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CHRISTIAN WROTH'S STOHY.
Stuttgart, May, 1482. I've called, Mr.CooRul.tbU morning, to fcsk ifunii tilaiia vmir ml vlca Una matter that glvea me great worry 'Let' bear It (waut money. I know)." Here xuy cinieu-pHptr-i a mui. At Schramberu.and went to America forty- nve yeara ago. Yes, I'm near seventy now, and you ace that my aiep ia uumvwij rienty of trouble. 1 tell you I milled in Mr.lk llllnnli And tbere.ever atneo, I've been working and aying up, bo mm hucbu; I've got a nice farm, Mr. Consul, that goe ly.aml-by to my boys. IIow many children? There's four, three boyaandagtrl. We've had even ; Hut when the war cam along, my William and Curl marched away. Iloth of them fell on the field, and last wlu- Jalled borne our dear little Minnie ahe'a iweive yeara oiu to-uay. Yes, the old woman la living. Hho'a there with the boya on the place, Aminnr l.i na kaena house for them all. Next spring she'll be Just twenty-four. une's tne nanusomest gin in iub cuuuij, there's sunshine all over her face, I can bear even now her nweet voloe aa she told me farewell at me uoor. Why I left? Well, perhaps, Mr. Consul, 'twere better the truth weren't told. But no matter it wasn't my fault. My old woman an d I had a fight. She Is sick and can't work any more, and she's idle. We're both getting old; Bo she's cross, and will have It that I'm al ways wroug and that she's always right. It hasn't been always that way. In the days when we worked for our bread And hadn't a dollar laid by In the ban k, she and I were all good And happy together; but since wo began to be gelling ahead 8he has tried to be boss over me, and I uldn t Intend that she should. And when that poor dear Minnie died, I bad hoped that the figbtwoulddle.too. Cut no! It lived on Just the same, and oue day, about four weeks ago, The old woman sent out for a lawyer, aud then, for the first time, 1 knew Tbat she wanted to separate from me from me, who have borne with her so. And the boys they all tried to make pence; . ahe would listen to naught that they said, But my Llna stood up by my side though she spoke not, 'twas easy to see. As she put her sweet arms round my neck and rested her beautiful bead Ou my breast, that her dear heart was full of the tenderest pity for me. And I said: "My Christina, we've labored and struggled together till now; Our children are grown, and you want us to separate, now we are old? No lawyer cau partus, Christina, no lawyer can sever our vw. But I'll leave you and go forth alone on ray way through the rain and the cold." Then my poor Llna cried and ahe bade me rellect, and the boys they said ' Stay !" And I paused for a moment and looked at Christina she said not a word. One word would have kept me. ltul no, It came not, and I hurried away. And my Una's sweet voice "Oh, dear father come back," was the last that j heard. And so I have wandered bark here to the scenes of my childhood andyouth: Have stood by the grave of my father and mother have seen the old home On the hillside at Hcurambe-rg aud yet, Mr. CodhuI, to tell you the truth. I find that 1 cannot be happy while far from the loved ones 1 roam. For my sweet Llna's words, "Oh dear father, couio back," always rlug In my ears. And I'm going this day ; but for fear there should come on the Journey some 111, There's no telling, you know, what might happen, perchance, to a man of my years, 1 have come, Mr. Consul, thla morning to auk you to draw up my will. And I want you to make my old woman en titled to all that I've got In cane of my death. After all I can trust her to do what Is lair Ky the children In caao she survives ma Just say that l.Chrlatlan ltoth " What" Is your name C'hrlHi lan Hoth? Here's a lei- ter addressed to you here, In my care." A letter! My Llna's handwriting, and post marked at Kcolt, Illinois; Here, quick, let me read it: 'Dear father, my mother implores you to come. She tenderly auk your forgiveness; and now, shband I and the noya Are lovingly waiting your coming, and eager to welcome you botne." . .V. 1'. Tribune. MAKING AS0LD1EK. THE TOUNO RECRUIT'S FIRST DAT IN BARRACKS. "IITJKRAII FOR TERRIER." It was a lovely Sunday evening. The barracks were well-nigh deserted, as nearly all the soldiers had gone a pleas uring in town. With them had gone the conscripts who had joined the army only the day before, in bands of ten or a dozen, their caps awry, their coats wrinkled, their hands imprisoned in sprawling white gloves. In the remotest part of the barrack yard, sat alone all alone on a door step, a poor conscript, his chin in his hands, his elbows on his knees, following his fellows who went out with wistful eyes, or when no one was in sight gaz ing fixedly on the ground. He looked like one of those good boys who feel like the hand of death the summons which tears them from their families, but who finish by becoming the best of soldiers, with minds resigned, calm, willing. On his face, however, there was more than the expression of dream ing and surprise, such as a conscript usually wears during his first days of barrack life there was positive melan cholly. Terhaps ho was regretting that he had not gone out with the rest of the fellows. A corporal in fatigue dress, who hap pened to be crossing the yard, espied the conscript and strode up to him sharply. What's that fellow doiug there with his hands crossed Who? I?' said the conscript. Who? I?' echoed the corporal. 'He's a nice fellow I And whom is he speak ing to to the moon? Here! Stand up when you are addressing your supe rior! Who are you? What company do you belong to? What company?' Yes, what company, cabbage-head?' and seizing him by the skirt of his coat ho shook him till he reeled. 'Look tit that seo how you've fixed your coat squatting on a door-step like a dirty beggar I' The conscript dusted it off with his hand. And your shoes pretty shoes, those!' The conscript stooped to clean them with his handkerchief " 'And your cravat unround your ears and your cap ugh! Come, draw up those trousers if you don't want them to be in rags inside of a week, button up your tunic, and don't stick there with your head sunk on your breast like a monk, or staring at ever) body like a stupid stuck pig. The poor lad ran trembling fingers over his clothing, but the more he hurried tho less ho succeeded; indeed he know not what ho was doing. At that moment tho pretty young cantiniere of the regiment paused beroro tnem. To appear ridiculous and stupid before a pretty woman what could be worse, and the conscript utterly lost his pres ence of mind, fumbled with his fingers at his buttons, then let his arms fall dejectly by his side, drooped his head and stood silent. The cantiniere laughed and tripped away Baby!' said the corporal, shaking his head with an air of scornful com parison; then, lifting his Voice, he went on: You'll have to wake up, my boy, and promptly, too, or else we'll wake you up. Fatiguo drill, bread and water; bread and water and fatigue drill we wont let you feel homesick, take'my word for it. Now, off to your room and clean up your traps. 'March!' But r Hold your tongue when your superi or addresses you, or else the guard room is over yonder! Do you see it?' and the corporal turned away, growling, Fine stuff this for an army poor Italy!' I say, corporal sir!' the conscript called after him timidly. The corporal wheeled round and glared at him, pointing ;to wards the guard-room. i wanted to ask you one thing said the lad in a tone so gentle and humble that it was impossible not to listen to it. Well, ask it that one thing I wanted to ask you if there was in the regiment an officer who comes from where I come from; there ought to be, but I don't know for certain If the people where you come from are all like yo, you may depend on it you're the onlj man from the place we have And, shrugging his shoulders, he swaggered off. But why are we treated thusr sighed the lad, as he sank down again on the stone step. What have wo done ? What are we dogs? And five yeara of it to come!' He buried his faco in his hands. At that moment three of tho soldiers on guard came strolling past. Toor boy! they cried, with a shout of laughter, 'he must be in love! He's thinking about his little sister think ing about his girl! She's got another fellow by this time. Look at the eyes he makes! l'o-o-o-r boy!' Who can they bo making fun of now? said the ollicerof the guard to himself, as he strolled to the window with his newspaper in his hand. The soldiers saw him coming and mado of discreetly; tho conscript looked up and caught his eye. 'Who can that idiot be? What can he want? said the ofiicer, half angrily, as ho saw the lad beckon to him and laugh, first in sur prise then with satisfaction. 'What is the matter with you, ch ?' he asked, striding out into tho yard; 'wfcat makes you chuckle so and rub your hands? Answer me, will you ? l ou see, you see, said the conscript, nervously fingering tho hem of his tunic; I know you were in this regi ment, and they sent me here. You don't remember me, I know, but I re member you. And you were home three year3 ago I knew you and know your people too, but I daresay you don't know me, but I used to see you riuo past our house eveiy morning, and we are both from the same place that's what I wanted to say Hum, I understand!' said the olhcer, scanning him closely, as if to recall his face and name. I knew you were an officer, con tinued the conscript, 'and since you were home last they've rebuilt the front of the church opposite your house, and on the square there's a cafe, as big as half as big as thi3 yard, and it's full of people all day long Hold on, I remember you now your name is Henzo, isn't it?' xes, Ilcnzo. And you used to livo in the little stone-houso by the church down in the lane?' Yes, exactly; In the little stone- house by the church down in tho lane!' The boy could hardly speak for de light. Well, and how do you like soldier ing r The conscript s face fell; he lowered his eyes and remained silent. Why aren't you off with tho rest of them, enjoying yourself?' bull no answer, but an answer was to 1)0 read in his face. Come said the officer, 'what's the matter? Out with it The matter is, captain stammered the lad, 'that is to say, I don't know what it is, but the way they treat us hero isn't fair at least, it isn't pleas ant. If we ask any one anything ho doesn't answer, and when any one says hard things to us we have to swallow them or else its 'There's the guard room!' I know that we ain't soldiers vet that wo don't know everything, but we only cam6 here yesterday, bo how can we? They ought to under stand that wo came here to learn, and have somo patience with us, it seems to mo. Then they mako fun of us be fore people, and scold us, and haul us around, and wo have to stand it, and they laugh. Why do they? I came here willingly to be a soldier, fori said to myself, 'I'll do my duty, whatever it is, and my superiors will like mo but instead of that. Terhaps when we are more used to it we won t care. but just now it isn't easy to bear it. Jt was different at home, you know; wo were used to tho ways or tho houso, and everybody liked us, and here they make fun of us and of our people. I ten you, captain, It is hard to bear- very hard to bear!' ' The officer made no reply for some moments, but coolly lit a cigar and went on carelessly and as if he had heard nothing of all the lad had said. Here, fix that necktie of yours proper ly (He arranged it himself.) 'There, that's much better! Now, there should be no folds or creases in your coat it isn't soldierly (He pulled and patted tho tunic into position.) 'Tip your cap over on the ear so! It gives you a more rakish aspect Tho conscript smiled. Carry yourself like a man, with your shoulders back and your head up, and when you walk atep out resolutely, boldly, just as you did when you played tenpins in the yard of our houso and had made a ten-strike. Do you remem ber?' The lad's face showed plainly that he did. And continued the officer, leaning against tho wall, 'look every man you meet squarely in tho eye, because you should be 'afraid of nobody and have nothing to blush for. If it was the King himself whom you met, lift your head and look him in the face, as much as to say, 'Here am I! Don't forget that. And remember that in the army you must change your way of speaking. Few words, and those to the point. No matter who it may be that speaks to you, answer 'Yes or 'No When you are in the ranks be as quiet as if you were at church ; .but onco you have broken ranks, you are home and your own master. If the others are making a noise, raise more racket than they do, but don't sit gazing at them enjoying themselves ; It will make you feel down in tho mouth. Love your comrades ; you will find friends among them friends who will love you like a brother. Many things are lacking here, but not good fellowship remember that.' Did you over hear of Terrier, said the officer, 'Terrier, the soldier that threw himself between his officer and the enemy and fell with threo bullets in his body, crying: 'Uemember me, Lieutenant; I die happy in saving your life?' Nor of that grenadier who, rath er than surrender his wounded captain, was bayoneted to death, shauting, 'Take him when I am dead not before?' Nor of the eight or ten others who at Kivoli went under a hail of bullets to rescue their commander's body from the Austrians, so that they could seo it buried in camp with all tho honors? And there are hundreds of others whoso names and deeds have been written down in all tho big books, who aro re membered and beloved as if they were with us still. Have you a match ?' Tho conscript, who had been gazing at him as if an ecstasy, his mouth and eyes wide open, drow a box of matches from his pocket and handod them to tho officer. When one remembers nil thin, said the officer, 'and when ono has a little philosophy, one overlooks the little hard ships and worries of a soldier' lifo. You must remember everything you are taught, and as you aro a sensible fellow you will. Keep them in your head and Iittlo by littlo you will tako a liking to everything your arms, your uniform, this yard, this staircase, these walls, and when your time of service is up and you have said good-by to your sergeants, and when all the other sol diers come to see you off and Wish you good luck and bid you remember them, your heart will feel as it felt when you left home; and when from tho road you tako your last look at the windows of your barrack-room, you will turn and say if you can say anything, 'good-by, my second home, where I have loved so many friends, whe,re I have passed so many happy days with a quiet con science, where I have so often sighed for my loved ons!' Good-by to my poor hard little bed; good-by, sergeant; good-by captain Why, what's the mat ter with you Tho conscript was standing rapt, motionless, his features working, his breast heaving, his eyes wet with tears. What is tho matter with you?' The lad endeavored to find his voice, drew a long breath, as If about to speak, but could only whisper hoarsely: isotmngr The officer smiled. 'Now to please me, you will go and drink one glass of fine to good luck for all conscripts. Here, take this!' Oh, sir stammered the lad, redden ing, and declining the coin. What? said the officer sharply. Tbo conscript took the coin and strove to stammer something, Hot a word. uuT He rushed into the yard, dancing, rubbing his hands, laughing, talking to himself. He entered the canteen and drank his glass of wine, which the cantiniere poured out for him with her sweetest smile. On his way out he met the corporal, who accosted him in a much more gentle fashion. Say, is that officer that ha3 been talking with you for the last hour any relative of yours ?' No But you know him ?' 'Intimately So he's the officer from your place you were looking for? If I had knowu that, I would have answered you, but I didn't understand you That's all right ! Ho isn't half a bad fellow, that corporal said the con ncript to himself, as the former walked away. Mcanwhilo tho soldiers wero strug gling back into barracks, among them a group of conscripts, flushed with liq uor and joyfully noisy. If the others are making a noise, raise more rackot than they do said the conscript to himself, and he plung ed into tho group, shouting, Hurrah for for Terrier !' Hurrah for Terrier ! echoed his fel lows, without the remotest idea of who Terrier might bo, and singing and sky larking they passed up the staircase. The officer, who had been looking on ' from his window, smiled as he said to himself, 'That fellow will make a gocd soldier!' It was night and the sky was blazing with stars. There was a clamor in the barrack-yard, and in the streets outside tho sweet, clear bugles were sounding. Unconsciously, ho lifted his eyes and leaning out, said softly : 'Terrier! Where are you. Terrier? Did you hear them YFrom the French. Josh Billings on Courting. Courting iz a luxury, it iz eallad, It iz ise water, it iz a beveridge, it is a pla spell of the soul. Tho man who haz never courted hez lived in vain; he hoz bin a blind man amung landskapes and watorskapes; ho hez bin a deff man in tho land ov hand organs, and by tho side ov murmnring canals. Courting iz liko 2 little springs ov softvater that steal out from under a rock at the fut ov a mountain, and run down the hill side by side, singing and dansing and spattering each uthcr, eddying and frothing and kaskadi ng, now hiding under bank, now full ov shadder, till blmeby tha jino and then tha go slow. I am in favor of long courting; it gives the parties a chance to find out each uther's trump cards, it iz good exercise, and iz jist as inner cent as 2 merino lambs. Courting iz like strawberries and cream, wants to bo did slow, then yu git the flavor. I hav saw folks git ackquainted, fall in luv, git married, settle down and git tew wurk in three weeks from date. This iz jist the wa sum folks lam a trade, and akounts for tho great num ber ov alraightey mean mechanicks wo hav, and tho poor jobs tha turn out. Terhaps it iz best i shud state some good advise to yung men who aro about tew court with a final view to matrimony, az it wuz. In the first !lase, yunir man. vou want to iret vur system all rite, and then find a yung women wno iz wining tew be courted on the square. The next thincr Iz tmv find out how old she lz which yu kan do bi asking her, and sho will sa that she iz 19 years old, aud this yu will find won't bo far from ont ov the wa. I he next best thing iz tew begin moderate; say onso overy uite in tho week for tho fust six months, increas ing tho doso az tho patient seems to requiro it. It iz a fust rata wa tew court the girl's mother a leetle on tho start, for if thero iz ono thing a woman never despises, and that iz a leetle good courting, if it is dun strikly on tho square. After tho fust year yu will begin tew liko tho bizziness. Thare is ono thins i alwus advisn. and that iz not tew swop fotograffs oftener man onso in iu uaze, unless yu forget how the gal looks. Okaslonally yu want to look sorry, and draw in yure wind az tho you had pain, this Will set tho rml tow tp7inr yu tew find out what ail3 yu. Evening meetings are a goou thing tu-tend, it will keen vure reliction in tune, and then if tho gal happens to bo thare, bi acciaeni, sno can usic yu lew go hum wun ncr. as a general thing I wouldn't brag on uther girls much when i waz courtinrr. it mi to look az tho vou knu tew much, (f vn will court ii years in thi3 wa, awl the time on me square, it yu uon I sa it iz a lettle tho slikest time in your life, yu kan git measured for a hat at my ex pense anu pa lor u. uon t court for munuv. nor but v. nor relashuns. theso things are just about az onsartin as tne Keroseno lie renning mssness, itauie to git out ov repair and bu3t at any minit. TAitNisniNO or Jewelry. Some persons can wear cheap jewelry with out its tarnishing, while on other even gold ornaments soon chance color. The following cxplauation of the two lacts.is given by tho jeweller: It 13 well known that tho humau bady contaius humors and acid?, sim ilar iu action tc, and having a like tendency toward, baser metalr; as uitric and sulphurio acids have; namely, to tarnish or dissolve them, varying iu quantity iu different per sons. Of th'i3 thoory we havo abund ant proof in tho effects whicj the wearing oFjcwclry produces on ditlor cnt persons. Thousands wear con tinually, without any ill effect, the cheaper class of jewelry, with brass earwire?, while if others wore the Rami article for a few days; they would be troubled with soro cats; or, in other words, tho acids contained iu the sys tem would so act on tho brass as to produce ill results. Instances have occurred in which articles of jewelry of any grado below eighteen carat havo been tarnished in a few days, merely feom tho above named cause. True, thesa instances aro not very frequent; nevertheless it is well to know them, and they are sufficient to provo that it is not in every coso tho fault of the goods not wearing well as it is generally call ed but tho result of tho particular constitution by which they aro worn. Colorless and Cold. A young girl deeply regretted that she was so colorless and cold. Her face was too white, and her hands and feet felt as though tho blood did not circulate. Af ter ono bottlo of Hop Bitters had been taken ahe was tho rosiest and healthiest girl in tho town, with a vivacity and cheerfulness of mind gratifying to her menus. Sclf-lovo is at onco tho most delicate and tho most tenaciouu of our senti ments ; a mere nothing will wound it, but nothing on earth will kill it. I had severe attacks of gravel and kidney trouble; was unablo to get any medicine or doctor to cure mo until I used Hop Bitters, and they cured me in a short time. A Distinguished Lawteh of Watne Co., N. Y. Ladders. Farmers, latitats, turners and vury one who needs a UtJr of any etjle or slz. Semi your ordar to (J. A. Burch & Co , 12 Gratiot Avv. fruit Uliit)riointt!iJ. Spc'al iliac nut t splits, or trnilH. Seii'i t r Door and.; wWxlow fcrt-'ns, woo turning, scroll eawlDir, etc James (Sudon JJ-nmlt is making plans for an .Ssoo.noo hotl 0.1 Filth avenuo.New Yoik. Time Testers an:i 1iihk,i iu-.uvh.' I-Yilil I ilfl'" ilrlllli llnii (!,,. ,,. : ' ).:,' . ! man' Ik-1 IVli'int. lintiiiiw m hi . !...: nil rcui.'iiiU'r tlij -hi:ir.iiivHY I i 1 1- liit. n. i .ti'l l llll IIIH-t flhli' (Kit -llM'' lit );',,,,. ' , s,ay coinfH rnli-(y little jii t ?i; ). I-.- .. Wrf.uwwi'll j'r'"iii 'l.im.l 1 01 ;.,mi :i u !l ( ,1 O'lVV; WHlllUlnjri? K' .llrili., Tin-. ; 1 ' .Iio-.VX you Would M.'( ;(.; ! ft 1; ( ) nn.l Huh) I'-tuI !; Ult l l.i ":i ;i . u .1. I .': I licit WtH II tl'll'J.icild'l i Will I I l; '.. ImrM's Hii'l ms r.r Kj-i'.-'li-v. v. '.mh n.i . i: l-rt-.it iillii.nil'.) limit lli.iL i '.v:i. . . i.i Pi" r ! ir'Uu Kliivo for. Iinl o '.v u V:lo rn'ii '!.. r 0 cmcil it fair ronl ter, pii I i'.m- luiiin il; i ii.'serVO lllO ll;llrt. hen I In y A 1M! u!'; 1 1;.' , tniilrol llieilunl niiiiuli;. 'l here -. i :r ;ii ; iiii iiM'slri'li'sionMi'liiil!;oil;ii'.. v i : ! i t li. .r -i-(l.-.ti fit llict'iviltwl -iitu; Ii-1 1 I I . ' ilow it l-y I'jc timc-rcwnU U ll.c r.-. : d-.u-'.-'it ififi'ciiyijf tlu? lim -.'ilcr.l.ot r.ivri.ior iM'itil.w. r.-: li' :. Miiny lliin :s I,m' i.m' i.jixt IlilVl' IKTll IMP i:il"!ll'.-CIIT il 10 IIIHl I'l II' Kl.'lllti. ,1 l,e-t.ivvi'il i-ix-ii i!...'iiiiiiii:i In Ms vt ry n lafi :i -in ii w.r-l, iim.ii l!,o l.r olin?. .li'f lliis Inn mil lil'l I-) in' lii'l'-n. V"i VK': ioiis):il,.liii.'niii ii Of thv .11 lii.'tlit.iN,f lr. ;,t!;i nt, !.:;? muiy, in i!Mi;yi, tilli H o Ji:linm;ii mnl u..!iy niviii o j I.uk I'lirsiH-il in lli. Tiil!catin , t , i u t-i .i? li .nxltTtiu'fl iii I mi it , r. i nl -ft 'Hi. ;ir,' r:iii.iiiii nii'DMin-Mof n lii'f i:i t.-i'. l. , j p n-iii. nt im tor M IhU reform, mi'l on lu!iirMl l y owner:, luii iler f.irmerMilli'l ih't n t!ie oi,i:tryovi r, H Sr. J.wor.i M! ivio iii.ul l y nil i. Imve IIM-il . im tin CM (ili..n..ly ; H"l rvmrily Irr t'le nilnmit ol Out hor.-e ntnl M i k ( encnillv, i::i 1 1 inr iimro in.lit nli.uts I t its n e mel tfv-tiiii;r far latter roulu than miv nri;l ;(. i.f a mr.uhe or remedial ii.mirei viT iniio. n e, Sueli .re !e'; nml horsemen ns Ai I.Mi !e:; H h !i, 1 i i l l nlen ll r riiiliilel.hm; Mile ;.).Iliii 'Co, lielmont l-Mik, !..: t i.lvln M. 1 'first, ,m. ,v fM i-hnr.'oul Mr. Kohvrt Jtoiiner'.s stm L, New Y'-lf nml thoir-.-iinNi i .;hrrs t!ir..ii:-! i tin- country' wiiocoiilil ho mum .1. fire on the lut of iifiii.il.' licilcmlorM ihoI Ih'jilliem y I r I oi s ('mi.. i 7"ii. :s:i GOOD WAGES. -I.ern Hook keeping, Teloxraphy, or tfihorl him ani TyiH'wrilinir, nt tho Mityhuw HuainoH l oili'k'o l.'.ii .lc.tfcrn.in avo.. Hoard of t , J Kntrnnoo and Klcvator, ami prcpard I"r aooj mtuailoni. if or circulars, tall at tho Co! live, or address II! A MAV1IKW I.I-. I . Delro I. VflllNR MTM w want to lani tolPKra-.'Mr In IUUI1U IIL.I1 A lew iiK.ni lis ami l shim of a .' il nation at eood wajjs. aiidf.- VAI J?.H I I N K tuw is. J.msvili. 'U 1n Votf wiftt tooo."i. i cooi ar.. Mini rit'cnt; then wnio iji . ion MM-irs m. fHorntrti Cmro-il-''. Detroit, Mi h., A'I-t r vb la Talent t'mis.'S. Ei"ahli lj asMnu. at lui 'j ;:rcar3 bind for " I I ."1, Ml II l..n!r. ': lie l ion-vi ..il i t.1 Irilled in lii ik , I. tier -rmi"' am! ihe ., i .i lut:n'it,VP' ' lioe wikliii4 .i itmrbiiclt hnsiri. lntttfion hoiil'. cni'tnrQ of tha Iiiisi. r rtuo of lMK.il wlictv it can bell katJU Col.r&cnrrtuailcufroo. tV Thlilrtlin years mioi leiic..ji Dr. Lodge's Medicine discs and Books. Si ItPiiKill'w-IJook amira-Sixljf IVnts. Th-kIv IleimsllcH- Hook and Caw.-4tn Iiollnr Tpiitjf-fnii lleimshes Hook and ('- Two IX'Uara Slmila vial of an retmsl j TWrlv ViiIji. inw omien viaU medicine, ttuclino, iritin.it Ion, or jlohnlo", 25 rentft. Hr mall, wU'ji pr p.iM, onrcHpt'uf prlco. I UIcm ll (Hv'tunt IhAspiiU. Addroa DR. U IxjfS LAlluKATOUY. Uoi 4Sl.l'otitlac Miili. EN1 Or ut tot Circmar "will Our Homes And Their ADORNMENTS llowto BulM, Flalfth, Farnlnb, tt Adorn a Homo Klx Aalhora, Bia Saparato Depart mnt a. Bcoms of Interesting Topic, liuo IllUHtratlutia. One Voluma. A'iENT Wamthd. fsf Terntarj. and Nw Hooki! If oa aifteliiag a work lhat doea not par. Tar 1 hi! If u waat to hell a bk lhat pa. stix This Hook! Write for ieclal lerm and priif-s, mlilreMi. J. V. I'HILTON Jt CO.. 20 liaok Iilork. Detroit. Midi. tMt. timmM t.i.k.r.. r ft he.r, rroti af hair on Sl.l lMa,OT wTIUlKKN. KTHKNurHKN m4 ISV1UO. aTl Ih. IIAia M.. l kanKnrr.'l. trj M. If yiWMtliiiiiriMtni tU, i W, Uiiim. turn. SmnauaiuUMi HtLH. KrwiUNLV MIX CTH. k bt. JU N OIlNZ V.. 1 . . U i ii ami llf.t Jleiiicine ner Jlado, n'binMion tt Hoos. Cuchti. Man in ?! ie. uj. i tandHion,Hi;i tm iKttuu. U i ra ivo pr.ir rua oi an ciiut jiiiuth, . jfiIh'I'i ait"- Blood Purifier, Llv.r V 'j t j Ti :t tor, and Lifo and il aliu loluiui .t:si- eu.anro'1'lylfUf '"l herelTon .'. 1. r. yira un dovaJicaft purioci arevnur i. j!.nii.m:jrs5 rhrr riv M-f U 4fr sal tIc tc th acol tad laf i3. whoro om lo.vi.ii-nf3en0!io lrrct-u!r-lj i,rfichowliior wrlnary oivnna, or who r t: setter aid InvaiXn1"6. Without IntOX' No m.il'jr what your fVeUnira or aymptotns rr wlmt Hie dimiuc or all&muut la uxo Hop Eit era. Hon't wait until you a4ro alrk hut it ymi only fil l bad or mlserat)lo,,n,tl'em at onen. It may a 70urlife.lt haxlg ared bnndroda. $.109 a IU la paid for a cul they wtll not euimo-lic'o. HoM autfer V,,f, t Jro1"' 'rl od ninrr,bntCiaiidurKs them UMt Hop IT LrmemiK r, Hop TUttra la noV drunrKvA titr.iLcn nuT4i Dim but tUo Purvwta n a Ikwt Medli I no otirmmlo i tho 'IJiV 4JIKi3v IR'X.D end HiirE' and l.o perrou Cr faintly rhenlJ tv without tni ru. 1 t h.n hutlnMnrl trrv.i .f.lliln n.ra. f (i, l'l'inVwon'-xsTs of opium, l'ln'.ee, andf-. VJ Ijr L'l'.'."iUr. ilep lllllrn ar. lies. All a-l.t ly nir:iiMtH. fc. ut IF.vl.rvfi r N V n.i ITr.ro?lt.. lf twentv-flTo rears In meillrlne. Intro nerer ( ': v K flSl'll . ,' MM rr :ii.-'7'.ii fJ JJJ , LSJ f; Z If-' II i i InOWTftviOdoea. In many eaai'aof Nerrona t'roatrallon, JVmalo llsease. 1 yrepKla, n, an im rorerlelied condition of the blond, this peerloM remedy, haa In my h'lils, mane aome wonderful cures, aaea that have baffled aomeof our mort eminent rhyaieiana, Wave yielded o this rrcat and Ineompar- nmn rprnmy. i lirmrniw n in iirpicrfncn to any aa jju. iiAuiaa mo.i iokic is a ncewiitr la fT. l,ot:i )tfhf oolor to tho biHi, natural hfnlthfiUtone to tha tlifrmUvo organ and tirrrnu fttrm, making U ajitMcahl to Oenntf Itrbilitft, 1ttan ttf Appe tite, frvatmttnn of t Uot i'owrra and JmntfaM f VANUFACirjlffeDDYTKZDR.ItAUTLii r.. 3 mmmm UZU .lAMa,Ai l:i olinndanee.-S.'S Million pmitnU hii.iirUl fiiit eir. I'ric.i-a lower limn ever.--A rent it w;int..-Duut waxlo time. fccuil for circular. 10 U, ;ooJ Btlack or mixed, lor $1 , lO lira. IT mo Itliu U or Kllxod, lor iu aiiH.citotcc JiiatKor nix'-u, for yj. Fend for pomij fnmjile. 17 -ta. extra tor poKfnco. 'I'heil it:t up a ( lull. Choicest Tea in II. worlds l.urKODt vurleiy. I'leiiMea i veryliodv.- u deft 1'oa HnufH in America. No rhromo. Nj IlumOu,';. hir.ilklil t.iiKini en. VmIuo for Money. ttOH l Wt:LKS.a Veaey St.,H.l.tl'.0.ux UM. UU SlTEKIOUjnilJSIT mint the anK.iT itvr.vrn hovte. Intcndod auillnps of utenmcni from Dotruitfo Bault Kto. Mario an ' other J.iike huporlor porta Mondays, Tuosdaya, 'luureduy.4, Krldaya ami tiuU urriar. U p. in. Kor Cleveland, Krle and HuIThIo: Hnndays, IJon day, Wcdneaduys and Kiiturtnyii nt 6 p. m., mak ln railroad connecllon.s for point Kust and Houth. toil connections at I ulntli Tori-t. i'anl, Mlnno apoli, lilimiarck, Manitoba ni.rt othor points north, aouth and went. lliu.'vat;o iheekod to domination. Kor tickets and cthor information apply to J. Y. WIMTTNG, Grn'l Ait't. loi k and olllco loot of Woodaard re. Kciroi Mich. ILLIARD OjTABLES, Nrnd f"r our prioua an I lllmuutoJ tutaluKua.. sen vi.i:snvKti siva co lii'.THoiT, n cn. SAWIVliLLSSH AULTMAN A XA VLOU CO.. Maualivld. Ulnu. t lured without operation or the Injury trusts Intil brim. J. A. OUEitllAN'rt method. OiBc 2il Hroadway, New York, ilia book, with phot Kraphio likencmc of bad caaes before and after cuie ivmlnJ for 10 cent I 1IKSS. rnparity tit 11". h.nrrelrt kt tiny. GTii 'I'lii:, Klevutor. Vm U nml (.'loth.i, Jcily l'ntiii, Sor I'lmni MilU. AIM'lili-r Mill niii)lu'.rt. lllu. rata ln-ae free. C. U. II AM1TOA", Detroit, Mich a K.I VS M'iWI FIV MEmCtSE. TRADE MARK TGi;k't Kn TRADE MARK An imfallina ruin f.irSrmiiial We Al ness, NH'.l. rhea, Iillimli'liey, mid nil HL. '4ift Iti-tt I. .Mow rs Wll' inn I f JJftf. Aluise; ' !.- of Mejiiiiv,t!iivrr..aL BEFORE TAIIRr i- sm vi-ir.r. i r AFTER TAIIR3. iiiHtureolii Ait and many other iIimms,-, ih;iv leiul to In: a'llty iir('onsmnilliii ami a i'lrmatme liravo. Jl)' h ull .aitl(iil;os in niir :owilile(, v.hlrli we dwlro hi mix I fieetijr mull to ev ry mu'. S s T'IiiShs'HIv MiiI t ln Is Riild liy all ilnieumls l ?l rr paehno, or mi I'.-irkiiim tor ..-., orfiill Imi neat fns hj mull en Hie n eil of tli" minifr. hv a liltessin '111KUKAV MKDIC1NKCO , IJiifTulo, N. N.. f m aeniiml or comiti-rh -ha. we tiavo adoi.tisl the Vel io Wmfitier; theonlr cnumie. I .uarant'i-i nl into I t sunlhyj.. rand Wild. mis k t 'n. I'e'rol'. Mn Ii. Farms for Sale 'And Exchange. Ke idfoi new M-1 dihd ju'y t. Ik-,'2. liE'.). W'.SNOVIJ; Ifiailriswohl St. IHtrott N. Mone to I. au on faim secmit.v. Vk .,.:xirf-.. Ws :.'! jl j-C" 266 Wqodward Avo., DETROIT, MICH. STATV.tKYASit IISE OKAS I TE 31 0 .V VMESTAL II Off7i furnlBhed at tho most rea sonable ratca cont-lHtent with the bent work and material. Oyer tlUo.uiiO worth of work in MicbUcan to refer to. THiT5 PAP12R Upcn Trhich tliis Ciicct is printed eh i Miri.'-;m:i itv Tliorndiko bourse DSTXtOZT, MIC II. Special- sizes made to order on short notice. Quality nlways Guaranteed. ' I I i I I k LI ,U U I i A tmhtnatlon tf TVo. tnxido rf J n, i ruKn Miataoio form, TM H PtvfHiratlon ofimn that will not blarkrt tha terth, mo rfiarctorUMs of pthrr iron jrrynroHon.t. ,''. and In an r iiu.rli ni.ii . found anrtldnff to rive the result lhat l)n. IIari-vr'h iron preparation m;vie. in inn, snen a compound mr iracUeo. im. livnuu hami ki s. nov. 2.m, 5101 Wash Att'iins, I, rtsia QMillE t-.mm - pATTJ ys i. v "' 1 V '.irt "i XtVliT'''WuTk'W'W.i-r-.'n-VJl T. il - ICIi CO.rtl3 f4,MAM IF.,5T.tOUI