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COLD DIGGING. ITnedncated Men Who Itocelvad More FTftrta Than Good from tl. Acquisition ol Wraith. The mora tho clement of chance enters into the. acquisition of money, the greater is the harm it does the man who gaius it This probably is the reason why gold-digging seldom ele vates, either morally or materially, those who follow it. It demands of the digger enterprise, perseverance, toil and indifference to hard-hip, qual ities tho exercise of which should make a man of him. Yet tho "lucjt" associated with the business seems fatal to manly virtues and permanent pros- perity. The digger may toil for weeks with out "raising the color," and all the time he sees his neighbor of the next "claim" washing out an ounce of gold to the pan. The view is not likely to eradicate his natural envy or covetous ncss. On tho other hand, he may, by a few days of "prospecting," wander ing over tho barren hills, with a don key for a companion and a burden bearer, stumble upon a fortune. In most cases the "find" tempts the tinder to add another to the thousands of illustrations of the fact that that which is gained without labor is spent with out thought. A gentleman of largo experience in the Australian gold lields says that al most the only instance he ever knew where an uneducated man did not re ceive more harm than good from find ing gold, was the following: A man who had been a few months in the colony, and had supported him self by digging in a garden, went up to the "diggings." Ho knew nothing of mining! and could hardly tell quartz from common rock. Within two weeks he stumbled upon a nugget of pure gold, weighing seventy ounces. That very day ho started back to the coast, as if in a hurry to get away from the mining district. On reaching a sea port, he engaged passage for England on the first boat, and went home to enjoy the profits of his brief mining ex pedition. As an offset to this rare case, the jrontleman mentions several cases in which men were ruined by their sud denly acquired wealth. Four sober, industrious men worked a claim in partnership. They struck gold, and in a few weeks took out one hundred thousand dollars apiece. But In two years three out of the four died drunk ards, and tho fourth lost every penny of his fortune by prospecting for gold and buying unprofitable claims. A blacksmith dabbled in mining, and f ot into debt. One day he struck gold, le worked on, and was soon in the re ceipt of twenty-live hundred dollars a day. His claim continued to "pan out" better and better, until no one, not even himself, knew how much he was worth. The man had the stuff in him out of which a noble character might have been formed. He taught himself to read and write, and for a season went onward fitting himself to become a good citizen and a safe man of business. But madness was in his blood. lie took to wild speculation in gold mines, set up a racing stud, "bulled" or "beared" the wheat market, and went into every thing which admitted of gambling. The nervous strain tempted him to brace himself with stimulants. He became a drunkard, and in a few years was gazetted as a bankrupt. The young man who by industry and self-denial saves his first one thousand dollars John Jacob Astor said it cost him more to gain that sum than it did to acquire the rest of his fortune is prepared to carry steadily, without losing his head, the ten or twenty thousand which he may get afterward. A few years ago a young man of Boston was the marvel of his friends. His mercantile ventures turned out a large profit. Whatever he touched, stocks or merchandise, turned into gold. Young men pointed him out as the envied one, and crafty mothers with marriageable daughters viewed him as a "catch" to be worked for. But old merchants shook their heads. Knowing that it requires as much self control and wisdom to keep a fortune as to gain one. they looked to see if this young Nnpoleon of the street was moved -by a mercantile head or a gambler's rashness. Within four years from the time that his name was a ' synonym for success, he was a bank rupt. Youths Companion. A DIPLOMATIC RUSE. How Lamartine Escaped the Embraces and Kl.ses ol Fifty Old Women. In the year 1848 Lamartine' received at the Hotel de Ville in Paris a deputa tion of so-called "Vesuviennes" i. e., women of the people, who bore a strong resemblance to the Tricoteuses, or knitting-women of the Great Revo lution, and looked as if they meant mischief. The band penetrated to thu room where Lamartine was at work; he stood up and inquired what the James wanted. "Uitizen, answered their spokeswoman, "the Club of the Vesuviennes have decided to send a deputation to show how much they ad mire you. There are about fifty of us here, and we have received orders to kiss you." The tone and manner in which this was spoken showed plainly that iney wouia dtook noaeniai. How ever a lucky inspiration came to the re lict ol the poet "Uitoyennes, ho said, "I thank you very much for tho senti ments to which you have just given ex pression, but allow me to tell you that patriots like you have ceased to be women, you are men men of honor, too. Now, men don't kiss each other, but content themselves with a shake of the hand." The President of the Pro visional Government by this clevet maneuver escaped fifty embraces, to his no little comfort and joy. Chicago unoune. A pulley thirty-four feet in diara eter and weighing eighty-three tons has just been made in England. It has grooves for thirty-two ropes, which, together, will transmit twelve hundred and eighty-horse power, and the rim will have a veWcilr of mora fuan a mile in a mrautr THE WINTER PALACE. slB Interesting; Account of One of the Cui'l Homes Iti Building, Cost, Etc The Winter Palaca, although con structed by Empress Elizabeth, was not completed until Petor III. ascended the throne, and tho square in front of it was still covered with tho shops and huts of the workmen. Heaps of stone, brick and rubbish obstructed the ap proaches to the palace. In order to clear the place Baron Koi-ft'. who the. filled the post of Chief of Polico at St. Petersburg, proposed to the Emperor to give permission to the poorer inhabitants to carry away these unused materials. The plan pleased the Em peror, and orders wore immediately given to carry it our. ine r.mperor witnessed from his windows the opera tion, which was completed by the evening. The Emperor, on installing himself in his new; palace, occupied the part looking onto the square and the corner oi the Millionnain. This por tion of the palace bore the name of the King of Prussia's apartments. The occupation of the palaco was accom panied by no extraordinary coromony. The room occupied by Peter had been decorated by the architect Tcheva- kinsky, a pupil of Uastrelll, and the flooring and gilded cornicos were brought from Italv. Peter's bedroom was in the extreme wing, and beside it was his library. Above the entrance door ho caused tho gallery to be constructed which he turned into his working cabinet and furnished at a co.jt of more than three thousand five hun dred rubles. The Empress Cath erine occupied tho rooms afterwards known by the namo of the Lmpress Marie Fcodorovna. The day the court occupied the Winter Palace (7th of April, 1762) was marked by tho conse cration of the Palace Church under the name of tho Resurrection. Later on, in 1763, on the occasion of an ancient image of Christ being removed to the church, it was consecrated afresh by order of Catherine II. as that of the Savior. The embellishment of the in terior and the furnishing of the nalace were continued under Peter and only completed by Catherine. The total outlay up to the year 1768 was esti mated at two million six hundred and twenty-two thousand and twenty ru bles, or about four hundred thousand pounds. The principal director of the works in the interior was the celebrat ed amateur Jean Betzky. In 1767 the annexe of the palace destined to be the Hermitage was commenced, the archi tect Delamotle being intrusted with its execution. This building, oblong in shape, extended from the Millionnaia to the Quay. Four years later a sec ond building was erected on a plan of the architect Felton. In 1780 several fresh wings were added, and the Em press ordered the architect Guaranghi to build a theater, which was at the latest to be completed by August, list, ine same architect erected the arch connecting the Hermitage with the theater, and with the part of the palace containing the Raphael galler ies. ioo me maruio gauery (con taining the Hall of St George and the Throne-room) was commenced, and in 17U4 a superb throne was placed in the former. This throne was the master piece of the architoct Starow. A'ouoe Vrcmya. m A GREAT WORK. The Feasibility of Irrigating the Famotu Han Joaquin Valley. While the "Great American Desert" of tradition has shrunk to small pro portions before the advance of civiliza tion, thero are large areas in tho west ern half of tho United States where the difficulty of securing a good water sup ply is still a serious obstacle to settle ment, ine an Joaquin Valley of California is filling up with population at a rate that threatens to make this a serious question at no distant day. The wet season brings a plenty of rain, but the water does not last the year round. It is suggested that this diffi culty can bo overcome by constructing immense reservoirs, in which the water can be stored for use in the drv season. Nature offers her assistance in such an enterprise. Along the foot-hills and at tho mouths of passes and ravines are the moraines of ancient glaciers, which in prehistorio times shut in large lakos. The Waters after ward made a channel for their es cape by partially cutting away the ac cumulations of stone and earth in the moraines, but in many cases these ancient breaks might be restored by modern industry. In this way it would be feasiblo to secure large reservoirs, where the surplus drainage of the wet seasons could be kept for use during the dry months of the late summer and autumn. Precedents for such works can be found in ancient history, nota bly in a vast reservoir in Arabia, made by a dam two miles long and a hun dred and twenty feet high, which re strained the current of a large stream for about two thousand years. The California papers think that if tho en gineering skill and capital of that early period were equal to such an achieve ment, modern science and money ought to be able to meet the similar problems of this age with equal success. The science of irrigation must evidently play an important part in the develop ment of large regions in our Western country. R. Y. Post. m . m The Death of Animals. But what makes whales come on shore when they feel ill? It looks like suicide and may be. That beasts and birds in the same wav o-o aside from their comrades to suffer the extreme trial of death is a pathetic fact which is well known. Sometimes, no doubt, their friends desert them. They feel that the companionship of an enfeebled individual Is a possible source ot dan ger; or, perhaps, instinct teaches them thus to avoid the risk of infection, ur, again, it may be that the sight of death is intolerable to them, just as it has been and is to many human tribes, who leave their dying to pass away in solitude, and will "not remain to wit ness the last infirmity of man. What ever the explanation, the fact remains that in the animal world as a rule creatures go away and die by them selves, and the water-folk commit what may be called suicide by leaving their own element for one in which they caj not )ive. London TtUgrwh. THE MJO'DES. tripes, Not Checks, to Be the Rage anfl Hues In Ked and Gold. The new materials for autumn and winter wear are already displayed on tho countors of our large dry goods stores. Infinite variety, harmonious blcndings of dark, rich, bright shades, and a fancy for rough-faced fabrics, are tho signs which sho who runs may read. Looking closer it is evident that the reign of velvet and lace is to en dure, and that combination suits will, if possiblo.bo even more fashionable than ever. Very few suits will be made en tirely of one fabric. Of all the fancies shown each has its matching cloth, and tailor-made suits are of a subdued stripe, plaid or chock, in somber col ors, with plain cloth matching one or other of the checks or stripes. In Paris the passion is for stripes plain stripes, fnney stripes, Pekin stripes, narrow stripes and broad stripes in every possible combination of color and material. The hue of the hour is bronze all the bronzes, indeed brown, copper and greon. Thero is a new sapphire, so called, which is really tho old gens d'uriues, and this, in combi nation with a brilliant copper tint, forms some of tho most striking bro cades of the season. Thtre is a notice ablo falling off in the popularity of gar net. Tho new reds are. for tiio most part, vivid in tone or dark with russet tints, like autumn leaves. Gilt is passe; still, golden tinges aro many, especially in shot effects, and bronze d'or, tho beautiful golden bronze, still holds its own. The practical economist may con gratulate herself on the fact that there will be no difficulty in making over last year's dresses. All dark, standard colors are worn indeed, very few shades are even paste whilo the in- linito diversity of color combinations in fancy maieritils makes it easy to find something to go with anything and everything. The fashion of woolen is to be greater even than it was last year. The sam ple books of returning buyers show hundreds of new fancies in these, most of them charming nnd many of them novel. The newest idea is an outcome of the passion for lace. By some magic of the loom a lace web is superimposed on the foundation, the effect being that of lace inserting on figures, laid over the cloth. The lace may be cut away and lifted from tho fabric ; it is alto gether distinct from the foundation on which it rests. Woolen lace, it is pro phesied, will have a great run. Worth and Felix are making rfcmimi&m toilets of this for their chateau customers. They the toilets are of tho simplest description; a round skirt of vak or llama lace over a foundation of French faille, full gathered in front and on tho sides, and box-pleated at the back. The bodice may be of lace over silk, or silk trimmed with lace, but there is always a broad sash at the back, usually of moire, sometimes of velvet striped rib bon. The favorite French craze just now is for sashes. Whenever and wherever one can ho worn it is worn. They form siilo panels, or are draped across tho front of tho dress, or, most frequent, arrangement of all, in a huge loop and ends at tho back. Tho new sashes nro magnificent. Most of them are striped, and in sonic satin, faille, plush and vel vet all appear. Roman stripes and Oriental color blcndings are prominent and a popular fashion will be to illumi nate a dark or black s lk with such a sash, using it as side panel or back drapery and vest. The trimming of tho season will be velvet. 1 ou can not possibly err in using it on any dross. either in contrast or in same color. The only question is plain or fancy vel vet, and this is, of course, to be decided by the manner of costume to be trimmed. J'hilailrlpliia 1'rc.m. THE EGG .DANCE. One of the Amusements of the lllinnal l.lrls In Kant India. A traveler gives us a pretty descrip tion of the graceful egg dunce which was performed for li s amusement in the Court of Bhopal, India. It shows us that our sword dancers and our young ladies ot the ballet aro not quite up to the staudard of the Bhopal girl. He tells us that a slender girl, arrayed in an embroidered bodice nnd short skirts liko those worn by tho peasant women in this part of India, came for ward, very fascinatingly to him, with wreathed smiles and dainty steps, and also insteps that were very neatly modeled. "Sho seemed to me as if she wanted mo to buy her basket of eggs along with herself ond that the eggs were real eggs. She did not dance on them, however. She wore on her head a large wheel of wiekcrwork, aud around this and equal distances were placed threads with slip knots at the ends, in each knot a glass bead to keep it from closing. "The music begins. It is a quick, jerking movement, rather monotonous. and the dancer stuns around in time with the measure, which grows faster and faster. As she turns she seizes an egg from the basket, which is held on her left arm, and rapidly inserts it in one of the knots. Her circular motion causes the thread to stretch out like the spoke of a wheel. She keeps on doing this till every knot has its egg and her head is surrounded by a sort of aureole. When she has succeeded in placing all the eggs she spins around so fast that her features can hardly be seon. A false step and Humpty Dump ty would have a fall indeed. Sho has now the most dainty and difficult part of her dance to execute, for the dance is not dono till every egg is taken from its thread and laid safely back in the empty basket. One by one the Indian girl accomplishes this never crushing a shell or displacing a singlo egg. When all are restored she stops her dizzy whirl, courtesies with grace, and offers her basket to the lookers on, who often break the eggs to prove that no juggler's trick has been used to chango them."-N. Y. Herald. WIVES OF COMPOSERS. The Matrimonial Ventures of Some of the Masters of Harmony. Lndwig Spohr got his wife i'a a very Iroll manner. When Spohr, who had just been made Director of Concerts by tho Duke of Gotha, stood up to conduct tho first concert as such, he heard a beautiful young lady say to another in tho first row: "Look at our now Direc tor of concerts. What a tall hop-pole he looks." Spohr inquired nfter the young lady who had criticised his per son in such a curious way, and heard that she was the daughter of the first prima donna, Scbeidlcr, and a harpist of tho first rank. The next day Spohr called upon Frau Seheidler, and was introduced to her daughter; the ac quaintance became nioro intimate, and ho was finally engaged to bo married to Mile. Scheidlor. Tho artistic couple, Spohr playing the violin and his wife Iho harp, had afterward tho most en thusiastic reception during their con cert tour. Particularly did the brilliant solo pieces for violin "and harp written by Spohr excite everywhere the highest approval. When Spohr later began tho composition of tho operas "Jessonda," raust." etc.. hotn mother ami daugh ter assisted him in every possible way. Cherubim, tho composer of the opera tho "Water-Carrier, and tho cele brated "Requiem," married in Paris during the very turbulent times of the great revolution. His wife was Cecilia -. .1.. i .!.,... ..i musician at the Italian Opera of Taris. It was a timo when each morning hun dreds wcro sacrificed on the guillotine and thousands looked on unconcerned ly, going in tho evening to the theater and the opera to enjoy themselves. On tho morning of his marriago a large number of "sans culottes," the reddest of the red republicans, went before the house of Lheruiiini, maun ine master como out, put a guitar into his hands. and dragged him during tho whole day through the streets of Paris, where the poor artist had to accompany the ribald songs of these terrible gentry. Late in the even ing Cherubim was released, after ho had been forced to enter tho Jiutioniil guard. Ross nora Isabella Colhran, prima donna in the company of the celebrated impre sario Bariliago, in Naples. This lady made as great a furore by her splendid hgure and imposing appearance as oi lier extraordinary voice. Particularly as Zelmirn this beautiful diva created a sensation in Vienna in 1822. Later, when Rossini gave up his art and com menced a very lucrative business in lish. Isabella d:ci; she had been by no means agreeable to such a change of profession. Rossini, who was beyond measure avaricious and lazy, found a new wife in Mine. Olvnipia Pelissier, who outdid hiiu in avarice, aud who wisely made herself mistress of the sit- nation by taking all business matters upon herself. Rossini received annunl ly twenty thousand francs (four thou sand dollars) income as Inspector ol Singing in France, nnd had also a large percentage from the production tf the "Barber of Seville" and "William Tell." So well was it known in Paris how saving the housekeeping was man aged in Rossini's houso that scarcely any one ventured to touch the food or drink offered to the guests at nny of the soirees. Rossini became thoroughly henpecked under the management ol his proud Olvmpia. Ho died before her, Olvmpia living ten years after his death. Bellini was not fortunate in lore; he conceived a violent passion for a lady who was already in matrimonial bondage, Maria Malibran, the eldest sister of Viardot Garcia. Her husband, iuaimran, had once saved her fnmily when they were in great straits on a tour in Mexico, and she had married him from feelings of gratitude. Malibran was wealthy, but when he later became tinlortiinntn In his commercial business, and was made a bankrupt, Maria went back to the stage, when Bellini composed the parts of Norma and Romeo on purposo for her. With these two roles, which suited both her individuality and her artistic powers, Malibran conquered the world. Her husband died sudden ly, nnd she married again the violinist and composer, De Beriot. This broke Bellini's heart; ho fell dangerously ill, and died in tho arms of tho singer I.a blache, while calling constantly for Maria. I he sail end ot the great com poser really did touch Malibran's heart. and she was never ablo to sing again the tomb-scene at Juliet's coffin with Bellini's music. Since then Bellini's Nontechi was always given for her in the third act with tho music by v accy. Maria Malibran's marriage was a happy one. Her second husband led his cele brated wife from triumph to triumph, from festival to festival; Maria horself composed, designed and oven made her own costumes, drove her own horses, nnd distinguished herself in swimming, athletics and horse-riding among tho members of tho Jockey Club, with whom she was ablo to sus tain a bet. Malibran was a great artist, but in sufl'ernblo to her fellow artists; she persecuted Wilhelmina Schroeder- Devricnt with sly intrigues, and it was she who said of Sontag in a disdainful mannor: "Sho is great in her 'genre,' but her 'genro' is small." N. Y. Drama. A now tnlecranh nolo has been in vented, which, if adopted, will make nioro business fur tho iron men nnd less for tho lumbermen. It is constructed of tubular malleable, iron, galvanized, two and a half inches at tho top, weighs liftv pounds, nnd will stand a greater strain than tho ordinary pole. The bot tom sets in a clam plate, six inches square, which grips the ground. Salis- lactory testa have Deen uiado. uiicago UcraUi. . m m The tinio-honored custom of com memorating tho anniversary of tho death of (jiieen Louise of Prussia, Emperor William s mother, by annually present ing six worthy bridal collides with n purso of 4flO marks nnd a Bible each, was duly observed lately at the Potsdam' Court and Garrison Church. Is It Nut Singular that consumptives should be the least ap prehensive ot thoir own condition, while all their friends aro urging and Iraseeeh Ing them to lo nioro careful about expos ure nnd overdoing? It niuy well be con sidered one of tho moat alarming symp toms of the dlsenso, whero tho patient is rockiest and will uot boliovo that bo is iu danger. Header, if you ore In this condi tion, do not necleet tho only means of re covery. Avoid exKwnro nod futipio, lie regular In your hnhits, and line faithfully of I)r. !ierce,aij,Uoldnn Medical lliscov cry." It hns saved thousands who were steadily fulling. A Boston dealer boasts of nn ovstor iu his possession eight-six yenrs old. At), there, stuy thero I llnjlah A'rju'tnn. Tonng Men, Read This. Tug Voltaic Uklt Co., ot Marshall, Mich., offer to send their eolelu-ated Klkitiio-Vol taic ltKLTarel other Ei,itc.-ruu: Ai-cliancks on trial for iW days, to men (young orold) afflicted with nervous debility, loss of vital ity and all kindred troubles. Also forrheu mntism,iicurulriA,pnriily sis.nntl many oth er diseases. Complete restoration to health, vigor.and manhood guni-natecd. No risk in cunvd, as is) days' trial is allowed. Write thematoucofor illustrated luiuiphlut, (re Tub toiler of a morning newspaper Is well up in the mysteries of the nights of labor. M. 7'mil HeinUl. The English language is coming into use by the natives of India; and, owing to their source of learning, they leave out and mil in Hs like Englishmen. Doubtful Flattery. Miss Birdie McUinnis and Miss Es merelda Longcoflln, two of the leading belles of Austin, were discussing a ball at which both had been present. "O, I had such a compliment paid me by (ius De Smith," said Miss Birdie, giggling hysterically. "Yes; what did he say?" asked Es merelda. "I had on my new bands, and just a little face powder, and my new silk dress fitted just as if I was poured into it, a-n-d ma said she never saw me look so well, a-n-d" "What did Gus De Smith say?" asked Esmerelda, impatiently. "He whispered to me, 'Miss Birdie, you are fixed up so pretty to-night that t hardly recognized vou." " 1'exas Silt-ng. RAD WAY'S READY J ill 111 RELIEF Tho Cheapest and Best Medicine for Family Usa IN TUB WOHI.I). Tn fmm one In twenty iiilmiu,i.m,virfnlla to rrllpvn IVfcllS Willi iinu UioroiiHti ftp, 'trillion. No niitttiT )w violent or fxtrriKlntliiKilM1 uin. iliv HlniiinalU', Il.'ilrlilitvn, liillrm, Cripi'li 'l. Neruii. Nt-urululr nr prumrnn-il wlili cIIkchku mV mifTt-r. KAIIWAVH Ui:AIY HE 1.1 El wIllnfTonl tuMutit vw. BOWEL COMPLAINTS. K wlllln f"w moinrnt. whi'n Ukfn urmnlliirto ill roi't.t.iiB.i'iin'('rHiiin. Sihhihh. hour Homarli. H"n mini, hli k HiniliuiH'. Nmiimt't- 0.n,illut, uInt rlMi-n. l Mi-muiy, Uullc, Wind tu Uiu llywuU, tatiii all Jnicni.l TDAUCI CQC "li"'Ht twitvn curry "f, 1-1 KF wlih llifin. A I.-w ilmp hi wlcr will prev cut Nlrkni'ftit nr putn frtini rlntnan of wmcr. 11 tt Iwtlur tli an Krtmtili H randy ur Hitter m a itlmulwiU Malaria In Us Various Forms. Tlim' U nut it rriiu'iUfil ntront In tlm wnrld ttmt win Cure Ktiraml A mm hwI all tiihiT MaUrlniia, Illllona mnloilH-r fi-wr mUlfil by lUtlwity I'Hlm wniili-k n lUilwity'a Uvkuiy Uvllcl. TrUH AO cuaU. bultl by druijiiiLiif, 13 XX. Xl.AXW-A.Tr?l3 Sarsaparillian Resolvent PiiIIiIb up I In broken dnwti roQMItiitlnn, piirinm Did lifixiil, rcHtnrlutf In-iil ill uml t Igur. buld by drugtfUUi Dr. Radway's Pills, Fr lil'MlEPHI. ami fur ih run of all t1i fHa nrli'iHMMIii MoiiihcIi, I ht-r, Howul, CuiUt't-nM-in, UllUmnuuMi. rile. 11 inula!) i', etc frlov Ha eta, DR. RAD WAY ft CO., 33 Warren Stroot, N. T. Ll.Ehret, Jr.&Co. MAXrFAl'lTKKlUS OF Rupture, llriMtrh or llornln. Now gunrantood euro for wurat ciwm without U8i of ktiifo. Tlu-ra U no loiter any uewl of woarinj; awkwiinl, ('iimt.r hoirtfl trussi'. Si'tui two iVUr htitnii (or iatii(lil't ami rvfiTi'iii-na. Wt.rM'a Ii. I'tMiMiry Mimical Asjciution, UoJ Mum ht., iullulu, IS. Y. Tiik man who in so tmy he hat no time to Uuih ikh'iIh a aout.ou. L Aicijiu Pi kh Tooth u nr niiornciinMiil tii'iiiitr-. ft'iVmi'fNi.fi Jmr ihi nW hiM iH'ttutirlr. SV. UuounCi'KN He Mov mi kills Corn Uuiiluua, Asyhody can play a bniul-orcnn, tul that in no reason why auylxnly should. .SoiMf mfle JvurnnL Dojt't hawk, hawk, blow, spit ami dla- Frust evervlxxly with vonrolToimive hrtath, utuo lr. ISagu'i Catarrh Keiiu-dy aud ead tu The Rirl who lov Willinm nirr aki her fa lb or to loot her MIL lktroit iWt Bxvr your wnff-m, your norm and your paiicui by usiug Prazer Axl Grouse. Have you erer har't a parrot awenrf No, t'ut l'vo Mn aenwus. Toronto Wn';. Tr afTllotM with Soro fvw, u Or. Vni ThomiMoii Kyo Waicr. DrutCKUW acU IU P Misery A pirl with n nw oVm and do placa to go. fiti'tUh'iH ln h prwirnt. The Red School House Shoe. JV vi th to p'ir . liaritli"pf.-ri mr ii.r ..r Girl (hit will ftMiltllhrwraraiMllrar i't r cry lai ufif lllMI'tn.l.lr ,.f h tir-t t r a I l t r thr-vticliftll. ami nn rimim-m m nr Mi'ir ak jitiir ili alcr fT II t mi r an na 'M IIOOI, Ml or:.' H k no in'v.-ry lirin tf J ;!.-Tn..tr (K - I Hi Ulli RH School Howe fnunJ on irm lMin fif tarh p!r 'Nona Kri'uti.f wuhi.ui M i tr ,w ai u.i n.n HENDERSON $2.50 WOMAN S GOAT BUTTON, PtltrhM wllhblik andrry wa "it.i Mailfunly r thri rirbraun naaur inn ra nf HmiU and hnr. 4 hlraKO. WrUtf traM (tfi'Ur Annry .irk,4 finds. to nine imLTn th una mvr nr. airr w onoim, aacam (nr iVrmpUlnta ami ilia ran,) Irj a flfnuifftui torput rotiililmn ufthol.tTor.au pia.l-nMipfction, Hiliiri)nea. J.nm.lnvt, Hi'A'lat Malaria, Rlirn mat wm. ric. It rrifnlaina thfl lnwela, AN' INVALUABLfi FAMILY MEDICINE rh"iiiiamf 1 "'inn hi la n I'nuiiHn l m AHT DHl'UOlaS WILL 1 ELL Jut 11 B MlITTA IKKI rnrnu dai uCATAR n H wiiL.mii unLiiiav fTPr.iiDMU' HAYFEVERfjHg & J . - u 1 CleansM Iho Head Allays, Inn am m i Hon. heals Sores, Restores the Sen ei ol Tasle.j Hear Ing and Smell. Q"'c tielltl A Positive Cu r t . nnriu nun linCAm DHLItlffW haaoa'nM an rnvUhirlSJhai all" ot ht-rpHraOni? H-AlY JLkVE A rnrilrln ( ani'lltut Into t-nch mwirll: no pain; B-n'--nlf! tn ua. rrlc"-r. I.t mnllorat ilnipKlmn. Kcmifor Circular. ELY UliuTULlUS , UrutcttUia, IV Y. Frightful Case of Ya Colored Man. 1 contracted a fearful cni of Mood nnlaon In lfltt. I wwi trrntrd with On uM p-kiwIIm if Mt-rmry nnd rnlah, which brmiKttt mi rlifiiintlm and Imimlrcd BiV ilnri'etlv) organ. Kvt-ry Jnlm III tun was awnllcn and full nf imtn. Whi'ti I ni tUtn ti it dkmy physician llnnnrrif li would h a K""d tlnio to tent tin; vlrt ucaof Bwlft'aHjifclilo. 1 Imtiruwd from tho very Ural dona. Bonn Uiu rhrunmi imii left, mo, my apP'Mlto hivamfj all rlRhl.and Hie uh era. wtifrh llin (Int iar aaid wcrr t In: nnM f rlnlil fill In1 hud evrr wn, Ix-cnii to lifiil. and by tliu Ural of Octnhi-r, I vva a wtUinaaimalD- LKM lltCLLNDUN, T-rm MrClrndnn hm hiu-n In tlm emrloy of thn rhtrnn-Cnrlry Company for anmo yearn, ami I know thuauovn niuietmrnlH tn ht (rue. V. . C'unioiv, Mannftur CIipmi Ciivli-y Co., Atlanta Uivlalon. Atlanta, t-a.. A pi 11 lrtft4-i. Trcatiimnn Wood and Skin hiVaocn mailed fr. TiiKKwir r Si'pririu Co, Drawur & Allauiu, Oa. K. Ym K?W.'jld hi. A Clear Skin is only a part of beauty; but it is a part. Every lady may have it ; at least, what looks like it. Magnolia Balm both freshens and beautifies. O IIHAIMH It I.LIs,KTTI.Y W l Tl lt lHOl--. 4 ota LrM than Nlilnglfa). Ail) our run ip Y ll lloollntt mid Mii'Mllihitc I'rlut lloolliitc and I'ii v In t( I'Mcli mitt nil i onlT'ir lroitiirlH. Nrttd lor ntHloiMin. a.i:mi M vri:i IN I Vll TO UN. Ur n'lrr pec In. I lll- tlur.-iii nix. M. EH RET, Jr. A CO. . u. in ic(.i.t. Am., IU I'uMIr Laiidliiu.niicliiitrttl.O. Tha ni YKIlH' GT1DK la Uurfl HrxtU and Marrh i farh year. UAA pan. H'i ll'Vj tnrnra, with over 3,000 HlnBtratltma- whol Partitra Caallvrr. .lYtvS Wholranla Prirra rfirfd (a ron timer on all good for prraonal or family nar Ttlla how t onlrr. aud fjlTra ritacl coat 01 avcry thing yon uat rat, drlnh. wrar. or harp fun wHb. Thrar IMVALVARI.K IMMIKrt contaitn Inftirniatlon ulraurd fnm the annrketa of tlir world. Wa will mall a opy KHKK to any ad drraa upon rrrlH of IU eta. to defray ciprnaa of mall In a:. Let au arar front yon. Hraprctfnlly, MONTGOMERY WARD A CO. til & a-M M abuk Arauo, ( !, I1U os GmisIm lt hrarlst I hit lsg JAMES MEANS' S3 SHOE. Mad in liititun, CunctTM and -ate. tii' lit attn. i n-ii-ru-ii ID JJumtHlug, Coiu-l tin 4 .ipffu nth m. a pn.ini riq I touiwn Dnnf ytt in liia rti in any ataia or ITniorj. i.incnm m. luaiua.Ma. I W aanrllKllful .r.TWf.at , - I a-r autl tw.rital.v. Na llooklna, Knllllna:, Htnldina, ar caitna. Cm anj bum! ufrlo'n li-i t1 K rn tarn A hand--in Turk I Uttm atat with 2 el a. wih nl uml aot, TUP DFARI lt( ; MKi:il rn h u I nt r tHnl nit nil m llin ninrBtiir. or M hnd. A wotcUriul liiTrntiuii. It arlUnl tarlil, I'rli-r WI.IHP, iaii.iiUI. A (! Unntrd. Nru-I "tmp rirrulxt, Unut, and ItWrlttwy. i.o. t.. it iii i t A t ifc, a i a aita M.,ikM. IF PAGES LIQUID GLUE It atd hrthnnaandt ArflntrttM ManafwrmTT rd MrvSr i.-i on thur bri vtrk. HfftiH OOLO Mra)AL.l,iol.n XV lknwtuJ A'twi. i.lrard ci ilmVf w'-i U) tml In It, trnti 0. Zk ttaitpj M AM r LA CAN m ar rFREl do Rope to Cut Off Horses' Manes, I K and I1UIIH : t omhlmrd. can n"i l lliM'"t ''T any I.. hiun nir Italtrr iu auv ;-ri ur the 1' K frrr. ourr. .1 i uf !. P.'M ly an ra!ii)iry. lUriiwarr1 and llirriMi Iflrn. hi'frlal Oi4-umt lollii Tiadf. lr St-nd t"r I'rlrc J C- Lluiiiii(He.Uttthrlrr.N Y R. U. AWARE THAT Lorillard's CUmax Plug l-HMiif srerf fin Uift; lh.il Ir1llnrd'a IIm l.Hf nnr:it : thjl lrillard'tf Kutt t'llppinea. nnd llutt LirlllArd' haHlta,ora Uiu boat aud cbouiioal, iuallty uutialdcred I "ovciTl 1600 UTSHJ sV prvvNovolty Rug Machine i ; - yllnir.. Tittle. H.itnli, Mm-nrlt, V i jiLtm P'lt 1T I"""- l"'l lln-.-!l.n. ITIrr. l. A;HS ID KAN IKI. Mniktlfdrtiinr Pt.tiifM-'l KuK l'nll(-rlt. nn Hurl.f. Ucwioinii(rtn!i-nii-ii.. hi-n-1 fnr rlrcnlnf K. EIMS .V IO 1 UI.I.IHl, OHIO. I A AWAY I. Nr-lf. Kltiw Wdkhi'iaT Machlm'-. If you wiuit on nil (in vr niuiit. 1" O. and n pivt" olll at -inoa, ThNutlonalCo.,aBloraL,.W.Y. n An trtlT Man or Womn In 'ni-iMrliiiv In i Klaraia. 1 ft Maalkanil Kifwnr riprntu in a1 imr. r.nioifuir outMi rain rartlnlara frta. Htaudard 811 tor-war u Co. IJoaUtn, Maaa. Rnatiftf ill RED Colloa TarkUk Rabram. UOdUUIUl ;im(ii' f r . 1. 1 cv.;iv pfiwn airdln ddrrM to I. T. Wllixe, KatD lUplda, Ml. U. Vi-UU Aildriaa JAV rtHTflTITI Trratd and enrvd CANCER ruWCTE1; A MOXTIf Aarni Wanted. 93 ho at III I lit' TIT1'J. M MHHlUfj r I'r. , JlllU.NKI.N, ifHrHOlT, atKJtf. I Trratrd and enn-d wtlmittilir Icnlfn, nt Bfin irrr. nn ca , Aurora. KanoCa,UU EDUCATIONAL. anatri rtfPADUY T'Cara hen nnd earn a B-aas.s. p. ))Mj furnlahPd. Wriio Vai.bktini Uuua. Un!U!C STUDY. Uwk-kwpliii&nuBlnin nUEnLt l-'inna. I'mmannhln. ArllliniftlP, fllmrf Lallfl, 'Mr ., I Im tn Ml K N 'J ' it 'IK " until. " l COIl.t.OK, HulTlo, N. V. ( A.N.K-K. d iny. Hltuatlofii jauuvuio, nia. lOftO Did you Sup pose Mustang Liniment only good for horses? It is for inflamma tion of all flesh. h. nan nn a n I Andrew Hall Dou8 of Leopards, Iff -I ViW,-y2 Dons ofTolar Bears.