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I 9 BARS NO USE 4 i
A jtkARLBAKINQ POWDErNJ
ill f lllTAMBONOTORISC
PURE CREAM TARTAR.
Malum nriiny hijuriotisMiliMiiiici'senii le tninni
In Andrews' fcarl Iliikinn I'owdor. Is n
lively PURE. licitiii endorsed, mi. I tr.-tininiunl
iwi'viil I mm mii h cheniiMsiiss.. Jmim H
tun; M. liolalmilaiiiP, of 'liteiu:.; ami uiHtivms
Bode, Milwaukee. Never sold in bulk.
C. E. ANDREWS . CO.
.', Mii-hicnn Av. '. A ?L KV'iter "
Vn.rv rirat in TVurnltiteil Mltifl
fuctorr to its wruror in every wav,
nr tlw nvini'V will ho ' J'
the person (rum whom it imlaii..:.'it.
Tl.o.lvC.rl .r .innnti.-. .1 hv " ir ImmW ! "' '"J
u""1,v" I1UTAIi Mull. 1'o.iBifi- I'kMi
llt.ha PrTvIn,. l.6. ".'If- V.lj....lB. J .J
Ak..mlnnl n ,lr. he J Nr.l..jt. !&
Health Ir,,n, (la- ej...tll. " r-.
far.."- hr l..m, l--l.-r. ..-.
CHICAGO I O10M.1 .. '
It a prrpmtl.'ii r.f I'rotoxl In of Irnn, IVruviall
Park ami tin1 Hio.h.n-, l.ti- with tha
VesilatilP Arnnullr. Kndotwd I'V I In- Mr'llcal
I'rofcon, and rccotnmpndi ! hy Hn m for lya
prila. (.rnfral llt-Mlilj, tYmalr Ola
run, Want of Vllalll.v, frmu l'r
Iratlon. on nlrarnrp from Irra
tantl lirnnlr bill and I r r. Itacrvca
every puipo-u wlii rc a Tu.sic ! u..o."3ry.
ilijufiftan j by The Dr. Barhr MrJirine Co., Si. Unit.
The following l one of ihp very many Ulmo
DUli we are receiving 1all :
emlrwn -Srnrn1 Itin-c munitu po 1 hepm tli
tnw of IB. II aktku'r Imon Tnsii:, upon Hie ail.
kecf nuuy fiVmli whnknfw HsMiluin. I a
aiifferltip from (tt noral di tilhiy to null an fTlmt
thai mylalmr wanvxi-rflliil! huptf liMniit? liitue.
A vana'tlon nf a month illd not mp niui h rs
lief, but on flip contrary, w.ci lollowi-rj hy ln
crfMnl proniatlon aii'l sltiklne chill. At tlila
Unif I btmn tite of voiir fuos Tnjtif. ftom
wlilih I rrallifl alni-t Imnii ilUtc and wonilrrliil
reaulw. The ohl i-nrrKV ri turtu it ami 1 foimJ that
my natural for rw.ia not norniani ml) atialcil. I
have ucd tlirrp hottlraof tlic'I i iNK'. Hmv imlna;
It I tiavelincl l.' tlf lalmr tint I rv r li1 In tin
tame tlnicdurliiji my Mui f.. aii'l lih iloiiMe the
eaae. With thi- lrati(till nfrvp aio1 lKorol holy,
iiaacome alfc ) n eh :ini.-M of t!io iL-hl never hi'fnra
unjoycil. If the Tunic liaa not l..nu the work, I
know nut what. I (live It th' credit.
Mutt gratefully yoors,
J. I. WA rsuV,
Troy.O., Jm. 2, 1S78. I'aetor ( hriatlan Church.
'Sale by Druggltts and General Dealer Every when
HotiMt r'i Slo'ria'li lltlti t' tl i-ntfr dvnpi p
la with L'ri'iiirr cTl ilnl i nti'l proinatnti'li' 1 1 1 it n
ny known ri intvly. and in a mo t iv n'iil uvlin
Mtil, appfil.'-r ami aid lo n'l rrllon, Tli"!! hhi
nntcinptv aK'Ttions, llioiHn(lc of our mini
trytni'ti and woinon who liivo t'Xpri.iiroi n
tffer.U art awarp. hit I h'h Inn lud iii hv 1ri fri:
hlii iroof. Tha Kittprn nl'o yt v a In al.hlul atliu
nluxto thu nrlnn-y nrt;tiia
Koraale hv all l)rui;iril and dt'iih'r Lo tiorally.
LOST MANHOOD WiaiOWr.O.
A vim mi of vo'itnlhi imiirih m 'i,.,,a-
liira itv, N rvu;a )i, lui,,.., y; ,.. ,i
baTini' trn d :ii , j . u , p.- , ,, ,'
eovrri'd a Kitoi i -,,,,. ,,. , (, ,, .; ,".,( IU ..
to hi. Mh. ull, , ,l,rua J. . Ui t y !.,.
A favortl. 1kr.&rrlr.tO.M .f r.t V,a
tnoatnotwl and aiii-i'maful pwialiH In tli- V. s.
inow rHirMl, for thnirp.,f v.ti.ii. lt, l,IIHu,
Mion ,Vflif. IIVnAtiPaaainl fprm. Kent
In plain aaaiuxiiveliiiwrvr, 1'iukiio.iimhj (III ii.
Addraaa OR. WARO A CO Louiiiana, Mo
a I .ni iur m
loot iprrtrnn I. urln. .Iiawni n,. IIIuim). KLIn mot
Weak.Ma, (.unorihirB. Kriihlllili' Mi m u. u
AliMtla. .pwlally Irmtr.l .u im.hi. .r ,
lib wf .n4 r rfinMlf. t ail m writ. r..r tut i.t iu...
Mfal i. n .nlwrril !v OifNtftrilrlnK loiti.pii liv to . i I .
(rwwwalticlw frtn. HulMrk.rtil4 M lli.l, irilrrM,
m Uan mI.Ii t Ikrlr wl. !. Il I I Iruu J
AMraaa, llt III TT, l Hi. .. ki. Uu., ko. '
J0 CELEBRATED '(A
II V WILLIAM COMSKK K.
' Our villajjo, likn villiigtfs in pi'ii.ral,
(11111:11110(1 tin pcct'titrio old p'lUlcinnn.
His niiini! wns IViihh; tin J, a.s ho worf?
rrrccn ripcctiiolcs, irreverent iinrsmis
wwo nccustiiini'il to (lesijrnato liini liy
tli(! nitiiiu of "Green reus." NolwiUi
Maiidiii'r tlio faet tliat Iki had hoido
whimsical notions, he was a very well-li-inMi
man, and, in ho far as his
raliier limited means jierniitted, he was
oviii'roiis to tlio jioor.
lint lie had one nephew, ti height
enuiih lit lie lnd, who was pnnio to mis
chief, lining of a very lively and active
(lispo.siiion, liitle Arthur likdl to play
tricks upon testy persons, and upon his
ruck l'easo in particular.
As lie jjrew older Arthur pretv wiser,
ami hv the time he had reached his si
tcenlli veitr he whs remarked for his
manly behavior and his intelliji't'iiec.
Hut Arlhiir's refoiniation came too late
to prevent a catastrophe to his uncle
which he deplored to the end of his life,
lie had hecn delighted, on h certain c
chmoii, to see his uncle jump tind hear
him storm on mvount of n sharp darning-needle
that the lad had slyly thrust
into his lejr.
'J'he accident had serious conse
quences. The wound was dillicult to
heal, mid, linally l he uncle was olilij;eil
1o have his lee, amputated.
It may well lie hclieved that, after
that, Arthur played no more tricks on
nnvhod.t , and that the uncle could never
again endure the presence of his nephew.
Arthur was ulioiit tilteen years of age
when "(ireen Pens" removed to the
city, and. entering upon a new husincss,
which proved very sncce.v-ful, was, in a
few yours, acknowledged by all to lie a
Arthur heard of his uncle's good for
tuiHH but with the same indiu'erence
that the other villagers heard of it, its
he regarded it, as a matter of course,
thai the wealth of '(.teen Peas" Would
never do him any good.
Although Arthur was, nt this time, an
orphan, he never dreamed that his uncle
would so far forget the lo.s of a leg ic
to line the pockets of the youth who
had caux'd its loss.
Yet, sometimes Arthur's regret for his
uncle's calamity was not wholly of a
(liinlerestei nature; e-peciully when, on
a pleasant afternoon in May, he stood
upon a little knoll in the outskirts of
the village, and looking across the creek,
which Mowed by its foot, he watched a
clump of trees on the rising ground be
yond and got a glimpse of a snow-white
dross partly hidden by the early spring
vcnlure fis it (lifted In the open windows
(f a ne.it, pink-colored cottage which
was shaded by the foliage.
There, indeed, dwelt Lucinda Y ,
a very pivtty girl, who bad recently
fallen heir to one thousand dollars. No
much the worse for Arthur, who had
previously eiuri d a fancy for Lucinda,
while liis'uttentioiis to the young lady
had not been so marked as to give him
a claim to urge Ins suit now without, as
he iiiian I. rendering mm name to the
suspicion of loving the thousand dollars
more than be loved their owner.
Hut such a suspicion would have been
very unjust to Arthur, who reallv loved
Lueinda with his whole, heart, and his
pa-son was tuny returiieii t.y tiip young
mi Iv, although she was woman enough
to veil thai Ms'it'tclo.-ely until the youth
fdiould declare his love to her.
And now it was that Lueinda had
Rome misgivings ainnit the young man s
intentions, since he seemed to have been
les-. assiduous of late than he had form
erly been. The true reaon never oc
curred to her. She had alway s heard
that nu n had no objection to come into
the tin-si'sMciii if inonev, even if it was
found to be in the hands of the woman
they took for better or for worse.
While Arthur thin hesitated, ami Ln-.
cinda thus doubted, the, tidings were
brought, to the village that, the uncle,
"(ireen Peas," was attacked with the
dropsy and could live but a few weeks
longer, and it was privately coininuni
cati'd to Arthur that his uncle would
leave him a handsome legacy; and, linal
ly, the lawyer who had drawn up the
nude's will made known this fad not
only to Arthur, but to the w hole village
Arthur felt no more scruples about
urging his suit to Lucinda; but. w hile lit?
was cogiiating in his mind how he could
best open his mind to her he received n
visit from the village schoolmaster. -The
youth was not .surprised nt that,
for, ever since his good fortune had be
come publicly known, many persons
who had previously passed him without
deigning to honor him with a nod, had
suddenly discovered thai he was a lad
d excellent promise and had .diow ti a
disposition to cultivate his acquaint
ance. Therefore, although the sclioolmasler
was a very proud and important young
gentleman, w hose father was it minis
ter, Arthur regarded his visit as no more
than what might have been naturally
The schoolmaster, however, did not
so far forget his ow n dignity as to hide
the fact from Arthur that, lie had called
for the mil pose of olVering him a little
"I have heard of the change in your
prospects, said the tutor.
"So I supposed," answered the youth,
without in the least perceiving the sar
casm contained in his words.
"Yoil must be sensible," continued
the man of learning, "I hat common
prudence sometimes requires ti change
in our plans when there has been a
change in our condition."
"I suppose t licit) is something in
thai," replied Arthur, much wondering
what his visitor was driving nl.
"Olio should have tin eye lo his posi
lion in society nnd the 'credit of his
'Certainly," said Arthur.
".Just so. am glad In lind (hat oii
lire sensible of it. Let me tell yoil, III
eoiilidoncc, that Miss Augusta P ,
daughter or Mr. V , who owns the
factory and much other property, has
spoken of you as a vniing man of fine
talcnls." ' n
"Of me?" cried Arthur. "1 had not
Miptiosed that she knew anything about
"Oh, yrs. ller father, of course, knew
nil about your uncle, nnd Unit naturally
l"d to conversation about ymi, ami as
you are his only relative now living,
much Kpeciihiiioii nrnsc as to whether
our uncle would not do the handsome
tiling by you, and it iipcarsthat ho has
not forgotten xou. Now, under buch
UAIKO HUXLKTINi TIIUKSDAY MOKNINU, AUGUST 21, IH82.
circumstances, you ought not to throw
yourself away upon any commonpliico
girl in tlio village. Yoil should look
ahead, and not give way to the passing
fancy of inexperienced boyhood. Think
of allying yourself with ono of our first
"1 understand yon perfectly well,"
returned Arthur; ''but you spetikiis if I
was the only young man who had tho
prospect of receiving a legacy, hikI
thai, therefore, I could with conlidonco
pay my addresses to Miss Augusta, F .
There are plenty of young men who
move in the same circles with MissF ,
and it it probable that she would prefer
one who had always belonged to the
higher cla.sj of Mjcn ty lo a p:.i vcnit like
myself, who has nol yet received the
promised legacy from his uncle.
"Tha1 is good reasoning br ordinary
eases," answered I he schoolmaster; "but,
1 happen lo know that Miss Augusta is
capable of making a choice, and that
she has set lier cap for you in particu
lar. Think of it, my good fellow, or
you may repent whi n regrets will bo
I en) late fur rcini dy. I'nequal mar
riages arc very seldom happy ones. No
doubt thai the tirst Napoleon loved
Josephine and admired her ns 'grace
personiiieil,' but alter he became em
peror the daughter of a plasterer was
cm hanged for the daughter of a mon
arch." "You forget that Napoleon wanted
"No, not quite," said the tutor, with
n sniib; "hut you .see that, although lie
wanted an heir, he did not lake another
low-horn woman for his second wife."
The schoolmaster took his depai lure,
and as our yoiith wall lied him from the
window he said to himself,; "What's up
now? How did this man know that I
had a fancy for Luciuda. and why docs
he want that 1 should leave her and pay
my mint to A'lgu.ta V ? Put I forget
that I have no parents to advise tnc;
and, n 1 was mice a pupil of this
schoolmaster, he would oiler himself asi
a siilisiitnte for my poor father and
mother, w In i sleep in yonder graveyard.''
Alreadv had the iiroiiii'tings of ambi
tion brought a Mush to the cheek of
Arthur, lb- had been told that the
proud and somewhat supercilious Au
gusta had spoken well of him. and now
I hat he was no longer poor, what could
prevent him from succeeding with Au
gusta? The lad did not feel altogether happy
at the idea of exchanging Lucinda tor
Augusta; hut. if anything can conquer
love, it is ambition; and, to aspire to
the hand of a young lady whom lie had
formerly .scarcely dared to look at,
seemed to him almost like entering a
new world, and commencing a career
in a higher order of beings than ever
inhabited I his I i -ty globe.
Now. Arthur did not actually want
his uncle to die; but he did ttant to re
ceive I hat legacy, as he imagined that
having once made sure of that, it would
heal the perturbations of his heart and
set his mind at rest.
Put, Augusta Y did not wait for
the arrival of the legacy, Meeting him
on the street one day she looked at him
and niil"d very sweetly. Arthur bowed
in return, and, from that moment he
felt the bindiiiif of the silken chain.
Yes, it vtns not in his power to forget
that look of hers which tallied so well
with what the schoolmaster had told
him. No doubt Augtisii was pleased
with him, oi'she never would have thus
honored him v ith a smile even before
he had spoken to her.
A few days nfiiTwaid there was a
party at the groat hoii -e, and Arthur re
leiwd a i. oie i . ontaiiiing a polite invita
tion. :-i..rn d by the fair hand of Augusta
hi i.ld remember the humble Lu
cinda a fie i' i hat ? Put Luciuda remem
bered An I nr. nnd w . is somewhat snd-
delled by I , i ioig a1' eoee; y el it Wits
wilho'U a pang of j. aloiisy that she
hcaid her young frh nds lalk of thepiir
ly ill the great lioli-e, of I he songs that
were -tiiio. lie-games that w ere played,
and I hat Ail hur had danced with Au
UUM.i, who seemed to be highly delight
ed by hi- intentions.
Indeed, sin h words had passed pe
l wiiii Au:;iisia and Arthur that the lat
ter had felt himself at perfect liberty to
caliupon the young lady rd any con
venient liinc. Why not? There was tin
engagement net ween him and Luciuda.
lie had in d even told her that lie loved
her. Il is line thai Lucjiiila hail im
agined thai ,shc (ell Ihitl he loved her.
She now beg in to fearlhal she had been
mistaken, She win very unhappy. Can
any of our reader s t 1 1 why ?
Arthur became a frequent visitor at
the great hoii-e, and wns always well
received, until Augusta gave him a
hint, w hit h scarcely amounted to a hint,
IniwewT, that il he declared himself, t he
declaration would be well received.
Arthur blushed up to his eyes w ith de
light and ticpiil.'tiion,
lie made up his Ml I ml to poplhe ques
tion ill the next visit, 'J'he eventful
evening came. Arthur had dressed
himself and arranged his hairand whisk
ers in the hest style, when he heard a
loud rap on (he -front door. He hasten
ed lo open the door, and I here he saw a
horse ami a light wajjon.
"I .oes Mr. Arthur Pease live here?"
demanded the driver of the wagon.
"Yes, that is my name," answered
" ell, I have something here
Mr. Joshua Pease your uncle, 1
Having said these words the
went back to his wagon, nnd taking a
long mahogany box from it, brought
the box to Arthur nnd laid il at his feet,
lie then bade the youth adieu, sprang
upon the seal of Ins wagon and drove,
nil' without another word. Arthur
thought this was rather a cavalier man
tier of dealing w ilh a box containing a
large iiinount of money, lie tooklhe
box into the house, and having opened
it with a hammer and chisel, he found
that it contained an old wooden leg
wijh ii card nailed to it, on which were
the follow ing words:
'1 His l.r.u tev
l fiii'iiiyilutiiii,iiii iioiuvo-i n,,,,nl,.
Afllnir Peiise, .loMir I'i ask
luf a moment Arthur was stunned,
ns if ln had received a violent blow on
his skull which had naiiiKcil h is hi. .in
room .seemed lo he tumble
round. What did the lawyer menu bv
lolling him that his uncle ha, left
a large sum of money in hi, u m : i,;
that was doubtless a'part of the. plot, in
order (hat his disappointment might be
the more complete!
It was evident enough (hat the eccen
tric and whimsical old gentleman had
taken this method to punish his nephew
for depriving; him of a leg. This old
ti hi her leg in thu box was tlio long-expected
For some minutes Arthur Ht himself
crushed to the very earth. How his
friends, who had envied his good for
tune, would triumph now. He almost
imagined that he already heard the serpent-hiss
of his enemies.
At length he began to recover from
his despair. Augusta had certainly
hi'iiiicd lo love him; her father had
money enough for them both, ami so
tenderly had the young lady bidden
him adieu that the thought struck him
(hal his very inisforluneand disappoint
'nii'iil niightinerea.se her love for him by
exciting her pity.
"1 will not despair," criod he, "for
this event may haMeu instead of defer
ring our union."
He set out for (he great house quite
early in the evening. He rang the hell
nnd a servant appeared. lie inquired
for Augusta, who was in. He sent up
his name,, and the servant very soon re
turned, say ing: "Miss Augusta is sorry
to say that she has an ongageniei which
will prevent her from seeing Mr. Pease
The servant, at the same time, stared
in Arthur's face willi a saucy grin on
his own countenance, and as he slammed
the door in t he youth's face the latter
overheard him say ing to somebody in
the ve.-tibule: "Hid Sam Harris tell you
'bout that wooden leg in de box? (Juess
Miss Augusta heard all about il. Muni
my wonK Mr. Pease has got do mitten
for sail a in."
Arthur did not yet despair: but when
ho went on the next evening and re
ceived the same answer he knew that
the tidings of his uncle's singular legacy
had overcome the love of Augusta F
It was evidently not himself but the leg
acy with which Augusta had fallen in
love. She had, in common with oth
ers, imagined that it was a hundred
thousand dollars instead of a wooden h g
that Arthur was to come into possession
Arthur felt that ho was well punished
for the trick which he had, at an early
age, played upon his undo. The wood
en leg in the box was a sad reminder.
That evening, after his return from the
great house, was the saddest of his life.
Put, jusl before nine o'clock, Arthur
heard a genlle rap at his outer door.
He opened it. and found there a poor
ly dressed girl who handed him a let
ter. From whom could the letter have
come? H id he still a friend?
Arthur opened the letter. Il read as
"Ok ii Khif.mi: I lm e lii'ni'1 nf your mis
fortune. It is Utile that 1 i nn do In i r-llp-ily it,
hilt the oncloseil . heck for fl.il limy l"iet e
you f i run imy ii' eiil ili-trcs. I h'iz thnt you
will have no sei nplo iihoiit iieerplini it. I as
sure yon thnt I call it" ullhotif it. I hiive Htl
R'tnl lit itif In Mimtpelli r who I" old iui-1 in
firm, mill nit" rciniest me to come mid live
with her. I ninth whiI upon hot , nnd she Is
nlilc toMiiiply nil my wmits.
"t sIlHi! be very tllllllliiV If Veil iln not HO
ecpt this money. It is, iinlw1, hut little In
eiiliipiirison witli tvhiil vim hud ti lialit loev-
f)"cl ; hut still, il Is hotter I him nethiiii'. I hit'l
loped, nl one tune, thnt you hioI I would shiire
tins Intie -inn j.i.ifici', 1 01 1 I iniL'ht In have
known thai yell could never lu inu yntir mind
tn lltn wnli one nf my condition. 1 start fur
Miuitpollor to-nmmiw. t'inewe.
I.ri imia v ."
In penning the hist few words Arthur
could perceive that Luciuda' s hand had
He could not doubt that the poor girl
really loved him; but how could he re
new his attentions to her after having
shown I. is preference for Augusta?
How could he say to her, in acts if not
ill words; "As Augusta hits discarded
Hie I come back lo you ?"
One thing he was folly resolved upon;
he would tint receive the thousand dol
lars of Lucinda, ami, without a minute's
relh'ction, he tore the check into frag
ments ami threw them into the (ire.
Lucinda did not go to Montpelier on
iln next morning as she intended, for
she wanted to make sure that Arthur
had taken out the niom y from the bank.
On learning from the cashier that her
check had not been presented, she could
think of no recourse, but to obtain an
interview with Arthur, and beg h'uu to
accept the thousand dollars, fondly ..up.
posing that, after a full explanation of
In r prospect-, she could prevail on him
lo accept I lie money.
Lueinda called at Arthur's house. As
soon as he saw her all his former love
relumed, inlliiineil bv this recent proof
of her generosity and di.iinlere-leduess.
lb- clasped her in his anus, calhol her
an angel, and a great, many other line
things loo numerous to mention.
Il was si hui settled that Lueinda, in
stead u' going lo live .with her aunt in
Montpelier, .should commence house
keeping with Arthur in the village.
On the ensuing week Arthur and Lu
eiijila were married.
While the happy couple were making
(he best use of their thousand dollars in
furnishing a small tenement, a portly
nnd elderly man. on a stout black horse,
rode up to I heir door and di -inoiinleil.
On entering the humble dwelling the
old gentleman looked rather qiii.ingly
around upon the modest paraphernalia
of the iipiirl lueitl, and then announced
himself ns the executor of Arthur's un
cle. "Voll received the Wooden leg, I sup
pose?" said she stranger, laughing
Arthur could have told him (hat it
was no laughing matter; hut he simply
nodded his head, nnd looked grave.
"Your uncle had his own peculiari
ties," continued the executor, "llcde
(erinitieil to punish you for the follies of
your early life, ni'id, therefore, after
having led you to believe that he was
going In leave you a, large sum of motl
ey, he disappointed you by sending an
old wooden leg instead of a hundred
"Put." said Lueinda. "was if alto
gether rigid to raise a false report by
ireteiiding that he was going lo leave
ds nephew all (hal money when ho had
no Mich intention?"
"You are wrong there," replied the
gentleman. "Mr. Joshua Pease w as no
liar. He spoke lliesiniple truth."
Hoth Arthur ami Lucinda stared, and
seemed to lie ninth puzzled hylliese
words of (he execiilor.
"Where i the wooden leg?" demand
ed I he latter.
Arthur produced the limber log. The
old gentleman look a small key fmin his
pocket and inserted it in a r.uiall crev'ico
in the bottom of tho foot. He. then
turned tlio key, tho leg Hew open, dis
closing two so purine, utiives, tvnere ft
roll o paper dropped lo the Moor, (ho
paper having been eoiilined in (he cen
ter of the wooden leg.
The executor picked up tin paper and
handed it lo Arthur. "Lead!" said he.
Arthur look the paper, onened it, and
saw (hid il was his uncle's will, ami
that his uncle had really left him a leg
acy of a hundred l lion -ind dollars.
Thus, it, nnpennd ihitl his undo had
contrived to piini.-h Arthur and tell the
truth about leav ing h'uu a portion of his
wealth at the same time.
"Truly," said Arthur, "it may bo
Hiiid of this old wooden leg that it was
sent to me 'a blessing in disguise.' "
Arthur and Lucinda never repented
(heir marriage. They lived together
many years, rich and prosperous, ami
blessed with a family of healthy and
beautiful children. Several of their de
scendants still iuhabil our village, nnd
(hey lake pleasure in listening to the
anecdotes about the oddities and droll
adventures of their anector, "(iu'cn
Peas," as related by a very old lady
mimed My rick, w ho say s that she might
have married him if she had given her
consent. Put some think that part of
her story is soniew hiit apocryphal.
Skil l, IN TIIK WOltliSllolV To do good
work the mecliHiiic must Imve good health.
If long flours of eiiiitiiirnicnt in close rooms
Iihvc iiilucbled his luiuds or dimmed his
sic,ht, let him at mice, and before Home or
gsnic trouble nipi'1rs, take plenty of Hop
Hitters. llissystMii will be rejuvenated,
his nerves strengthened, his sight Income
etc, n, iimi the whole constitution be built
up to a higher working condition.
"Your Spring UN): sum is a success. I
cntainly think its ( Meets arc woiiciful;
all the dyspeptic symptom ' I complained
cf have vanished any wife is also enthusi
astic in praise of it ; she was dihtiguied by
blotches and pimples mi In r f tce, ami
a rontiiiou.s headache. She is all right
now and all unsightly eruptions are gone.
You may refer any doubting parties to me.
K. M. Williamson,
"F.Ik Street, lluftilo."
prico0 cents, trial bottles 10 cents.
P, O. Sent ii, afftit
Those who prepare Hops and Malt Kil
ters, make no secrets of its ingredients',
but publish them on every bottle. Medi
ea authorities say that these remedies arc
all that are claimed lor them for the cure
of Dyspepsia, Debility, indigestion, Con
A Cough. Colli or Sore Throat
should be stopped. iNcglect tn qucntl re
Milt in an Incurable Lung disease or on
sumption. Hrown's Hronchial Troches do
not disorder the stomach like cough syr.ips
and balsams, but net directly on the inflam
ed parts, allaying irritation, give relief in
Asthma, Bronchitis, Coughs, Catarrh, and
the Throt Tumbles which Singers and
Pu'dic Speakers are subject to. For thirty
years Prowii's F.roiiehial Troches have been
recommended by physicians, and always
givo perfect satisfaction. Having been
tested by wide and constant use for nearly
tin entiro generation, they have attained
well-merited rank among the few staple
renclioa of the age. Sold at rents s
Personal! To Men Onlj !
1 lie Voltaic Pelt Co.. Marshall, Mich.,
will send Dr. Dye's Celebrated Klectro
Voltaic Pelts and Electric Application, on
trial for thirty days to men (young or old)
who are atHieted with Nervous Debility,
Lost Vitality and Manhood, and kiudred
troii Dies, guaranteeing speedy and complete
restoration of health and m inly vigor. Ad
dre' s us above. N. 15 No risk is incur
rod. as thirty days' ttial is allowed.
Colo Paul (i. Schiili lor Mrs. Freeman's
New National Dyes. For brightness and
dur ibility of color aie unequalcd. Color
from i) to 5 pounds. Dircctii.i s ir Fnglisl.
and (iermar.. Price rents
1 he 'nest and cheapest car starter is sold
by Honlcn, Sclleek t Co., St. Louis, Mo.
Willi it one man can move, a loaded car. Hi)
''J'kmalk complaints" aiu the result of
impure, blood. IVDr. Limlsey's IJIeod
Sraicln r." Sure cure.
bucklon's Arnica. Salve
The lb st Salve in the world for Cuts,
HrU'Ses, Soros, Ulcus, ShH Kheiim, Fever
Son s, Teller, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
( 'urns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cun s Piles. It is guaiaiiteed to give per
fect satisfaction, or money r funded. Price
T cents pr box. For sale by Or.o, F.
Dit. K link's Ci.kat Ni.uvk Ukstoiikk is
thu marvel of the age for u'l nerve diseases.
All lils stopped fiee. Send to U.ll Arch
street, Philadelpia, Pa.
We cannot help noticing the liberal oiler
Hindu to till invali s and siilVercrs by Dr.
Kings's New Discovery for Consumption.
You' are teqtiestcd to call at Harry W.
SchuhV drug store, and gi t a trial bottle
free of cost, if ymi urn siitl'miiig with Con
sumption, Seveiv Coughs, Colds, Asthma,
Bronchitis, Hay Fever, Loss of Voice,
Hoarsen ss, or anv iill'ection of the throat
or lungs. It will positively cure you. (ii)
Woithy of Praise.
As a ruh wu do not recommend Patent
Medicines, hut wlvn we kiuiw of one that
really is a public benefactor, and does
positively cure, then we consider it our
duty to impait that iul'm inutiou to all.
Electric Bitters tire Ituly a most valuable
medicine, and will siiiely euro Biliousness,
Fevt r and Ague, Stomach, Liver and Kid ney
Complaints, oven when all oilier rem
edies fail. We know whereof we speak,
and can freely recommend them to all.
Kxch.- Sold at fifty cents a botlle. by Harry
W. Schuh. (")
J. P. Davis, of lVuisnioiiih, Ohio, sold in
one year fourteen thousand boxes of "Sel
ler's Liver Pills." They cure inaliu ia.
Allen's Brain Food positively cures nerv
ousness, nervous debility, and nil weakness
of generative organs, fl. ft for f. All
druggists. Fend for circular to Allen's
Pharmacy, 3D) First Avo., N. Y. Sold in
Cairo by 'Barclay Bror.
Chills and Fever.
Simmon" l.lvi-r Kcgn.
laior Kima hrenka thu
chill, and citrriita tha
fuver out ol tin1 cjHtpm.
1 1 cure, when all other
K r tlm ndlrf utul cura
(if tlila dlHtruaxInK ill.
eu. n ku Simmon. Liv
Tlin Fli'KtilBlnr will Jiosill vwly rnr Hits t.rlhi
(IIhou.o. We aimurl (.tnpliatU ally what we know to
ahniilil lint hit ri-unrili-il lis a tritlinu ailmi'tit. Na
turn ilitiniunlH thu utmost regularity (if llm hrnwida,
I hi'P'tore n.'ct lint 0 1 ! I V tnl.il'tf SuillllnnH Liver
Ka;iiliilnr. Il In IiiihiiIik, mild and rllei inal.
(lot! or two lalili'H rioonfu la will ri'lieve all tin)
troilhli'R llirlih-til lo h hllioili Hlitlii, xiii h an Nauai-a
l)ll!itll'H, llrilWdlllPHH, IllBtrefB Blll.'r I Hllll(. u hit-
tor had I to In tin' inoiilh.
I'l rKiini may avoid ull altm kH hv n unioiiiilly
taking a ilo.it of Kimniona I.Ivor hViil.iior to keep
tin- liver In healthy action
Ueliernll v arl.mi; Ir nil n disordered .toniHi h, ran
ht; corrected hv Ink in)! Sliniiioiia Liver Iti iilator.
siiiiiiioii. I.lvcr I0'i;iilnl r poon erielu nlcn tM ilo-.
en..- troin Hie ". .li tn, li'iivinj; llic .kin clear and
In i in. m all i ti, purine
Cliililieti aulTerlnt; will) fuliv mm i x ri-ni c r
li'l when Simmon. Liver HiaaCatnr 1. nliiiiiil.ti r
i il. Adn'l. iil.o deriVH criHt hi in.lit from thl
tnedli inc. It in not n n )W-tt-no t ; it I. Imrmii-..
Hinl eilorilvi. 1'iiii-ly vi-'i lahl-i.
MLADIMil ,c KIDNKY'x
'MoM of iln- doo-'i...-. ot thp hlail li'r i,rii:liiiitp Iniiu
llioup nf Hip kldlitvK. Ki-store Hip action nf thu
liver InlU and lioiti tit" ktdtii't . and hlaodi r will
he ret d.
?Tak! onlv lie- e iiitlne, which aiway. , on
llic wrapper ihcnd Z linde mark and .ii'tniliirc ol
.J.n.ZKII JN CO.,
For .ali: hy all ilr n livir t h .
M 1.1)1 (.'A I.
e - . f'
--r a,t.. ,
ai' -V.T .7.-r..Hf
w-f i- ktv rv . - '
It you .ii(f.-r fruni cly.pepi.ia. ii.e
UrMKK'K III.OOI) CITTKhS.
If Jon arc affiirtpd with hilloii.ni . ti.p
Rl'lilMK'K lU.Oiil) HITTEKS,
If you arc pro.lrstcd wl'h cii k ln-aitai Wp. takr
". HI HiiO( K III.OOI) lil'lTKhS
If jotir l.owcl" hip rli.otder' d n rulntt tl on slili
111 Iil-dl K I.I.OMIJ IU ITKIM.
If your blond i lintmrp. purify It with
III lUXK'K lil.onl) litTrKIH
If ynti have indini a ion, ynn will find an onttorite in
lifHIlotK DI.OOI) hlTTKKs.
If yon am IrniihU-il th ,rhii roniiU ii'., orudi
Icatc them with Ht'HDOf K lll.oul) I'.ITTKL'S.
II your I'.yi r I. torpid n-.torp it to lo aitl v artluu
witt III' II I ii K K I'd.oiil) HII I'EKS,
I f yon r liver In afli c.i.-d veil ;ll And a -liurp ri-nior
alivpli, HI UDoCh I'.l.ooi HIITEKS
If you ha vp any .pp'h of Imtiior er i unp'p, fail
tioltotako l;l'l!i' K Ill.Odl) II IT IK US.
If you havp any altnpioin. of u'.i r or .irofuUiiia
.on ., a ctirativv rciii'-dy will hp fnmei In
i;ri;i)iii k llhud iuttkhs.
Per itnpurtu.j strptmih atol vitality to tie- .ynti m.
tiothinnran equal IlfUIXiCK HL0I) 1IITTKKS.
For Nervona nnd lli tn ral Ih-Mllty, tom t;p Oip
.ytcni with llt'IiDiit K IlI.Onll HIT I KKS
1'mi s $1 rim imrria. ; Thai imni r.s, pk-i-,
FOSTKR, MILlll'KNA CO., iT.ip'is,
BUFFALO, X. Y.
For .ale hy I'AfLii. scllt II. i-1'
Til F. f.Kl'.AT
AND I3L00D PURIFIER.
This nfw Kprnnly la cotnpounded
from the licit l.iiov.11 enrativea, auch aa
Kopa, Malt Eatra.t. Cascara Snt;rada
(Sacred hhrki, Xuthu, D.ndflion and
Baraaparilla, con.hined with an agree
able Aromatic thxir.
Theae Remedies oil tion the Liver.
They act upon the Kidneys.
They KeRulHte the Uowela.
They Quiet the Netvoua System..
They Promote DiKcation
They Nourish, bttrnRtlitn, Invigorate,
They give Tone, Health and Energy.
HOPS AND MALT BITTERS
are the ORIGINAL and ONLY BIT
TERS containing Malt Extract.
A.k your Pcuvnist lor tlirm. and be anrt
tlut the- label li.ison it t lit? lour wouli
HOPS AND MALT BITTERS
in large red Irtlrri.
tfTTake no otlier.tTf
At Wliolpsale and Retail liyallilcilnii.
UOCHKSTF.1l NF.DK ISK CO.,
Unrhmlrr, JV. V.
5 FRANK T00.MKV,
A nr. nt run thk .i r or
U A XT Kit NT I'A M KNlil.N'K
I'oir. lller, I-11 u i lit-
.mil Murine Engines
FA KM EXOIN KS, MACll I NISI S'
TOOLS. MA AKA
M'KA-M ..t..v ' iS
SUA FIT NO,
1'ullcyn and Ocniral Sujiplies.
Vu. till. Nurlb Third hlruul,