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Brown. “Do you know how long Robinson has been keeping house?” SM1th. “No but it must be a good many years. I took dinner with him the other day, and he carved a duck without spilling it on the floor.” “Johnnie, I'm ashamed of you. You don't do nothing I tell you. I see you'll have to have your head examined, so I'll know just what you can do.” (A few days have passed.) “Here, mat Here's a map and all about my head. Just been zamined, and you'll have to pay the man seventy-five cents.” “I'm afraid, Georgie, it's too far to walk to Gryme's Hill to-day.” “Why, auntie! It's not far; it's awfully near when you get there.” Mrs. A. (who entertains a good deal). “I have really enjoyed the evening exceedingly, Mrs. Buck. It's such a relief to get out of one's own atmosphere once in a while.” Mits. MéNAge. “Now that you are so soon to be married and go to house-keeping, Franceline, I would suggest that you go into the kitchen for a few hours every day.” Franceline. “Why, mamma, I am sure that Charley never asked me to be his wife to get his dinner.” Mrs. M. “But, my dear, to know the names of things in a kitchen will give you so much confidence in your ability to scold your servants.”

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AUNT LENA. “Why, My DEAR, I AM AMAZED. TY IN BA WS Tory?”

vent Snoring.” Gives her husband a second nudge, which elicits another grunt. “Oh, Charlie! If you'd keep your mouth shut you’d be all right.” CHARLIE (still semi-conscious). “So would you!” [Grand tableau. -

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FIRST SPEAKER. “SAY, FELLows, You don't know what a bore This ruing or WEARING GLASSEs is; AND INEVER HAve BEEN ABLE to get A pair THAT surroo Both MY Nos E AND EYEs.”

SECOND SPEAKER. “WELL, You can't expect The ayes AND No's ro Be UNANIMous Fort a Thing.”

AUNT LENA (of Salem). “Have you Not HAD A DELIGHT Full time. Flossy 2
FLOSSY (from the West, yawning), “Oh, Awful, AUNTY – Bo Red to DEATH By DR. FLYMAN : THEN FRIGHTENED
to DEATH: BY PRof Essor SULLIVAN IN A discussion on the Respective Me Rits of The GREER PUGILL ARII.”
Do YoU KNOW THAT YOU ARE IN THE Most cULTURED socie-

AN INDIGNANT PROTEST.

“German. Herald, sir, German Herald, only one cent 2" shouted a newsboy to a son of Erin.

“Gwan oot wid_yez!” was the indignant response. Then he added, “Well, if that isn't the fursht toime oi was iver taken fur wan ov thim Dutchmen.”

Nevertheless—One's wife. —

A REASONABLE PROPOSITION.

“Tommy,” said the school-teacher, “spell measles.”

Tommy made the attempt with the confidence born of youth, but floundered hopelessly.

“I am surprised, Tommy,” she said. “Did you study your lesson 2"

“Yes, 'm ; but you can't expect a boy to spell measles when he's never had 'em,” was the way Tommy tried to get out of it.

-
A BORE TO HIS FRIENDS.

“Let’s turn down this street; there comes Smith.” “Don’t you want to meet him * “No ; he has just bought a horse.” —THE IMPEACHMENT.

He was fond of his wife, and his tones
were sincere,
As he said, upon looking her o'er,
“What a peachy complexion you have
Why, my dear,
I never observed it before.”

“What nonsense!” she said, with a smile and a blush Recalling the season of youth; “At my age 'tis out of the question. So hush . You know you're not telling the truth.”

With face that betrayed not a sign of remorse, The inveterate joker replied, “There are peaches of different kinds, and of course I alluded to those that were dried " Josephin E Pollario.

—- RIGHTEOUS INDIGNATION.

“Coming down-town yesterday,” said a passenger on a street-car to a companion, “I escaped paying my fare. I had it ready for the conductor, but as he didn't ask me for it. I didn't feel compelled to give it to him.” Just then the conductor said, “Fare, please.” “Why, I gave you a nickel when I got on,” declared the passenger. - “So you did ; I beg your pardon, sir.” Then the passenger said to his friend, with indignation, “It’s an outrage to be asked twice for fare. , I’ve a mind to report the fellow.”

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THE ROYAL CASTLES IN THE HIGH LANDS OF BA WAIR.I.A.

See illustrations on page 847.

sis"BE royal road of the park of Hohenschwangau runs alongside the greenest waters of the Alp Sea. In truth, these roads are full of inters est, whether seen in summer, autumn, or winter. Perhaps a sledging tour through the whole district, particularly at night, when the peaks gleam ghost-like through the mist, and cast their giant shadows by moonlight over the vast snow-fields, is the most impressive sight. Above the royal park, towering up into the blue ether heaven-high, we descry the pinnacles and buttresses of Neu Schwanstein, King Ludwig's favorite retreat, perched like an eagle's eyrie amid giddy precipices and foaming water-falls. Unfinished as it is, and never to be completed as the gifted monarch intended, the general impression is overpowering. The accessories of rarest wood-carving, and porcelain and furniture of costliest material and every color of the rainbow, cannot be here noticed in detail, but the whole atmosphere of the place breathes the spirit of the monarch who made Richard Wagner his chosen companion. The mighty men of the great German foreworld appear before us on wall and ceiling painted by the brush of Munich artists. Parsifal and Lohengrin, and the mysterious Graal, and the wars and loves and tragedies of the great Nibelungen epic, are there, with the truth and pathos, the tenderness and fierceness, of those early times. Interesting and charming as are the works of art, and their costly framing and setting in the gilded splendor of the palace, all give way before the magic views from the balconies and windows of the castle. The contrast of the savage crags and dark abysses to the east and south, with the wondrous distant horizon of blue and purple, shimmering with many lakes and streams, dotted with countless villages, and dying into hazy distance toward the Danube, is beyond description. The whole great table-land of Bavaria seems at our feet. Entranced by this view, one can believe that the poor excited king who had raised the structure, when called upon to part with it and come down to the depths of abdication and asylum life, was with difficulty held back from leaping over the battlements. The most conspicuous feature of Neu Schwanstein is the north tower, 65 metres (211.25 feet) high, and seeming to rise to a fabulous elevation when viewed from the base of the hill, as the foundations of this really gigantic edifice are on a steep, rocky, almost precipitous part of the great mountain range to the southeast. Amongst the curiosities of this palace are foremost the stalactite grotto on the third story, with a winter-garden and water-fall connected with the king's study; then the royal bed in the state bedchamber, a marvel of wood-carving and rich drapery; further, the floor of the throne-room, a Noah's ark or menagerie in mosaic, and the dressing-table in the royal bedchamber, with vermeil or silver-gilt utensils, a silver swan answering as ewer. Hohenschwangau, the creation, or rather restoration, of an old baronial castle by Maximilian, Ludwig's father, is a lower and less imposing structure, but with much to interest the lover of art and antiquity. It is picturesquely situated on the top of a high rock, amidst striking mountain and forest scenery, and is six miles by rail from Augsburg. The floor is occupied by the queen's apartments, consisting of three salons and three bedchambers. The king's apartments, comprising the same number of rooms, are on the second floor, and the third floor is reserved for the use of the royal princes and for guests. The walls and ceilings are decorated with historical paintings and portraits from the brush of an earlier set of Munich artists than those at Neu Schwanstein. The billiardroom has interesting antiquities of the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries, and a painting of St. Joseph as carpenter, with the child Jesus, by Murillo, of great value. The Tasso Room, used as a bedroom of the king, is adorned with paintings of subjects from the poet's works, and has an artificial orangery and water-fall, and a moon above the bed lighted by artificial means. The Orient Zimmer, occupied by the queen-mother as her bedroom, is furnished throughout with genuine and interesting Oriental furniture, presents from the Sultan. The castle itself is an object of interest as a specimen of a perfect baronial residence of the Middle Ages, and from its highly picturesque position only excelled by that of Neu Schwanstein. Crags, woods, rushing streams, calm deep emerald lakes fringed with the finest timber, and from the balconies that delicious blue shining distance of the Bavarian plains, meet and delight the eye at every turn. A delightful drive of two or three hours brings us to Lindenhof, the forest idyl of the king, in a sequestered solitude of rock and mountain. Here are water-works and fountains, weary stone staircases, artificial grottoes and lakes, with the king's fantastic swan-boat, gorgeous Moorish mosques, clipped shrubberies, and in the house a luxury of coquettish cabinets and boudoirs, with mignon, ornaments and furniture, rarest mosaics, marvellous china, peacocks, silver swans, everlasting statuettes of Bourbon kings, and pastels of their favorite beauties. In the garden the Venus Monopteros in white marble is a fine piece of modern sculpture, and the linden-tree, with staircase and platform among its branches, where the king loved to breakfast, is a pleasing memento of his sympathy with nature. The Lindenhof has lately been leased for next summer by Mr. W. K. Vanderbilt, the Bavarian government having refused to sell it to him. The location is one of the finest in the Bavarian Highlands, commanding superb views of the Tyrolean Mountains and of Lake

Constance.

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The Famous Lecturer, JOHN B. GOUGH, says: “For Sore Throat, especially when tending to ulceration, I have found it very beneficial.” Andrew D. White, Ex-President of Cornell University, says: “One of the absolute necessities of housekeeping.” Be sure to get the genuine. POND’S EXTRACT is never sold by measure or bulk, or in any druggists’ bottles. Any one who tells you he buys it by the gallon or barrel, or in any way except in our bottles, is falsifying and deceiving you, Prepared only by Pond's ExTRACT Co., New York and London. See our name on every wrapper and label. Note picture of bottle above.

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IDL]

G-rand Street. N. Y.

FOR COLD WEATHER.

An examination of our large assortment of Furs will convince the most sceptical that, while we keep the same class of goods as are to be found in other sections of the city, the prices will be found

IMATERIALLY LOWER.

FUFS.

Extra Fine Seal Sacques, Alaska London Dye, 42 and 43 inches long, $115.00,

$125.00, $139.00.

Extra Fine Alaska London-Dye Seal Newmarkets, 55 and 56 inches long,

$195.00 and $225.00.

Seal Sacques, 38, 40, and 43 inches long, at $55.00, $65.00, $75.00, $85.00. Seal Dolmans and Paletots, 48 to 54 inches long, $75.00, $95.00, $115.00. 50 Fine Squirrel-lined Garments, Circulars, Russian Circulars and Dolmans, finished with fine Satin Rhadame trimmed Colored Beaver; natural Nutria and Russian Hare; extra Fine Garments at $12.00, $15.00, and $18.00. Muffs, Boas, Rugs, Robes, and Fur Trimmings.

Ridleys' Fashion Magazine,

WINTER OR HOLIDAY NUMBER NOW READY.

at 50 Cents per Annum.

ISSUED QUARTERLY,

Sample Copies, 15 Cents.

This popular magazine contains everything appertaining to Holiday Goods,

such as Diamonds, Watches, Rings, and other Jewelry.

Toys, Gloves, Handker

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for the complexion; transparent enamel recommended by physicians; warranted perfectly harmless; superior to all other preparations. Tested and applied free of charge; $1.00 per box. THE GENUINE Auburn INE. The wonderful o for coloring any shade of hair Golden Auburn. Price, $2.00. Trio MoMTE CRISTO VELOUTINE FACE PowrDER. HIGHEST MEDALS AWARDED FOR SAME, THE COSMETIC MASK (Patented), for beautifying the complexion; $2.00 complete. Turkish Rose Leaves, indelible tint, for the face and lips; exquisite in color, fine as the blush of the rose; $1.00 and $1.50 per bottle. Monte CrisTo Medicated Gloves for beautifying the hands, superior to all others, $1.50 per pair. Rubber Gloves, $1.25 per pair. Imported Gloves, $2.00 per pair.

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Preserve Your Health,

and all Recommended

for Ladies and Gentlemen by the Send for highly

CANFIELD RUBBER CO.,

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7 MERCER STREET, New York.

in time. Sold b

for the

GUR

GURES WHERE ALL ELSE FAILS. Best Cough Syrup. Tastes good. Use - y druggists.

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or call on F. HISCox, 853 Broadway, N.Y.

ress Name this paper.

INORIFOLK

NEW BRInswick H|| ||

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The oldest and largest Manufacturers in this country of

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The original and genuine “Wild Rose” Pot-Pourri, made from Maine Wild Roses and choice imported perfumes, is the very best for filling Jars, Pillows, or Sachets, and is for sale by the following well-known dealers: Lord & Taylor, New York. B. Altman & Co., New York. Simpson, Crawford & Simpson, New York. Syndicate Trading Co., New York. W. B. Maddox, 50 Park Place, New York. W. H. Horstman & Sons, New York. Weschler & Abrahams, Brooklyn, N. Y. J. Cezilly & Co., New York. Liebmann Bros. & Owings, Brooklyn, N. Y. Taylor, Woolfenden & Co., Detroit, Mich. Newcomb, Endicott & Co., Detroit, Mich. Wm. G. Webber & Co., Salem, Mass. R. A. Swain & Co., San Francisco, Cal. Trask, Prescott & Richardson, Erie, Pa. Lyman & Allen, Burlington, Vt. Horne & Ward, Pittsburg, Pa. Boggs & Buhl, Allegheny, Pa. Quimby & Pettigrew, Springfield, Mass. Bullene, Moores, Emery & Co., Kansas City, Mo. J. A. Jones & Co., Boston, Mass. R. H. White & Co., Boston, Mass. John G. Meyers & Co., Albany, N. Y. Flint & Kent, Buffalo, N. Y. S. O. Barnum & Son, Buffalo, N. Y. E. I. Baldwin, Hatch & Co., Cleveland, Ohio. Barnard, Sumner & Co., Worcester, Mass. Auerbach, Finch & Van Slyck, St. Paul, Minn. John Wannamaker, Philadelphia, Pa. F. Wight, Philadelphia, Pa. A. B. Hapke, Harrisburg, Pa. J. Seth Hopkins & Co., Baltimore, Md. P. H. Vose & Co., Bangor, Me. D. T. Percy & Son, Bath, Me. G. W. Lawrence & Co., Newark, N. J. Hower & Higbee, Cleveland, Ohio. The John Shillito Co., St. Louis, Mo. Wm. Oswald & Co., Lawrence, Mass. H. B. Kendrick & Co., Santa Barbara, Cal. Thomas W. Parker, Dubuque, Iowa.

Put up in Pink Boxes, with our name and trade-mark on each box. If your dealer does not have it write to

OWEN, MI00RE & Co., Portland, MIe.

NOR the Fair Sex. —The Lablache Face Powder, so delicate, so dainty and refined, is a most exquisite go toilet preparation. It is the admira7 tion of thousandsoflovely American women who owe their beauty to its constant use. It will add brilliancy to a maiden's charms, and make the complexion as soft, transparent, and pure as an infant's. To the fair A sex who pride themselves on having & the most delicate skins, this toilet o' powder is becoming distinguished, * and is found among other fashionable surroundings upon the toilet tables of the élite. The Lablache Face Powder is for sale by all druggists, or will be mailed to any address on receipt of 252-cent stamps. BEN. LEVY & CO., French Perfumers, and sole proprietors, 34 West Street, Boston, Mass.

Our Little Ones and The Nursery,

36 BROMFIELD ST., Boston, Mass. Send a two-cent stamp for a sample copy of the most beautiful magazine for chilE3 dren ever published and Premium List.

MEDICATED CREAM

Is the oNLY KNowN, harmless, pleasant, and absolutely SURE and infallible cure for Pimples, Black Heads, and Flesh Worms. It positively and effectively removes Aiii., clean, completely, and Fort Goon IN A FEw pays only, leaving the skin clear and unblemished always. For those who have No blotches on the face, it beautifies the complexion as nothing else in the world can, rendering it CLEAR, FAIR, and TRANSPARENT, and clearing it of all muddiness and coarseness. It is a true remedy to cure, and Not a paint or powder to cover up and hide blemishes. Mailed in plain wrapper for 30 cents in stamps, or two for 50 cents, by GEORGE N. STODDARD, Druggist, 1226 Niagara Street, Buffalo, N. Y. My FRECKLF-WASH cures Freckles, Tan, and makes the hands white. Sent postpaid for 30 cents. Mention Bazar when you write.

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OTHING IS KNOWN TO SCIENCE AT ALL comparable to the CUTroup A, REMEDIEs in their marvellońs properties of cleansing, purifying, and beautifying the skin, and in curing torturing, disfiguring, itching, scaly, and pimply diseases of the skin, scalp, and blood, with loss of hair. Curricula, the great Skin Cure, and CUTICURA So AP, an exquisite Skin Beautifier, prepared from it, externally, and Curiouea Resolvest, the new Blood Puri. fier, internally, are a positive cure for every form of skin and blood disease, from pimples to scrofula. Curiouea REMEDIEs are absolutely pure, and the only infallible skin beautifiers and blood purifiers. Sold everywhere. Price, CUTLouis A, 50c.; Rosolvent, $1; Soap, 25c. Prepared by the Potter Drug AND CHEMICAL Co., Boston, Mass. Co- Send for “How to Cure Skin Diseases.”

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X-(6.

Dry-Goods Merchants,

Rich Silks, Satins, and Velvets, Ladies' Suits and Underwear, Bridal Outfits, Infants' Wardrobes,

Ladies will find it to their advantage to correspond with us. The most complete information will be furnished, and samples sent when requested.

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We will send The PEOPLE'S IIOME JOURNAL, our large 16-page, 64-column illustrated Literary and Family paper, Three Months on trial upon receipt of only Twelve Cents in postage stamps, and to each subscriber, we will also send, Free and post-paid, Five Charming Books, published in meat pamphlet form, as follows : Wonders of the World, NATURAL AND Other. Contains descriptions of the most wonderful works of nature and of man. Wonders of the Sea. A description of the many wonderful and beautiful things found at the bottom of the ocean. The Aunt Reziah Papers, by CLARA AUGUSTA, author of “The Rugg Documents.” Equal to “Widow Bedott.” Christmas Stories. By Charles Dickens. Contains a number of the most charming Christmas stories ever written. Popular Recitations, and, loialogues, humorous, dramatic and pathetic, including all the latest and most popular. Remember, we send the five books named above, also our charming paper for Three Months, upon receipt. of only Twelve Cents; five subscriptions and five sets of the books for 50 cents. This great offer is made to introduce the paper into new homes. Satisfaction guaranteed or money resunded. Address F. M. LUPTON, 63 Murray St., New York.

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