mind ot the writer. It is an absolute fact that while the population of America increased thirty per cent, during thedocade between 1S7U and 1K.-S1 ttie Insanity increase was orer one hundred and thirty-fine per cnit. for the same period. Travelers by rail, by boat, or in carriages in any pnrt of the land pee large and elnltorate buildiugs, and inquire what they are? Insane asylums 1 V ho builds tbem? Each State; every county; hundreds ol private individuals, and In all cases then capacity is tailed to the utmost. Why? Because men, fn business and the rro fessiotis, women, at home or in society, ami children at school overtax their men tal and nervous forces by work, worry and care. This brings about nervous dis orders, indigestion and eventually mania. It is not always trouble with the heud that causes insanity. It far oftener arises from evils in other parts of the body. The nervous system determines the status of the bruin. Any one who lias periodic headaches; occasional dizziness; a dim ness of vision; a ringing iu the ears; a feverish head ; frequent nausea or a sink ing at the pit of the stomach, should take warning at once. The stomach and head are in direct sympathy, and if one be im paired tho other can never lie in arder. AcuUi dyspepsia causes more insane sui cides than any other known agency, and the ninn, women or child whose stomach is derangod is not and can not be safe from the coming on at any moment of mania in some one of its many terrible forms. The value of moderation and the imper ative necessity of care in keeping the stomach right must therefore be clear to ell. Ttie least appearance of indigestion, or mal-nssimilntion of food should be watched as carefully as the first approach of an invading army. Many means have been advocated for meeting such attacks, but all have heretofore lieen mote or less defective. There can belittle doubt, however, that for the purpose of regulat ing the stomach, toning it up to proper actiou, keeping its nerves in a no, tnal con dition and purifying the blood, Warner's Tippecanoe The Best, excels all ancient or recent discoveries. It is absolutely pure and vegetable; it is certain to add vigor to adults, while it can not by any possibili ty injure even a child. The fact tfiat it was uspd in the days of the famous Harri son family is proof positive ot its merit as it has so thoroughly withstood the test of time. As a tonic and revivifier it is simpfywonderful. It has relieved theag. ony of the stomach in thousands of cases; soothed the tired nerves; produced peace 1 ill sleep and averted the coming on of a mania more to be dreaded than death it self. Swallowed Her Young. It is not generally believed, even amone; people who live in neighbor hoods wiiere snakes are common, that these reptiles swallow their young, as in lime of danger, or when they move from one locality to another. While it is a well authenticatcrl fact that many species of snakes do this, instances are rare where they have been seen in the act. Such a sight was witnessed a few days since. Charles Wilson. William Could nnd Harry Lawrence, three boys, were blackberrying near Dcekcrtown". They discovered a garter-snake in the bushes, which at once began to glide to and fro. littering a peculiar hissing sound. Sud denly the snake stopped and lay flat upon the ground, with its head raised a little, and the mouth wide open. In stantly diminutive snakes began to ap pear from all directions, and one after another darted iu at the open mouth of the old snake and disappeared. A steady stream of young reptiles pouri cl itself into their mother's throat for more than a minute. When the last one had entered the mother snake was ! swollen to mure than twice her mutual ! size, and she immediately Marled to leave the spot. One of the boys killed lier. There were lO.i of the young snakes, and all were killed. ' The mother was but two nnd n half feet long, and the young ones w ere of an average length of three inches, aggrc giiting a length of twenty-six feet .stored away in the narrow compass of the old fciiakc's body. 'Li cat-in (A'. ..) (ia:il'. St. Augustine, Tla., Dedluun, Mxss., nnd iietroil, Mich. , all claim to have the "ohlcst house in the United Mutes. iMlruit Eire t'reit. THE MARKETS. CINCINNATI, September 6, 1884 1.1 V I'. . I I II K 1 III I I.---I Ollllin Choice l.lllehers HUCS I oo n. I.,,,,. I packers Sll i:t:i' -l.oo.l lo elioiee H. l 'I H- I alinlv (ill UN -Wit. in -l.oiicm i i- No. :; i. . .'... I o I 1 1 "So. 'J 1 1 1 1 . ,. I I Hits -,o. 'I IlllM-.l I;., v.. ! tl Y l i mi. it i, v No. I II KMC- lloel.le .lresv.,,1 I'lli i IMi iNs - t'oi I, Mess . . I ,ii r.l - Prune steam Itrrn-.lt Fancy haii-.i I'l l me t I'l'iiiiii'i'i . . Fill' IT AMI V I'l, li'l'A lll.i:. I'oiale. s. p, i- l.urrel Apple... pi on. , I el .' im s, :; en . I "si ,,' a m '' 5 fi in i,i ii in . :i '.'.', :i . :i i", -i pi 1 w. i-1 !!. M W. I W l III ',.',, II mi II fu s ',.". ', ' II I HI Is :ki ,i. is , si ",. la ,,'. is :.'i 'ii . I ;'i ; mi . I '.'.. 'ii : no NEW YORK. Fi.lU'lt Mule an. I West,,,-,, . (iou'l to elioiee (i It I . - W heal -No, :.'l'l,i,,,u N". : i. ,i t ..i n- No. ;.' mi ed lots III! Veil l'll;K Mess I. A II II - W esli-rn si. -urn : I'm te. :; :u.-, . :l U I't II oi h ,. I'C ss '",' in', l.s 4,6 -ii ::'. iu 41 . IS IHI w Is 41 '. CHICAGO. 1 I.' It'll -Slate mill U ,,-tern (ill UN - Wheal No. : re.l.. . . No. '.' I'll i.-iie'i spniii.' ... I oi ii No. '.' IlKls - No. live I'UUK-Mess laud-si. sun .vi ic oi lit sl!, '. 6.'. fi, L s. '.'.", ,. i". M .11 Ml ic IS no . 1 ; a', 4 BALTIMORE. ,i an a ,-, tai Ss i4 S .M ,1u cr. :;:.' m la '.'.. I'l.lll'lt -Fain 'v . I, li UN W Ileal -No t ..I'll -llll '! . . . I 0.1- till X. .1 . . . I'KIIV suns - Pork l.ui.l -IU llne.l. INDIANAPOLIS Will' T -No. U red CllKN -lllive.l OATS mixed 4'. :.i 4'. ::'i LOUISVILLE. Fl 'M l! - A No. 1 lillAIN - W Ileal No. Z red.. .. I oi l! -Dev il Oats mixed PllliK mess LA UK Si am M r. at 4 (" Is VI in, LOUISVILLE. Catholic College. Mr. J. T. Kin-'O.-y, Ht.rn1nry, .)y Ci'm' s (.' illf KB (J y in nas i tun, W jn iw icr, Miss,, wri U'F : K v ry nii'in nr f imv t frrtiikly ailmjift Hint St. Jm-il-N Oil, tho roM'i'u'ror of jifiin, i the 1ms i iirc tliry Liivt evi-r n'il, hihI .ill )-Hk ' f it in triiis of the fciheMt uppniLmt ion. 0 ' .'! it a l -t-tle. What h t'.io il fT ti-iico bnrwfn n C-nl-rir-,s ot l.ilip. t y ;itid n i t i v ( ) c i nlwnys on t hp uol it r an 1 tue ut hT a! v uys on th scHiit. It in:.k' n milk-iimn' ,n hoy ii iht Mik ilrt-M is w hlt'ivtl. f h i 'i'ju TriUn ne. Sini:v Or itrnrvrmo, of nt'sbnrgh, Cn., writes: "1 lulvellsed int. tl. llAl.l.'s fiAl ram Ki'K tiik Cl'NuH inai,v years w ith the most gratifying results. The pain nnd ra.-k of the truly, incidental to a tight, couch, sofin disappear. M y wile frequent 1 y sends for Hall's Balsam instead of a physician." 'V'T'I'"!! wojvo.'f npA' ilit B qipw siniS Jn.-i n p.ooilH.uti ot. nil,. Rii sew po i.id qi jo uuiu iiinoA ;uu'.itii seui hh.i. Last year's fashions are out of date, but last year's friends are still our own. Tins I is why Mrs. Pinkhaui's Vegetable Com I pound never loses favor; every lady who'j knows its worh (and w tin does not?) feeis that the kindly face of Mrs. l'iiikbatn is that of an honored friend. 1 nr. violin crae w-)if,-h hm r"'-pnilr nt tni lii il slime ivnin 'ii was profnibl v causu J 1 by a desire to possess a beuu tTj?A happy thought. Diamond I)yei are so perfect and so beaut itul that it is a pleasure to use thcin. Kqually good for dark or light colors, luc at druggiBtR. "Wells, Kichardson At Co., Iturlington, Yt. Snmple Card, 'AJt colors, nnd book of di rections for two-cent stamp. Tikaf mutes converse by means of sins, because pet ions sneak louder thuu w ords. --LvftoH Trantri ipl. Regulars. One of tho strongest proofs of the value of Kidney-Wort as a r.-iuudy for nil dis ea. ot the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, is tho fact that it, is used and prescrili-d by "regular" physicians. Philip C. iinl l'.u, M. D., of Monkton, Vt., says: "Like it all in nil, it is the most successful rem edy 1 have ever used.'" "Thk do? came for me," said the tramp, "and 1 plaved 1 was a railroad con-tra.-'or." "What 'let von do?" " iiade tracks. " -Hue l(i sti r l'ust-Espri ss. . - Glean's Sulphur Soap. Fupersedes oily unguents or salves for cutaneous eruptions. A fai.ti iiF.AHFn mnn basnV mu.'li to be ! prt'U'lt'!. Im' li jiUvhvs wants lo iul on j prt'U'l ft. tm li- h'whvs vi bail's. Miw hunt Tr a i (;' r. Fiso'8 Bemkdt for'catarrh is a certain ire for thai very obnoxious disease. Bkware of pren fruit. The fruit run not i Ip Ifint; Lrre"'i, but you can. J'hiUi d Ifhia L'iruitu lcJh raid. H iitliirtt-.l witli Son; Kvr. u-m- Dr. I'-inc I it. :K.-. "Anotiikr fxpo'lition to the poh1," sriiil ! the man as hu wndd bin way to the bar- ; Ler.sbyp. , ' , CATAHRE. hay-fever I ran r.,."li.li,, i.ii j e'p't, J,7IJU IH I uritiK. in niy oi.uil.,::. f jifr f 3' t:.trb. anil n t r ! ion tfi j fiuul iifrn;iiiitn. rt !ii I , - Fly. Oc.im tHl l I Utr-FEVERS itp t;ml r iii . d-'i'i-'i-lfd u . -ti. "ii i-t s. it drupplotei: ti) pts. hv timll. SitmpW- imfiiu by inu. lucth. i.LV iiuub., liru'Kioi8, UWLgu. . V. PII HP JJCnlSG. PILES. f r- Vi.M'AT T.V KI III At H;( r u, t I IIINC A I I. g-1 "w. nut ti H" rniiiipfi, ..idti fit-p. j;-ih. QTiTly 'i'Ptl.T. Il.-ll. !.... Kh'-lllll. IIO ll.f! i3S. tPI" -il'S'lltMiP or lot'ff Hi ;i lii ii i-. DISEASES Hji'THi "THE BEST IS THE CHEAPEST." SAW rSffciSff THRESHERS, KILLS, UU 13 Sfii.KiiHMPo.f. l -n all MiUiii pt;rih. h. Writ' for Krff lnil.l lii t aii'l Pi hu s to Tin- AultiiiniiiS Tai lor Co. , Mau.siilti. utnu ffArJTED7S::!,,,;-Z,!X'!ljr f work t rboirown 11-iih . ft lo 4 a riay ! 1 eafiitv mniie. Work bv in.iii. N. . nn asu 1 T i I hiR. n hhf i:o...) ilfinattii f.,r u.ir -, k. nml W U Jirni-tt M-a.1v -n..ioviii.-iii. Ad.tr" unb m m ftlHiiip Crown M'm.('o.,:",Hf Kacf St., Lii.'u,0. GOLD Presented to Oar Patrons ! Tor iiiiinoruiiM fii. w W CART00 ami I in I l ul l i. ii liu h. CART00H HJB. CO., Chicairc., Ill, ' I it t t.toi ti el ,11- .Melius Sitft siimrlliln i.l l',fr r,t to .1 It I t ,i t rtf , I ei k.-ii. N. V. ttl. -li. 1 -st. r ,; A,, . A'.,"',.,., .V ).. I ' r ' I! s, ,. ( I,,, - ,- 11 . . J ,,M II "1 i' t , lll.-'l I "-. M . : I'Vs I . 1 1 1; I il' t:l !.; I .f, ,;,,. , , ,a 111'. I l,,'.( hi. I., W 11, ,1 , w:,. ,r,,it!. im .. :i .,1 I. i'i. i ' n, I . . p. : :, : i- 1 1 ;,i i , I- w , I l,v ,,f i : Im, , ,r I -i.i.l .,: II ler ,ls,,,,), m el i ti e lord. IC-:,'-. 't'.'Iv. 1 . .s. M Ki.n r,'i Man : en si rrt II ,1 1". IHMH IIVM.IiV'S t-AVUIMTK 1:1 ,';l'V :s t, n-ii 'h C", l,,,i He- lnii- i,f Hi l:i,il-,.ri IIiM-r l.s ,r,i.i!. I. -lie'.n liy tti fnllie-ais ti , ii, I ;c ii,-i t, 'I )... niii.T If m-ni i I ,'T I li n Mi. , tiere ri, I Iip Sls'i.,1. U',i,l ef ill" Pielseti Ktvi-r l:..ilr"l i '"t'litiy in l re m i.,w n, a fnn well knew n ;a 1 1' hi i t'iiiiiiiii'i i.v : Tin i iom v, N. y., Fisi. , ;sm. Tr. i. ..no. Hn.,,1. f, A. 1 .- I I'lisp- l,,i 1. li.tin lini" I , tt'.iltiict with 1 ' " tl tie k ' 1 si it i,'l d hf i.i.L 1 i tieiii-lii ii sue Jin- 1. 1 trtif ii r. 1,1, -mI sin1 a iliMr,l. - 4 "t tl,., h e ..',,. u nil I., trv I A "1111 It K I M ! hi I 1 1 . ' i f i, suit Iih. ' lw. n i , li i !'' I '" V . m-V'l. 1 - I In I ' st I len I ( i " ,o. ,.t f,ir i,y ij! ,r'l. I "f I I, i' , in in.-, ami 1' vc rri'.di.iui nil. U 11 to tunny with Ik. Ml. , ie. A. IILUkvSiH. It. KIVNF.IIY'S FAVOIilTR liFn: KPT Is r-jt , i:itilirii in il n,li.-rp ef llsetuln. lo nnf sill'.' el !o rulCy. lull is I.M'If.l us a I ii l.y Jiuii'lr' its !u pel ;-!:.!'. ft I lie folluwintc l.-tiir tuna M ill. ill-;, N. J w ,!1 Hliow: MII.LYII.I.E, N.J. ' V, '.ii i,l AVfl.i,ty, A'o,"IO"t, A', Y : 1'VAHsiic 1 lind 1 n a "iitT-T' r fi'iu -', .e. , i.-'a tieiii ll:'- tlnii I nan i .tt-' ii ' .- i,,,!. I 1... 1 ,-, ' eiit',,1 .iiil-i.s ,e - (.lues hut ioni'1 tpnl TV' t-ii'T. IlKlet'ire liS'l nh t emn 'if In il-,,;ir ,,f m.t I, a, k- li-vih 'i. w In i, It. h t N I 1 ', sl'Oltlt ilk ivi'.l'i , u, t ii ,"1111, ill,;, ,'. , i ii ii ,a en ve Ii, en , lire, I. i:'. it , I , in, 'l!,-1r.c I e.a knear Id. iiuu wuflliy ol I lie un ftl i-enf.rteiii i". 1l;R. S. V. ll-iluatttTT. P WITH P MAY m.!tn " I1' ii"nM w'lli ro'Mli." TUi 1 tli c.m; wttb liundn ilk wli'i lint! I-i n unv-laa i-nuUk-l. !i t;kr Sat-tli;i 1 i. . .nlih ill' fc ' rC.-. r'f , until t'!,'-p'M.n If ii. ui'..-1" filially iinp!.:i-'d. w:ft't Sp i-i rV !- it vr;.-' t it' r.'iM''".y, bm) r t t h '. h fty '-ia ii h mil. mil. 1'iiliUB up tin. wwti- ui.'tl:1 inf tljrte ' "1 w:i" (ttifT'Tln wtiti Tion( r'1on air! f.r'-iir'4 iT- rv itiiifiKif M- rt iht hihI T'lfJicli, j:'-v (ijiuk9 in. v. ii.. . I !i 1 ' ' 1 1 '""k nv. n. v t. i "tt" tii.il yt i .- imp 1 Vet"-1"1', uinl liO' M K1V ' 1 1 1' ii'tinf l-W- I til' II inn k' 'HIHI'i' 1 1 A ll I If -( S 1 1 J' .F I ! ' 1 ntixi hi fn liiivr ritiWi Mi 'Him. 'I inn ntji'l' ei'1 -"'Li w i 1' (iri i . If p-pIm'H : -r l.'-i i.t' 'i ii. i y-'- iu. A f ''f pfi him1-' il I -h" i i I' l ik1' - a i ''-'. 'Uiil tt (!)- 'ticof tut' Hf.nii I'liis.'.!., t;:i.v.' ,li y-- r. :ny and Ml Ui lll fs-i I.v 1 .i- i 'otitil . l.l.L1'' 'i v . .1 i i- in, 'Irrtllf-r oil Vh od arnl ktn Dlsrr.. i im.i ii (i e W N. y (.flff. lrr" w. -I M.. iv t. f-th and Tit. Av. f 15 THE TIP' P. vim kV W ',, p, ,',,;. 111,1 CUV till "-tl, Ol U f y-i u:i.l I' 4 oiupl-iinl ur . - r" i ferCStlC tA SUj'ShlT SC23. , t, .(,,., t 1 t.y Tn'iirfNtK Oik bi 'ill u.i r - i ' ' rfit I. ' i i v K-ll1 liiA: 'I'I'i .I.. M'tn'tw orer, . 't titlt BEST ii I.aii".irv I f f'.r v. .'..j t-w . i i- TiT V. YllOP V'Vf A Mmni Nop. '.i.l firjt-cai r a.lTS. ..IVCiA E. PliJK ",V1'S, , I A ! -1TI K Tl. K !' All t! . t.rni phi. h.inu ilTlll irt'jii.ln'.i'S vt) I" .rtl.'iHI 7 - ii our h t ' Prtf Yl Iu 1I..O A. t'tl or J. .'-;',''";""''"' t-iviip r.vi- f, tm'. - ' k n -s. ;,V,V - ;'...', ' "form. ii i 11 H ; n- ml 1- I'.'fr- s-i'.n t-it.i 1- il li . I Tl . r.i : il J- t -' i' ,'!.?, ;v t'lif I I,. us-. r. . ,m,',T. t. T..-TM - or -.1 A "" -i.tU.lt .Ir-nJ-.-intH. nil hoi';;n-tic. fiiwiii . h S 'II. i fitfWlln to , Tl Tl Mi. Injury .'..nliib-iit ,:,l!v !,i DEDERICK'S HAY PRESSES, !!(!- -J-ji.UJ. ' in ariu "ui M il S' . , .- ,, u . h tt 1 1 "."iirt P. K. DEDERICK & CO., Albany", N. V. ) i W'.aS V.'.M ALL Uil FAILS. I H ,'ii::ii,sni,. T.i.i-,..1. ft ' F'e II. IllllC. fs" 1 b. (ir.lL'L'i,. La. . 4 . I? ovolvers, S-. L,iVl. -Ss''. aaWoraa.p.ti.burn.iv.-.V ,'' ' I., I s,,,f..,i"',r.,''i. S'r.rl. nir iQ... In j.'A-Vti :.."..-. I.sft 4-. .nlillll, '"in -"l.ntic u.-it , i re,' .K .., lur I'riotiLI. t I Citi.lili.iii I'.iii.it-r. I', ,,m ,ii to CHICKEN CHOLERA, I bri 'tlcr-r use. itiite Sl.fX); by mat i. $I .Hi. CirniL.i s S . Ll..la .W4. CUT OUT AND ten UVU11U1 uu...' Ji.Lll.Ikl (1 It Is a will-known fuel th.u must "f t:..- M E I BUfSril f n T T i J IUirae and ltle I'owJ. r s.il.l in mis . un t ,i J f . f B A V ii 1 K f A V ' M try is wirllilu'ss; tiiat .Siurnii.ii s r.nuli I. 4 t 1 f f , , l''1'' P I " W p f ' t 1 lion Powder la al.solutt-lr i.ure and vt-rv t?'")Hll t,',1, K sV , Is f 't k I f. valuable. Nothing im Ki'.rtl. will If .i S f i JV P P k! 8 i l' f M P 'V W I ? mk lii'tis i..v lik..' slM-riiiunV UieU ktuU mEL(UW USm U hi r.;ci rfo r.ot hai'C it, find order direct A r-'fW a-'l eTo,-p,,i"i-!r 'a'.e.hl- L U.IPIOI . " V.'A.i ;;.. b( S i '"o,'' National Live Stock Remedy Co., 1 We offer the aboTe amnnnt of mnnpy and Till BTV-KIVB OOI.D HATnitN, frr-e t. th flr(. 141 r-erKHiS a;.- t:i$ il.t fui;tJ-lii(' i.n.e .ju.mu.u: hi-. wurU (iHud- 1 moilii.r run1 In Ibfi Itlblrl '. ii'i,u, to; litMh. hp(-r and vi e, : 1 lit- nrM in-rnti in- it iiik l h'c ijiu'i: t. .11 r. irrn 1 1 . nu or nt-1 im- ( ' ,lrr i r li. w '"1 rff-'ivp f," i'ii"l' 1 TT If rerr!v lliorr I Uiin otir rorT-'t't hiipwit. Mir l"'r 1 -nh rcr. ivi- t"o; I in Hi r 1!. t"1; t ' t -j . r :i, ( fi fl f 1 h, I lip i it . ' Iu- . t.. ;,, t ' Ii. t . ion. h. e.o: I ni li. h. t-u v n. , I a. , f riTrieeiilh, J; t hln y-riv,- OOI.it V A I ll ,! lur it 1 1 u I next oiie huiuli't-d pciU- fin nuK . ou nitty i.e arroiiU or 1 mr.i, mirnij lunapK.it viI"ui;VVT UrJCOLCLHD ROYAL TEA flilK for iHnmpI, roiikt lli dU-.ll aUi lit; t fiiWlMM Il.'RiW ui i . II M i : rf ll t-f I in In-en iii;ro(uirtl la Aiuui'l. ii. A n-foiu! ion to Am Hnui li a tl r mkt 11. iilv N ttire' ( oi riir : ustd Iu tti' li..val Tm. The fr.-Ph I, m nrt- fTrirtl mni m t (. . ,1 m iufli u u ;i K. nia.a tl' ,u. dc I .'! aron.ii niui flsi'r, ti.K'ftliiT wll ti fclrt-i li ttini ti.-dy. Din- t r',. ! f K- a 1 I . .1 1.. ! vu .o ( .r.- . do aw :ty Hh ai! in. pure, hl,h color.-., ki.d i.,i,mni. .'in Im. I M lit. (UK I 1C ! T : . uA, tti in I In Anit-ru-ji w t; will, f. T u Iim.o in iliiitr, taui H Oi'(,i.,t I'.i ti. 1 h ml ih.uii(ii hm ouv ii it i'...:.i lwftl ''.' ft, pt f pitnj tO ttl'V K'lill'-NB ou rt'rrli nf only iO Crln h, Ulii' im'Ui.1 lnn, . ; tvlti.il. :"r - c,-i rlirji f,,r cm 1 ine liox K..j al 'l'-n ml v. hi i.y inUhhiK 1 r .-'1,1.. tn- for uot . ( . I ul,v.' t.-i. oWl.UMort (o tto - oih.-r i.rirv, wt' ofT.-r nu.rf to in- (in n'nill ; t- v. u 1 l. 1 , m liuml'-f.l jiri-nniin nci t ub t lie corr.-ct ttii-wc r 10 ( ti aunp ijii -' ii .11 ujkI or mil f,tr oil'- n.ti:i Mainine Ivo-aI I f n, 1 tn- 111 out r i t . prvi'inoily urni to Un- hjcv.. u4 imt'k. t-.iu une K4!iti 1 m I oKl.-r, ...tl iiu.f.or rriHh r.-rt lfiicr. Iint vl(, l ul h . inl jm:r ui. s r Ml onr. lt iia.. tk.-n. nil liuLiutLiuui to lifrmi i... t(I uirino a i'y n.uo.lti. tov the T. a i.-i- wuuba.u.pi.bo!. Address WiJrO & CO., It6 La Saile SL, Chkaoc, In. e., ii t in: hi iu,,il. llwill al.n iirt-vi-nt it ti I mi' ;TJu Z s.-nt i i. 8. JOJiiNy.uN A CO.. l'.o-toii. Mairt. -rsr r sale s 1 ''V,-;;v;;4:v uuu I'uiauuyiiui I'Rl) .ric: CO. 175 dearborn street, CHICALiO. aan n l! Llif to-xl i t.iriy Ii 1 ctiti I 1.1 v, . r, nml tt in. If y on ( -r 1 Ihi'i'- t . (1 t , rt .-, . , I . t t T I , I: rs. I 1 1 1 if I ' , I.. .IT,;!...,. imin H i.rM.4- Hwt 1,'itl n n r. avn v u ..r.. U A Krluli J-l'l.-r I'-l'', . I.i'im1-'l",'U. $250 A MllN'I'H. Air. urn Waoi'tl. Ito b, ai ,ln.n iu, I, h .1; '1, v. ..r'.i. 1 ,.n!ik- .A h. A, I'll. .t. I A V llk.l.so. IIH M,,i r, .1., u. EDUCATIONAL. S40 Hl fur a lit,' P. 'I'.lar.li'p In t Nf IlltHIS III M Mm I ill I k.k a,. .-1 lri-V. PeieietiB lerKiA.iuait-. .1 jiten., . i,-, w-n lor Clr.u.a.a. tul.talAN at TAI.M. Yflinrr ri1 " "" '""' "ti" "ll- a V. UI I ra-ri.i.k Uwr.ua., i,J IdlaK-JWUi.UlJliUvJu.clil.aul.ii. i'.W .lia,AU,u "-"''"T 1 iliv'A(t.-nt(n-ji'S..l.f : I It.' irmli ni-iKii j.-kk, 'i 1 ll.'''H ...T aU.dMaJUlfj.J j$Q0.GT0?i h A;0 Sf'ALKS. . f . f ' 1 H, iuii I.,, 1 Tte llim l- '-'lu v " j Au.in. jr.:.t$ Ot b.ji Jiiiun a blNCilAMTOh, N. . A. N. K. li. Kli-l ttKtv WKlu to 1111 irnoai ' an.. 3 . aai ia a um aai a uaaa aaa.