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To the 1beac? n'Ia L.n hecam' -
All our hear! ..ew atlame.
For he was an A oli in fe:!ure:
Andi the eidin:: th
Brightily cro" ::Id al! i worth.
Aud we vowed him=' * ''it eraa
Blut alas' for it speli
Fromi tIe gihied n''k fel
From our noble guest, ane ai wity:
Andl~ wel:rCeI wit ch:i
We w'ere all taiken in
By a vender of fruit fromix the city.
THE RUSSIAN DOCTOR.
Entertaining and Romantic Story
from Real Life.
[D1TED FRO( THE GERMAY O? M=r.
BY MRS. FRANCES A. STIAW.
2waeaslion Copyrig.'ed, 5'7. ?,y .4. . Kellogg
* wsi~paper Commy.
- I IN G wIV e n t on a
a in the
-ouse of the Rs-sc
- san doctor. De
siree took. --rdaily a
i lessons while the
1r.guest wanaiere d
' - .. forth with his
sketch-book, delaring that the forest
and its environs o1reed an inex- -Y
haustible store of interesting sie>ots.
The terrace was his chosent place for
aquarelle painting: in the twilight N
shours he sang to his own accompami
ment on the piano. Arianne. who
never allowed her hands to he Ile. took h
Fefuge in her crochet work. Desiree's
wanderings with Arnim ceased as the s
gentlemen took frequent long walks
together. The two women passcd aT
much of their time in the garden.
"Uncle told you that our guest had
led the usual frivolous life of rich
young men in St. PtershrZ," said a"
Desiree one day to Mariiie, as they of
sat together in the gardien. and the
young girls deft lingers f:shion'ed a l
breakfast cap of true Parisl elegance.
"What did he nean by that?" she
added, bending low over her work and S
"He must have meant that the b'
young baron had done little else than of
hiit from one ball and a'.senbly to an- t
other-that he squandered nicli nioney eI
and indulged in countless Ilirtations. l
One must not look deeply into the e
lives of men. There are few model ill
ien like my cousin." f
"But Ussikow looks melancholy and Pi
ll. I can not understand why he has W
found no woman to love hin and L M
loved by him in return." 4
I "He has found plenty. deair child,
but such love lasts on neitherd
"A love that can rot remain trueL is
no love at all. This poor man lh as not iF
found the love he sought."
,c"Hilmar is not in the lea'st to be
pitied, you foolish child. He is hippy
and content. He v~ill some day marry
'a rich wife. I do not u:diirst a w why a
w'omer. think him handsx.ne. hica
in no way compare with myv cousin,h
who has the only beautv needful in a
man--that of perfect health. l
"But uncle has gray hair' and his
"That is because lie has undergono
so many fatigues," interrupted Mari
anne, " becauso he still s.tudies so
hard. He is in all ways the 4iperior' C
pf Hilmar von Ussikow. N' w let mec
try on the cap before the glass. It is t
charming. But that ribbon over the.
top must conme oi. It looks too coquet
ttish for me." I
The same hour found Hihniar and ~
Arnim roaming throughi the forest, and
.talking over Hihuar's choice of his fut- 3
.ure home. --The physicians reconmnend sl
.the environs of Lake Geneva," said the P
r "That is the best air for your nerves," ti
replied Arnim. "'In winter yon can go a
over the Alps to Lake Comto. W~ith~
proper care and the right atmosphere
you may soon be restored to p~erfc~t
ihealth. ~Most of all, von need rest."
"Wherever I have sought rest it has
seemed that of the church-yard. How
happy you are. What a housekeeper
you have in Marianne."
"Does she pleasec you?"
"I envy tho~ man to whose comfort
."Then woo and win her. She may
be the wife you need."
'"Possibly. But here we ar. in my
favorite haunt, the forest-meadow.
Just look at that enichanting groupj of1
old beeches! Trees gro w more beauti
ful and interestin:g with age. Pity' it is
not so with men! I would like tco
sketch a little here.".
."Then 1 will go back to the house.
Do not stay out late, Hilmar."
Arninm Elbthaxl walked slowly' home;
moderate as was his step, his heart .
beat violently. He: half regretted haxv- f
ing so spokea to his frimnd,. yet the f
thought that De'siree mitght one dayI
take Marianne's lIac in his house fill
ed him with a quiet happiness. Where
'could she be mnore safely guarded.
more lovingrly eheri-ied-this precious j7
jewel of his lost H~ortense-than in the
vine-wreathed Ihoutse where her mother
had passed such haley on hours?
"Heaven has arranged all," cried a en
voice ini his heart, "we have but to lo
calmly wait."'- fo
From this "day the doctor seemed in
more absorbed in his work. Hilmnar he(
was given over mostly to tihe sceyol
of Marianne and Desiree. f
It gave hinm pleasure to know that at
Is guest took daily watlk~s with the t
two womnti, that lie sat with themi on
the ter'race, realin aloud byv the hour, be
that his conver':atio wa. xs m''tly with ,,
lMarianne. Whiat wouldI Papillon say of
whien called l'pon to greet 3Z'runnc as
Hilmars ir'otha-i? i
The morning shadows fell obliquely m~
on the strawberry bedl a light windlh
was stirring. .Papillon went with a u
little basket on her arnm to gather the to
wonted store. She had thrown back on
her straw hat. Her brow was thought
ful, her head bent forward. Steps axp- h)n
"May I help, Desiree?" asked Hil- .
mat's voice. a
She turned toward himt a face suf- be
fused with blusiies, and placed hex
j..nem- n hoe lin. im
"IIu~h!" she wvhispered. -I wil
ow y.oi a happy family."
lIe d-ew nearer L okigi sidewayi
-e her -ihier, ie mkeL two round
r -e farle'- :m v yet entrea t inl Z-.
Lp-'-parrow wis feedinig hem
>un while her mate looked on from
bu-h near by.
-Why dIo you think this little brocd
h happy? ~h le whispered, in Fo neh.
-Because t hey have a ome-a fatlier
Sonithing ill the voice and _lauec ef
Syoung wiel moved1 him deeply.
"'Are vou ot sh]er.d here as in
>ur tat ia-r's lO e?" he ask-l.
*Certainlv. Bult it is a rtfug!.e-no
0m-. Still I aa iore than grateful.
)w k i us observe this lit tle fiamily.
10 3motler-bird gaze at y Vu : if she
xuld say: -1 know you will do im no
"That is because I am with vou,"
"O no! Children and animals have
L instinct in these things. It is be
.Usc Vou nre a good mua. and would
>t harm any living creature."
"Do you really think mie good?"'
Sh looked at lhim With dilated eOye.
Ad said. siniply: "You are a friend
"But it is the nature of man to lay
w all that stat'ds in the path of his
nbition and his dreams."
"Ie lays low only to build up anew,"
"low many a little nest is destroyed
man hand-how many : hone full
peace and joy. Ask the mothers
cy will tell you it is so. A stranger
lters the uited fmnily eirele. the
.art of the daughter. the precious,
efully guarded jewel of the house,
elinevs to him -love rends it from
tler and mother-the domiestic hap
ness has an end. The beloved child
>es forth with the stranger in fulfill
ent of the commanl of I1oly Writ:
'ho1 shalt forsake father and mother
ad clece unto thy huiband.
A shudder passed over the roung
r's form-she- trembled like the sap
ig in a sudden gust of wind. Then
a' said, eahnly:
"This must be so if love is what 1
"What does Papillon know of love?"
ked Ilanar, gravely, his dark eyos
eto fathom thle lovely face before
".mother had an old book ab~ot
e. It xt:.s written by Constance
m, a Pi-ess whlose fat her lived at
*e e. of poor Louis XVI. and his
:uu ful Antzoinette. She calls love
Sfear of tihe sotul, and pa.sion its
liri m:. She declares also that the
periee of a woman in this most
p rtant chapter of her life can be
drstooad onh-v by women.''
"I know this book. It once fell
to my hands and I i-cad it throug!h.
is beautiful and noldle, but its ideas of
ve are French ide is." -
"Is not love love everywhere, and
st the same?" ask-d Desiree. Then,
>wly turning from tile nest, she
tssed on with light steps. ililmar
iained at her side gazing down at
bowed head, with glowing for-ehead
d throbbing heart.
ENOCGHi OF BERR)Y-PICK1NG.
"As votn have i-cad the Princess
thn's book. yotu must know her
vorite song~'-the one she learned
a her moothe1r,"- he saidl. "'It ex
-e~w ininuite yearnings in a few
--Yeu, and I know the melody.
ammiia taught it to mie."' And, lightly
a bird, she wvarbled the .tirst two
"Coamme te jour me dure
Passer loin de toi:
"She may ere long~ know by experi
cc what the poet sunmg.," he thought.
st in conte'mplation of this youthful
rm. There was somethingt: so touch
, so oriinal2, se almost childlmike in
r whole personality, in the expression
her. face, that it seemed imp~ossible
r the waves of janssion to ever- break
her feet. And vet what blessedness
awaken tis hear.t to 'we:
Thmey hiad reached the str-awberr
d-a mass of gb~wing red am~fong
ee leve. esiree g'ave a little cry
naeliht. She was :aa Papillon.
'Wht 'an abundanace iripened over
gt The pickiM'.j will be ea:sy.. You
-yhl, h. (-ried, ireacbing him the
:k: "Ifear von will not show
chi.Do you really know how
t a!E rpe berries from the green
Lli ehd and took the basket.
Mi be'n to picek haaiily. For a
x: -'ue he tried to help- then he
1 an ovr the- bed to the bench
*Plas excs me from berry-pick
Le 1m. nwtone for mv -nwkward
less by reading to you.. f have Lam
irtine in my pocket."
"That would be beautiful, but I fear
aen do niothing bnt listen."
-. Hihnar, where are You? Have
Vou forgotten our engagement?"' clled
te dct or'. voice from the terrace.and
lirectly af:mr his quick. firm step was
heard app aching. -I am waiting for
rou," he said, impatiently, with an un
easy side-plance at Desiee.
UlMa111r s-prallg lip.
"I be' your p.ard,)n.' he answtred,
with -m te 1.mwilde'rmnt. !ipping the
book iohi pocket. I .a- . i to
lighten Desir-e's task by re:aling fr1m
Laumarin; proems. May I have that
phi:ure at some future hour, mademoi
her h: d to Arnin, :Ud the two getitle.
men went away.
.The. young 'girl's ysfoillod themij
on the lMng path leading to the forest.
But it was not the tali tigure of her
guardian that fixed her thoughtful
A week later at the cloe of a lesson,
Arnim detained his pupil for a mo
I :un delighted to hear front Mari
anne. hl said. "that von lav\e iceom2e
a great help to her in rv way'. Per
hlaps you may soon0 be called upon to
take her lace."
"Is Marianun going to hier-brother?
asked Desiree. "she once told ie
that site mnight."
'No. shte will perhaps narry. I
know sonic one who is tird ,fi his
bachelor life. and waltS a ne-.
wife. Who know., how soon he lm:ly
take her from us1?"
The young girl turned deadly pale.
-You do not believe," she ea , then
"I believe that :1 betrothal will take
place before our eye', ano I regard the
miarriage, as a very suitable one. -il
mar,' as lie wrote me. 'is done with
love.' Ie waits a sensible womtiani and
a good housewife."
Desiree did not aiswer. but the hand
which rested on the table, trembled.
Arnim so . this with mingled terror
"I must really interfere in Mari
anne's behalf," he cried. excitedly.
--To marry a nia like Hihmar is a
prodigious venture. Fascinating inch
who have been much worshipped by
women are not to be reckoned upon. i
accident throws in their way another
woman brilliant or gifted etough to in
terest them, woo to the poor wife
bound to thetm il niarriage fetters'
Happily Marianiuut'f is an energetic. un
sentinient:d nature. She will in any
event remain mistress of the situa
"Does she love him?" asked Desirc,.
'I do not know. She is veicry reticent.
But I aI sure site Woull it renlisc
"11as ho not vet :ed her?'
"N-, 1but he is likely to do sr) very
soon. His visit has ncaly expi-.
"And Mariann, suspets taing ol
"I -T sae must have
the special :' tentions Us-ikow has paid
"Thenj.f theoy will 5:>.n marry?
"'Doubtless-fo.r IIXik ow miust paiss
the wvinter' in the SouthI. andl needs a
sensie companion. You mat~y speedily
realize your wish to cntducet vour
uncles houtseh,,l:1. B3ut 1 would not
chain voui here. my ehild. 'We would
trav(el'and see thewvorld. Where would
you like first to go?'
"To my nmothers grave," she whis
pered, hidI her facee in her hands and,
sobbing, left the roomn.
T hey w'ould all meeC(t at supper iin the
"ga'rden room."' Hilmiar camne home
ate from' his walk ; the doctor liagered
in is tudy. De.,iree was perfectly
possessed to help, athough assured by
Maritmne that there was nothing for
her to do-that in her present
nervous state she would otnly hinder.
She dropped a glass and brokc it. It
seemed as if her hands could hold
At last every thing was ready, and
the young girl seated herself at the
w~inlow. opening on the v'eranda.
Marianne was in the kitchen. deliver
ing to the servants or e of those lectures
that was apt to precede every meal.
Paillon's hands lay idle in her lap;
she gazed out into .the star-lit darkness
of the smiinmer night. Light nomrtmurs
broke the silence, heavy perftumes came
borne up)on the air. Hier thoughts,
as if wafted by the breeze. fluttered
here and there. Again site heard thte
voice which had said: "Are you not
now. sheltered as in a father's house?"
Yes, Ussikow was right. What could
she expect more? And yer .-he couldl
bt reflect that this very m:mu was
b)out founding himself a home - a
home witih Marianne! Was she really
the wife for him? Would he sing his
beautiful songs to her evenings, and
would she sit by with that ev.erlasting
rochet, unmtoved1 and indifferent as
now? Would she not interrupt him
with all sorts of irrelevant questions
as she now interrupted hier coutin1
when he read? flow deathly silent
and solitary it would be w..hen these
two had left the house!
Then site reealled the words and
melody of that song so inexpressibly
ad. There were teatrs in her v'oice as
she hummed it softly to herself:
"C(ommey le jour inmedure
Paser icin de toi!
Life for hen seemed to have no
jyous days in store. A lojnging.
uch as site had never before experi
cerd, come over her. She stretch'.1
>ut her hands into the emnpty- air and
:ried: 'O mother,. if I were but with
A iht footstep starti- her; a
sadow ilitte'd past the open door. Shte
coena. slol n steppdtI out upon'. theO
tec.No one was in sight, but a
liht in the chme ropoiesoe
that the guest of the house had re
At table. Marianne baure the burden
yf the ente'rtainmecnt;: the others
seeme'd constr'ained. After stupper
Arnima annauntcedl that at virulett
tphuts hadii broken otut in the suburbs.
ad that ho had been summoned to a
conisuhi:t in of physiians, W'htel
wiould tatke pilac'e the next moerni.: 1
Desiree wa.:k Siib-nt under:t plea if he:ad
chle. The gentlemen wit hdrew early.
As they left, the doetor said, excitedly:
"Goat bedainn and sleep away
your headahe. We must n t miss
our joyous sunbeam from the breakfast
table. Who knows how much I may
o1n need its cheer?"
inar accompanied the doctor to
i udv. Scarce had the door closed
behind theIm. when he said, nervously,
but inl a strangely repressed voice:
"Forgive me, old fellow, but this
.ntust go on no longer! I must leave
you. Send mne whereveryou wil], only
away from here-the further the better.
Let me he perfectly frank with you. I
have deitived myself. Marianne is the
ml st exeo~llelt of women, but we are
not suit vto each other. And then I
will c&nfess to you that my heart has
I wen st,'len for all time. Arnim, I love
the sweet cr(ature who calls you uncle.
G;ivi. me permission to win her."
The doctor started. Gazing at his
friend with diluted eyes, lie stammered:
"Tle child-vou dream!"
"She is no child, but the most en
chanting woman God ever created for
the happiness of man."
" And do you believe that Desirce"
-"I believe nothing as yet, but I
hope," interposed Hilmar, with impas
sineIl accents. "Allow me to speak
"For God's sake, not now! Leave
mue time to :ccutt.omi myself to the
tl-:ht that her youth and loveliness
inay no more brig'hten my home. To
nmorrow I hall be calm."
And yon do not despise me for giv
ing up arianmiie?"'
tN. no!" said the doctor, with a
sirill laugh. "-You two could never be
imppy in imrriiage. Fortunitely she
,n-pits nothing of this absurd plan
'twean us, Now leave me. To-mor
w we will talk th'ngs over. I will
-ak witi Dsiree myself. Until this
halls, inhn t, you will not ex
chanCe a word with her. Your hand
lE~lbr' pr'sd the doctor's hand.
Up'tn i-avin . he said:
.101 L. 1
1IIM.\ AND t:E DOCTORC.
"E:nrly t -moirrow m1oruing I will
lart, out for a day among the mount
:dus. I will remain longer if I can en
dlure the absence from Desirce. Good
lIe lad searce vanished when the
octor uttered a hollow groan. Sud
dlen and vivid as the lightning's flash,
.lamed up in his soul the colsciousness
tat he loved Hlortense's child. Tihe
strong man fell upon his knees, and
buried his heaid in the cushions of his
arm-chair. "Lost as soon as found!"
This night sleep was a stranger to his
eyes, lHe pacedl restless through his
ch:nber until the morning gray-in
wild conflict with an overmastering
Marianne had been right-his hour
had indeed come! Love so long de
laed had invaded his life not like a
mild spring rain, but rather like a wild
tempest overthrowing all in its path.
His heart wias rent with anguish. Why
had he lived, why did lie still live?
What should he do without the sun
shine ditl'using warmth through his
house and through his whole existence?
A faint spark of hope still remained
The thought that if the choice lay be
tween him-'and HIflmar, Desiree mighi
decide for him. He recalled her grate
ful affection, her loving glances, her
ardent greetings, the confidences she
intrusted to himt, the tone of voice in
which she said: "I shall remain al
ways with yotu.''
C ulil she forget all this? Could her
heart turn to this casual acquaintance,
this man of wthiom she knew so little
good even from his own lips, who had
one nothing to win the treasure of her
love, whto coJnfessed that he had been
about to woo another? Poor wrestler!
How little he knew the heart of wom
an! as if it ever re'quired time or noble
deed to call forth its love! It comes,
and it is there! Site loves-this is the
miracle. In ninety-nine eases out of a
hundredl she scarce knows why.
With passionate ardor, Arnim sought
to recall from his reading, from his own
experience, examples of the devotion of
a young girl to an elderly man--of
love that had sprung from gratitude.
Ahi, could she but belong to him for
the rest of his life ! Never to leave him
more ! How he would bear the beloved
one on his hands! She should live
where she wished. He would not bury
her youth anti loveliness within these
four narrow walls. When~i in the morn
ing twilight, lie at last flung himself
exhausted upon his bed :tnd slumbered,
in drleamls he clasped his beauteous
daingit~ to his bret, and her sweet lips
wi;'ipeed' "I remain always with
(To 1E CONTIN1ZED.]
"Wh1at to w1oman'- Worth''l
A oe ar d'nnsel ot a crusty old bach
lo'' Ieli no' know, so she said: ''\.
( mim" tdoueyu 0 ' O1 miati. Bhut a
vom iels orh little i udisease has in
e'di hier . ' 'em'and is daii sahping her
:-- h. I fema. weaknesses. Dr.
r . i '"Favonlte P'rescriptuon
itand uniatid. It cures the complaint
adimisu the systeml. Stud 10) cents
in'.iao'.' pmlie to World's Dispen
.a.'- 1~a Asociationi. U(13 3ain street,
rianos and( organs.
All of th e best makes. S:25 cash and
balnce Novemaber 1, at spot cash prices
aa Piao. $it0 cash and balance No
ember 1, at spot cash prices on an
Ogan. Delivered, freight free, at your
nearest depot. Fifteen days test ial
d reight both ways if not satisfactory.
Write for circulars.
N. W. TRU3MP,
Columbia K (.
A COLORED FI.ANCtEIm.
The story of an American Ne:ro w ho Sa said teo
lave Ori:inated the Mitkieni. -nkim
A gentleman who has rei twhlo
in China, and who has just arrind at
Francisco, said to a reporter:
"The syndicate in which ciei z
a prominent figure had its oigin from
quarter unknown. The sche(e whi(h ba
astonished the financii autovratS lii
birth in the brain of an Amerce - lr,
man, George A. Butlr. The father of this
gigantic banking scheme is the son 1) ne'
parents and was born in *","' .
C., in 18:35. He became a linguisn of n
siderable abi!itv. le hei a b t r
to the French legation at Pariinat iin n
capacity,:d to lii tc iutr
went twenty years ag). W' 4 n
Burlinn.rime was :iured to Ie sit -
United States at i'ki he vled ...i )
his way and took a liking to Mutler,
had acquired 1uite a Paisin 6 ii .
Butler spoke French ami Ger-man ilueni
and had had some knowlefe f Cimii
He went with the Amcrican Amb:. oo
to Pekin, where he held a pos'i as
attachee to the United t L ''' n
His aptitude for acquiring foreign tongue
was so great that after a short reiece i
Pekin he mastered the indw :>rin Chit-.
"When Burlin::ame left Prin, N E1I
decided to renain Ma the country, where he
had managed to obtain iaflueuce : 'n
financial magnates. He was app'intl I
the position of warelhis: k:per for tie
well-known firm of lue'11 & Ci
Shanghai, owners of the ileet of mechant
steamers called the 'Shan ghai Na .itin
Company.'- The position occupied. by
Butler was most responsible, and the high
est confidence was reposed in his bus ies,
abilities. The Russell stemers -were a:-"
to Chinese business men, and the com nm
was subsequently knowin as the -Chiuee
Merchants' Steamship Company.' Tie new
company did not retain the services (f
Butler, but in a short time they fiound iha'
they were being plundered by their own
countrymen. At last they called in te
colored manager. Butler soon straightened
out the intricacies in which the ac.-mai Ui
the firm had been involved.
"When the war between Frar.ce ann:
Chin was imminent. Butler succeeded in
having the flet of steamers transferrel to
an American company, hurried'ly organized
for the purpose, and with stars anud stripes
flying, the ships continued unmolested by
the French to ply between other ports and
Shanghai. At the close of the war the
steamers were retransferred to a company
of Chinese merchants, and the busine's
reputation of Butler was further enhanced.
The Chinese government was hard up. and
through the negotiations of Butler. a loan
of a million taels was successfully tioated.
with the aid of foreign banks at Shanghai.
Butler made an American and European
tour. He v:ent to London. where he was
well received by the 3Marquis Tee.
Chinese ambassador at the court of St.
"In the course of that visit to Lo .
was hatched the gigantic scheme which has
surprised the financierb of the world. ,The
chief promotcrs of the syndicate were I -n.
as now, Li Hung Chanv. viceroy at-TU
Tsin. and Kee Chung, whe wealthiest and
most intelligent of the great (hinese mer
chants at Shanghai. In the autitumur. of 1:
vear the 3Iarquis Tseng left Londion for
China. and Butler at the same timie eIft
London for Nw York for the purpose f f
pulling wirts at that place. After maki::
what has since been uemontrated to have
been satisfactory arrangements. he left
New York and arrived at Pekin in Aprii
of this year. He was admitted to the de
liberatins of the Imperial Council, and
then suddenly disappeared and retured to
London. The pronulgalion of the con
cession granted by the Chinese _,overment
followed, and the connection of .'1 itiai wiLz
with the scheme came prominently Lefore
"Butler is now .'2 years of age, and:
very dark in color. H~e dresses w it the
precision of a Parisian: his mauner's are:
polished as though he were a Bourbon mn
the F'aubough St. Germain."
Cardinal Gibbons on the Consifutioni.
Says the New York San: Camrdlinai GRt
bons laid the corner stone of a new chutenh
(St. Jerome's) in South Baltimxore this af ter
noon. Iis Eminence was assted mn the
ceremonies by 31gre. McCoan.i vc-an
cral of the diocese, and the ev. Dr .J -han
S. Foley. After the work had bee. besed
the Cardinal preached a sermoni to the i:m
mense throng of people woo had '-acred
to take part in or witness tume cere1o.-.ii
Hils subject was: "The over-re1'~lpovi
dence of Ged and the gov eronment oi the
physical and moral world." Among (ther
things he said:
"We should recognize the i had of G
not only in the government of th.e phical
universe, but also in the mor"l goverent
of the world. Comiplaitshave somxe riie:
leen nade in certaia quarte rs thait the iiar
of God does not occur in thei Conum
of the United States, and attempts nave
been madec to have that hallowsed a~n
serted in the charter of our liberties. It
we need not be over-anxit'us to h-mve th
name written in the Constituin solog
it is inscribed in the hearts of our pI-!
and especially of our ruleor, I w'm
rather sail under the guidance of am exce
riened captain than put my trust m' tne
figurehead at the prow of the 4'.p: aug m
long as our rulers reognize th' otrln
influence of Providence lin the g'overnront
of the ship of State, we need net 18!"
the name (1n the pirowv of the ves:iei., Iu
if the framers of tue Constitution1 ed
insert the nme of God ini that irunt.
they nevertheless had dievout faith inth
guidnce of a superintendmng .Provide::c
by whom king Irig and lawgivers give
us just things."
A hattie with a 3lon, ecr Snuil.'.
Richard Etgleston, residing ini the ton
of Tienna, Wis., had a thrilling elje.1'
with a large spetted adder, u' iden woui
have prove'n fatal had cot as-gaee a
Eagleston is an oldt man, 70 years of age
and paralyzed onm one Aide. fl '*e ' rnu
near his farm, accompainieu bI. i n mm da.
er, when he saw in front of him, e-'ad
up in the roadway, a large spoted adde-c,
which as thme team advanced evmeced no
isoosiion to move aside. Eage'toni wa
afraid to drive over it lest h's horses rmcht
receive poisonlous wounds, and theret' re
alighted to drive it ate:y. As lie ap)
proached the venomous creator .:.. tee une
very angry, and, darting forrward 'icioL~si:",
in a twinkling entwined itself spirally
around the old and almost helpless maim.
t darted its fangs into its victim's troue
lg, lut fortunately did not reach the nei.
The terrifled daughter, fearing to :ttack
the monster herself, quickly hatced a way
:nd gave the alarm at the mearat mors:
Several imer imediately r'n 1)te r
ue, and after a severe strug'le, im wv'oh
he 'nake foughmt desperately d e'ec
klling the creature and r'le-"m "h C
man,whose face wa., pumrple frt ithe ci'
staitly tight eninag folds o
B csides aching aCones from -m I. i
pessure to which itc~heyba 6
te old man! s:e-taiud :
shock, but lie w iid probaly ree '
snake mneasured a tr- :1 ver ht'I
length and was ful h: en
eter where its bodyi reacheu Lie lar1
[Tic New York S're laa ' * *' Con
vntin nl'tminated Freick b~
\ Acemle for Comptr''('or. L 'awrence
Fizgerald for "'n Tre In- -
E.'aber fir AI!;r::' .~ nfj:]. ~Il
w vas implted by* the no!:in -ta.- :.
tigert for h-ate Ergineer anuI t': ..
Snd th c~~oneton adiourne 1.
Treasure in a CUve.
While n1-ahing c-av-t'ons r(ecic1v
near TaIladtg\, b ria, sme pros
pectors:. discon(rca a large openn in0
thu hilide es !a ave. ~L)un
examinain .n imnr u.'nderground
p..a'age leadin; towa-d4.s th ci. wds
covered. The part po 0 t.:hes
a~n. contiued-1 th'eirexortn, g
s r as e 1- a n Thy.e
qual.rter of a mile frao t entrace tey
dconrC4.1 .d " th -elton fC a hunian
bels a ddrusy la Lx, -riofad
i :illg~~n kind s o wC yns arJ i
13"er : . m r n ta
One ce'pan in N11 M; is a;t~tracting
pureaser forpi~tr-s : '-:n to r"iv
le4-s-zsons o the indrume?nt to each pur
':sr.In ti.: 'watch trad~e at ::t one4.
commyu i selling wa chLs o irsairnets 3
.i v ;* a Qaa. ' b i sold f r
e_. ; - p i w t . risk :'d
by id'414 '4 ci/iz 4>.to -t 1) 0!lIbs 01
:n- vr : t:: , a ud one n
S6 sih i boesw t"" le is%
tille the '
A wmn form.'rly cur sav. ow
our cook. Aboit ecitee -nths ago
w as etied t. bd, a":1 it wsth*n.- t
tilat 'he had cumd iou. ..e hat'.
mnt a hcians fuiea to give reliul.
In D.:cc-Ibir, 1 a ode or kinot the
of - --se g formed juzt av
th vit of the ;stomaaci, which, when
ALaed!, 0lischarged matter for e:ght or
nine months. One of these also frmcd
uuder her arm, and three on her back,
which discharzed m.ttcr for a conside
able time. For six months of this time
she conine 10d to +iw 1o1e. an, i most of
the ti'ne in bd. The soumach often re
fused food, by rejecting what shle had
eaten. S.he used a great deal of medi
eiLe, 1but failed to b2 cured. I bought
one bortle of your B. B. B. (made in
At lta, Ga.) .nd gave it to her and she
cOenacced to imoroe. I then bought
aid g e her three bottles more, andshe:
continued to improve, and in two
t ime her congh had cased, her
conttution strengthened, appetite and
togod, all discharges ccased.
or kots disappeared and she went
to v:o:r....nl he althv and inttenct
T '- n ha' a married sistc-r of
ncar .17 . 1 am a Who was affehtd in
preciselytheae wa-y and. about. the
1me II. a n des Cr hnotz 3n
pitoI erstormi-ch, back, etc. She tiid
not take any B. B. B. and the node on
he:r st.ach ie th7roug to the eavity.
S e c .u.'d oL tle dcliene and wated
away, aual iale ico.
Is wrc teo e caseS of loo1
rn n . B. B. and :
e lt"ie 0:id not u it
an:. s m, ost asisIuely a te
meriat- of thl tOwn. .ours triy,
vW. T. O.'
?1 .21hL6'. .eiUDA.L%J.
be-n eded wi cu.rh (A the head
hic. bi-:- hbee of all r..d.icins
ue. ei teaviestof B.
have '- r cive great reli4f n re co
meud itu '0goo blood' puiier.
~Tigej J. ?. i4eomE, JR.,
.i vanl '4>-444 n4a ino4maio a11 ut the '
Ca ... . ..~ . *:: - . C.. :e m
.10 : 4 1h m ,
- ;RA SFPRN N
1 C R- -K.- -
-"e ND D- BOOK-4~ '.~l '
undert ig nd iL( '741" 1. t wih o eu
in~ C~?t .. fo : oision
bohTrn41: t1 an Perau Uris.
Th *,~. 1e.ao henr:s
is co r y 4-r hebui v prto
of Ra e 4 . 4 aefo ieu
of the thrId re : It V' wJ n un.
ne funtr 114l fix t itures. 1lfr i
- 1:: L. 1424H. AiZEL L,4 144
H~a leigh.,'ENR. C
U L HUMORS,
On lotch, or Eruption,
h wost eroula. salt-rem
e .. s-re*" Scaly or Rough
in ,lli caused by bad
-. ii pcri,% thfius powerful. puri
Il inl.- rtin Inlicinic. Great
, 1ie. - r: .d. heal 1i der its be
. --p.- i hit manifested
r;i:T: 11 Tetter, Rose Hash,
:ur arie Sore Eyes, Scrof
e ' azud Swelling ] Hip
I.Y, Wite Sve'llinlgiv
Neck, and Enilarged
; c'd . ; i n ientt in Ftamrps for a
' ard lates, on Skin
S, or th- sam anunt for a treatiso
'TM IL 3 r.P-.?
'rab- lm.,tbyuhrDr. Piere-els
.olde ,1edical D :eovery,:md good
-eition, a fair it in, buoyant spir
n vital strcnigthl, will be established.
Sic-h is Serofula of the Lung, is ar
'-d and -V -y this reimrdy. if taken be
. . !a.t ta(s o~f the disease are reached.
'rmni iS I-Mrvelousi pconwer over this terribly
Swh-n irt offring this now
-te.1 r--~lv to the ublie, Dr. iERCz
:.r n ly o eoinf it his "Con.
nupinCure,".hutt at~ridoned that
!- as :f> , l .r . i .1na ::diine which,
1C -a itco N:: of tonie, or
. .c 1 -eleansing,
L 9, .nd Lungs.
R -oa 4,-l c:c, 14 drowa, deblitated, have
- in, r llowish-brown spot
)n face or : , Irequent headache or dizzi
wse, bad tt.- i: cmouth, internal heat or
c-rin-' it h ihot flushes, low spirits
+..:.r.- .c" I are. suftering from
. .-ton, .-ieppmn, -nd Torpid
L-i, l iousne-.9 In mnny
.a piut :I:; f tcc'he syniptoms are expe
ri iecd. .s : ...:l for all such cases,
Dr. Piercea Go-denl 3Medical Dis
coery is u:1rpu---U.
Fo" W iek L uns, Spitting of
dShorznew. of Oreath, EBron
S'i :hma, Severe Coughs, and
d. (Ie alecin: it i an c1icient remedy.
:owc 1-w Dnrowra at $1.00, or SIX
!3TiLES ior t-5.00.
:en~d t-n cenuts in i:czups for Dr. Pierce's
br,ok ,n)nmI im Aires
World Plspensary Medical Asso.
ciatioL, (;; Min1 'r.et, Bvi-FALO, N.Y.
is offered by the proprictors
of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy
for a case of catarrh which
A $ ~thov cannot cure. If you
- Liv a dischar:e from the
nose. offensive or otherwise, partial loss of
,:ne!l. taste, or hearingr, weak eyes. dull pain
or pressure in head. you have Catarrh. Thou
sands of cases tnriniincte in consumption.
Dr. Sage's CA.tmRi-i .lMEDY cures the.worst
cases of Catarra. "Cold i the Head,"
and CatarrhaI iEcadache. 50 cents.
E. VAR" WINKLE & G.
CGTThN M I"S and PPESSES;
Co:to1 Seed -z c I:. Cotton Seed
in:- -E , aw MIlIs,
Pump and Tan?..
E. VA N W I N : LE & CO., At:anta. CO,
ATL NT Ax
CQL" '1 D'V awarded at Cotton Exposi
ion A lanta, .a-. Dalla-,. Tex\as, and CharleS
on 8. C. WVrite ? - c'cces and ternis to
Ei Van Winkl e & Go.,
13ox63,. ATLANTA, GA.
T' -T;1''f~ E cr 'YOUN'1 LADIES
n e 'i'- advant-os' supe
- s-J i:- e i - v .-r e a t
tv. c -' -core fr 'n ':he a co
- - c~e .ft the lir-t miocth
Carlotte; N 0'
r.ei .?(r CB1. .J.11.E N.
An iat reiuf for colic of infants.
re Dsenterv, D)irrhroa, Choler
s::: r r'dMsso testomac
'I. ''cv c. '.cae 1'c Ccr'itical perio
Tee du a esy.Is a safe and
a e. ~ d.-rl by lldriggists,
SS OFFICE FURNITURE AN.D FIXTURES.
.u .k for Ii n 'trated Parnphlet.
EERY iloW V.ASE CO., Nashville, Tenn..
I -. Carpeter.. & hilders, Millwriaghts,
nn:i me dcl iive-lop)ing iheir tas~te for en
wd t cret fatrmning. End.,rsed liyc all Enga-i~
I rip M.! d:i-- citce!-- and p-,inter for reading
-luact'd rc- ,d i a I tarr-t, byv exprn ~lcc.c0.; without
-r:... (Ca-c wcithc urder. instructionsi with.
e' UTCM A TiC L EVE L CO.,