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THE DEAD ALITE.
writ th horriblec)f.tbe bo^y^natober, but Among them-&li-BOB«-iB mereremarkable and sottkharrowing than the onejust/t6 be narrated. 7Tbe^£actfl -were given to the -a .J^ieywL -that ltm6. In the towii ^Kflmar^fe tfra aorth of Ireland, resides many fammes'of 'distinc tions The hfead of one of these tfai ai Mr. Self, a- yotwg gentleman! of twenty-five. He inherited* 4 Targe 3$tatQ froiti 'his un cle, and soon after removed from his for mer ftbode to take posession of the,family manSfoft in Kiimareiv.. He tarried/the onr, lv chijjd of a wealtWr East Indian racr-. chant.reslding i» LtyerpooU by whom he had *wo children-. In: thafbhrth year of their wedded life MraJBelilwai^taken suddenly ill, and expired ithe next day The syiptoaas were of a. peculiar nature, and the limbs so inbfe&setf in Size im mediately after death that a magnificent diamond ring of great value could not be removed from the tydy finger, and was buried with her. Of course this fact, was well known to the inhabitants of Kilmare, as Mrs. Bell was the wife of. the most con siderable map thereabout^, and naturally, therefore, all concerning her was a matter of conversation and rumor. The old churchyard of Kilmare stood on th6 side of the hill, and immediately in the rear and adjoining the chancel was the tomb of the Bell family. Here, in accordance with immemorial usage, the body of the deceased lady was to repose, and there it was deposited oil the third day aft.-r her demise. After the ceremony the key ot the vault was put in the usual place by the sexton in the vestry of the CbUECflf The day had been gloomy, and as night drew on a thin rain fell, which in creased, at about midnight to a smart showdr.' Mr. Bell, who was about retir ing wont to an open window, and as he did so fancied he saw a white figure crossing the lawn in front of the house. The next moment it disappeared, and, satisfying himself that be was the sub ject of a delusion, ho commenced to un dress. Suddenly the clear tones of the door-bell rang through the building.— Mr. Bell paused and moved toward the door of the apartment to listen. In a.few seconds the sound a&rain reverberated through the house, »nd Mr. Bell stepped out into the corridor. At that moment* as he glanced down the stairway, he saw the housekeeper moving toward the front door. Then he heard her set the small la up she carried on the table and open the locks and bolts of the massive door. Then:a dreadful and prolonged shriek followed, and at the same moment Mr. Belt's butler ran along the hall to the front door. Mr. Bell had reached the head of the stairs and wa3 in the act of descend ing when the butler reached the spot where the housekeeper lay on the floor apparently in a swoon. What was Mr. Bell's surprise to see the Butler raise his hands, rix his gaze upon the door, and then sink to the floor as though struck dead. Utterly bewildered and confounded, Mr. i3cll hastened down stairs. The sight that met his gaze when he reached the center of the hall almost froze his blood, There stood the figure of his wife in her grave cjothes, leaning against the pillar of the door, with one hand thrown across her breast. For a moment Mr. Bell was overcome. Then he remembered, the white figure which he saw crossing the lawn a few seconds before the bell rang, and another glance showed him that the gaimentsof the figure before him were dripping with rain. "Julia, my darling, my wife!" Mr. Bell exclaimed, and stepped toward the figure. It made a movment toward him and the next instant it was enfolded in his arms. The scene that ensued baffles ali description. It was indeed the wife but that day buried, who was restored to the arms of the bereaved husband and child ren. The explanation which she offered was very imperfect and unsatisfactory. For ashoit time after her supposed death she was aware of all that went on around her, but before she was placed in the coffin she lost all consciousness. She said that the first sensation of conscious ness she had was one of pain. Then she saw an indistinct glimmer, and finally a severe pang shot through her frame. Witn a powerful effort she rose and saw a woman standing by ber side. The wo man shrieked and fled, and then Mrs. Bell discovered that she was lying in a coffin in the family vault. Fresh strength came to her every moment and releasing herself irora the shroud] she stepped to ground ana passed out Ot the vault, the door of which was wide open. Down the churchyard path she passed to the main street, along which she walked for half-a mile until she reached her late home. Fortunately the large gate to the park was unfastened, and she hastened up the roadway to the dwelling. The rest the reader knows. She rapidly re gained her health, and lived to a good old age. But who was the woman who stood by the side ot the coffin, when the cptpise sud denly arose and started her into- sudden flight? Next day the lamp was found ex tinguished on the floor of the vault. It was'identified as one which unusually stood in the vestry, and was used by the sexton: It'had doubtless beeqf removed at the-same time wheH the key o& the vault was taken. "Beyond that all was mysfry. The 9bject of the woman, however, was easily discovered. As already stated Mrs. Bell was buried with' a valuable diamond ring on her linger.' The de sign of the woman was to steal this from the supposed corpse.. Finding it impossible to romove it,/the dartnar- thief had raised the hand of the iead "woman up to her mouth, and, in her attempt to withdraw the ring with her teeth, caused the pang which went through the ffame of the evident victita of -a trance*.) and aroused her to consciousness On the finger, just below the *ing, the marks of teeth were distinctly visible for several days after Mrs. Bell's resuscitation. Every effort was made to keep this re markable circumstance a secret to the neighborhood nevertheless, every exer tion was used quietly to ascertain who the robber of the tomb was. The gener al impression was that the garb of a female was assumed as a disguise,"" and the depredator in reality a man, probably a professional body-snatcher. It was thought that the remarkable cir cumstances attending Mrs. Bell1 supposed death had aroused the desire of some medical expert to possess- the "bbdy for the purpose of an autopsy that he had employed a person to steal it, and that the*b©dy-snatcher, discovering the valu able jewel, had resolved to gain possess ion i| it jfor himself si"} ttyte ex&aordi&ary rence the vicar of the parish ceaigned his rence me vicar 01 tne parisn raignea 91s living andremoved his iainilyi^Enj^&fd.1 Several j«»rf -passed^*wi^%" Tract the in cidents hereipjrejpard^a were alm6st for gotten. Bell^ father died and Mr. Bell and hisfamilv quitted Kilmaje, and took'ujJ their i*ekfien6e il Toxteth,* near Li^SER?L hid! And now for^he seq^eL ... ,t DiirVrig the Ch&t&f rio&* in' x840, James Binoa wa& arreated.forynurder ind lodtgf# in Lancaster |ail Be was fe^ed, convicted and sentenced to be,baoge^ Before the last sentence of the- law -wap business lie Th VTM *ts kCw^li^TiaBelfaatf having fled from England to escape pun- ishment for his offences. He had done »feyarai »roali jotojiv Bolfaotlo* the-ikxy tors, and on the nighfof July 20, in the year named, a well known physician of to perform. A Mrs. Bell, a lady of great Soor paid him so mnch money down, and^ispatched him to Eilmare with such instructions as were necessary. He was to secure the corpse, and a coach would church "-i in wfuch ^erfe would be twb" who would be ready tq, assist bim given signal. ,He went to Eilmare^.on the ddy-Of thfe fUnoraTvat whicH he-%as at a resent. He examined the lock on the of the vault, and was satisfied ,that he could easily remove it. At midnigbf he went to the churchyard armed with a wiench, a pair of shears, and a picklock First satisfying himselfthat the coach was in waiting, he entered the graveyard and proceeded to the vault. The night was dark and the rain was falling. Creeping up, by the side of the church, he approached the tomb of the Bell family. To his surprise he saw that the door was opened and a faint1 light burning in side. Stealthily drawing near he glanced in. He saw the coffin lying along the marble slab, and in front of it a woman was standing. A. ^econd glance told him that the woman was at work trying to re move a ring frem the finger of the dead. A sudden thought struck him, and slouch ing down, he reached in at the door and, with his shears, which he had brought to rid the corpse of its cumbersome shroud, he cut a piece from the skirt of the wo man's dress and. retired unobserved. As he remained for an instant peering into the s4range scene^ to his horror and as tonishment he ,8a.jr. th^-corpse jtrise and raise the hand 'jjrhifch the woman ap parently in the act of -pitting to her mouth. The woman gave a shriek, rushed through the doot and fied, leayirig the lamp burning on the floor. The body snatcher gue&ed at once, the ^woman's de sign and, impressed with the conviction that she was a person above the ordinary rank, he resolved to tollow and see where she went to. He had no difficulty in trac ing the rapid ly-retreating figure. It passed out of the churchyard at a small wicket on the north side of the church and entered the personage. Satistii that he possessed an important secret, out of which he could make monev, he returned to the vault. The light was still burning and he signaled the men in waiting. They veresoon on the spot, but on enter ing the vault they discovered to their utter amazement, that the coffio was empty. The bbdy-snatchcr kept his se cret, and the mysterious disappearance of the body was a matter ot unmixed sur prise. Extinguishing the lamp, the men quit the churchyard, the body-snateher returning to his quarters at a small inn, and the assistant going back to Belfast in the carriage" The next morning the news of Mrs Bell's restoration to life was abroad in, the town. The body-snatcher lingered in the neighborhood until he ascertained that the clergyman had quittede hom for a friend's house. Then he called at the parsonage and asked for the lady of tho house. It was with some difficulty that he obtained an interview, as the domes tics informed him that the lady was in diposed and confined to her room. My business," he said, is of very great im portance, and it is absolutely necessary that I should see her." After the lapse of half an hour a middle-aged, handsome, stately lady entered the parlor, and gaz ing with considerable dignity at her vis itor, said: What is your business with me, sir?" "Let me shut the door ma'am." he said, and quickly stepping behind the lady, closed the door. I think we have met before, ma'am," he said in a firm but respectful tone. "Sh-," the lady exclaimed, in ofiended accents. "I am sure that we have met before, ma'am," the man said. "You are mistaken, sir," the lady re plied, "utterly mistaken, sir you will oblige me by quitting the house immedi ately." "You forget last night, ma'am, in the vault," the man said in a low tone The cheek of the lady evidently blanched, and she gave a gasp for breath. Instantly recovering herself, she said: "I don't understand you, air. You are laboring vfader a mistake.?' "Weill may be," the' man" replied "that's a fact but my impression was that I saw you last night in the vault when you wrre trying to remove the ring from the finger of what you supposed to be a corpse." But the lady had sunk into a chair, and was deadly pale. By a powerful effort she overcome her momentary weakness, and said in strong tones: "I don't know, sir, what you speak cf. You are either laboring under a mistake or you area lunatic." "Do you happen to have a dress like this, ma'am?" the man asked, drawing from his, pocket the piec which he had cut from the dress of the occupant of the vault the night before. The lady's lips grew, white and dry. She triad to speak, but her tongue clove to the roof of her mouth, and utterance was impossible. "I am reasonable, madam," the man said "I know your secret, but I will keep it if you will make it worth my While." "How much do you Tequire?" the lady asked, acquiring the power of speech by a great effort. "Twenty pounds down will satisfy me for the present/' the man said, "and more another time when I need it." The money was paid, and within a month the man returned and demanded more. The lady evidently revealed the story of her,disgrace and crime to her husbddd, for hef paid the money, and soon aiter resigned his living, and retired to an This part of the condemned man's con fession was made known to Mr. Bell. All the parties to thid strange transaction are not yet dead, and hence the names here are fictitious. The writer's informant, however, vouched for the truth of the story, and there is no reason to doubt his veracitv. That Insurance Case. "Marcus Cselius," Cicero said to his le gal friend, meeting him one morning on the other side cf a screen under the capi tol, "what shall it be?" Cselius said he would take a little spiri tus fumenti optunus, straight, and the orator, remarking that that was the size of his, went on: "I wish you.would, get out the necessa ry paper* soma time/to-day, and bring suit forme against the' Yellow Tiber Fire and. Marine Insurance Compainy, for the am6unt of its' policies on my villa at Tusculum, and my town house." M. Cselius looked up in amazement. "Why," he exclaimea, ''when did they burn down? And!what was it? ^Accident? Mob? Some ot Clodius' people?" "No,* Cicero said, thebaic intact as yet, and in fact I. jiaven't insqred them yet, but I am going to dp so to-morrow, and I want to bring sriiit against the company now, so if ever tfciey should bap pen to bprnl irpi?t have quite so long to wait for the money." Cselius saw that the orator's head was level, and brought suit i. that afternoon. Eleven.yearsafterward the villaat Tus a^d it^.e town house were both de stroyed by fire. The suit bad by that time Kfeeri itfand had bedkTddftSHmdiffiareversed and remand] ed. and referred to the master to take proof, and stricken from the docket, and rebutted, and surrebutted, and implead ^i'aBd-wjoined^ and filed,1 and quashed, and continued, UQtil.noi^pdy knew what it was about ana Cicero \^as notified, thres-wQeka after [th^ fire, .thatflft^uld have^pjove wilful and, long-continued ajde iiegl^ct, cf he, could n,ot get a decree simply oh grounds of incompat ibility ot temperament' And when ^be weirf td the secretary of the. cpmpany, that official told hirti the company didn't know-anything aboutthe fire, and had no time -to attend to suchthings. The Company's business, the secretary said, wasita.insurefhou&es, not^to run around to fires, asking about the insurance. If he^ wanted any informntion on those points, he would have to ask the firemen or the newspaper reporters. The more a man reads 111 these old histories, the more he is convinced" that the insurance business in the days of the prte tors was a great deal more like it is to-day—Hatckeye. My Hand-iu-fland companion. To the old homo fa^m returnlpXi 'Sfldftne April evening elooms, I khstbii tjkees. that knew me,. And turn iolfie vacant rooms. The scenes of my long-past childhood The doors that I open recall, The blossoming windows of summer, The fruit-laden orchards of fall. E go to the tenantless chamber Threr moon glimmers over the eaves, And alight as in years long vanished, In the latticed window leaves. And, in fancy, night's viewless angel Goes by with a muffled tread, As I gaze with an answerless longing On the little one's empty bed. There were little blue eyes that forever Have vanished from ray sight A heart of affection that never Will throb on my own with delight. I shall never again kneel bedde. him, I shall pray in the silence instead. Pall gently, O dews, in the graveyard. Where the green myrtles cover his bed. My hand-ln-hand companion, That the years will never restore, The little lost band *neath the-mosses Will lock ^n my Angers no more! As the moonlight-all white is the pillow Where rested a curl-circled head, And the April winds sigh through the willow That waves o'er the little one's bed. O dear little lips that no longer In love will be lifted to mine! 0 dear little arms that grew stronger, My neck in their ring to entwiae! Each place, gentle heart, where I loved thee, .Is sprinkled with tears have shed, And the glow of lost years of affection Come back as I gaze on thy bed. 1 think of the gardens immortal, And I seem in a vision to see A little hand open the portal Almighty hand closes to me, I know he is safe with our Father, And I turn from the thought of the dead, And I see in my faith but a pillow Where an angel once rested its head. tenth's Composition. In a shabby little house, in a shabby little street. I call it a street simply out of compliment—it being in reality only an alley that had started out to be a street and finding itself too narrow by half had stopped at the end of two blocks and never gone any further—lived a shabby old man, called by his neighbors "Mr. Waste Paper," and by rude boys and girls of the neighborhood "Old Miser" and "Queer Eyes." He bought and sold waste paper, and all the four rooms in his house—he was the only one in the street that occupied a whole house and was looked upon with great. respect on that account—in fact, I think if lie had only rented a room or two liKe the rest of the inhabitants he would have been "Waste Paper Jonn," instead of "Mr. Waste Paper"—were almost filled ith it. One, indeed, the largest, was filled to the very ceiling, only a narrow pathway being lelt in the center like a small val ley between two steep mountains. A deep drift like snow lay upon the floors of the two other rooms, and hun dreds of books from which the covers had departed forever, old magazines, used up ledgers, torn hand-bills and cir culars, were stacked along the walls, and in the fourth room, where the old man ate and slept, all the furniture. With the exception of a tiny stove, a gridiron, a saucepan,, and a tea-kettle was made of paper. Ottomans formed out of news papers laid neatly one up »n the other, a bed built of some twenty large bundles of coarse brown paper with an old "Web ster's Unabridged" for a pillow a table made oy placing six big account books on the floor, six more on the top of them, and so on until enough had been used. All legless, of course, but serving Mr. Waste Paper as well as though they had any numper of legs. .You never saw such a- queer place in your life, and never heard such continual rustling and crackling as the furniture kept up, and very likely you never met such a v)rv odd old man." One shoulder was a little higher and one leg a little shorter than the other, and he had one black eye and one blue one. And when he was good natured he looked at you with the blue one, and when he is cross he looked at you with the black one, and I don't think there could ever have been two more expressive eyes in the world—one could look so cross and the other so kind. Well, nobody ia Sam street—that is what they called the ambitions alley, after eld Sam onkman, who built the first house there fifty years ago—knew anything about Mr. Waste Paper, except that he hao lived in the four roomed house for the last ten years, and that the onry person he was at all friendly with was Mrs. Dolf, the kid-glove cleaner, who lived next door, and who boiled the water for his tea on summer evenings, when he had no fire at home. Mrs Dolf's children, Amos and Cherry, liked the old man very well, for he used often t® give them pretty pictures which he cut from the picture papers which fell in his possession, and, more rarely, a pahny or two but the other Sam street children called him "old miser," because he gave them nothing, and because they heard their fathers and mothers say, "Waste Paper has a good sum of monty in some bank or other, you may bet, for he's been buying and selling for ten years and never had a day's sickness, and wearing the same old clothes, sum mer and winter, and not a chick or a child, or a dog, or a cat to look after, and never asking anybody to have a drop of beer or a pipe of'baccy. He's a reg'lar eld miser, that's what he is." But the old man paid no attention to the rude boys and girls, except to turn his black eye on them once in a while when they became too annoying, but passed his time when at home reading something from his stock in trade, or, with eyes half closed in deep thought about what no one but himself ever knew, when one bright, warm May day, he came slowly into living-room from the street, carrying a heavy bag on his shoulder. He placed the Dag upon a paper otto man, sat down on the paper bed beside he paper table, wiped his face with a handkerchief, and then opened the bag and tumbled the contents ont upon the paper carpet. He had bought them that morning of a school teacher who lived at the other end of the town, four miles away, and they consisted ol soiled copy books, old grammars, geographies, arith metics, histories, readers, with as many dog's eanr ss |rouId have supplied several large dog families, old reports and* old bbmpositions from the pile before him, he began to talk to himself, as people who lne a lonely life tare .sometimes:, in the habit of doing. "All these- loag-years," he 'said, "and I have1 never fodhd any thing of value. No wills, no bank notes -no trace" of my lost family—nothing that people, in my business are always finding in stories," and as he said this h& black eye fell npen a name written in a ohildls straggling. hand on the back of one of the papers he bad— "Ruth Saiids Morris," and underneath, in the teacher's writings "Very* good, in deed, ior a l»ttle girl of teii." The.oid man hastily untied the ribbon with trembling hands, and with a strange light breaking over- his' wrinkled face, unrolled tjhe paper, turqing his blue eye upon'it, began to read.1 And this is what he read: A STORY. Some girl8—most girls-—well, anyhow a good many girls—do not 'like to write a composi tion. I do. When I grow up I hope to be ah ar thur and write stories and perhaps pomes for all the great- maggiezines and papers, and some day may be a whole book. My mamma says my grandfather, the one I have never seen, was very fond of literaychure. Literaychure means things that are made up in people's heads, and then printed. I do not mean all '.people's heads, for hundreds and hundreds nave not that kind of heads, but smart people's heads. He iisea to be always talking rimes and it is about him my story is to be. He was a very goOd man, but very funny. Not the tunny to make folks laugh, but the other funny. He had cue black eye and one blue one. and lie was always fall ing into a referee. Referees are when vou think so hard you do not know' any thing at all. Well when my mamma was a little littler than me, Tier father— that is my grandfather, of course, went one day to see an old friend of his off to a foreign country, and after he said good by to his friend in the cabin, he went on dcck and fell into a awful referee and the ship carried him off too. There was a dreadful time when he did not come home, and grandma shut up the bookstore—for three whole days and nights, and then she could not get along that way, so she opened it again. In a long time they got a letter from Grand father Sands, ana it begun: Oh! do not be distressed for me, against my will borne off to sea, for I. think good luck will comc of ic" and the rest was that he was in Ostrayler and was going to stay there a year or so untill he made a lot of money, 'cause there was lots of money there and monkeys and parrots—I wish had one—and savages. Grandma sent an answer, but she never got a letter from him again. And then after five years some one came back fror» there and said the savages had killed him. Savages do not care for rimes and literay ture. And grandmother sold all her books and furniture 'cept some feather beds .and went to America—we lived in England first—no I did not for I was not on earth yet till a good while after, but tne other members of the family did. And my mamma grew up to be a lovely maiden and got married, but she was not very happy, for somebody drank. It is a awful thing to drink. I do not mean tea, or coffee, or lemonade, or milk or likeris water, or plain water out other things and I often wished the savges had let grandfather alone and then he would have come home and mamma would have married some other person and would not have been desolate widow with two girls and one bov [the end ot' tinio.l The moment the old man had finished reading this storv he seized his hat, flung it upon his head and rushed into Mrs. Dolfs —the kid-glove cleaner—without even stopping to knock at the door, which was such an unusual thing foi him to do that Mrs. Dolf started up from her worU in the greatest astonishment, drop ping the bottle she was holding in her hand on the floor, where it broke and made the room smell like—well like two hundred pairs of cleaned kid gloves. "Where does—if you please, ma'am— Mr. Dolf buy his clothes!" asked he. "Great grief! what has happened? Can it be possible that the old teiiow is going to buy some new clothes for himself?" said Mrs. Dolf to herself, and then she answered out loud, "He hasn't bought any for a year or so, Mr. Waste Paper, but when he does buy 'em he goes to Mr. Lucky's, right around' the corner two blocks down. Lucky's dead now and 'Cuttler & Son' have the place." "Thank you, nvi'am," said Mr. Waste Paper, throwing two bright silver quar ters in the lap of little Cherry, who was sitting on the door-sill, with her kitten in her arms, and hurrying away. And the old man, dressed in a [new gray suit and a nice straw hat,who called that afternoon, first on Miss Abeecy, the school mistress, where he obtained the address of Ruth Sands Morris, who had left school about a year before to live in the Village of Mildrose, not very far away, and the "Safiandsure Savings Bank," where he drew out a thousand dollars in brand new bank-notes didn't look much like Mr. Waste Paper, but it was he all the same. The next morning Mrs. Morris, the pretty widow who lived in the one-and a-half story cottage by the woods, in the village of Wildrose, was hanging up the clothes she had just finished washing, in the back garden, when the train from the big city over the river came dashing along, stopped at Wildrose Station, and left one passenger, an odd-looking, but nice-looking old man behind it, when it dashed away again. Grandmother Sands stood behind her holding the clothes-pin bag, and a young girl, as pretty as her mother, was scatter ing some corn among the chickens and singing "Up in the Morning Early." "Dear me," said the "young widow, taking a clothes-pin from her mouth to say it, "it almost breaks my heart to leave this place. We've been so happy here for the last year." "They may not find a purchaser for the house," said grandmother. "Oh! yes they will. They are sure to find one. I wish I had eight hundred dollars, I'd bought it in a moment, then we could have a home forever but there's no use wishing. I never have more than eight hundred cents at a time nowadays," and she stopped her mouth again with another clothes-pin. "My dear," said a voice directly be hind them, and they all turned to see the old man, who had come out of the woods so silently they had never heard his foot steps, leaning over the fen-e. and gazing upon them with a mild, blue eye, "Wouldn't it be funny if I gave you the money?" Grandmother Sands dropped the clothes-pin-bag, the pretty widow nearly choked herself with the clothes-pin she had between her teeth, and her pretty daughter, her song suddenly ended, stood with one hand hela out toward the chick ens and her mouth wide open. "Don't you know me, Sallie?" said the old man, "I should have known you any where, though I haven't seen vou- for many long, long years," and he" slowly turned his black eye and then both eyes upon her and opened the gate and came in. "Husband i" shrieked the grandmoth er. "Father!" cried the daughter. "Urandfather! Hurrah!" shouted Ruth. She asked the clerk if he was positive -thoroughly convinced the eggs were feesh. "O, yes, said the young philoso pher^ "I know they ore why, the farmer said none of the hens were more than a year old.n She bought a basketful on the spot. HOU§EvFARM,aARKEN. VUM l*tM. Death .to weeds is the motto of every good farmer. A fanner should try to grow almost any thing put poor In the San Joaqiiin valloy, California, there are 1,000,000, acres in wheat, aver aging 20 bushels to tne'acre. Every enterprising fanner should make an experiment station of ids farm, him self being the director. Your farm is your fixed capital im provements are your investments: and your crops over the cost of ybur produc tion, are your dividends. Tradirion in agriculture is no of the greatest hindrances in the way of rural progress. This applies with specialforce to stock breeding and feeding. The same is essentially true in the departure of veg etable economy,1 where pedigree in seed raising is quite as important as pedigree in stock breeding. Samuel D. Hale went from Boston to the Argentine Republic twenty years ago. and has become a considerable fanner there. His farm contains 28,000 acres of rich prairie land, enclosed with a heavy wire fence. He keeps an average of 110,000 sheop, from Which the wool, tal low, and skins are enormous. He also has 3,000 beeves, 500 horses, and 1,400 hogs. Some men never do anything at all on their farms, becau :e they stand like a lit tle urchin in a big watermelon patch, dazed at the innumerable chances of choosing. They have so many good things to plant,—and so many good ways to plant them, -so many pressing things to ao, and no one to begin on, that the year glides from under their feet and they have made nothing but a—failure.— Southern Planter and Grange. It is estimated that the flax mills of Russia give employment 300,000 opera tives and produce $120,000,000 worth of goods per aunum. During the past year America imported $840,000,000 worth of flax and its manufactures. This, too, when it is so well settled that we can produce, if we would, enough flax to sup ply the world. California and Oregon alone are capable of producing enough of the comodity to supply the United States, but instead of doing it we prefer to sel' our wheat in England and buy flax in Russia with the proceeds.—San Francis co Chronicle. Weeds are like Banquo's ghost. They will not down, at your bidding." No matter how much you mutilate them, and disturb the soil under them, if you leave them on the surface in a rainy day they will still persist in growing. They cling to life like cats and some other animals, which, strange as it may seem, prefer to live rather than die. But no tender hearted sentimentalise must be allowed to come in to weaken the efforts 01 the agricultural army in its war of extermin ation against the weeds. No lopping ofl here and there of a leaf or a sprout will amount to anything. No half-way work will answer the purpose the evil must be removed root and branch, prohibited, suppressed, obliterated. If you adopt the false theory that mild measures are best, and merely cut off the tops while the roots are left in the ground, you will soon find them springing up with more vigor and power for mischief than before. Radical measures and no others are in order among June weeds. It is not nec essary for the legislature to proclaim a prohibitory law against them. The law of nature and self-preservation requires that they be exorcised, banished, put down, and this law must be enforced, or tbey will get the advantage of the corn and potatoes, and when harvest time comes there will be nothing but weeds to harvest.— Vermont Record and Farmer Ruts. This is a subject which cannot fail to interest all poultry breeders, for the amount of loss directly chargeable to their wholesale depredations is almost incredible. It cost9 as much to feed the rats an? *nice of our eountry as it does to feed our poor, and even more. They are left until they become so numerous that something must be done to stop their ravages, when a raid is made on them with terriers, ferrets, and many are driven out of the runs or killed. This quiets them down a little, and peace is deblarcd until the rats again become troublesome. The most effectual way to get rid of them is to poison them, for which purpose a preparation of phosphorous, spread on small crumbs of bread, is very effectual though nothing can be gotten in this line which is not dangerous to other beings. Small bits of cork fried in lard is also a "sure pop," while corn meal and plaster mixed dry and in equal parts, will get heavy on their stomachs, and ere long, cause a cessation of breathing. Bu- all these things are alike destructive to dogs cats, or poultry, and you run a great risk if you have any young folks running around, you may be sorry all your life that you ev_er used poison for rats. A trained ferret to drive them from their leads, with good terriers or shepherd dogs to catch them when they run out, will soon clean them up. A few farmers or fanciers could buy, own and use a trained ferret in partnership, and thus rid themselves of rats effectually. Oleomargarine Under the Xbcroacop*. Mr. Thomas Taylor, microscopist of the Department of Agriculture, has incident ally made a few examinations of market butter, pure butter and oleomargarine, or butter made by churning fat with cream. He finds that pure, dairy butter, when viewed under the microscope, presents a uniform appearancc so far as color is con cerned. The forms seen consist of oil globules and the crystals of common salt. When viewed by pola'ized light, every little change of color is obseryed but when a specimen of oleomargarine is ex amined in the same mannier, the field un der view is speckled all over with shining particles, which change color with everv quarter's turn of the analyzer, and Mr. Taylor has demonstrated that these glis tening points consists of crystalized fat. In using a power of about two hundred and fifty diameter, animal tissue is also seen more or less over the whole field, and a thin sheet of fat, placed under a power of about seventy-five diameters exhibits the polarized light beautifully, each solid fat cell showing all the colors of the rainbow, and, on turning the anal yzer or polarizer, the changing, comple mentary colors are exhibited. The process of grinding the fat by means of rollers destroys the solid, crys taline, cell contents, but the glistening appearance, under polarized light, re mains the same, only subdivided, as a natural consequence. Pure butter may therefore be easily detected from oleo margarine by the means proposed by Mr Taylor. One specimen of butter examined by him was highly charged with animal tis sue and the urate of magnesia, the crys tals 6f which were well defined, showing that the fat used in this case was impure, andprodably that of a diseased animal. Such practical illustration of the uses of the" mscroscope cannot fail to convince th^public and the government of the value of such investigations. Since the government is a large purchaser of but ter, microscopic examination should be made by.it to ascertain in what portion the solid fats are used, but mere especial ly to ascertain the purity of the fats used in the manufacture of oleomargarine. SMt T. WimratM. He found the wireworm so abundant in every part of the garden he was set to ultivate that be could scarcely grow a potato or a carrot without its being rendered useless by it and, qmoogthe various things he was led to adopt as pre- ectual remedy. This he applied to potato' crops in the:following' manner: The drills were got jeady in their usual way andthe sets laid in attlie end of each drill.^ The :so6t was tfaiezf1 ^ut'dBwh1 upon h4miiin quantity sufficient to ciuse the drills to assume. quite a black appear-' ance. This being done, the drills1 were closed ih the: ordinary manner' to the natuaral level, and the work was finished Wherever soot was applied the crops: turned out clean and' good' scarcely a trace of the wirewortti's raviages WAS to be' seen, whil,e. those.frqni not dressed with, soot were |aite[ the reverse, the p9-, tatoes being pierced through'1'in every direction and fit onlyforleeding pigs.— on do an an a (looked Icing. One cup of coffee sug& water enough.to melt' the. sugar put 'on the stove' a*:d: let' it Jb(4il beat, the! whites of two egga t'o a stiff froth and &tir in the boiling syrup .continue, the beat-, ing until nerly cold,.add flavoring and you have it ready for a cake. ••••. —.'"IU—f -L— Alleging a Breach of Promise. From the.New York Tribune, Miss Carrie Grixon,' the daughter-of a retired naval officer^ has begun a suit in the King's County Supreme Court to recover $5,000 from James W. Sharmah, for alleged breach of promise'ofmarriage. Sharman is thirty-five years of .age, and: lives in Brooklyn. He was formerly a clerk in a Government office at Washing^ ton. The plaintiff states that she was en gaged to be marned to a druggist in Georgetown, D. C., when Sharman fell in love with ber. Sharman is a cripple, and at first Miss Grixon laughed at his pre tensions, but when she learned that he was the heir to a fortune of $250,000 she looked upon him with favor.' A letter1 written by Sharman and addressed to "Beautiful Carrie," is quoted in this he speaks of his "sole" and "potry," and signs himself "Your admiring and faint hearted James." In August.last tbey be came engaged to be married, and Shar man gave the plaintiff $1,000 and a set bf diamonds, including an engagement ring. The preparations for the marriage were nearly made when* Miss Grixon re ceived a letter from a lawyer, who said that he represented Sharman, offering her $1,000 to break* off the engagement. Subsequently she learned that Sharman was a married man FACTS OF GREAT IS1 TO AIL— ME AND MONEY SAVED. All families are interested in their family physicians. They may take quack medicincs for slight ailments, but when true sickness comcs, then must come the family doctor. All are interested then in this matter, and every family newspaper should give them valuable information and advice. Every one knows that, in times gone by, the great family doctors were educated in New York and Philadelphia, but that in these days such is no longer the case. The great cities of the West, Louisville, Chicago, Cincinnati, all contain medical colleges in which the very best education is to be obtained. The cost of this education is far less than it is in Eastern cities a fact of great interest to parents and guardians, and to all interested in medical students. Indeed, so important is this money question to our readers, that we must give them information which will save for themsslves and their friends both time aud money. In the Atlantic cities a student has to pay for two conrses of lectures $156 each or §310 for the two. His diploma fee is $30 all fees amounting to $340. His board for two ses sions is $280, or $14) for each. His fees and board costing $620. These facts and figures are official. In Loui&ville, Chicago, etc., where the medi cal colleges are equally as good as they are in New York, the students pay for two courses $65 each, or $130 for the two. His diploma fee cost $30. All fees amounting to $160 for the two sessions. His board for two sessions cost $160, or $80 for each. The entire fees and board costing $320. These figures are also official, and show that the student who goes to the great colleges of the West saves fully $300 in the cost of a first-class medical edu-, cation. If to this amount be added that of the incieased cost of travel, it is evident that $400 would be a moderate estimate of the amount saved by him. Indeed, students re siding in the New England and Atlantic States can, by going to first-class medical colleges in the We&t, save from $200 to $300 in the cost of a medical education. Surely these great money facts cannot fail to interes every reader, and cause him to bring them to the attention of all studying or about to study medicine. Parents and perceptors will, we feel sure, thank us for this valuable informa tion. But there are other facts now to be given of even greater interest facts which show that a student can not only save $300 in the cost of his medical education, but that he can gain one full additional course of lec tures. That is to say, the student will, in seventeen months, obtain three instead of two courses of lectures, and save also $300. Among the many new catalogues of medi cal colleges recently issued, that of the Louis ville Sledical College (Louisville, Ky.,) is ex ceedingly interesting. Indeed, the facts pre sented therein are so important that we must present them to our readers. It appears that the Faculty of the Louis ville Medical College have been also elected to fill the vacant chairs in the Kentucky School of Medicine—one of the oldest and best medical colleges in this country this great compliment having been extended to this faculty on account of the triumphant success of the Louisville Medical College. As the result, this Faculty teaeh in the Louis ville Medical College from September to March, and in the Kentucky School of Medi cine from March to July. Both of these colleges are first-class insti tutions, both being connected, we see, with the Association of American Medical Col leges, of which the colleges of New York and Philadelphia are also members. From the fact of this Faculty teaching in these two great medical colleges, there spring some curious and interesting results. Students who enter the. Louisville Medical in September or October, can, at the close of that session' in Febuary, at once enter the Kentucky School of Medicine, which com. mences its session in March and closes at the end of June. In the following September or October, these students can again enter the Louisville Medical college and ^graduate in Feburuary. Thus having,in seveteen months, passed three complete courses of lectures whereas, in seventeen months, any other Faculty can give but two courses of lectures. The student's entire fees for the' three courses in these two Louisville colleges are, we see, but $187, and his board for seventeen months, $200 or 367 for the eutire cost of his medical education, hoard, and all fees includ ed. When it is remembered that in Eastern col leges the shi'lf nt -rets but two courses of lec tures, and hns to pay for these $340, with $280 for his board ($620 in all), it will be seen that in Louisville he gets one full course of lec tures more in the same time, and saves in fees and travel fully $300. A GREAT ECONOMY OF TIME, A OKKAT SAVMTG OF MONET, AND THE GAINING OF ONE ENTIRE COURSE OF LECTURES. Indeed it is evident from the facts and figures afforded to the public in these catalogues, that IN NO OTHER WAT, IN NO OTHER CITT, AND IN NO OTHER MEDICAL COLLEGE, CAN A STCDENT IN SEVENTEEN MONTHS OBTAIN THREE FULL COURSES OF LECTURES AND TBT SAVE IN MONET FULLT $300. Every student or guardian or parent who reaps these remarkable facts should send at once for catalogues, It is stated in the cata logues just issued, that all applications for them Should be addressed simply to the Dean of theLouisuihe Medics! College, Louis ville, Ky. We see tha&Jlve per cent, of the class are granted beneficiary privileges. We also see in the catalogue issued, that students who desire it will be educated by the setts One is not surprised to read, after learning these remarkable advantages afforded by tllis Faculty, that ninety-five stuj^^yl^ive^Set graduated by it in the last year, I The class list as published6tjud£Rts,. from almost every State thtflhefct fi^Wen^e of the fact that the public thrQoghbiitihls coun^ try is rapidly obtaining and ftpprec£atin#-?4fce valuable information here given to our readers. It seems only natural thatsb-ikiMiy students from the Northern StateS'Should'sedc in wift ter the:mild and temperate' «lfmate of Ken-, tucky far jthus ^they tjaeppe theif. harsh winter weather, ap'd return hQtpe.ip time fo^j^he cool Northern summer. ,* Louisville, the geographical' ce'utei' of. the ^country, bids fair to ,-tye one of ..JLtsf "gr^tesi^ medical centers. jj While newspapers seldom furnish the info^ mation which w6' liave herein" g^ven^ we are satisfied that ourTeaders wHlvHu'^'tfiese in teresting and profltabfe facts, atod witl agrjee with us in saying that ail which is o! interest tothe family loirple/.b^ldngs of ritrht tq the family newspaper. VeLai TTnn .J ,,i .,1 Milestones tneKoad to HfMtb. The recovery of digestion and the fesfiiffp1 tion of activity by the liver, bowels- find kid-f a^ys are milestones, whie^ mpfk our progress^' on the road to health. They speedily becomes perceptible when -Hostetter's Sfcomsfch- Bit ters is .used by the invalid. Nothing so surely, 'and expeditiously consumes the distance to the desired goal. As no bodily, functions can suffer interruption without impairing the genera} health of the System! so the system qan never acquire perfect vigor, health's re sus- the- Bitters. If the organs under whichj itdevolyes grow weak, biliousness, constipation, head ache, poverty Of-the blood, and a: hundred other symptoms supervepe*. wjbicb indicate unmistakably the barieftfl genem influence' thoroughness their cause. Real merfi'will win, and the'merit of Dr. Graves' HEART REGULATOR hps won for itself a deserved reputation fh Cure of Heart Disease.- A tfell-kno wn ffim. iji Man chester, N. H-, say:, "We have sold in the last'three months forty bottles of Dr. graves' HEART REGULATOR. Every one that has used ft says th&t it hes proved satisfactory. LITTLFEIELP & CHEW The Celebrated Matchless Wood Tag Plug TOBACCO,. THB PIONEER TOBACCO COMFANT, New York, Boston and Chicago. For upwards of thirty years Mrs. WIN8 LOW'S SHOOTING SYRUP has been used for children with never-failing success. It correct? acidity of the 6toinach, relieves wind colic, regulates the bowls, cures dysentery, and diarrhoea, whethei arising from teething or other causes. An old and well-tried rem edy. 25 cts. a bottle. The re*test Dlitovery of tlie Afe is Ir TobiM' celeb-a ted Venetian L|nimenU 80 years before the paDub, UL warranted to on re Diarrhea, Dysentery Colic, and Spa ms, taken internally and Group,Ohr on Kbeamatlem. Sore Throats. Cuts, Brnlses, Old Sores, and £alns la the Limbs, Bade, an# Ohest, externally. It )ias ever faUed. Do family will evejr be without 1 after once giving It a fair trial. 'Price, oents. DB. TOBIAS' VENETIAN HORSE LINIMENT, in Vint Bottles, at One Dollar, Is warranted superior to any Other, or NO FAIT, for the euro of Ooilo Gats, Braises Old Sores, etc. Sold by aU Druggists. Depot—lOFuk Place,New York. 't GRACE'S SALVE 18 A SOVEREIGN REMEDY. PAVILION HOTEL, RKVKBE BKACH MASS. Boston, July 12,1818. 5 MEBSBS. S. W. FOWL* 8OSS: ente—About one year ago I was a great Sufferer from the pains accompanying acorn on my foot. I cannot spealc too much praise in behalf of Grace's Salve, for after two applications I was entirely relieved. I would n,t seU the remainder of the contents of the box for 3110 if I could get no more. KILLS all the LIE S in a room in TWO HOURS zo c. "worth will kill more flies thanfio worth of Fly Paper. No dirt, no trouble. Sold by DRUGGISTS EREBV- ^SSb now fiad ut Chouwudi of HENRY YOUNG. FOB SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS. PRICE *5 CENTS PER BOX. BY MAIL 9ft CENTS. SETH W. FOWLE A SONS. PROPRIETORS, SO HARRISON AVENUE, BOSTON. HMm r.,*nh Botanic Meificine Co., Buffal^N. Tke«UATBEMDYfSw ooziFUiiSsxom ALLAN'S ANTIrFAT purply vegetable and pcrfectiy harmloss. It act* upon Uic food in the stomach, preventtng Its I^inx convortetl into fat. Taken in accordance with «li» rectloufl. It wfll rcdaee fat yms (teas two t»*r«' "^rimleuce*is not only a disease Itself, biiC the hariitnxcr of others.™ So. wrote Hippocrates two thwijafrl years ago, a&d what nam be*, of ishools udt^wi ^•faction. ,r.:iTIfac uu HATES." Among the many forms of Seart1 Disease are Palpitation, Enlargement, Spasms, of the Heart, Stoppage of the Action of the Heart, Trembling all over and about the Heart, Ossi flealion or Bony Formation of the Heart, Rheumatism, Genera) Debility and' Sinking' of the Spirits. Send your name to F. E. NGALLS Concord, N. H., for a pamphlet con taining a list of testimonials of cures, &c:. I The HEART REGULATOR is for sale by druggists at 50 cents and $1 per -bottle. Travellers by railroad or steamer should al ways have abox of GRACE'S SALVAwith ready for immediate use in case of an acci. dent. There is nothing like it for the relief of Burns, Scalds, Cut, Wouuds, old i?ores and Srains, while for tte ciirc of Felons, Ulcers, Erysipelas, Corns, old Sores, &c-, it is specific Kconomloal iVa Cislce.' '1 Two quarts of flour, sift through' it four tea spoonfuls DooLET'S YEAST POWDER, lng( inju: yeps the less so to-day. triie thec is none BOTANIC MEOIOINSlCO* 3.1U.Z BECT BARC? A1N HOWARD BBOWX'S BBOKCBXALITBQCHXS fDBFCRILG and Cold Mtf»rcvfeeJ«»A SBST" 5«*. AlTBiw, ore, Md. L-* TEAR'. Mo*-*#*®/*!* •'-•yfe jjMliSW"'- IIJWiiinStloK f6r V*niif Ken Mnt rta, Wis. week to Place, N Bend 50 for bcstFLOVR TRljSR.Kvev miade. K. meK^BAHACO.'H Sap6kiarlln.d4aign. Not equals in qtpLUfe, or as r. for them. St.. N. A OATtb AMpftMwtaaaingffor the Fire aide Vultor. Termsina "outfit free. ArMVj ft ,0. JCRERX, ^ggjista, Maine O Sewing Matklne N«ednairt-'afy^iriichlne sen hy •—°'rf Address, B. ALMY. 8t.7aul. Mlgn^ rf—e-2- fl I* A11C 1 I I re a S on 1 A 3 5 4 I to & a IU $Z3 selUqgour Fine iilnstratBd l7«aAn them two ta- blespoonfuls of tutter or lard, one pound and a quarter of sugar,, dissolved iu two :and a half cups of sweet milk. Spicfc *o taste and bake in small moulds. Wc know of no way that, we can benefit our readers more than by. calling attention to Johnson's Anodyne Liniment. It is the' old est and most valuable patent medicine in the world. ,Everybody should keep it in the, house. It will check diarrhoea and dysentery in one hour. If the fountain is-pure-the streams will be pure also, So with the blood. If that be pure the' 'health is established. Parson*1 Purgative Pills make new rich blood,and taken one a hight will change tli'e blood in the en tire system in three months. PIANOS Great BEATTY, Washington,N VOUNC MEMSsaieTtiSl .jnontluSmall^alsryjybllftlearn.lng. Situation fnr nishedrAddresa U.Valentnie,Maro'at£rfrimefivllle.Wl8 ,.Tie Largest itf8teckat Boston ^apdlU, —The choicest in tne wo-1(1—Importers prfw—T.n.ry«st. Company in America- Staple article—pleases everybody—Trade continually ncreafdne—Agents wanted) eflaS-y^bwrf-best Induce ments—don't waste time—send ,for circular to. BOBT WrLUMS VeieyJ&fc. NvKii." B4. Box 1281 PrbHta la »*»(iyraa A JUllleluus lu. estmeat Sorts iree. QQT^W doubles in 24 hange R» ankers, 85 Wall Street, NewYork.s 00 141 to 147 FrankltoStreef, Boston, Mass. TTUT EYE&-EAR-IHFIBMARY. Surgeon, FRANCiS ATWO6I),M.1). Oor. of Third.and 8t. Peter Streets, ST. PAUL. JONESVILI*, Mich., tDec. 27,18TJ»-R-Mesaes. Fowles I sent yon. fifl «pntji fnr t.wn boxes of Gracc's Salve. I have had two and have nsed them on an uloer on my foot, and It It almost well I Respectfully jours, FOWLKA O. J. VAN NUM. A\tkrd2£'Jtfgh&kprixs Qt 0?nteah!«^ Ki^ositioii foi fine chficiiifj an excellence (ind totting char acter 'of end beff ever made. As .our, +tobacc« strip trade-mftrk is close Imitated on.'ihferitfr poods. Ffce that VfeJvM'* Best ft on every So!d lj* Send for sampfoi free* 4o CFC A. JACKSO!t:4.Co.. Mrrt^ Vetentrarg. Va. IN THE: WEST months br ,85,000 peopla Good' climate, soD, aaA frnlJ'JJBt atpte, a«a good ao. Address, 3. J. Gilmore, Land Com'r, Salina, Kaasafc 900,000 acres taken in fou Jood* cietj. BOSTON TfiWBIPT Daily and Weekly, Quarto, BOSTCKN, The Largest, Cheapest and be'st' Family Newspaper in New England, J£I'fed with sppctajirvWfenca to the .varied tastes and 1 the foreign'and I nirements of the home circle. Ali me'ws publish ad Tjrbraptly. Dail^ Transcript, RIO per aluuinp, in advanoe. 7 (S copies to oae addxeflf V7.30 per annum, in advance. 8EHD FOR' SA.M P1.B COPY. The U, S. Circuit Oourt for Minnesota has affirmed fhe validity of Green's pateat. Infringers in Minneso ta, onteide of Hennepin and Winona counties can for Twenty Days secure licences OndoiMestlc of:farm wells at 60 per cent, discou ot, by Betiding five dollars for each well to our agent, Col.: Mi &: James, Nbj: 5 Nicollet House Block, Minneapolis. After 20 days a canvass win be made and the fall royalty of 3%n Dollars will be exacted, and infringers will be liable to suit withoat notice. Send by draft, p.O. oidir or i^ttstered letter, wlta the location of welle, also giyi^g lot, block and addition, or section, town and range. TO D. AHDBEWS &T5B0., ItteAtJitfoMlIc PatentM. 1c iy Llndekes, Warrter:& Schurmeier. NEW WHOLESALE DRY G60DS, v': NOTION-HOUSE. Will open August !, 1878, .^ith Complete Stoek of Fall and Winter 0 Goods, At 1S7 and IM K. 3d (ft. it. Panl. He who seeks a market 6r his wares' by using false statements, to lnflnenee the credulity of the Inflrm raises false hopes and fills his purse thereby,is a wretch ed leper upon society his advertisement a tend not only to deceive the sufferer, and prolong h'is disease,but al sotoenJanger life iteelf by creating srtspltlon against the faith of printed facts. Although Ti-l!ows' BypbpheaiABtes la the greatest and best rem dial agent nown, It la only believed after a trial, and mui-h valuable tide Is lost before the sick areirdocedtouselt. ,w We herel'y assert thatFeUo^s' BbrpOphtMphites Upo tent forgoeor epeedyf thorough and permanent la cur disease, agreeable, to the palate and never can do iuey wh'enoKd- /dUealta. FortheBlosd. ,.r It supplies the nefeeesary iagrediedta 't6 renew the blood, and in last proportions. The HMrt. .. For nyipmUofi. ffie^le and irregular action. TJie Stomach.^,. DyspepeU, Indigestion, Chronic Diarrhoea. •, Th.* Thypni, Coughs, Colds, Congestion.Consuitaption, Bronchitis, Loss of Volte, DiflhsnHy-of Breatoing. The Krmln. Overtax of Mind Weaktfess of InfcHlect through grief and worry, Deprasslojj X)f 8plrit»rij! ,.. :t The XervM and Hmclei. ''•Kervoos Debility, Dlphfheretic. Fever De bility. Climatic Debility, Fast Life Debility, and Debil ity ia any organ dependent for health on muscular and nervous strength. a From the Ml nneapoU* papend it is the most wonderfdl "Btotfl SMrshM^of the pres ent age. No medicine ever went out of our store that has given such nnivensal satlsfacUAnai If la givin day. v—' Urinai male-Weaknesses and. ,—_ the stattmeiit ofjDr. HsIliftg'Mt A CBOBSMAM A ffiPMMBjf. Drng^i Paul, Proprietor*, Buffalo. r- ty we brier' equal Minneapolis. -34- Hrve yon weak or sore eyes, caused, by .Catarrh or some ScrofulousDit^aMf^' lrjouhawiIMB no but clssnsn yonr llnad with Dr. Hallipay's see that doea not ?. y,f,»n 'Af-Ld tgt No. 81. UT the Advertisement in this paper you