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TIIE MILLER'S WOOING.
.jf meal little, lore uie long," Rang tbe dusty miliar io his wheat art, and hit song Did a uialse aud (brill bar. 151.1 uie barly hope; Oh, glr e Me ouo grain of comfort ; I would oat on thee and lira HolJiug ou to some fort. "in your rjcb now love looka alilne, Thure llt-a creal pleasure, Oh I hoiuin juya are mine, Killing up my measure." Cauie the niaiJea'a corn-ful laugh At the miller's fawning ; "You can't winnow girl with oUafl tir f to you good morning." KPITAPH ON A. riUNTKH. Beneath tb U atona ia laid the lorin Of euo, a cood typesetter, Wlie, after lile'a aunsbine and atorm, Distributes bia dead letter. . ? Although on earth he was no aage, Yet he waa not a fool, For while upou life's busy atage He lired by one good rule. Full many IVieuda at loaat a score Of sympathizing faces, Around Ills b-d sad glances wore, Aa shorter grew life's spaces. II cte wait not an empty one. For be kept not aloof From otliorr, so, bis tank being done. II alio ej a good, clean proof. Throughout his life he'd virtuous been; Death therefore, bad no terrors WIm d he whs summoned from the sceun of his few earthly errors. And when the trump his aoui shall wake, I wxr au angel's crown, Of be .vi i ly joys he will partake llfvinctl, lH-kjd up, pi nut' J down. HICANDPAPA'S COAT. OLD Only one silk and that not new ! Dear me, dear me, It is dreadf ul P and Aunt Gravsou caught up the pretty bodice of ihe garment in question, and gave it a spiteful little shake. Kathie, hemming ruffles by a window, laughed. What can't he cured must be en dured. There's no help for it, auntie,' ithe said. Yes, there was help for it,' cried ths lady, tossing the bodice from her, 'if you had taken my advice; but you must go and act like a simpleton ! The idea of a girl of your age giving away her hard earnings, and then getting married without a decent change of clothing J 1 declare it is too absurd. And you are making such a good match, too Charles Montague comes of one of the lest families in the county, and he'll be rich one of these days, though he may be poor f nough at the start, and you, having as good as thrown your money away, can contribute nothing not even able to buy your own clothes, which ev ery wife ought to do.' At which time, let us hope, my scanty wardrobe will be replenished,' aid Kathie, merrily. Her aunt frowned contemptuously. But what are you to do now?' she went on. 'What do you think Mrs. Montague of Oaklands will think of you, when she sees your outfit? I Not one whit less than she thinks of me to-day,' answered Kathie, stoutly, 'or I should be greatly mistaken in my estimate of her character.' Mrs. Grayson laughed in scorn. You poor little simpleton ! Wait until you know the world as I know it, and you'll change your tune. I tell you Kathie, appearance is everything. Your bridegroom himself will feel ashamed when he sees you in the midst of his . stately sisters, in the grand rooms of Oakland.' - Kathie winced, but she answered bravely : 'I don't believe Charlie will ever feel ashamed of me, or I should give him up to-day.' Wait until he sees you in your shab by garments.' Shabby garments P said Kathie, open ing her bright brown eyes. 'My gar , ments are not shabby, auntie. I am .quite sure I never looked shabby in my whole life.' Mrs. Grayson glanced ;at the trim, graceful little figure. The close-fitting blue merino was faultless; the linen cuffs and collars were as spot less as snow. TKathie was right; she uever looked shabby. Her garments seemed to be part and parcel of herself, like the glossy feathers of a canary. Yet these garments were usually made of all sorts of odds and ends, for Kathie was ioor, and obliged to be rigidly eco nomical. But she was possessed of that tact, or talent, or whatever it may be called, which is more to a wo man than beauty or fortune; enabling her by the mere skill of her willing fingers and artist soul, to make life, her home, her own person, 'a thing of beauty and a joy forever.' Mrs. Grayson, Kathie's well-to-do aunt, with daughters of her own, who tralted their silks in the dust and . tumbled their laces aad plumes and looked dowdy all the while, regarded .the trim little figure by the window with a half admiring, half contemp ttuoua smile. 'You're rather a pretty girl, Kathie,' continued her aunt, 'and you understand the art of getting your self up in good style. What you've got uimin well enoucrb.terhaps. but there's n little of it Your bridal outfit is . hamftful. What will you do for car rlage dresses, ana ainner ureases, uu evening dresses, when you are Charles' wi f V Whv. when I was a bride I had . i. il . A ftvprvthintr: a round dozeu of silks of every hue, poplins, merinos, tissues and a half dozen sorts of wraps. I didn't go to James Grayson bare of clothes, I tell you.' Kathie said nothing for a moment, but bent over her ruffles, her bright dim with tears: then answering. You may well say that, aunt, but is it kind that you should tantalize me, when know that your father was a rich maii while mine was poor, and my uncle with all his promising wrae aieu lAAvinir me nothing. .c.v, a jrfmrjleton as you've been,' her aunt continued, 'after toiling and teaching for your money, to turn rouna and irtve it away! I declare it puta ..f sit tamnftr to think Of iu out, passionately. 'Could I see poor George's cottage bold over his head.and his w ile aud children turned into me street V Assuredly,' inaweied the lady, cool ly, he could have rented a house easy enough. In your place, I should have kept my money in my pocket; but you wouldu't listen to my advice. You are sorry for it now, no doubt.' I am not sorry. 1 would do the same thing again to-morrow. I'm glad I had the money to pay poor George s debt, and I don't care if I even should look shabby.' Very well, 1 shall try not to care, either. I shan't help you; I told you that in the beginning; I can't afford it, and even if I could I should not feel it my duty. You would be headstrong and senseless, you must bear the con sequences. I'll give you some lace for your neck and sleeves, and you may wear the garnet set of Josephine s. I am perfectty aware of your not caring, though you are my aunt; but I don't want the lace, nor should any thing induce me to wear borrowed gar ments. Besides I have some very fine lace which belonged to my dear, dead mother, which I shall wear in remem brance of her, knowing how happy she would be, were she alive and with me. at the event that is soon to take place.' Oh! very well; don e snap my head off, I beg; you needn't wear them. Much thank a one gets for trying to as sist you. You won't wear any hat either, 1 suppose.' I nave plenty of trimmings; I shall trim that light feit I wore last winter.' And your jacket f Y here s that to come from, pray ?' Kathie s tears were gone, and her brown eyes flashed like stars as she answered, 'I intend to make myself a jacket of grandfather's coat' Her aunt threw back her head and laughed boisterously as she went on: 'Grandfather's old coat! oh, that is too good! What would Mrs. Montague say to that? Kathie, child, what a goose you are!' Kathie threw aside her ruffles, aud going to the clothes press brought out the old coat. 'The material is very fine,' she said, 'and this rich, old-fashiorl- d fur will cut into nice strips for trim ming, un, i am suie mac l can make a handsome jacket out of it, aud I think,' she added, softly.- 'grandpapa would like me to have it, it he knew. 'Grandpapa, indeed!' echoed Mrs. Grayson. 'I should think you'd have but little respect for his memory after the manner he treated you it never leaving you a penny after having nursed him and slaved for him as you did night and day for all those years.' I have no doubt he intended to leave me something,' said Kathie. 'I know he did; but he died so suddenly, and put off altering his will until it was impossible to do so. Oh, nonsense! I wouldn t give a fig for good intentions! He had lots of money everybody knows that; it has all gone to that scapegrace Dugald, and leaving you without a shilling for your wedding dowry.' Charlie won t mind tnat, said Kathie, her cheeks blooming like a rose. Won't he? Don't tell me child! Every one thought you would be old Torn Rowland's heiress when you first met Mr. Montague. Ten to one he'd never have given you a second thought but for that. Now that he's disappoint ed, he's too much of a man to back out, of course, but he feehj it all the same. Don't tell me. I know men better than you. Kathie uttered no word in answer. She took the old coat, and crossing to the window, sat down to rip it apart. Her wedding day was drawing near, and there was no time to lose. Mrs. Grayson settled herself on the lounge for her afternoon nap; the canary chirp ed lazily in his cage; and without, above the waving line of the wooded ridge, the December sunset glowed. Kathie began to np the strong, close ly stitched seams, her pretty, fresh face looking sad, but not hopeless. Aunt Grayson's world-wise talk had some what hurt her. All her lire sue nad been such a brave, sweet little soul. Left an orphan early, she had lived with her grandfather, and made his last days bright. He said to her more than jonce, 'You're a dear child, Kathie; by- and-by, when you think of being a bride, 1 11 give you a wedding dowry. Yet, after his sudden death one mid winter night, there was no mention of Kathie found in the will, and every thing went to Dugald, the son of a second marriage. Kathie did not complain, but it cut her to the heart to think that after all she had leen utterly forgotten. She tried to believe that there was some mistake, but it waa very hard to doso. And when Dugald sold out the old homestead, gathered up the funds, and went off to America, she gathered up all the souvenirs and took care of them. The old fur-trimmed overcoat was one, and this was distinguished from all the rest by having a card appended to It, on which was her full. name. Then, boarding at her aunt a, she taught the village children, and saved up her earnings for her marriage-day, for Charles Montague had asked her to be his wife. The wedding-day was appointed, and Kathie waa beginning with a nutter ing heart to think about making her purchases, when her brother George fell ill, and worse, got into trouble. He waa rather a thriftless man and had been unfortunate; hU little home waa mortgaged, and unless the debt could be repaid the house would be sold over his head. Kathie heard, and did not hesitate an instant Her hoarded earnings went to pay the debt She did not regret her generosity sitting there in the glow of the waning sunset; she would have-done the same thing again. She did not doubt her handsome high born lover's royalty, yet her girl's heart ached, and tears dimmed her clear, bright eyes. It was bad to be so cramped for a little money, and one's wedding-day m near. Her wardrobe was limited and sadly needed replenishing. Aunt Gray son told the truth; Bhe would look shab by In the grand rooms at Oakland, in the midst of Charlie 8 stately sisters! The tears came faster, and presently the suarp pearl-handled knite, with which she was ripping the seams, slipped sud denly, and cut a gash right across the breast of the coat Kathie gave a shriek of dismay There, now, I've spoiled the best of the cloth; I can't get a jacket from the m uch-abused old coat What shall I do r Down went the bright young head, aud with her face buried in grandpa's old coat, Kathie cried as if her heart would break. Mrs. Grayson sneered on the lounge, the Maltese cat purred before the hearth, the canary twittered, and out above the wintry hills the sunset fires glowed in golden glory. Her cry out, Kathie raised her head, dried her eyes and went on with her ripping, when something rustled under her hands. Why, what's this?' Some of grandpa's papers! bhe tore the lining loose, and there, beneath the wadding was a package done up in parchment and tied with red tape and addressed in a clear hand to herself! Kathie drew it forth. One side was marked: 'This package be longs to my granddaughter, Kathie. Why. what can it be?' cried Kathie, her fingers fluttering as she tugged at the tape. At last the knot yielded. and she unfolded the package. Folded coupon bonds a round dozeu at least aud a thick layer of crisp bank notes. Ou the top a little note. She read it. My dear little granddaughter, here Is your marriage dower. Two thousand pounds. One day some fine fellow none other I trust will claim you for his wife. You are a treasure in your self, but take this from old grandpapa as a slight remembrance for all your care and kindness to him.' Oh, grandpapa, then you did not for get me!' sobbed Kathie. A ring at the door at that moment startled her. She looked out and saw her lover. Gather ing her treasure-) into the lap of her ruffled apron, she rushed out to meet him. Oh, Charlie, come in quick; I've some wonderful news to tell you." The young man followed her into the drawing-room, wondering what had hap pened. Oh! Charlie! she cried breathlessly, holding up her apron, her eyes shining, her cheeks aglow; 'see here, I am a rich girl after all! I've found my mar riage dower. A minute ago I was cry ing because I was so poor, and had nothing to give you with me. I had to give poor George all my money, and I've only one silk; and I had to trim my old hat ov er, and auntie laughed at me so, and said you would feel ashamed of me. I was cutting up grandpapa's old overcoat to make a jacket, and I found this; only see, two thousand pounds! Oh, Charlie! I'm so glad for your sake.' The young man bent down and kissed the sweet, tremulous mouth with a full, glowing heart as he said: 'My darling,', his voice thrilling with ten derness, 'I am glad of all this because you are glad. For my own part, I would rather have these dear little hands without a shilling in them. You need no dowry, Kathie, in my eyes you are always fresh and fair and lovely, no matter what you wear. I love you for your own sweet self, rich or poor.' Kathie let the folded coupons and bank notes slip from her apron and fall to the floor in a rustling shower. 'Oh, Charlie!' she whispered, leaning her head against his shoulder, 'I am so glad.' Glad of what Kathie grandpapa s dowry ?' No, glad you love me for myself.' The marriage proved to be a happy one not only to the party directly con cerned, but equally to 'Mrs. Montague of Oaklands,' and her proud, stylish daughters. The money given to Kathie's brother proved to be the making of him. He recovered his lost ground, and in a few years he had accumulated a handsome property, repaid his sister all that he owed, though against her wishes, and showed to her how fortu nate was the result of her liberality. Ex. Salt for the Throat. In these days when diseases of the throat are so universally prevalent, and in so many cases fatal, we feel it our duty to say a word in behalf of a most effectual, ii not positive cure for sore throat. For many years past, in deed, we may say during the whole of a life of more thau forty years, we have been subject to a dry, haekinsr cough, which is not only distressing to ourself, but to our friends nd those with whom we are brought into busi ness contact. Last fall, we were in duced to try what virtue there was In common salt. We commenced by using it three times a day, morning noon, and night. We dissolved a large table spoonful of table salt in about half a small tumblerful of water. With this we gargle the throat- most thor oughly just before meal-tlme. The result has been that during the entire winter, we were not only fiee from the coughs and colds, but the dry, hacking cough had entirely disappear ed. We attribute these satislactory results solely to the use of salt gargle, and most cordially recommend a trial of It to those who are subject to diseases of the throat. Many persons who have never tried the salt gargle have the impression that it is unplea sant, but after a few days use no per son who loves a nice, clean mouth, and a first rate sharpener of the appetite, will abandou It. Selected. A small spray of wormwood if plac ed on buttery shelves, will it is said, de stroy or drive away ants. Rub sprains, bruises, and lameness with a paste made of salt and the white of an egg. Protection "from InfectionImmi grants At ft meeting of representatives of the national, state and local Boards of Health, in Port Huron, May 18, Dr. Baker called the body to order, where upon Dr. Leroy Parker was made chair man. The meeting was characterized by a large attendance of physicians and men Interested in sanitary questions, and by interesting discussions of ques tions important to public health. Regarding the present movement for a sanitary inspection of immigrants passing froKi the seaboard westward, Dr. Smith said it had grown out of a meeting of health ofiicers held in Chica go a year ago. There waa a period when no deaths from small-pox were reported in the United States. At that time Immigration from Europe was very light ; but aa immigration increas ed small-pax increased, showing that the disease waa easily stamped out ex cept when it was constantly imported. Formerly, also," when the rate of ocean travel waa slower, immigrants taking passage from Europe with the seeds of the disease iu their systems developed It so far before reaching this country that they were stopped at the sea board quarantine. With the present rapid rate of ocean travel this is all changed, and not infrequently perscma who have been exposed before taking passage In Europe arrive at their desti nation in the West before the disease is so far developed as to show its true character. The prerent law requires the National Board of Health to deal only with those in whom the disease is fully developed, and attempts to pre vent persons from going forward who are not known to be protected liav failed. The tiouble is now with unprotected emmigrants. The health officers of Chi- go, where bUO cases of small-pox have been treated the present year, say that the disease will prevail there constantly as long as immigrants are arriving who are unprotected by vaccination. Many of those who now come are unvaccin ated. A proof of the protection fur nished by vaccination is the fact that notwithstanding the constant preva lence of the disease in Chicago, there are not six cases a year among school children, all of whom are vaccinated. The plaus adopted by the Chicago con- ventien provide for a system of inspec tion and survellance from the time the immigrants take passage iu Europe up to the time they leave the seaboard. Dr. Smith felt certain that if a system of Inland inspection could be maintain ed, the spread of small-pox in the Unit ed States by immigrants, could be al most entirely prevented. rort Huron, next to riew lork, Is the most important point of entry of immigrants into the United State?, and will probably receive lJU.UUU during the present year. One object of the present meeting ia to organize here a system of inspection similar to that now in force in New York. In this the co operation of the Canadian authorities is sought, aa much of the small-pox re ceived in the United States comes from or through Canada, Dr. Farquharson, secretary of the Iowa State Board of Health, said small pox had been introduced at 20 to 30 places in Iowa during the past year, all coming from or through Chicago. Im migrants had arrived at Chicago recent ly on the Chicago & Grand Trunk rail way, and had proceeded westward on the Chicago & Rock Island without in spection. He thought if the inspection was made thorough in Chicago none would be-necessary in Iowa. Dr. Baker said anything would be an Improvement on the present system. As It la now immigrants passing through .Michigan take the infection with them, and it afterwards comes back from the West. There ia no sys tem of inspection at Fort Huron, and one should be adopted. It should not be too elaborate, nor undertake too much at first. Health officers should have power to take charge of suspects and either stop them or isolate them on the train. He thought it important to inquire and decide where infection could best be done. Could it be done In baggage or freight cars while in transit? Mr. Charlesworth, representing the Lake Shore and Michigan Southern railroad, being called for, said he had not given the matter enough considera tion to be prepared with an answer. On his road no definite instructions were given regarding the treatment of small pox cases when discovered, but much was left to the intelligent action or con ductors. Some time since a man had been found on a westward bound train sick with small-pox, when the train was a short distance east of Toledo. The conductor at once telegraphed to the health officer of that city, and when the train arrived there the man was placed in his charge and cared for. Dr. French asked if it was proper for a conductor to put a person suffering from small pox off the train at the first station after his condition was discov ered, or should he be isolated and taken to a point where proper provision for the care of patients had been provided ? Small towns generally have no such provisions. He would like to have the question discussed. Dr. Lyster of Detroit, a member of the State Board of Health, being called for as a representative of the. Great Western Railway, said he had been re quested by the superintendent of the company to give his (the superintend ent's) views on the subject, but these ylews might not agree witn nis own. The superintendent said that imini grants traveling on their road had pass ed through quarantine at Boston or New York, and did not require inspec tion at Detroit. He did not think Fort Huron could be fairly asked to care for cases of small-pox dropped from immi grant trains in transit This is a nation al matter. If cases should be cared for in Fort Huron the national or state government should pay for it, and the pest-house should be two miles oji of the city. He thought lsxhcb of small pox discovered in the cars should be cared for at the nearest convenient sta tion. Dr. Baker thought it proper for the national government to take care of immigrants naving the small-pox. Dr. Smith said the National Board of Health liad power to erect temporary quarantine buildings. Dr. H. IL Mills asked Judge Mitchell what the legal aspects of the case were. Has a local health officer the right to take a patient off the cars, or to prevent him from getting off? - Judge Mifchell had never thought of the matter, but doubted if any such legal power now existed. He thought laws would have to be made covering the case, lie thought rules n.ade in Michigan should also to apply to roads south of Lake Erie Dr. Ashmun, chairman of a commit tee to prepare a plan for inspection, after recess reported the following res olutions: ResoMl, That we deem It important that a system of immigration inspection shall be immediately inaugurated, which shall apply to all trunk lines of rail roads carrying Immigrants to prevent the introduction of smail-pox into the United States and from one state Into another. Resolved, That the National Board of Health be requested to erect or other wise provide and furnish on the borders of states, as may be required, such tem lorary buildings aa may be necessary, and provide for the care and mainte nance of persons on emigrant trains suffering from small-pox wliea commit ted to these hospitals. Resolved, That, inasmuch as a con siderable number of the immigrants coming into the United States or pass ing through them, necessarily travel through the Dominion of Canada, we do cordially invite the co-oj.eratlon or the Canadian authorities in inaugurat ing a system of inspection of such im migrants in order to prevent, aa far aa possible, the spread of small-pox. Resoloed, That this conference com mend the action of such transportation companies as have established a system of inspection and the issuing of protec tion cards, and earnestly request all other steamship companies engaged in transportation to co-operate with local and other inspectors of emigrants in transit aa a means of suppressing the spread of small-pox. Resolvtd, That it is desirable that this system of immigrant inspection shall begin generally throughout the country by June 1, 1882. ia a Syduy fcrnlth belnar HI, bin physician r.drls- ed Mm to "lake a walk npon an ampty atom ach." "Upon wtioBpif aked Byduwy. Stui lMttr $ttpt totai woul'i Dw the purchase er Dr. K. V. Pierce 4Hiolln Medical DUooTery" aud Tleanaut Purgative Pellets" whldi are es pecially valuable to those who are obliged to ead aedMutary lives, or are anr.cted witb any chronic dlsaae of the stomach or bowels. By draffglHts. a The Irlhh reeldents of Liverpool will make a demonstration in honor of Davitt on Tuwlay. Davitt and Dillon will sail for New York Thurs day. CURED A 20 YE R S INVALID. No. 422 Eutaw StreeUhafMinore. Maryland, -Dr. h V. Prases. Boffalo, N. Y.: Dear Sir My wife whs h bopeSes invalid for nearty twenty year. Y-ur "Fitvorito Prescription' . - V... li .!. . .11.. U T Umi It Is reported All $dek, Mlrj later of Finance Egypt, bas become Incane, owing to fear of violence from bia colleagues. TO CONSUMPTIVES, or those with weak lungs, spitting of blood. bronchitis, or kindred affections or throat or lungs, send two stamps for Dr. K. V. Pierce's treatise on then maladies. Addresi the doo Ur, Boffalo IV. Y. A conference of the powers on the Egyptian Question will probably assemble on Tuesday in Bnrlin. Dr. Holman's Ague and Liver pad always Cures because it acts udoq Dr. Holuian'a ab- swrptlon their, now universally acknowledg ed to b4 scientifically correct, its imitations fail because thy are imitations, and axe of no. value whatsoever. &lre. Sarah J. Van Bureu. of 192 Franklin SL, Buffalo, N. Yn whos- portrait appears in another column of this paper, is preparing a Ladiee' Tonic" which has proved a blessing indeed to many a wornout wife or mother. The eejuitivene of woman's organization makes her more suscepUnle to disease thau mao, and there hr been a long-r!t want ainoLg ladies for iioniethlng which would over come those many weaknesses so common to the sex, and awiet nature In building op a shattered constitution. 1 bis rare. Van BurvuV "Ladies' Tonic" bas never failed to do. Messrs. Flinn and Durfee manufac turers of ice cream and wholesale deal ers in foreign and domestic fruits hav ing removed to their new brick build ing 136 Michigan Ave, would respect fully announce that they are now pre pared to fill orders promptly from any part of the state. When in Detroit call and see them. Rheumatism. There bas been no medicine introduced for rheumatism that squats Du rangs' Rheumatic Remedy. It Is as sure te cure as the seasons are to follow each other. Many of oar prominent men here In public life have need It with great success. We unhesi tatingly recommend it to all sufferers. Wath ingtan City Republican. Sold at all drug stores, one dollar a bottle; six bottles for five dollars. Write for free pamplet to tbe propri etor. R.K. Hklphknstini, Washington, 1). C. RESCUED FROM DEATH. William J. Cougulln of Somervllle; Mass., says: In the fall of 1870 I was taken witb BLXEDlNO or thx lungs, followed by a severe cough. I lost my appetite and Uesb, and was confined to my bed. In 18771 was admitted to the Hospital. The doctors said I bad a hole In my lung as big as a half dollar. At one time a report went around thnt I was dead. I gave rjD hope, but a friend told me of DR. WIL LIAM HALL'S BALSAM FOR THE LUMUS. I got a bottle, when to my surprise, I commenc ed to feel better, and to-day I feel better thau for three years past. "I write this hoping every one afflicted with Diseased Lungs will take DR. WILLIAM HALLM BALSAM, and be convinced that CONSUMPTION CAN BE CURED. I ran poslUvely say it bas done more good than all tbe other medicines I have taken since my sickness. We see an article in the papers about boy Inventors. We hope they will in vent a boy who won't whistle on Lis fingers and yell on the streets at night. HULLERS k For pamphlaU deaorlb. kin til trraat AlUn nis iuAUbi Bum m iai uun ixj. aunanMd.(A YOUNG MEN 11 wllt 10 iMrn wnmphr in U U IV u M CIl i rw imaitlia aud be sura of a all uatlou at good wage, ailUreiM VAUtNTlNiC liKOS., JaiMMfvllle, Wla. I 1 1 D r C 1 MPBO VED R OOT BEEU U I n CO &0 Pckae makes & gallons of a rl w delicious, wholesome, sparkling Taoa- I perano bereraifa. Ask your druxKlst or sent by mall lor X6o. CK. HIKES, 48 N. Oela, aTe.,Pullada. Do roa wish to obtain good and Patents. 7 Went "kwiwi jiri rnianii 7 innn vrrira in or r upon 'X'laoa). W. Hpraiu is St. Detroit, Mich., Alter Patent Cnu vs. Establish . bend for pamphlet, free PATENTS r.A. Lehmann, Solicitor of Patent, Washington O. C. nr Send for Circular.. Cured without an operation or the Injury trusses In tl let by Dr. J. A. t-UKli MAN'S method. Office 361 Broadway, New York. His hook, with PbotoKrapit lo likenesses of bad cttses before and after cure mailed for 10 cents. atebt'4 .MMBUir '866 W. B. f AT, Caadsa, . J . pa GOOD WAGES. Learn Book keeping, Telegraphy, or Short hand and Typewriting, at tbe Maybew Business College, 168 Jefferson are., Board of Trade Entrance and Elevator, and be prepared for good situations. f'or circulars, call at Jjs College, or address lit A MAYIIEW, IX D., DlTKOIT. ALBERT M. HARRIS Photographers Supplies FRAMES, VELVETS, MATS. GLASS. AMERICAN OITICAL C'O.'B BOXES. Dry Plate Outfits 110. f U, IIS. 50. $4100 a specialty. 145 Grand ltlvor Ave., UETUOIT, 3XICJ1I. Geo. W. Snover, Real Estate 1 Loan Agent 103 (JRISWOLD ST., DETROIT. t.tty property and farms bought, sold and ex changed 3IOMKY LOASKJi at current rates In sams of 11,000 and upward. ILLIARD QlTABLES. Mend for our prices and Illustrated cauuotit . SCll VLEJiB UR O MFO CO., DETROIT, MICH. LAKE SUPERIOR TRASSIT COMPAQ! TUE GREAT DCLUTII ROUTE. Intended sailings of steamers from Detroit for Sault bte- Marie and other Lake Superior porta: Mondays, Tueadaya, Thursdays, Fridays and Satur days, 11 p. u. rof Clereiand. Erie and Buffalo: Sundays. Mon days, Wednesdaya and Saturdays at ft p.m., making railroad connections for points East and South. Kail connections at uuluth for Hi. Paul, Minne apolis, Bismarck, Manitoba, and other points north, south and west. Bagnage checked to destination. For ticket and other Information apply to J.T. WHITING. Gen'l Ag't. Dock and office foot of Woodward are . Detroit, Mich. Our New Departure ALL COLORED Fire Works! For daylight or evening exhibitions. Plstol8, Caps, Torpedo8, Flags, Lanterns, Etc, THORP, HAWLEY tfc CO.. UEADQ UARTERS, 86, 87 and 89 Jefferson are., Detroit, Mich. Ike 1 Purest and Vest Medicine star Made. Aeolmblnatlon ( Hop. Buohu. Man diakla and Dandelion, itb ail tii.bt and most s uratlf propcrtiaa of all etbar Dittara, nak a aVtbe greatest Blood Purifier, Liver RegUlXator, and Ufa aud IlaaJta KeatorUif ag.ul eojBwawawBBwawaw sartu. He disease iu possibly long sum wuere uop Hitters ars usd0TSjmd and perfset are their Derations. I Tfcsy e Its si 11 V ul vlfir to tbi igil isl infirm. Te all whose eVnploynientsesiise Irregulari ty ot tbebowelaorV "" orBl,.c..,,,? T quire an ppetiserVonle '' "Hhl HUnmlaiu. Hod Ultters are In!""'""' noui inrei- loatlns Mo matter whatyour feUnga er symptoms are what tbe disease or allm" ' "P Ult ters. Don's wait until you a re sick but If yo enlyfsslbad or miserable,! "setiiein el once. It may save your li fe.lt has!' nuudreda. tSOOUlbrldroreca1 ttiry " not aura or help. Va not suffer rleieurfrleude suffer.but use and urge tliemV Nop B Remember, Hop Tlltters Is noV" drugged drunken nostrum, but the Purestkwa o Beet Medicine e.er made s the) 'IHTiUMSx. FROStl UXJW I and Mors and no person or family abould be without tliem. rl.l.O.ls an absolute and Irresl.tihie em urlrunlieuneM.iieot oiiinni, tobacco ai narcotic nm7 miiin oaiiki; forClreiiLr. II S aittn Hff. Cs., fY Rnri.Mrof ( T mil Twrontn. Qt. J OLMAN'S PADS. Operate by nbor ilon through the Nerve Forces and the Circulation. VXACB KABJC. Dr. Holman's Pad is A Positive Cure ! for all Stomach, Urer and Bpleen tronblea, Chma lo Diarrhoea, Malaria In all Its forma and the ma jority of disorders which disturb the human econo my. It la a nerer-lalllng prevents, of Small pox, Diphtheria, Scarlet, Typhoid and all Malaria' Kerers and all dlseasee which germinate la blood poison. BEWARE OF BOO US AND IMITATION PA DS. BA CJ1 GENUINE HOLM AN PA It bears tbe PRIVATE REVENUE STAMP ef the IIOLMAN PAD COM PANT being the above Trade-mark printed In green. FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS. Or sent by mall, post-paid, on receipt of Price Regular Pad 88 00. FULL TREATISE SENT FKEK. ADTICEFBKK. HOLMAN PAD CO.. What else could I do?' the girl buret )P,a Box 8118. 744 EK4war,lf. Y