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CII AFTER I. (Continued.)
'That must be his name and his ape;
ahout 7 years. Joe!"
The- boy started hliphtly as if at a
familiar st uml, and said in a very affec
tionate tone: "Mother!"
Poor child !" said Mrs. Oust. "Some
dear mother will weep for her lost
larlin; but until she can be found I
Jwill be j'our mother shall I not,
Jof-eph?" to her husband.
" I don't know about that, Mary.
The boy is an idiot, I think. a't a
while before you assume so great a re
sponsibility." "Hut somebody must care for the
dear child," replied Mrs. (lust. "We
have no children of our own to care
During this conversation Joe sat in a
state of wonderment, but with a tear
standing' in Ids eye. When Mrs. (lust
had concluded her words, Joe looked
confidingly into her face and said
That ended the doubt, and the boy
filled.the childless void in that other
wise happy family henceforth.
Joseph (iut and his wife had been
for near twenty-five years one of those
rare plienoinenons, a happy childless
family. Their married life had been
one Ion' honeymoon, each living for
the other and as ever anxious
to win continued affection as in
the early days of love's young dream.
They wer? known among their many
friends as "two old lovers," who had
not yet, nftfra quarter of a century,
finished their courtship. And into
such a house as that it was Little Joe's
good fortune comparatively good to
become a welcome member.
After : few weeks, when the mystery
about the boy's parentage had proven
insoluble, and it had become certain
that h? was deficient in mental capac
ity, Mrs. (lust set her.-elf to training
the lad to proper habits, with all the
devotion of a mother. Whatever else
he lacked, the lad was not deficient in
gratitude, and his efforts to comply
with every wish of his foster-mother
were most touching, and coupled with
manifestations of strong affection. And
now, at the end of three years after
his resc ue, he had been trained to
hj.hits of neatness, order, promptitude
aud obedience remarkable for one
whose young mind was so feeble and
so deficient in self-consciousness. Self
consciousness, indeed, he had not. lie
knew himself only in the third person.
His vocabulary was brief and his sen
tences generally mere repetitions. J5ut
home of his powers were remarkable,
lie kept time, mentally, almost with
the accuracy of a clock; and he obeyed
all instructions given him by his foster
parents when he understood them
with perfect accuracy. He was always
cheerful and touchingly affectionate.
buch was the character and such the
condition of 'Little Joe" at the open
ing of our story.
Cincinnati in 1823 was not the beau
tiful "(jucen City" she now is. The
panorama of surrounding hills were al
most without an inhabitant, and the
primeval forest had scarcely known
the woodman s ax. The river's front,
instead of the present gentle slope
(which is artificial), was a bluff mud
,bank, through which ran roadways
slanting to the water's edge, and to the
, "Horse-boat" landing, whence the
quaint ferry boat made its hourly trips
to the Kentucky shore, lleyond Sev
,cnth street northward to the hills all
J was corn fields or open "commons,"
and Ilace street on the west was the
ultima thule in that direction. Follow
on the eastern side the muddy brook
called Deer creek, and the reader of
tolay will have the boundaries of Cin
cinnati at the date of Little Joe's ad
'vent. Mr. Gust had witnessed the
growth of the infant city from the time
when the little village about "Fort
Washington" near the present intersec
tion of 1 (roadway and Fourth streets,
and the "settlement" near the foot of
Main street had bourgeoned out in var
ious directions into the most preten
. tious young city in the Ohio valle'. He
was both surveyor and civil engineer,
and in these joint offices had done much
to direct that broad foresight which
had gmded the early inhabitants in
opening up and improving the natur
ally favorable site of the infant city.
Originally the two plains upon which
the city now chiefly rests were not con
nected by a gentle slope as at present,
but were divided by a bluff bank of
gravel extending nearly tho whole
length of what is now magnificent
Third 6trcet. Long before any system
of waterworks had been provided, En
gineer Gust had gathered Silurian fos
sils,shelKcoralincs and trilobits on the
river hills beyond Deer creek where
reservoirs were afterwards built, and
he had at that early day foreseen the
site of the city's fntnro fountains. At
the time of this veritable story wells
for the FUppry of water were few and
far between, and these were of great
depth. The chief reliance of the peo
ple was then upon the water carts. A
hundred or more of theso pcrarabulat-
ing fountains supplied the city's needs,
huge hogsheads upon wheels, each
with its leather hose for leading the
preeious contents into the local water
barrels. The water-cart man was well
known to men, women and children as
ever since has been the milkman. And
when a fire broke out and tho Semi
nary bell on Walnut street rang out its
dread alarms, these water carts might
be seen in all directions hastening at
full speed toward the fire, each anxi
ous to secure the reward always paid
the first to arrive.
The denizens of tho Queen City at
this day may compare their fire and
wuter departments with tho slender
beginning of that.
C II ATTKIt II.
"OLD CIIA11LEY MOLIEIt" AND THE DUPLI
CATE M F.DAL.
NE DAY IN THE
j early spring, a few-
weeks after the
events already re
lated. Little Joe
A was sitting on the
river bank quietly
watching a water
man who had
backed hiscart into
filling his tank from the river by dip
ping the water with a long-handled
bucket and pouring it through the
large wooden funnel into tho cask.
The boy had no playmates or compan
ions, and as usual was alone. While
he watched the waterman in silence
the horse-ferry boat already mentioned
cama from the Kentucky shore, made
its usual landing, rang its bell, let
down its "apron," and a gentleman
drove ashore in a. light spring wagon
drawn by two sleek, well-groomed
horses, very black and very sprightly.
The man was tall, rather slender, self
composed, confident in managing his
team, and drove within a few feet of
where Joe was sitting. Suddenly he
drew up his horses, looked at the boy
for a moment closely, and said:
"Hello, Joe! is that you?"
Joe turned his head with a sudden
start as if struck with a familiar voice
or frightened by that of a stranger,
then he slowly moved his head from
side to side, as if in token of his ignor
ance of the questioner's identity.
"Why, Joe, don t you know mc?"
returned 'the strange gentleman.
Joe made no reply, but looked at
his questioner in a half-frightened,
wondering sort, of way.
"That boy can't talk to you," said
the waterman, who had leard the
strange gentleman's question and
watched with curious interest for the
boj's response. "The boy is an idiot
and can't talk to you anything to
"An idiot," said the gentleman with
expressions of surprise. "Ah no, I
think not. Do you know the boy?"
"I know Little Joe like a book,"
said the waterman, "and he is an
l.MRODl t'l.VO HIMSELF.
"That is very strange!" said the gen
tleman, partly to himself, but loud
enough for the waterman "to hear.
"If that's our little Joe nnd surely it
is he is no idiot. What is his name
"The boys call him Joe Gust," re
plied tho waterman, "but he isn't
Gust's boy,' nnd I don't know his name
except Littlo Joe."
"Do you know where he lives?" in
quired the stranger, who was exhibit
ing a remarkablo interest in Joe's
"Yes, I know; tip on Sycamore
street. Anybody can tell you where
I - T -I- . y
Mr. Gust, tho city surveyor, lives. Hut j
fho boy can show jou; he knows tho J
town as well as I do."
"Thank you," said the stranger. "I'll
take tho boy in with mo and drive up
to tho place," at the same time beckon
ing to the lad to come to him.
"Never go with strangers, Joe," said
the boy, with a scared look; and then
he bounded off like a deer.
"Drive after him," shouted tho
waterman. "He'll go straight home."
Tho team of shining blacks was soon
following Joe's steps in his flight; but
the handsome driver took care to ap
proach only near enough to keep tho
boy in sight until he entered the door
of a pleasant residence on Sycamoro
street, and disappeared within. Then,
being satisfied that he knew the boy's
home, tho stranger drove westward on
Ix5wer Market street, and up Main
street to Dennison's hotel, where ho
found quarters for himself and team.
Hut Joe had not gono into the resi
dence of his foster parents. In his
flight for he had been really alarmed
by tho strange gentleman's desiro to
get him into the carriage he had run
into the first house in which he knew
he should find friends. And that was
the residence of Mrs. Gust's aunt an
elderly lady who belonged to that
class of lxuisekccpers sometimes spoken
of as "painfully neat." This Mrs.
Lawrence was known to Joe and to her
friends generally as "Aunt Kuthy,"
and tho nominal head of the family
Mr. John Lawrence as "Auntliuthy's
husband." No child had been born to
them, and none was ever willingly per
mitted to set foot in Aunt Ituthy's pain
fully clean rooms except littlo Joe,
Joe was neat, orderly, never made a
litter, never removed anything from
its place, and never asked questions.
He was accustomed to call often to soo
Aunt Kuth3', when ho would clean his
shoes carefully on the mat and gently
knock for admission. In one corner of
her sitting-room stood a tall, old-fashioned
clock, whose unceasing tick-tack
had a fascination for Joe which never
lost its force. He would sit silent by
the hour watching the tall clock, and
repeating in a whisper to him
self its ominous tick-tack, and
counting the strokes when tho
faithful time-keeper announced
the hour. And while Joe thus watched
the clock, Mrs. Lawrence, as silently
as Joe and even with more interest,
plied her knitting needles and watched
the boy. It was not very difficult to
divine her thoughts. Through tho
long years of her married life she had
sorrowed for the absence of nt least
one child to break the monotony of her
silent hours and giv her matronly
heart something to expend itself upon.
She had gradually grown almost
morose; her excessive neatness had be
come an absorbing passion, and for
some years past no child especially no
boy had crossed her threshold with
out giving her a "nervous fit." I5ut
Joe was an exception. "He may bean
idiot," said she, "but he has sense
enough to let things alone, make no
dirt, and speak only when he is &poken
When Joe entered her house pursued
by the mysterious stranger, and with
an expression of fright upon his hand
some face, Mrs. Lawrence was bo
thrown off her guard against the ex
pression of feeling that she caught tho
boy in her arms, gave him a motherly
kiss, and attempted in a kindly way to
learn the cause of his alarm.
"Never go with strangers, Joe,"
said the boy, repeating his
foster mother's frequent caution,
and peering out of the window. "Man
out there, Aunt liuthy." IJut as no
man out there was to be seen, Joe soon
regained his usual composure, nnd say
ing: "Tell Aunt Iiuthy good-bye," he
started with a merry laugh for home.
In the street, with a sudden start ho
said: "Quarter to twelve bo homo
when the clock strikes twelve, Joe."
And he reached his own door as tho
clock within was striking the hour.
After dinner at Dennison's hotel, tho
gentleman who in his carriage had foL,
lowed little Joe, walked down Main
street to lower Market, thence east
ward to Sycamore, and on that street
up to the door of the house where Joe
had disappeared. Mrs. Lawrence re
ceived him at the door and invited him
in; but seeing that ho was about to
enter with dusty boots, Baid very po
litely, "There's a mat in tho hall,
please." After entering, tho gentle
man said as he took a proffered chair:
"My name is lilakewell. I live in
northern Kentucky; and I am inter
ested in learning something of tho boy
Joe who is staying with you."
Mrs. Lawrence became suspicious at
once. She resolved to know as littlo
ns possible about Joe until she found
out the strange gentleman's motive for
inquiring. Therefore she only said in
"Docs this room look as if there was
a boy about the house?"
"Well, madam," said tho self-styled
Mr. Illakewcll with a smile, "I hardly
think it docs; but I have learned from
Mr. Dennison nt the hotel that you
have no children of your own, and
"And that was a bit of impertinence
on tho part of Mr. Dennison," said
Aunt Kuthy, interrupting. "Desidcs,
there is no boy staying tvith me."
"Madam. I saw Joo come into this
house not three hours ago."
"Do you mean Little Joe, the Idiot?"
"I mean tho boy who is always
called Little Joe; though ho is cer
tainly not little, for his years; besides,
he is no idiot, and I will thank yon for
any .information about his history
you may possess."
"Well, as I am not Joe's keeper, it
may bo as well if you apply else
where." After a short pause duringwhlch Mr.
Illakewcll looked both vexed and
amused, he said:
"At what time will your Husband,
Mi. at what time will the city
surveyor bo at home?"
(TO BE C0STI5UID.)
FACTS TERSELY TOLD,
The Ascot races were founded ty
The largest landed proprietor among
the peers Is the Duke of Sutherland,
who owns more than a million acres.
James P. Jump of Owen, Ky., Is not
egotistical In claiming- that he is the
champion ecs-eater. lie recently
clmbed outside of twenty-two of them
at one sitting'.
Cultivated plums, of which there ar
now several hundred varieties, all des
cended from the original species, which
was a native of the south Caucasian
It Is calculated that 10.000,000 photo,
graphs of the queen, the Prince and thi
Princess of Wales are produced annu
ally, and find a ready sale all over th
Fo much has the art of dressing" and
dyeing feathers been developed that
numbers of the seemingly rare featiei
boas worn have already been made
from the plumage of the ordinary fowl
There Is a gigantic "rocVng-etone" oi
balanced bowlder on tho irrv,1? of
Tandfl mountain, Buenoa Ayres. It i
twenty-four feet in height, ninety feet
long and will weigh twenty-five tons.
Glass Is the most perfectly elastic sub
stance in existence. A glass plate kepi
under pressure in a bent condition foi
five and twenty years will return to lti
exact original form. Steel comes next.
The ancient Chinese and Japanese fre
quently used to draw pictures wltr
their thumb nails. The nails were al
lowed to grow to a length of some eigh
teen inches, and were pared tfi a polnl
and dipped In verrnllllon or sky-blu
Elbert, the center of the French wool
en manufacture, Is so well eft that If
has abolished nearly all Its town taxei
and now petitions the g-overnmene foi
leave to do away with the octorl, th
duty on provisions entering: the town.
Tobacco Destroys Vitality.
Ne rvous system pnralyzed by nicotine means
lost manhood, weak eves, and a general all
gone look and feeling that robs life ot tu pleas
ure Tobacco is tfcs root of man? an impotent
symptom, and No-To-Bao a guaranteed cure
that will make you strong, vlporons and happy
In more wava than one Ko-To Dao guaran
teed nl sold ay Drtigftsts everywhere. Hook,
titled "Don't Tobacco Spit or Smoke Your Life
Away." Address Sterling Remedy Co., New
York or Chicago.
Of 263 popes, only eleven ruled longci
than seventeen years.
The estimated population of the worli
on Jan. 1, 1S03, was 1,1500,000,000.
There are twenty-five women run
ning country papers In Kansas.
Twenty lives lie between the Emper
or of Germany and the British throne
The white house of the confederacy
Is now used for a colored sohoolhouse
The lapidary who cut the famous dia
mond Rose of Belgium Is now wortr
A man named Damet has Just passed
an examination In theology at Troy
A Oerman stlstlclan has figured ou'
that Monday, and not Friday, Is th
real unlucky day.
Mothers who have used Parker's Ginger Tonic
for vears insist that it benefits more than other
medicine: every form of distress and weak
ness yield to It.
Cold water doesn't seem to nip the society
lllndereorns is a simple remedy
but it takes out tho corns, and what a consola
tion It in! Makes walking a pleasure. lie. at
To the ardent woer "no" news Is hardly good
HALL'S CATATtRn CURE is a lipiid and fs
taken internally, and ads directly on the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system. Write for
testimonials, free. Manufactured by
V. J. CHUNKY &. CO., Toledo, O.
The cat is a nautical animal. She lives a
na$d casa-Ttae sort that Is hardly earned
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
Adapting tho world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the puro liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Fips.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing nnd truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax
ative; effectually cleansing the system,
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
ana permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with tho approval of the medical
profession, because it acts on the Kid
neys, Liver and Dowels without weak
ening them and it i3 perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Byrup of Fip is for sale by all drug
gists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by tho California Fig Syrup
Co. only, whoso name is printed on every
pactage, also tho namo, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substituto if oftered.
LI VcrC &c
U J AdTtrramphlrtfM.
Dr. Kilmer a Co.. BInghamton. N.V
ind H lmnr rnmnUfnH joltrtetf tnrtA. Wert'
Irv-miS Compniind 1 Tnmrt. Crn m ton out
of kite. SAMi'LE HOT ILK SUNT KRliE.
t). t. IV K AT iV I 0, I hll eiphla, Vm.
l.nhttt khlht All tftllS.
I Best Cotitrh errnDw f OokI. Vm
Highest of all in leavening
Economy requires that in every receipt calling
for baking powder the Royal shall be used. It
will go further and make the food lighter, sweeter,
of finer flavor, more digestible and wholesome.
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 106 WALL ST., NEW YORK.
Col. "Waring, the street-cleaning com
missioner ot New York, recommends
the bulldlnjr of street lavatories In that
city. Charles G. Wilson, president of
the board of health, Joins also In the
The Marquis of Lome has Just fin
ished writing a llffht opera libretto, of
which the scene Is laid In Scotland. A
story by this nobleman appears In the
current Pall Mall Magailne. lie seems
to be bent on literary fame.
A gold medal, commemorative of the
naval parade on the Hudson river on
April 30, 1889. will be presented to ex
Presldent Harrison by the New Jersey
Historical Society of Newark, at Us
semi-centennial In that city on May 16
June 11th, the Missouri, Kansas & Texas
Railway Co. will sell tickets at one fare for the
round trip, to points In Texas. Iake Charles.
La., and Kddy and Koswell. N. M., tickets good
returning twenty davs from tlate of sale. For
further Information addrews IL A. Cherrier, 310
Marquette lildti., Chicago, JUL
Quarter to twelve Dismissing the tired Jury.
ONLY ONE AND THAT IN JULY.
Kzrurslon to Colorado.
Tho C.rciit Hock Inland Ifoute will Hell tl'-Vett
chc r for thl rxrrlc:i t IrnvT in .laiy. mid ynu
klimilil pet yourself st ru 'V. an to rat's nl rouf.
hcnil by pimtsl curd or li-ttiT to .It.o. hcltlHn,
fJ. V. A.. ClilciKi. for liriutiul Kotivrulr iunl ly
the ClilrsKo. ItM-k Uln I & I'm-inc H y.. r;.-ii tho
"TonrUt Tesc-hrr," tht t-II 1 about tho trip. It
will be cont free It U a 6 em. and )'"U should not
delay la mkluK for It.
Jao. fcEBASTiAX, G. r. Chicago.
Kp worth 1.4agae, Chattanooga
Tho routo to Chattanooga over the Louis
ville &, KashvII o railroad is via Mammoth
Cave. America's Creatost Natural Wonder.
Specially low rates made- for hotel and Cave
fees to holders of Kpworth Leasrue tickets.
Through Nashville, the location of Vanderbilt
University, the pride of the Methodist church,
and along the line between Nashville and Chat
tanooga where many of the most famous bat
tles of the war were fought. Send for maps fo
the route from Cincinnati. Louisville, Evans
vllle and St. Louis, and particulars as to
rates, etc., to C. P. Atmore. General Passenger
Agent. Louisville. Ky.. or Jackson Smith, D.
P. A. Cincinnati. O.
Washboards wero Invented by an American
named Klco In 18IU.
For Sprains and Braises and
I st. Jacobs oil m ALL
... Is the professional's
dstALL ABOUT THE SILVER OUESTION.-ca
Do you want to understand the Science
of Money? It is plainly told in
COIN'S FINANCIAL SERIES.
This is a glorious opportunity to secure one copy
or the entire scries. SENT POSTPAID
No. 1 of onr scries fs nrMETAtxrsM attd Mon
ometallism, by Archbishop Walsh of Dui lln,
Ireland. evt-nty-eight pajfes. An able docu
ment; S3 cents.
No 2. Coin's TI am Hook, by W. n. Ilor
rey. Deals with the elementary principles of
money and statistics. Forty-six page; 10
No. 8. Coin's Financial School, by W.
n. Harvey. Illustrated 150 puxes and (4 illus
trations. It simplifies the financial sunjevt so
an ord'nnry schoolboy can understand it. It is
the textbook of the masses, absolutely reliable
as to facts and fltrures, and the most interest
lnt and entertaining tYk on the subject of
money published. I'rle. best edition, pnpr,
seved. covct two colors, 50 cents. Popular edi
tion, S3 cents. Cloth, 1. 00.
No. 4. A Talk or Two Nations, br W. IL
Harvey. A novel of 802 paes. A love story
that gives the hi.tory of demonetization and
depicts te evil spirit and influences thut have
worked iho destruction of American prosperity.
A fascinating and instructive book. It holds
the reader with wonderful interest from uopln
nlnir to end. Popular edition. 25 cents; extra
quality paper, M cents; la cloth, II. M).
No 6. CiiAPTWis on Mlveji, by Jndpe
Henry O. Miller of Chlcnjro 110 pnpes. A
book sultnblo for all thonchtful readers of the
money question. Puper only, 25 cents
No . Up to date. Coins Financial
School Continued, by V. H I nrvey. Illus
trated, 2"0 pntrs and W) Illustrations. It fs a
history of Coin, tho Mtwe financier, sineo de
livering his lectures tn Chicago It is dedi
GE6RGE CURRIER, General A;Jc:nt,
194 S.Clinton St., Chicago. III.
L.VJ VIW Al lUUft rftUC skin. kedSKW, awl all FAlAfc nurmt-iM
cured by Df?. CAMPBEUL'8 8 ATE ARSEWIO COMPLEXION WAFERS The omf mOtta
arienio wafer" made. H v mail, tl: fl boxes. 5. Address nil orders ro
II. li. FOtXD, 118 Sixth. Avenue, New Tor. AfeSO AT D1TOMMST8.
CVirurt and bmratitie th hmlr.
I'mmotcf a Imuriant growth.
Mover rail, to V tutor. Gruy
Ilatr to it. Youthful Color.
CurM f (toman hir tailing.
V My' 'I
UflMCO IOO.OOO ACRES
nU ill CO CriOlOK Dardwood
tarmrnff lantfa situated along th.
lln. of a new railroad now being
eontrn't'd fn central Whrwsln,
ami nfr a through trunk hint al-
t lncIo ptirrlmMT or co1nnl-.
Special I ol moment plrrn t.
enlonte. lnt Mm an. I low ln
iirv hne1 for fulpsrthti'ara
SiOKTIIWKSTEUN I.I M11EU
Clk. Kao I la 1 as. WracuSMS.
W. tf. U D XIII El.
strength. titc:t U.S. C07. food Kef cit
Worldly-wise A geographer.
Coe's Cough Hal tram
It tb oldewt and best. It will Immk irp CoM qrlcksr
UiaaaiiytlilnzolM). ItUalway renMe. Try IL
A receiving teller The gosBlp.
"Zlanson'a SXagio Corn Salve."
Warranted to c-nre or inimey rvfundud. Auk your
aniKtfUt lor it. ITlco 11 coiiW.
A hand-mt-down The heirloom.
It the ltaby la Cutting Teeth.
Ft rare and um that old and well-tried rrmtdr. Has.
WuiiLOw's Sootuiko Srarr for Children Teething-
On pleasure bent The bicycle rider.
Plso s Cure for Consumption has sired me
many a doctor s bilL S. JiAUur, iiopklns
Place, Ualtlmore, MO., thx. 2, 'W
Few persons are aware, proDaDiy,
that John Wesley, the founder of
Methodism, commenced h's ministry In
Savannah, and was aeverfcl years rector
Df Christ Episcopal church, which
stands In the center of that city, Just
as It did then, with the extertor un
altered, although the Interior has been
remodeled and modernized.
Absolutely free of cost, for a
LIHITED TIHC ONLY,
The People's Common Sense Medical Ad
viser, By R. V. I'ierce, M. D., Chief ConstUUne
1'hysician to the Invalids' Hottf and fenrgfcal
Institnte, Buffalo, a book; of over 1,000 large
p.iges and 300 colored rml other fUrtstra
tiotis, in strong paper covers to atfy one
sending 31 cents in one -cent ittamps lor
packing nnd postage onfy. Over 68ojboo
copies of this complete FamiTy Doctor bnolc
already sold in cloth binding at regtftar
price of J1.50. Addr : ( wftli stamps and
this Coupon) Woru. m DrsFKNSARY Med
ical Association, No. 603 Main Street,
huffalo, N. V.
all Painful Accidents, ... r
KINDS OF SPORTS I
first choice of a remedy always.
cated to the renders of Cotns FIwawcial
Scuool, and snonM only be rc4 by thcre who
have reud the "xchoot" Every rot-r m the
United Htates should read lu popular ewttoo,
So coots; better paper edition. M reuCf; cAjth,
After May 1, f P05, a!l persons erdertau "Corn's
Financial School" or "Dp to Date. Cofti's Fi
raueial School Continued," fn ctofh, will fret
tho two books printed toiretbfT and kowwl la
cloth (or 11.00, ent poetpulct Tne two books
together mahe the most complete treat Lao on
the subject of money ever printed.
Onr SI peel al OtTer.
We send the following font books postpaid
for II 00: ISimetalltem and Monometallic CSS
cents), Coin's Hand Kook (10 cents), Cotj s Fi
nancial School (M) sent edition), and A Tale of
Two Nations (50 cent edition) fl.3S for 1 00.
In ordering- these, ay "St No 1, of 4boOTs "
We also furnish for 11 00 Wmetanbrm and
Monometallism CSt cents). Coin s Hood Dock
(10 cents). Coin's Flnaneial Scbool 43 ccntcdl
tloni, A Tale of TwoNorrs cent edftn).
Chapters on Mirer (23 cent edition . ami Dqo
Data Coin's Finnnclul Scoo1 CovtimieU C23
cent edition I. II : for 1100 In orwertmr the
) ooks contained la tbls last offer, say "twt No.
2, of 0 books "
For any of the foregoing hooks or offers remit
fn stumps poHtoftlce CBOuey onier, express or
der. revlMerert letter, borrk dnrft or eoryTt"y.
but DO NOT use personal cbewlm, m tfc Kinks
charge rm for colie(iag thrax Tear Me au
thorized Of cats. Address
PATENTS ES0 ZJNffZW:
k 1 full 1 U uined. VMtwfw-rnmofTOiiMe.
SALESMEN Y7AHTED. fcxrzr&ft
for fult r part Wme. Wit or whrfiMi aipofjnr-.
U. CoatlcB A Ce.Surnneo, Bocteae,X.Y.
WANTED LADY AGENTS
In mrrry tmn to W1 onr Savvey ftwrt-o4 saaVf tea
yan la fhrtr1arr' prfrata praynk-ay a rs lUk
ing- rtrrftvr, ! IS, A. a)rtHUJf. Jt
1 U-, T.pekaw aaavmava.
Essmrnatlfi wpd Arrte as to ftenttrhfrray ot
birrntlnn. flrrvl fbr " mrpTrtrtra' lHitfi iw !f.r tt) Out
latent." flEiS OTASiSlA. ViS3r4I & 0.
Tb.nf Answering Adrertrs.meirts 11. at
Uenttoo Ttits lpetk