Newspaper of Evening Star, May 10, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated May 10, 1873 Page 2
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THE INHTOK'l STOBT. IT WLLL * rABLCTO*. folks mm will haro th'lr *?; O folk* ?rti for it aiust par. Bit Wf. Who ?r; h?r> li>l mirrwVlf, Ttw burd--n c4 tbetc faulty must bear, Wurn?t ?h>Tilder others' ihitif Figbt iheir *?i take their blan*; ?'""** the K-ty. and humor the mi'?!; P-etor the rjr, *h-u tb. soal i? bU*J; * Build th? cr-lTTitm of health erect On lb' ivickng h of n?|l?rf: Atway* ?h ulder ng. ?h?rs ?hame? ? aring Ihvii tsuit- .ml taking the kl MMl IViw-'H BotiF.su. he cainet-1 m*, " Wife u a gi'ln" to 4if," said ?' D prtnr? n?it. mi1 *!*?<*" ?mall. ll? <-n t improved t."r any at all. ? ph, sic and blister. p->wd?r? and pills. Awl n-'thiiig -arc l>ut tlie doctors' bill-! " T?ftT ?dd W. mm. with remediea n*w, Bother my wife. the whole .lav through; ??Sweet a- hoo-y, or bitter M gall? * Poor I'M woman, aiie takes 'eat all; ^fwersweef, *'***"<* they choose: Poor .>1.1 woman. she dsren't refuse. ' s"-h' ?l-w- wlKM-Vr ?,u call. Au Ifei.th is sailed the but ?f all. ' PhrMe ?n'' b.istor, p wder an' pill? B owl to conquer, an' sure to kill!" *r? R ?tru Ia> in h.-r bed, Eandag. d and blistered fr?m foot to head. B)iat?re,t and I anrtayd from toad to to-', Irs I! ???ra*i?r> l*w Bottle and aaneer. ?po..n and enp, 0 lb' table stool bravely up, Phv*ic? of hick and low degree < alouiel. catnip, k'otwt tea; . tvfrythiiif a body cob Id hear. Exceptinir light, and water, and air. 1 opened the Mind-; the day was hrirtt, And <i p gave Mrs. K .jbbs some light, I opened the window; the day wvfair, And b?j gave Mrs K ?>br> some air. B d?|e? at.d tdi?ter*. powder* and pill?, t atnip, l-.n-wt. sirups an.l ?*>i>ii!l->.? Prwes and medieines. high and low, I threw th'in ar tar as I could throw. ?? " What ar* yon -bin**"' my patient cried; Frightening Death,'* I c.?lljr replied. " Y?u are craiv' " a visitor aaid; 1 flung a bottle at Iter h- ad. p-aeon R .-.fR? he ctme In ni?; Wife is a-c.'Diiu' round," said he. *? 1 really think she will worry through; scolds ute just as she used to do. *? All the peoale hare p-? .Ti?I an' drirred ? All the neighbor* hare had their word; ' Twa? better to peri?h. some of Vm say. Thau !>.' cured iu such ?u irregular way." ? T >tir wife," said I, -had God's g.?d rare. And lit, remedies, li?ht, and WSOer, a:id air. " A1I the doctors, bey md a doabt. Couldn't hat e curri Mr,. B r.ek, without."' Th- Deacon wuded and low d his h -ad; ? Then jour bill is nothing,' he ,aid. 1 Gop's be the glory, as yon ?*y! G">D bless you. D * t>>r' g<>od day' good day!" If eyer I ?l-<t >r that woman again, 1 11 gise her medicib.- mad'- by ui> u. AH rXFOBTrSATC riXDEB. BY 4CW11 CLARK. I?r. HevLsham was a rising member of the young faculty. Witneao the fact that the Con solation Life Insurance Company had appoiat e?l him one of Its medical examiners. He bad, moreover, a growing practice in the up C circle,, and mtch a knack of proving, when patients died, that any other result would have been a direct reflection on medical science and so pleasant a way, when they got well, of taking the credit to himself, that the coterie of old ladles who made doctor*' reputations at Posrvalley, voted him the llrst place, nim. can. Mr. Andrews, having failed to die of some trifling attack, attributed his recovery to the skill or Dr. Hevisham, whom Mary Andrews, the patient's daughter, looked upon, thence forward as the preserver of her father's life. Mary Andrews was the prettiest girl In Potry Tnlley. She had been engaged, for some years, to Herman Wharton, a young lawyer struggling Into practice in the city. Mary and he had preserved Implicit faith in each other till ru mors reached her. mamly through Dr. HevUh am.of Herman's having carried his attentions to a certain young lady much beyond the limits of idle flirtation, and Herman bill learned from some equally good-natured source, that Mary and the doctor had grown to be on terms seem ingly more intimate than those simply of Mend stip. Then passed an angry letter or two; tt en followed a cancellation of the engagement; and tfc. n a mutual feeling of unnappiness, w! Ich both mistook for unappeasable reseat a eat. When Mr. Andrews had taken oat a policy on his life, for his daughter's benefit, in ttta Cotwolation Company, for twenty thousand dollars, the doctor's attentions to Mary, what ever they ha<t been before, assumed a character no long r equivocal. The doctor had warmly recommended Mr. Andrews to insure in the Consolation Company. Indeed, there might have been difficulty in In ducing any other to take the risk, for a less ac commodating medical examiner mght have Mickied a certain symptom of heart disetme, of .which Dr. Hevisham considerately made no mention in his report. T>* doctor was a gentleman of galnly person And manners, and Mary, in addition to feeling grateful for bis service to her father, enter fained no small degree of pique at bar former snitor. Hence, no wonder If she received, or thought see did. the doctor's blandishments wtth a willing ear. They would speedily bo married, people said, and some were boglnlng even to name the day. ADJj.rwew^ bem"h * signs of failing. The doctor was constant in his atten dance: and though he spoke cbeeringly to bis iack head gtoomly behind his The Consolation Company bad its chief of K' ,Dd U "M ?er? Mr- Andrews He was too ill now to go himself, and therefore sent the money by the ^i5" *?***?*?? Tke latter, on reaching for f. Z' hurrying to the comoany's office, . |K '?'t day to make tne paymdnt, rr^T.frttr r b*en delayed, slipped on an payment, and looking foolish, as people will in such cases, he hastened on. ^ .He h^ gone but a few stepa before missing 7,hlch dropped from h& tu?bl?? "d which a well-dressed t"Jpic'od u" m ?.mVk1 Ton anthing of a pocket-book, sir?" mentlo^l' 4*ng*r' *dIre?*in* person last djd not." was the answer, given with a w?hich proved lt was not the speaker s maiden lie. The finder of the pocket-book then hailed a ** a crossing, and entered it with a crowd ef others, leaving the loser to search in Tfl'Bs The f*r had gone but a little way, when ??Stop thiefshouted a passenger, rushing after a man who ?|>rang from the rear platform. "That scoundrel has picked my pocket!" ex cla mod the ra?enger?no other than the Indi vidual who had iKMseesed himself of the lost pocket-book in the manner before described V making hot pnrsnlt of the fugitive, whose flight was soon intercepted by a policeman. ??That's my property." said the passenger, as hi* eye Tell on the pocket-book taken from tho person of the passi-aer. "You*11 have to identify It before the -Judge to-morrow," replied the officer, mentioning tfce locality of the court, and marching off the Culprit. William Gilbert. Mr. Andrews' mes?enger, was surely troubled at hi* loss. Mr. Andrews, he knew, was by no means in affluent circum- , stances He had gotten together the money to , make the forthcoming payment on his policy , with neat difficulty, and to replace it in time woajd now be out of the question. Indeed, It would bo impossible to go back to Posy valley and return In season, even If the money could ^ b7 *? doing. Mr. Andrews, too, was in ? condition of health that rendered his death at any time net imprwbaUo, and Mary's main dependence, if lt^ alone, would be the provis ion her father had saugbt to make for her bv insuring his life, wMct to be kept good, r^ quired prompt payment of tho stipulated ?rs mium. The best thing William filbert could think of was to apply to Herman Wharton for counsel Tho young lawyer know Gilbert well, and that Implicit reliance might be placed on his word. Having beard hi* story, Herman went to the head detective office, gave a sued act narrative of the fbcts, and iowned to wait tho r< suits. In the course ->f tho afternoon, Mr. Wartoa received a message requesting the attendance of himself and client at tho Police Court, on the toUewiag morning. They made their appearanoo at tho appoint ed time, and Herman Warton was not a little surprised to see Dr. HrrUkaa, whom he km, stuiijlne one of the aeato set avert for wit nesses. ^The doctor and eilhes<, U ehonld ho ""Win yew describe tke poehet*''^ have leak, young mem!" inquired eairly. , OUbert did so. "Tow have deeerlbed the one we have quite exactly,^ sold the Judge, "bat am r^Whor* asked tho lawyer. "That gentleman," answered the judge, ; to the doctor, gentleman!" exclaimed Warton. in That pirilfMB!" (Med Ollb?rt. ?WbT tbat'a the man who was behind me when I fell and who dented seeing anything of my pocket book." "Neither did I see gear*," replied the doctor, with* sardonic smile, "I have seen the out here, though, and ktow it is the same of wMeh I was robbed yesterday." "Still, it does notfollew that pm had poe aeseion of it honestly," retorted Herman War ton, with a touch of'contempt in his tsnt. 41 At all events, I had noa-M-asioa of it," ra? turned the other, *'and too office* here, I pro Mime, will be able to identify it as tae one taken from the peaaon of the thief of whom ha "/J" P"*t7 go?i prima fade case, I think, as you lawyers call It/' "Very sh re wed reasoning, but not quite con cave,"said Wartrm. "If the peeket-beek i* yours, Doctor, you should be able to describe its contents." The doctor reddened perceptibly. I?would be quite impossible," he stammered. **i rarely know what money 1 hare obont me." "Pertmp%oa on toll what was in the one ym wet." soggeeted the lawyer, turning to Gilbert. "Ten fifty dollar greenbacks, two tens, and three ones," was the prompt answer; and, on examination, the statement was found to tally exactly with the contents of the pocket-book in court. "It's a pretty strong case of circumstantial evidence," remarked the jndgw. "f think I shall hart to hand over the property to the last claimsnt." " I shall contest the question in another tri bunal." said the doctor, nothing daunted. "I wou d advise you to let it rest," answered Warton. "He who finds property, and secretes it from the owner, in the eye of the l*w is guilty of larceny. I think you had better not push matters to extremity." The doctor waa a man to listen to reason. He made no reply, and took his leave at once. Nor did he ever show his face in Posyvaliev again. "hen Mr. Andrews' old phvsician was rein stated. and had glanced at some of his late predecessor's prescriptions, "What's this?" he exclaimed. ??I'll not exactly say," he continued, in re sponse to a look ot his patient, "that an attempt has been made to pviton you: but with your symptoms, had this treatment lasted a week longer, you would have been a dead man. I can only say, ignorance could hardly have hit Ingeniously on renudiet the exact opposite ol those your case indicates,'' Marv'sface turned pale, and then flushed with shame and indignation, as she recalled having been the object of a villain's addresses. who, in addition to being a thief, she had now reason to believe had sought to gain money through w tuning her hand and sacrificing her fathers life. Of course, no proof was needed to convince Mary of the falsity or Dr. Hevisham's Insinu ations again?t Herman Wharton. And Herman was too generous to resent conduct of which Mary was now so heartily ashamed. Every thing was made up between them, and Her man having succeeded into a living practice. Uiey were married at last; and old Mr. An drews, quite restored to health, lives with them and finds consolation for the forfeiture of his policy in the fact that the company, whose life was not insured, long since died a natural death?Sew Yorlc Ledger. THE MO?X AHDTHE WEATHER. Alter testing the question again and again, modern meteorologists have come to the con clusion that the mnon has no sort of inltuence over the weather, agreeing with the Iron Duke, that it is nonsense to place any faith in her as a weather predictor. Time was when she wa> thought absolute mistress of the season. Pli? v has the following luna weather wisdom: Fine weather, wind, or rain may be looked for ac cording as the moon rises with a pure white, red. or swarthy light. If, at full moon, halt the disk Is clear, tine weather is betokened; if red, wind; black, rain. If at the rli ngof the new moon the upper horn is obscured, there will be a prevalence of wet when she is on the wane: if the lower horn is obscured, there will be rain before she attains her full; if both horns appear obtuse, a frightful tempest is near; if they are sharp and erect, high winds may be expected. Darwin declares it a? a sure sign of coming rain when the moon's head is hidden in haloes. A correspondent qf Notes and Queries says a large circle round the moon, with a north or northeast wind, predicts stormy weather; if the wind crimes from any other quarter there will still be rain, but less of It. If, however, the moon rises after sunset, the appearance of a ring around her is not so significant as the Dutch rhyme puts it? A ring round the moon, May pass away soon; But a ring round the sun Gives water in the tun. An old Spanish proverb says the circle of the moon never filled a pond, but the circle of the sun wets a shepherd; while an English rhyme pronounces: If round the moon a circle's seen Of white, and ah the skv's serene, The following day. you may divine, Will aurely prove exceedingly fine. And? Wliene'r, in antumn or in spring, A mist the moon d<?th with it bring. At noon the sun will bright appear, The evening be serene and clear. The turning up of the horns of the new moon is another sign of fair weather. " There's nr. likelihood of a drop now, an' the moon lies lik. a boat there," says somebody in Adam Bede. Sonthey notices this notion in one of his letters " Poor Littledale has this day explained the reus* of the rains which prevailed for the last five weeks, by a theory which will probably'be as new to you as it is to me. ?I hare observed,' he eays, < that when the maqn has turned up ward we have fine weather after It, bat when it is turned down, then we bare a wet season, and the reason I think is that when it is turned down it holds no water, like a basin, yon know, and down it comes.'" It is a very common belief that the weather depends upon the moon changing before or after midnight; a belief abenrd on the face of it, since, as has been well observed, the moon may change before 13 at WestminWer, and after twelve at St. Paul's. Dr. Adam Clarke was oblivious of this fact when he pat forth a weather prognoaticator, through an the lnnations of eacn year forever, showing the observer what kind of weather will moet probably follow the entrance of the moon into any one of her quarters, and that so near the truth as to seldom or never be found to foil. Our readers can easily decide as to the worth of the reverend doctor's weather guide; they have only to note the time of the moon's entrance upon a new quarter, and compare the actual result with that anticipated by the prognostica tor. It would be useless to quote bis formula ted observations, for, like all other prophecies concerning the lunar phenomena, there is a total neglect of the fact that weather Is local ar.d not universal. In other words, the ehaage in the moon that ia supposed to have given g*od weather in the south of England, has probably been attended with exceedingly bad weather in Scotland. CXamberi' Journal. An Inquisitive French bishop once caught a Tartar In the Duke de Roquelalre. The latter, pa-aing in haste through Lyons, was hailed by the bisnop with, "Hi! hi!" The Dake stopped. "Where have yon come from?" inquired the prelate. "Paris," said the dnke. "What is there fresh m Paris?" "Green peas." "But what were the people saying when you left?" "Vespers." "Goodness, man," broke oat the angry questioner, "who are yon? What are you called?*' "Ignorant people call me Hi! hi! Gentlemen term me the Dnke de Roquelalre. Drive oa, postillion." One morning a woman was Aown into Dr. Abernethy's room; before be could speak she bared her arm,saying, "Burn." "A poultice," said the doctor. Next day she called again jAoweil her arm and said," Better." "Continue the poultice.' Seme days elapsed be fore Abernethy saw her again; then sne said, "Well yoar foe?" "Nothing," qnotedthe great medico; "you are the moet sensible woman I ever saw." Lord Aberdeen, the premier of the Coalition Ministry, was remarkable for the little use he made of his tongue. When, by way of reconciling him to accompany her on a sea trtp, the queen smilingly observed, "I be lieve, my Lord, yon are not often sea sick'." "Always, madam," waa the brief but signifi cant reply. "Bat," said her Majesty, ??not very sea sick?" ? ? Very, madam," said the uncom promising minis! hardly say, was words. One exam Wellington, we need not given to wss too many eof hie economy this way e wrote to Dr. Hutten for Information aa to the scientific acquirements of a young officer who had been aader hia instruc tion. The doctor thought ha could aot do leas than aaswsc the qasstlsn verbally, aad made m appelatmnit ascerdlagiy. Directly Welllng ta saw him ho said,441 am obliged to yoa, doc Mr, for the trouble yoa have taken, la fit for the past?" Cteariag hla throat. Dr. Button bogaa. "Mo man sasve so, my Lord; I cm ' "That's qalta sufficient," said Wellington "1 know how valuable yoar time is; mine, Jar a-mw, la eqaaliy so. I wtU aot detaia you any tosfsr. Good moralngf?0<alif'? Journal. PrLLiwo a Toot*.-Not long ago the old male hippopotamus at the gardeua autre red ftom a decayed tooth. Ia former times *e weald have been shot, _ ? ?? "Ch"??." the elephant at Exeter Chaage. Mr JBartfrt^snperiateadeat of the Zo. .logical Gardeiawlth bis ever ready talent In meeting a?l emergencies, determined to pall out the unith to mahe fe ?deled the blaekamlt BIT A Hartford high-school girt, la her exhi bition essay.the ether day, mill the>emferh that "New naaaala a see ham trira end Tsla ocncge^to the hew" The Hartford IT object erad * SEW T?BK FASBltHB. icnn bobbbts. Fashionable milliners have opened their laet - gees fa the aeaaon. The nheioe la remain between chip ltd black net. |h undressed eeved braid, very 1 altogether different from the chip formerly worn: besides, I nearly conoesled by trimming to it are removed, and it is ; dressy summer Vat. The trimming to always bias repped silk, sad the color to caoaen with reference to the flrtnoipad cottunM en the wearer; bat so much blank laee a'id ntl varied Cowers are used on ttto bonnet th<t it becomes generalised enough to salt various dresses. Black cbip is also mvftk worn, and is almaet as hght as a lace bonnet. Thf latrrt rsrriT on elegant FrenA bits is ?o put s gTt sX deal jof trimming all aNfcnd h" dcrneath the hum* to lie on the braldewf hhto that are now worn ingh around the head. This trimming flat band of folded rib bon, on which is laid a part of a wreath of leaves or roses on thdttoft side, with a coqimttoh bow on the right. The baad lies close tn -the head around the crown braid; and the hat brim above It to lined with silk, and turned npward, or else outward, in most capricious fashion. Another ntylish fancy is to have the unturned brim of white chip hats thtcxly studded with finest jet; below this is then placed a coil ef band of ribbon of becoming color. The most simply trimmed bonnets have a flower cluster , ust in front of the brim, or one side, or else a bow with turned-up ends is perched coauetlshly on the plain smooth facing. Pink or blae rib bon rolls and puflfc under the brim are veiled with l>U|ck '*<**? 0" wlii< li is placed a line j?t omsmcnt For half wreaths nnder brlais, pale pink sweet-brier, with its thorny stem and glossy leaves, a row of dwarfed roses, and the bright Blue garden pinks, s?eem to be the favor it flowers. Clui*tering white elder tiowers, tea roses. snd vines of Ivy leaves grape leaves, and the colored nastnrtlum. are on stately bon net* tor elderly ladles; blue forget-me-not* mixed nith pink wild roses am for frush. youth ful laces. The back of the crown is also another object ive point for trimming, especially for bunches of long-stemmed rose-buds tied together care lessly, showing the cut, pointed.ends of their flexible stems, and the string with which they are held. These rose-bud clusters are some times all pink, but are oftener pink, red and vellow, together. They droop over the edge of crown in Spanish fashion, and are prettier and wear better than the long trailing vines that are soon tangled and broken. Two nodding ostrich plumes at the back of Itabaga* bonnets atH much to their style. Black chip ltabagas with black plumes are especially admired with stylish black costumes. The small spaces still nndescribed between the brin. and the roee cluster on the crown usually shows the clear outline of the soft chin, simply btnded with lapping folds of bias silk, with a knot or loops on the left side. It is a matter of fancy about ribbon or lace drapery behind. The prettiest laoe drapery is a three cornered piece of dotted net edged with lace, and folded back and forth like the spirals of a jabot, or else a square In a great double bok pleat like a Watteau fold. Two banging en<s Vif lace behind are not now worn, but long rib l>on ends are much used. It is not, however, a matter ot taste about strings, as they are now added to everything, round hats and bonnets alike; ami the principal difference between hats and bonnets lies in the way the strings are tied, viz : under the chin for bounets. ami under tie coiffure tor hats. Two-and-a-half inch ribbon strings are most used, but these are soon soiled by perspiration, the first warm days will see re vived the cool and pretty fashion of black laee strings loisely held under the chin by a rose bud and ?aves. One ot i be prettifat Kabagas bonnets is a soft white rice chip witn sky blue repped band uh der the brim, on which is laid a vine of green rose leaves with a pink bud cluster on the right. Blue bands and an aigrette trim the out side. Another Kabagas, made for the Presi dent's fair-haired daughter Nellie, is of black dotted n<t with pale pink faille on the brim, and a bl.ick lace ruche with coquettish pink bow for face trimming. A wreath of blue for get-me-nots fills the space back of the brim, and long-stemmed pink rose-buds droop from the crown. Hlack and pink ribbon pendants, and black ribbon strings. A chip Hortense bonnet, with ample crown and coronet brim, receding on the tides and turned down behind, was chosen by a tall, stately blonde. The brim was faced with black velvet, and had a turquoise blue roll beneath. Turquoise folds, a blae pompou, glossy green leaves, ami brown berries with black lace strings, completed the trim ming. Price ?12. A white chip from Paris is to be norn with olive costume. The brim is faced with pale blue, and a blue band lying on the high braid of hair supports a wreath ot ivy leaves, tiny stems of cedar, some pink rose-buds, a vellow rose, and a pale blue garden pink. Olive brownsilk of two shades is folded around the crown, and two ostrich plumes nodding on the crown are shaded (torn dark to light olive. A fine black chip has the turned-up brim thicklv incrusted with jet, and a pink roll un derneath. Soft tnlle is puffed over the crown, and two ostrich tips droop backward over a cluster of pink hedge roses, A square piece of lace falls like a jabot behind. A white chip from Virot's has pale creamy brown repped silk facing the brim, and a darker olive roll beneath with pink rose-bods just in front. Loops of > cream-color trim the crown, and two shaded brown plumes surmount it Long olive ribbon streamers behind. KIDIBG-HAniTS. Among imported riding-habits those made in London are preferred J>y equestriennes. Theae English habits are exceedingly plain this sea son, and black habits are more decidedly fa vored than ever. The basque Is a short lockey with postilion pleata behind, pressed flatly, and held lnplaee by a lengthwise row of small bat tons. Tne front of the basque is short, and is merely two soft points. The edge of the basque is simply bounu with twilled silk braid; there are nine flat buttons np the front, and tha high neck has a round turned-over collar of velvet. The coat sleeves are very tight, and have a button and button-hole at the wrist to widen them for the hand to pass through. Cuffb and all fancy braiding are banished from most ex pensive London-made habits. The skirt to not regularly gored, but to shaped out from the wide cloth so that it has but one or two seams. It to cut to bulge out on the right side to make it fit smoothly over the knee that is thrown oyer the pummel, and this makes the right side ten inches longer than the left, it is not so scant as has been the fashion lately, nor so wide and long as formerly, but is a medium between these, measuring four yards at its greatest width, while the length is fifty-two inches in front and sixty-two behind. Tne front to seized to the belt without gathers, bat there are six pleats behind; the placket is on the left side, and very deeply lapped with n pocket under neath. Seven yards of cloth at 96 a yard are used for each habits. They cost when com pleted ?78. Lighter cloth at *3 a yard is pre ferred by some ladies for summer wear. Glossy broadcloth and tricot wear better than ladles' cloth, which roughens by usage, and gets a furred and nappy surface. Furnishing houses ask from SAO to f 100 for stylish habits. Tailprs trim them with fine camel's-hair braid, put on u la mititatrr, In tinv waves and carls besides a band of wider braid. BBWLY DKJkPKD LACB POIBTS. Modistes are draping lace points to farm stylish round mantles of pretty talma shape, with armholes and a slender pointed hood. This to done without cutting or stretching the laee. and utilises the points, which, notwith standing their fineness and value, have an old womanish look, and are very difficult to wear gracefully. The laee point is turned uptode down, so that the straight top forms the bottom of the talma; the point below Is then at the top, and to turned over from the neck and folded into the perfect shape of a hood, which to held in place by watered ribbon bows down the mid dle. The long ends at the sides are then each caught up high on the breast under a ribbon bow, and this leaves an open slit for each arm to pass through. Tb drape a mantle in this snitable way requires very little Ingenuity after oaee being told, and the stylish effect is excel lent. TOT BBW SILT PLBATIWC. A pretty change to given te the long worn and still faahionable kilt pleating by arranging the pleats in group*. For Instance, on a flat floanee five-eighths of a yard deep put a clutter of four kilt pleats, each an inch and a half wide, and all well lapped;then let a plain space of two inches intervene between this cluster and the next This to a very pretty trimming for alpacas, or for tha black taffeta silk atn that ladies are ordering for wear under pelo i of cashmere and of baiste. The flounoe is straight, has a half-Inch hem on the lower edge, to stitched oa an inch below the top, leaving a standing frill for heading, an4 to tacked to tapes underneath, about an eighth above the lower edge of the flounce: this lower edge then hangs loose from the skirt like a rume. A row of battoae down the front of the>4 from neck to toe to part of the fancy for miug in wrapper style. Plain kilt pin j around skirts to turned on the front bread! form a box-pleat, and bows of ribbon art down the middle of the box-pleat . Marter't LmL-llUMD Lovkks?A rtage was n eently made by a ft Bebool-teacher in a Kentucky country First she rejected bim, but he behaved wit much dignity nnder the awrtifleatlna of hoi fusal, neither getting drunk nor hating her,? he manifested so many signs of earnest affec tion, that she relented and wrote him a notdtn forming btm that she had reconsidered. The young man, all aglnw with happtneaa, haetmied to her side, and insisted on immediate i?~ But here an unlooked-for obstacle interre to*. Her school ^ ter m wge butjhalf oat, and the engagement exeept at the expenee of forfeit of the half term. Lews ? I " Finally the lady consent beatfly tied. Then she went haok te henao Ithe W Boston school gtrto play Ifctt bftU. kY KABKRIVa. BT null BLOT. This month is the most favored of the rear for new aad tender vegetable, as the list below wtfl show. SMm^vmI witlMlBtlwirptiiae. Fraits are not plentiful yet, bat the few kinds that are in sessga are most excellent. \ ma. VUck-flih, halibnt, Uagfish, lam ent, white and black perch, por r, acup, shad, sheep's head; ?tur turhot, weak-fish, and frogs aad fc . k . #HKL?^a?! Lsb.-tdrs, prawae, craW-IUh, crabs. MB**. Beef, real, matton. spring lamb, kid. rorLTRTvi" Chickens, capona, spring chickens, tvkers, dcek lings. oaitk. Frand-goo*. black dock, curlew. lapwing, brown lark, plover, ran, snipe. TlMTAtLM. Asparagus, Bermuda potatoes, Bermuda oi U i>?. ntw cabbages, young b?vta, cauliflowers, chervil, chives, cucumbers, dandelion, dock, I-is?aa, mint. nasturtium, peas, pepper-grass, rartisbes. poke, rhubarb, pttndane, sprouts, string-beans, tomatoes, water cress, wild chic cosy. rortTR. Bananas, gooseberries, cherries, peaches, pine-appl?s, stra wherries. We save last month lists of ?!iff??rent kinds ot frori that are found in the markets and in stores durirg the whole ytar. t rying?There are two very different ways of fiying; one is to have enough* boiling fat to Im ir.eJS* tt.e obj'cts fried, and the other is to have Ju*t enough of it to merely corer the bottom of the frying-pan, and prevent the objects thereto f:?m burning. Inexperienced housekeepers or cooks ofton m?k? mistakes on that account. Thev hear or read that such an article of food is excellent fYit-d; they try it. not knowing in which way it ought to be fried, either with little or much fat, a> a just as often si>oil the article as c jok It well. To guard our readers from mistakes of this kind, we shall call frying with much fat (when the object" are immersed ) to fry, which is the real name for it, aud we shall call frying with little fat (when there is only enough of it to merely cover the ItoUom of the pan) to mutt, -ench and tight name, there " Ink word to It stance, small saute; potatoes are fried, but parsnips are

How to Fry.?If there Is not enough fat in the pan to completely immerse the objects fm-d, they will certainly taste greasy. It will be the same if the fat is not heated enough. Fat is heated enough when lets of smoke ooze out of it, or when, on throwing drops of water int<*. it, a crackling noise is beard. When the fat ia hot enough, the article that Is to be fried is dropped into it, and stirred gently now and then with a skimmer. When done, it is taken oft the pan with the skimmer, and turned into a colander, which should rest on a dish or bowl to receive the fat that may drop. If the article to be fried be tender and some what brittle, it Is putin a wire basket made for that purpose, and the basket is placed in the fat. when done, the basket is raised, held over the pan for a few seconds to allow the fat to drop, and the articles fried are carefully taken out of it, and served, after having been sprinkled with salt. If the article to be fried is not completely im mersed in the fat, the part not immersed' will absorb fat and, as stated above, will taste greasy; but when there is fat enough to entire ly cover them, the intensity of the heat closes the pores (carbouizes them, as it were,) and no fat is absorbed. Fat (be it beef, suet, lard or oil,) can be heated to a degree three times higher than water. It isno more expensive to have plenty of fat than to have only a little; for, a" soon as thm articles are taken off the fat, the pan is ptrai away to cool for a few minutes, then the fat is poured into a stone jar, gently, so as to retain what particles of solid matter may be on the bottom of the pan, and is kept for another time. | After having used the fat several times it mav turn somewhat dark; a few sliccs of bread dried In the oven may then be put into it and Loiled gently for about twenty minutes; the a bole is then turned into another pan, with about as much water; two or three boils are given, it is suffered to cool, and the fat is skim med oft' from the surface, when all the parti cles that may have been In it will be found in Urn bottom, In the water. The every-^y fat coming from skimming, trimming, etc., as ex plained before, is added to this, so that there is at all times fat enough in a well-kept kitchen for frying i urposes. Butter should never be used to frv, but al ways to saute, because insauteing the' fat Is ab sorbed. and batter has a much more delicate flavor than any other fat, except chicken, goose and turkey fat or grease, which are pre ferred by many to saute omelets. Calf's Brain, Fried.?The brain is put in cold water and a few drops of vinegar for two or three hours before cooking; then the thin skins and bloody veins are removed. It U split In four or six slices, according to size; each slice is dipped In batter and fried. The batter is composed of two yolks of eggs two table-spoon fuls of flour, a pinch of salt, and cold water enough to make the mixture rather thin: then the whites of the eggs are beaten to a stiff froth irltU ?n egg-beater and well mixed with the rest. Milk may be need instead of water, ac cording to taste. Brain* with Brown Butter.?When the brain Is cleaned as above, pat It in a pan with cold water, a wine-glassful of vinegar, a rew wuole peppers, parsley, salt and a clove; boil for rrom four to six minutes, according to else; take It off carefully with a skimmer, split each half in two lengthwise, and place the slices on a warm dish; turn a brown batter all orer, put the stalks of fried parsley around, and serve quickly. Calf's brain Is quite a relish for Invalids. Cair* Brad.?When you buy a calf's head see that the eyes are fall. Have It split in two lengthwise by the batcher. When in the kitch en, remove the two halves of the brain without breaking them, and also the tongue. See that no hairs nave been left on the skin, especially around the eyes, the ears, the lips, and the nos trils. Pat it In cold water for a few hours, and clean and wash It well. Put the head and tongae Into a good-sized saucepan, with cold water, half a gill of vinegar, two onions and two carrots quartered,two clove*,two bay leaves, a few stalks of parsley, a pinch of thyme, and a teaspoonful of w hole peppers. Simmer ftp two hours and a half if small, for three hoars If of middling size, and for three hours and a half U large. It Is then taken from the Are, and left in the liquor until used; being gelautinous, rhich'is Its French And tight n??e:.^er^iinflg_ to corresponding word to it In Kngllsh. l"or in tanoe, small fish are fried but an omelet Is it gets dry and hard if exposed to the atmos pheric air for any length of time. Head for Brrakfait?The head is taken out of the wafer when eold, boned, and cut in small together in a bowl about a teaspoonful of chop ped parsley, salt, pepper, oil, mustard and vin egar; tarn over the pieces of head, and it is resdy. An onion or shallot, chopped tine, may be aaded to the mixture, if liked. When for breakfast It is generallv cooked the day before. A small family can easily have a dish for dinner and one for breakfast out of a calf's head, be sides the brain and tongae. For Dimmer.?When cooked as above, put the head in eold water to cool, and while cooling cook a table-spoonful of flour with about the same of butter, then add water or broth, give one boll, add add also chopped pickled cucum bers, salt, and pepper, and simmer the whole about tea minutes. Put ia the mixture two yolks of hard-boiled eggs, whole, also the whites and give one boil. Out the head In pieces, put them In the mixture, keep aboatten minutes on the corner of the range, and It is readv. It mast not he allowed to ooll when the head'Is in. The tongue may be put with the head. It is also boiled, fried, and prepared in sev eral other wars, nut for the present we shall confine ourselves to the most useful and practi cal directions. Hundreds of different dishes are made with real, and there are between fif teen and eighteen hundred ways of serving eggs; but as the majority of people could not or would not lire on bobollnka' eggs, thrashes' brains, aad nightingales' tongues, we propose to give to oar readers more practical aud com mon-t>e use directions?Harptr't Bazar. Chlldrea'a Wi m .. A child la oat of place In a city. No special provision is made for him in the pilee ot brick aud mortar that make up a metropolis, lie is trampled under Coot by business, or thrust oat into the great cemeteries in the subueha, .y here his ghostly gambols will disturb an one. In the country, the child finds buttercups and dal eris.'sowa ererywbere for hie delight; the wild strawberry and the chestapt tree about hr his feed; aad orer a great green ear pet, sprinkled with fountains, the changeful pet, sprinkled with fountains, the ehangi panorama of the skies unrolled la satisfy longings far variety. But here, the sower sc ont its deadly breath to poison half the be who are bom, and it doee its work so well I they never reach the limit of the first yy_. With the sewer, the readers of pear milk, de cayed regetabiee, and unesesonable fruits, find those who let wretehed lodgings to the poor, combine to make life eaeh abandon to the chil dren who hare passed their fisst year, that heir of them drop it gladly before they the age of fire, and go to sleep with little" clseped orer a heart crushed by praetfc pers. If King Herod had only been a man, he would hare buMt a great city, sixth ward sewers hi It. aad would bare pelled the Israelites to lire there. The set mlghter than the a word?jr. T- 9mpkic. A txacbbu la Booh post, K. Y., received i note, the other day, from an Indignant parent which read : "1 want yen to strietly undent that yen heat bom st my Children If jm I maria fee b?u late you will here troubl yen 1 net think Woe aro Slaves beeas wee heat lire lan a free" m OIUT B4V DftelU mt Uc Terrible la Rm MtM .. Special correspondence of the New York Wo>ll fro* Acapulta, 8M Salvador, April fr. says: Captain Kennedy** fctory or tlie ruin ci San tUtrodse xatber fell abort of than ticc?<MIM diaMl The subterranean com mi Rot) tea ept vet ?*>in< to an cud. Shocks u at* or Km #We?ta(t b,-u felt almost dady siufee the fat^l morning of the i<tth of March udtrrraetlnl of country ?o<ne forty uidhs i?fcn^ hbv twenty in width Several small vll ages UintjMiil ??er this area have front 'loa.ror d hi wfcotOer tn part. Ot tn# wot k done by the earthquake at Sin Sal* ador itaelf I oan now speak more contl dei tl). It wu " tktroagh" enough to i^Uiy Strafford himself. Housts, churches. garTfntis, barracks, ail that made up a lively flourishing little city of 20,000 sou)A, you may look tor now in vain amid - H FATS or ASHK* ACO PILKA or ITO((4. In tLe chief plaza the Government ti encamp ed, although the work of restoration which Was begun at en -? try order of the President ? pjltwt osi vary rapidly in respect to the pub lic buildings. A week after the earthquake the National Palaee, the main waits of which wf re left standing, was roofed in anew. In the interior of the National PaUc temporary quait?rs have boen provided for the garrt*>n. The water-works are und>-r repair and thcv are reo]*ning the sewers. In the vestibule oY th< Cathedral they are preparing a wort of chapel tor divine service during the Holv Week niw begun. The work of restoration (s going On moie slowly with the private liouse*. Many persons who have propertv bur e t under the ruiu ar? hv ing in tents ai.d excavating whit they tU[ pose to be tlie SITES OP THZIR PORWKR HOMES. But so completely ha*the city l?een obliterated. th*t it is not easy tor tuem to tiud tUo*e ?iW-s at ouoe. This will no doubt secni extraordi naiy enough to the average citizen. who !-as accuvoined himself nncotiscioitslr to consider the piles of bricks and niort.ir which make up Broadway or Wall street as permanent 11 ititrai landmarks, But lot an earthq uake throw down all buildings from 1 wenty-thlrd street to Four teenth, and from Sixth avenue to Fourth, a-wl then set the average citizen, without a eompis* to finding In that s>ia]>eles^ held of ruin, his late "brown-stone trout! ' This earthquake which destroyed San Salvador was essentially an un dulatory, as extinguished from a vibratory earthquake. That Is to say, the shocks cam* in the form of a continuous wave-like motion of a sudden shaking of the earth to and fro. THI nppnCT OP TH* CWDTLATIOJ* was to throw forward wall upon wall, and thn? to overlap, as it was, house with house from end to end of the city; and this mvle the oblit eration of streets and squares more complete than It would otherwise have been. The tower of the Cathedral, which still stands leaning out of the perpendicular, bears witness very Curi ously to the undulatory action of the shock*. The tower was first shifted and thrown forward from its base nearly twenty feet, the whole solid masaof masonry retaining its coherence, and tilting where the earth wave left it, pre cisely as a vessel might which had been thrown up by a sea-wave on an inclined beach. The Seneral impression in Central America seems j be that as a rule the undulatory earthquakes are less destructive in their effects at well as much wider in their range than the vibratory earthquakes. This impression will not be for tified by the experience of San Salvador ia ls~3. It would be difficult to imagine a vibra tory earthquake doing its work more terribly well than this undulatory earthquake. All the descriptions I have had from persons who passed through these dreadful hours con cur in this, that THI BHfDPKRINd EARTII actually threw objects forward from their places precisely as waves of water might have done. I have already mentioned the case of the Cathedral tower?a small, rather insignifi cant tower. It is true, but no light thing to be lifted bodily along the surface of the ground. In many cases heavy iron safes were shifted in like manner for distances more or less consid erable. One person described his sensations to me by saying that he "felt the ground swim ming away from him.-' On a hill-side near the city stood a j*>trero, or gracing-farm for cat tle. When the owner went out to 'ook at It a day or two after the catastrophe he could not tind his laud! The Miperticesof the soil had been lifted up and thrown forward, the graas turned upside down, and the roots mingled with the debris from the upper slopes presented to the astonished grazier an entirely unrecogniza ble wilderness, an "ABOMIXATIOH OF DMOLATIOH." This I received as the exact truth from a res pectable foreign merchant of San Salvador. An American gentleman, well known in San Francisco, Mr. Banks, a coffee-buyer In the Central American markeU. escaped destruc tion in the Hote^de Parqu !n an astonishing manner. He was in bed in arge room of the hotel frepnted the best in < ntral America,) and after the second shock made up his mind that he bad better dress aM go out. He went out, his room not railing Ht:ill,into the patio, came back reassured, and oi ly on attempting a little later to pass into the street, discovered that he was in the midst of a widespread deso lation. A foreign resident of San Salvador, with his family, tied out ot the house after the first shock into the ample patio. The inner walls of the house for a time remained stand ing, while from without came the awful roar of falling buildings, and with each new shock the doleful jangle of a small bell swinging in the Cathedral tower near by. The patio seemed the one oasis of safety In the general ruin, and there they remained. Then at last came TBI CEOWXIKi BLOW at five a. m., and the patio in a few moments was rull of dust, falling timbers, and bricks. They resolved to escape, but to their horror they found the door- way had disappeared un der a hill of ruins. In vain they run hither and thither seeking an exit At last one of the number, climbing over the chaos, discovered a narrow passage which seemed to lead into the street. He called to the others, and one by one they made their way through the strait thus opened to them into the outer world. But the street itself they fonnd t? be a mass of debris, and after picking their way painfully along fbr a short distance they becaaae discouraged, lost their bearings, and hastily resolved to retrace their steps. They did so, but to no purpose. In those few moments the exit through which they had emerged from their ruined home had been closed up or become undiseovemMe. For half an hour they wandered about at random, until at last they happily came out at the plaza, aad found themselves in safety. The bead of this household left in his safe (for as you know, tieople here commonly keep their oounttiw housee under one roof with their dwellings) a large sum of money?many thousand dollars, in fact. He has been ever since occupied, aad 4s now occupied, In endeavoring to ascertain where his stood that he may excavate tn the ruins. Three-fourths at least of the persons now actually in San Salvador are engaged in a like manner. Their families are not there, but in some other town op village, or hacienda. They themselves, afterrecovering all that can be recovered from the wreck, will probably fit themselves elsewhere. The action of President Gonzalez in publishing on the 21st a decree ordering the reconstruction of the capital on the same site appears to have been dictated rather by a politic consideration of the peculiar position which he himself now occupies than by any deliberate expectation that the capital will really be built. Death af Bhask-Iast* lack. (.From tke St. limit Democrat.] Again are we called upon to perform the pain ful duty of announcing the death of one who, if not altogether lovely, was chief among a fra<ton of thousand spirits who are not yet made perfect. We refer to "Shack-Nasty Jack," the genial, whole-souled, or perhaps (considering his mixed parentage) we sfcoald say half-soled, copper-oolored gentleman, who recently died peacefully, and in pieces, in his little lava-bed. Jack did not wrap what little drapery he had about hint and lie down to Sleasant dreams, and his demise waa hastened y a seven-inch shell that entered and explo ded hi his diaphragm, ruining a digestive ap paratus that had never been disturbed by ban quets of roast dog, salt horse, washed down by copious draughts of fiery untamed ben sine and needle-gun whiakey. As we recall the virtues of the deceased, our pen unconsciously drifts Into the Philadelphia Ledger form of mourning, and we are led to exclaim Dearest Shack,.tbou has left us, No more horass thou wilt steal; Bat twas Q1 llemthat bereft us, He can all our sorrows heal. First ws thought U was Sconchln, Then we heard twas Scar-Faced Charles, But the latest news, Sehack-Nasty, Says 'tis voc have unit earth's snarls. Gone but net forgotten. Friends of the family invited to attend? covered -** ? *? carriages fbr an who wear gloves. Born of poor but honorable parents, "J manifested at an early ace those traits that in after years mads him ftmous, and would tn time nave sent him to Congress If his soul had not been shelled out of his ephemeral shell by a cast-iron n> mess he Hs Jerved his tribe as Tax-Collector, Pisdtant of a base-ball club, and was about organizing a Young Bed Hen's Horse Plagiarising Association, when he felt * sentfrtton of goneness at tike pit ofbhitwinN and was gone. Possessing manv af th* Jttck" Shack-Nasty was also as generous as the If ?r*eeed_ salary Vetera, who only drew tfteir iT35?3Btt, " Tmtrum ok Foot?The United States night to hisbome.asveral M noway station The Court cloor a ^ The local editor or the Utiea Herald Is MR g U*; O child' O aew bora lieiasea. Of Ufr1* *rrat city! on thy b -?t The ftory of thrann i* ?h.<d Like a c leetial beuison' Hft at the pr>rtai tbou dost stand And with th> little hand open est the my ?trrtoa< gate nro '? utfm*trf<r lead. loeSfeVr^oA ** '>?Hr*nl hit ? nt*hf. T*?*?d(.w| disk of faturr yrm r? iTSEwi&rasw Ofthe mti world Of light, that l>~ Bwotxlall humaa destiaiea. ( L?ift'.lotr zasz&szse s"* &o^?55bs: sk *,'isxs^nSi:. ss ?*-H-"" PAthI{^8f.n,MSS^Vi?G8' CHB0M08, Be. < f. ^UPiyli Dot choice, selection in tpproBriato frames always in Mora on eihibfcion irf sale /vSff0*^?nfymyino ordered. Order* for Paperhangtng, Window Shades or ?i?. antetJ^T^Wld WacUon guar Fleaae remember riar Old HodWO t. MAAKRITK, aiei. ?"*???mber gJV 7th street, ",lM ??hrwi DmdEatreeta. j^JKTIOPOLITAll HLLiA U?U. THE LABOEST VARIETY Of GOODS SVEft omuDi *??* riCLX A BABOAIN' MEW AMD TASTY MOODS' I|i? WtttXX-n'&V WHAT ?* GENTS WILL BD1 ^ Kr. Ballejr af ^ Be* houee i? a nota l7J' .?!*"* * enure absence of ol?l la?d ?""> *? rtr*nJ* ?i*< newness on every thing, and yon cant find yvur shaving m%l s * f u^e * " bu'W? !r2l^22? v* ^ Vhc ?*" * barrel in tho (Arret. \?? lake the dripidng pan. When you change jrour dUri you took foT it ? #a# ?{ Uie bureau < Ira vera which are jwl tn?e upon another, in the parlor, and r^hT?Z?Z'Zl,to lift * kaif ?* '*??? raathtr V<k bytor# too cwn get down to the +*}** von have lifted them down ami tearefced tkiat through, it is remembered bv theharmfl ft** d. M?vd garment if in one of 1 ?.*C.."' ,he ?hM "be tliiuk*. al thongh it ma\ be in the garret, ami ret it would be Ju?t like Uiat stupMi cat iujui u> have ?-arr e i -own^lar You a^t ^ ^ tbos< barrels. and are surprised at the result. A bedquilt comes out first, then a pie-tin. ne,t '? 1?W hjn? ***?tly done up in your vc-t and p'Cse.1 away in the niwing acuttle Below is an assortment of ironware and a length of a stovrp pe a half loaf of bread, a nouple of ... * "".V* f?n- Vou begin to ejpr. t ? you will eventually come upon aco*l mine, and |?trh |W K>ne d. a.1 frienda. Then von go d.?wn in the barrel axain, and come back with a pl< asing assort ru nt of ab>ckings and half . D.plieJ aifedicinc bottles. The way you come np this time leads vou to con?<<|,*r the barnd rseh. It ha* caught in the hack of your reM :>n<l made the cloth let go; it took ott'ou*-h ilf ot one sleeve, and created a sensation on the back of your hand as it a bonfire had raged there. It is quite evident the coop, r who built that barrel waa cailctl away t^torehe cemm. need to clinch , in?^* ^?,U Involuntarily grasp the rolling pin as if you half expected to see him. Th.-n ;\?U5S" tbe girl to re|H*ck the barrel, and start iip tUIn to look atter something tbat ia e*s er tbi'hfi *>Ut fl,n*1|y|cb?,,?* !?? mind, and paw tlie balance of the day in digging carpet tacks an*t worthless wood from the palms of vonr feet 51 and concocting lies about the wealth' of tout a^wn<i?He,,,,00r IOOk* through the window k \ d np with a glow of bur ntabed ailyer, aeveral lengths of stoye-pipe, A ball dozen odd chairs, a abeet of dingy iinC and a barrel with bed-<juilta foaming over the top?Ifant-Viy Xftrt. a^o?^R trl*' 4n county, Iowa. w?m*n. * bo bad aome trouble iu the cburrb ?ui> suspended in eonse.|uene?, but <x?tinu?d to attend the meetings, and when her enemica were praving or exhorting, made herself con spicuous by putting her bauds over her ears,and looking anything but angelic. This aggravated IwtLw .V*? rnrh ,hat wa* forcibly ejected from the church room. She now aui lor damages in the sum of .oqq. St?a*ki> Coair-num?One quart corn meal, SLiraSTOfc ?Be *2?? ??u-?"?? tea spoon soda, balf-cun molasses. Mn well Meam three hours. This is yerv nice for din ner at any time, particularly witL pork or sau sages. T.h,\T fll of one Boston mother who says Hk* ? V lu*f "f* tt ?ouldn't be handsome ll? oU4,,*f,a,lt.f??lnf tobe ??od like its m*m sty^tet'asrjig - - 'bat it nuat be ?er> good - J M ?^i" i M.f rJsihl^yr>?^/ ? ?^tk-r'i*"k as cl ? ly L ? ' .Hher faririacou* f,Msia winch Uina guite unable to afford ?ro"r CTn.n?^,'T, "? growing infant, fre.n,enfly W to a ri?k"ty and Miotic condition. Sn?r> A M virv's ircinr.io? bas alao the ?1 v an tag,, ,f I "ilgf rJd?r"?! il" gronnd huak of tkr coru, which pr<dace? irritation Of the bowel* and Iu1racta?dediarrh.ea So b,o|,?D ? >r straining re.iuired. 8 .id in tin. Pr????i k5 ret> throBithimt the State- ami Canada, n 3 ?,4* Tb* MOST WOBDEBrPL I?I8roYElY~olr A THE lftH OEMTUBY. Or. f. D. Htwe'a Arabian Milk Car*, FOR COySUMPTION. Curee ordinary Coughs and Colds ia a few hours, uke magic; alao. Dr. ID Howe's Arabian Tonic Hood Purifier, 2|hhw!jR2rlL1iTff?ft!lL.'el'eewe ""ea of Iwre TTh b&d1*" ? **uars up, and a.^.^ "i ChmlUntttkt Mintteewtk Ckntmry" _ To bud ita euuml bottle is worth its weight in gold a^I w , *Tr ^l?;or sia botUes for (A. Sold wholesale and retail fty A$dit r5?uby* C? ' 4tM> '??"?">l*"l? srenu-, ' if4'?*. ?tl> and H streets. J. f. Srosw.rtb and L streets ???"??* Co., 4S street and Ponua ave J. 8. Jonxs, S9d and A streets sourheast IA"**Co.,M? 7tb street southeast.* ' ? fiTTi"-' ^??^Ostreeu south west. A. J. ScHarnaBT. North Capitol sod H streets, wr ,*1 i,-??syruaula a?e. and 3d at w?L^,a?Lao^r.^?u'tr2ai.wa.-<,.. **?saeis?.??fc VOW OPEN at **? m Aim ria i, Mo. ?S? 7th rtreet, between D aad E streets, Bight door* above Odd Bellows' Hall, PAPXBHANGIBOS of new and atyUah desina of and Main Colon, agutnuialii for drawfwr roons jft.*? *1 *"1 y;lp*b e**1* M??t? for pannelma with ?!i tod of flnirtlng |Iata, with a fhlllins of median ??UonsofW-^?S?SSSi baiiaand isjas r^??Da P'J'cb Fireboairf Prints, Ar., aaakiag the Urire?t aad moat complete aaaortment in the DMrict. _ WINDOW SHADES. eZS TRZf&ZlXr Ei?!2?: SZ/'Xl Stone Colors for Baking Sti ShadH kat!w J2ZL to order. ? oaaoea niaur iius: S J5T y&ufiTLKL'rM "J V"";? 0"! Vrf?? rraMnlor aed PorcelsJn Pictures. Card Frames in variety. Bramea made to order. . _ "CJC** COBD ABD TASSELS <?u PitH.tow.*^r?L.8iK'1?*?". DRY GOODS. IJEAD TO TUE DOTTOM. ratic^Etftss.1 wara ?? icYtM Black Silk* from |11 |li.|| tfraa adina fro? air to A| mm yard JiFtlm NLUu/PDriUI Mtainta of Dti? 0?"d* .cheap LLAMA LACK POINTS ?M lAOQCBS at I?* < LCTM? ar>d CAFMMBBBS In treat rarMr Thf rrrttl^t ? rtmrnt uf CAM 11. EtHJB tk4 il _ B* ATI Mi lathe city. Gn* /TtANIsHING r.+*tmtnc ?*_??'< cfiwriliin, DnifrvH <trj, I! 1U?, W ft tw aM ni?M PARAjOIS and SCB I HIIRKLL \S, ailh I m.? Hm4Im ik4 ?h'l. MATTIMoh aud O1LCL0TB. Coata Mrf CiatAV a Pool. COTTOX at k. M ^oul or 7?r. per LCTTBBLL ? WlWf*. mT fw I?l? f?. cor ap h .tree* |^l? 1)KT ?U?M. F?ae PREACH LAW KB and riH< ALU Mr krOtnr LACE STBIPEP MP^EM CLOTH . M rv. Iil.t r PLAIDS. A aud tbc. V, U1TK PIWl'B* ? , a.*th av -a Our caw BLACK ?*.?1 W HITB LaWNI, at 14-. fw-r yard. (It*- aad-r the pnra.l LACE BACOCES.ftom ItUi #? each. P-'MO-iful U kIi f r ChiMnt'i Dfn<???. fr >ia tS Itllc. >4 tf _ BOG \N I ITTLII '? O l k. uh AoT to HA. is sot ih* vfwnw to riKD, ?t But r?> nsn. BA lltj A INS. AA R<**1B9. that ih Irik QOM&TtOX. He th?r>f rr coat iucod, iU try fur cL ?*? wl uict good* a. B W JLFORU A IMILIERU I, Who era#' ti .?ffoftni many attraction* it DfcBSs GOODS, LLAMA LATE POIBTS, LLAMA LV< K JACK KIM. AI L Til R Ko\ kl.TltS IN P\KA*OIS AND NEW COLORS IN ft N t MKBBLLAH. LATK 8TVLB PRINTED VEILS, P A R A Co L a,?*VERS. LAMES BOW 8 AND TIKS, A i.d manr other article* too nutwrma to uintiot. Prr*?i ft.?i the Bloat >1 let ant pan ? ?! Itr citf will hi-d it tn their ad> aMa*", ???-f ra Mrba>iii| aiaa ? b??, to rail at thia fan u? araUMMl. K'lwmkr WTUE A A* A OB, *36 4 XT 7'ii ntre.1. >??<??? n 1> m?4 K. B W AK? ATTKALtToIiA ! LOW P k IC h S m CARPETS: CARPETS V. CABPET8 M N<wa?de*?Ki* EKCLIitli BBCffSELS. LNULUU IBOBaINS. TU AAA PL VI. WHITB ?Ld C H EC A MATTING*. OIL CLOTHS, AtGS and MATS, W INDOW fell APES, In all rol.ira, __ aud WINDOW PIETIES*. at WOLPORD * AHILBKRG-A. 4*7 bEYENTH STREET, B.tarco D and B.a?ath??I. ?S ir VTRB ABCADB. |)BT GOODS AT PANIC PAICBS. Great bartalna la PAT GOODS from (he Brw TorA and Philadelphia aucli->ua Dr at 4. Maad 12S reata prr jrard, a baaanfal l?a l>r.f? G"4l at Iraa than IB> " *" ' S? im at S&r a yard lew prlr.-. fkriprd ' i than tBip?rlara' Bric*?, Mtnp?d I, a ort I, S6c . Bla> Li ore at a varr T <annlt? a) Ar., vwth Mr<??? It A3 Jl< a pia< r, a liuruf t autt im r ?? mvi. h i ithl pricraJ a frw Lla^na Last Bliawla at half ptioa. BkoAT BA1TBB. mM lj I *K0 Ivnaaflaaata aiaaaa. LOT ELY POLKA DOT OOOD6. fro* ISH owti ap, to POLLAAD BILKS at Al.tf.at BBODUKAD * OOV. mar* )m 1?* Patraat. f^LEi.ANT BL At K SILK, fr^m fl A<<ia.aada a full linr of ail kind* of 6PA1NU and BL MUBA COODS juat racmad at BBODHKAD A COB, marflta ISA* P atr~?. BOOKS, STATIONERY, Aa. ? ?TBI AMBAICAN 0PPPBLL0W."for ?ar, 1 fiitr 2S irnt?, rrc?>l?rd and f<?r aata hr STot KM AN * COM, Airaota lor D -trl.-t of <W luiiilna, ?'H* 9*h atrret a?'rtharrat. r..rarr i4 I Alt", ail tlx-aew B' k?. Prrionirala, Ar , and a fnll aa rortmrat of htalioaery, Picturra, Pictar* Pram-*, Ar. Wtr 'I'BK BOTAL DIADEM; ANEW MtSIO I BOOK. Play and Pr< flt in 111 Q*rdrn, l<y B?? Tlir Y?an? Mechanic, a Practical Trratiaa. Tlir Othrr tiirla, b> Hra. W'hitaoy. Mtnoir of a Brother; by Thma* Huehea Litrratarr and IV-iriua.by Bah** Araold. Onxiora at all priraa. Aftruo for SYAiBBD GLASS Wl BALLEBTTHB. mt-tr 4S** 7th treat, near B. 1ST OP NEW BOOKS AT IUIfcLIX6TON'l Boouroftl. CoBMK IS Stkekt axd Pn? Arciitc . Old Eriwiaitnt. By Htaa Thackeray. Thr Old 0>'Htiteaa. A aeuu?4 to 'Lrf>r4 Hv ? Ch'ilca." By Mm. Abb 8 Strpfcoaa. Anti^nitlna of Aoathorn Indiana Al>o*e Taatpaat and Tide. Paararel. Br the aathor of ,1bUatA*era" aat "I'ndrr Two Flaaa." The Other Girla. By Hra. Whttaey, aathor A it Q4r|fi A PairBai'?. Br Juatin McCarthy. Nrw Beaaedira.Jor Ag^l, IPS Toaaf Moa of Gr in* and iaatraclirf Hteratare A juaraal 4aa?> n* and inatrnctive iiteraiarr. B'Tiof England. A yoang fentl?man ? j >arnal of aaort.faa and literal A Day with Farm Ballada/^ly Will. Oarlatoa. t Illatrated i A larae Mock of BLABK BOOKS. PA?0 ROOKS and irtMOBAWDUII BfOBS. MOT* PAPBB. LBTTBB PAPBB, and PLATING C aO^s.at tka Tery loweat pctwa. a>*tr gBIAltl LlBBABT^Ot a-fctlt ABD II BBTOWB1 liK^V or FAMOUS F10 T BeVcH BBS LIFB OF CH RIST. Aa.. SubacriptiuM received at 1411 Peaaaylraaih a? BISHOP A BABARB. A GB1CCLTCBAL BOOKS. iohiMtoii^ A*r1raltaral taaiVaa Gardearr't Aa Allrn'f Ajamcaa Farat B >ok. BraderaoB1* Garden iBg (or W ariiiC . Dran.ui* lo FollrT% Small Fruit _ Fullar* Grape CaHure. Flu's Soatbera Apple W'tif bt*! Practical Pou .. ^ All the aew a8-tr lAISPmnaai ^OtlOI. ?"27d*^AK7? Ftrat-claa* r?h at fair LITH^feiGr MATE IOIV MBCBITI AA DOSBB LAD IKS' SKIRTS, WHICH WE AUK SKLLlNtt AT ?A CENTS PBB BK1BT. LOCK WOOD, MUrVV A fAVLSB, AAS PBBBBTLTAB1A ATBBCB.

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