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I sit at horns la an easy chlr, Willi au excellent hadMl llzht. And trophlcal warmih pernd- ibealr From ttu buruloir ot anthracltt; . . As evtmtDK brlDija a Krateful rat To body and tntnd and baud?, Of all delicate 1 deem It best To Journey to foreign land. I bare no need of a atately -Lip, No fear of a rollluu sea; Iu cho-n books I tak3 my trip Wltb the goduwt cunipaoy; And whether i read of southern eklea Or the wealthy of an EABtern port, I nay see the world through an autboi t Moy'iwcll in a camp or court. Through-wonderful eketcb-books that belong To an artist friend of mine I tIbU the place" of legend and song Bo famous along the Rhine. I breathe the spirit of old romance As I sail the Northern huIv, I tread the tine-clad valee ot 1 ranee, And look for aj castles In Spain. The eon? of Venetian rou dollars. As they guide their moonlit boats, Iseeuitohear.ortbe mountaUwre Tyrolean echo notes. I may see the heathei's purple plumes , Among the bauks and braes, Or wonder where the primrose blooms Along.tbe English ways. I seek the Land of the Midnight Sun, Or trace the source of the Nile; I find the cedars of Lebanon, Or Btudy Crete awhile. Whenever I tire of time ana tlaff, No matter how far I roam, I have only to lay my book aMde To find myueir at borne. The world Is wide, and the world is fair, And heroes good to eee, Hut a hearih and home, and friends to ennre, Are ell the worH to me; And to slh In vain for foreign eight There surely is no need, As long as children live to write, And I my live to read. r Stories of the Bar. From tho. Boston Advertiser. Terhapathey may recall the true anecdote of the old Boston lawyer who always returned to his ofllco in Scol lay's Building after an early tea, and remained till 11. working by the light of three tallow cmdles, one of which was stuck conspicuously in his win. dow overlooking the square, that its beaux might announce to auy belated clients that he was still at his post While working late ouo evening he was surprised by the hurried entrance of ono of the most successful and re spected merchants of the town, who . seemed very nervous and breathless. Ah! said he, sinking into a chair, "you don't know how relieved 1 feel to find you here. We had pri vate advices, late this afternoon, that ono of our heaviest creditors is going to suspend to morrow morning. I have been searching high and low for a lawyer to get on the first attachment (under the old law), and I had about come to the conclusion that I must wait my chance till to-morrow; but you can make out the writ at once." This was done, and from that moment had all the old merchant's law business, and this fact soon brought him into prominence and fortune. Or they, may have been struck with a happv experience of another old Bos ton lawyer (who h said to have enter ed more cases for trial than any one before or since his time), who invari ably arrived at his office by half-past seven in the morning, and who on one occasion was called upon at that hour by the lateA.T. Stewart, of New York, who told him that he had come to Boston to transact some law business, and bad brought an introduction to three Boston lawyers; and as the other two were not to be found, and , as the matter needed immediate atten tion, ho should be pleased if xIr. would take it in hand. This was done, and Mr. Stewart remained : 's client until his death. But ftuch windfal s. are rare, and are certainly the exce' i n. The writer was conversing ou this subject not long ago with a auccejsf ul and very observant member of the profession, and the following questions were ask ed and answered : "How many law yers in Boston make $20,000 a year from their practice V" "You can count them on the fingers of one hand." "Ami how many make 8 10,000?" "Not a dozen." ''How many make as much as $3,000 ?' "Perhaps a quarter of the active bar." "How much do the oth ers make?" "A good many pick up $1,500 to 82,000, many work at other things to help support them. Some live from hand to mouth, and some nearly starve." What becomes of all the young lawyers who get admitted every month?' "A few who have fathers or relatives already promi nent in the profession go in with them, and find enough to do. A good many, by slow degrees, build up a fair practice for themselves. Some keep an office for a few years and do nothing, and then drift into some other occupation. Some go West, and some go to the devil." A learned Boston lawyer, who has finished his course, was one evening riding to his home in a public con veyance, accompanied by a friend. Opposite them sat a decent working man who wa3 also homeward bound after his daily toil. The latter bow ed to the lawyer respectfully, but he only stared coldly in response. "Why," said the lawyer's companion to the attorney, "that man is a client of yours P "What of it?" replied the lawyer, "I do not consider that I am bound, after office hours, to notice familiarly every man who has consult ed mc"- lie certainly was not; but the public soon found out his peculiar ity, and did not trouble him often with thtir affairs. The late Henry F. Durant was a striking example of the opposite tem perament. When he had once taken up a case his whole personality seem ed to bo absorbed In it He left noth ing undone that could rightly assist client. He became himself the plain tiff or the defendant. It was his case; be was the one seeking justice, he was determined to secure it; and so ter ribly earnest did he become in the progress of a suit so much of his own being went out of h!s client be put himself, in f ict, 60 completely in hit place that after obtaining a verdict (usually favorable) he wai often com pletely worn out and physically over come. Stimulants and' Tobacce. - Tho opinions of medical men aa to the use of stimulants as an auxilia ry to intellectual work are,. says Mr. Arthur Ilea le in Les MoncUs, too di verse to have much effect upon the habits of men of letters. Nor are they in much better agreement, he says, as to tobacco. -That tobacco is a poison is certain; so are many things used, not only in medicine, but in food. The influence of tobacco on bralnwork has been the subject of interminable controversy, and the question has oc cupied all classes of society. One ar gument ii that smoke helps men to think (to dream, rather), and it is as serted that the journalist smokes in writing, the man of science in solving a problem, tho artist in painting, the clergyman in composing his sermon; that, in fact, overy man great in science, in literature, in arts, climbs the ladder of fame with a pipe or a cigar in his mouth. Tennyson has composed, it is said, his sweetest idylls under the influence of nicotine. Carlyle has taught the world philosophy, smok ing. Not the yorng only have these ideas. Accoidiug to Andrew, Moltke Is a great snuff -taker, and it was due to snuff that Napoleon was so piti lessly expelled from Belgium. Mr. John C. Murray, in his volume on smoking, undertakes to show when it is dangerous, neutral or beneficial to smoke. He claims that lUleigh, Mil ton. Dryden, Newton, Steel, Addison, Swift, Conn re ve, Bolingbroke, Tope, Johnson. Byron, Burns, Scott, Camp bell, Moore. Dickens, spoke, wrote and sang under the infiuen.ee of cof fee, that plant of mystic power. But for those who have recourse to tobac co, he adds, their genius is generally but a lightning-flash or a meteor, in volving too great mental tension, like ly to drag reason from her throne and plunge it in the night of chaos. Anoth er medical authority says that a mod erate use of tobacco is as necessary to the brain-worker as moderation in the use of alcohol. On the other hand, the adversaries of tobacco regard the idea that smok ing helps sound thought as a most mischievous delusion; they maintain, on the contrary, that It renders men incapable of Intellectual labors. To bacco loads to physical and mental in dolence. Mr. Iieade considers that the use of stimulauts is a subject which should be examined in the light of the experience of poets, artist?, journalists, men of science, authors, etc., in Europe and America. - M. l'Abbe Moigno make3 tho following remarks in reply to Mr. Arthur Iteade's questions: "Though I cannot offer myself as an example, because my temperament is too exceptional, my experience may have some degree of usefulness. I have published already a hundred and fifty volumes, small and great ; I scarce ly ever leave my work-table ; I never take walking exercise; yet I have not experienced any trace of headache, or brain-wearines3, or constipation, or any form of urinary trouble, etc., etc. Never, in order to work, or to obtain my full clearness of mind, have I had occasion to take recourse to stimulants, or coffee, or alcohol, or tobacco, etc.; on the contrary, in my case, stimu lants excite abnormal vibrations in the brain, unfavorable to its prompt and steady action. Edwaid Atkinson Concerning Gump tion. Some sensible remarks were recently made by Edward Atkinson of Boston in an address to the members of the Gold en Branch Society of Phillips Exeter Academy, upon "What Advantages does an American Boy Possess?" lie dwelt upon the importance of gumption. He conceived gumption to be the power of applying the work of the hand and the brain together under the quick ap plication of the will, which makes a boy or man ready for any emergency, and enables him to decide at a glance, or with a single thought, the right way of doing something. Gumption does not belong to any part of the curriculum of the school or college, but is acquired, if at all, independent of the efforts of teachers and during the time spent out side of books. Men who nave been en gaged in active work from their early years and had to select men to fill im portant places, notice that the number of school or college graduates who have been adequately prepared to apply that instruction to immediate use, consti tutes a painfully small proportion of the whole number. , The method of prepar atory study should not be so ill-advised as to disqualify the graduate in a meas ure for the work he must do. Mr. At kinson thought that it would be well to provide for boys and young men in school and college an organized system or sports as a means of developing man ual dexterity. He advocated the devel opmeat of hand and brain together. Take Care of Your Employes. A noteworthy instance of thoughtful consideration is the act of a certain Boston firm, in sending a number of its employes. to Europe for a summer trip. Employers are too apt to regard those wnose wno work for them merely as useful machines, to be valued, accord, ing to their capacity for labor, and to take no cognizance of the fact that their employes need, now and then, a chance to rest, to enjoy a change of scene, and to gratify their tastes in dictiens that He outside of the dry routine of work. It is gratifying to observe that employers are more and more favoring their employes in these respects, not only Because they wish to confer enjoy- ment upon the latter, but because they are shrewd enough to porceive that the numane and generous plan, in tne long run, insures the performance of better work than the niggardly plan' under wmcn an employe is allowed no privl leges, and is forced to work like a galley-slave. FOR THE LADIES. About a Young Woman. It was in the concert room. Tho as sembled ladles and gentlemen were awaiting the beginning of the enter tainment. Presently a very pretty young woman entered the hall, walked down the main aisle, and took her seat near the front row. "By George 1" exclaimed a young man; ''that's a mighty pretty girl!" "rerfect masher,' said his friend sen- tentlously. "Did you see how she looked at me? asked the first At you!" replied his "apigrammatic friend. "Didn't I catch her eye three times?" 'A pretty dress-pattern," observed a lady. "But did you notice how awfully it hung?" asked a second fair critic. "Blue and greenr sneered a third ; "splendid taste!" "She s got nice hair," remarked Mr. A. "Wonder how much of it i3 her own," responded bis wife. "That dres3 must have cost as much as $4 a yard," was the comment of a young lady in the next seat "1 or my part I don t see what folks want to rig out so at concert," said the young lady's mother ; "nobody would do it that was anybody." Why, ma," replied the daughter, "I think she's just splendid. I wish I had a dress just like it." "She s got a homely nose." remarked a lady with a nasal appendage like a knife. "I always notice nodes, you know." "Altogether too tall," was the remark of Mr. B., a perfect dump of a woman, by the way. "A beautiful complexion, remarked Mr. G; "clear red and white." "Humph! That a easy enough," said Mrs. C, exchanging with her female friend a pitying smile at her lord and master's simplicity. "I wonder how old sho is," said a lady across the nisle. "Not a day under io, was the reply from her interlocutor. "Twenty-five!" was the contemptuous comment of the other. "She will nev er see 80 again. Who wouldn't look young with all that rigging on?" It U lust possible that the speaker thought that she - herself would look young with "that rigging" on; but it did not seem possible to an unprejudic ed observer. "She's a brazen-faced thing, anyway," said a woman in one of the back seats. Prancing way down front, just to show her finery!" "Did you see that hatV asked a young lady, decked out in flaunty head gear. "All the colors of the rainbow." "Who 13 she, I wonder? asked an inquisitive lady. "I don t know, was the reply; "no body in particular, I guess. She's not one of our set." At this juncture the music began, and what other commentaries were pass ed upon the young woman were lost in the jingling of sweet sounds. But wasn t it kind in her to give so many good people something to talk about? Chaales Eeade's True Woman. Walter Bosant la the Qeoi'.eman'f Magulne. Iteade, in fact, invented the True Woman. That is to say, he was the first who found her. There have been plenty of sweet and charming women in stories the patient, loving Amelia ; the bouncing country girl, Sophy West em ; the graceful and gracieuses ladies of bcott ; tho pretty dummies of Dick. ens ; the insipid sweetnesses of Thack eray ; the proper middle-class (or upper- class) girl of lronope; the conventional girl of the better lady novelists. There have also been disagreeable girls, espe cially the bad-style, detestable girl of the "worser lady novelists ; but Iieade the troutere has found the real woman. You will meet her on every page of all his novels. What is she? My friend, Columbus s egg wasnotsim pier. She is just exactly like a man, like ourselves, but with certain woman ly tendencies. Like ourselves, she ar- dently desires love. She knows that it is the best the absolutely best thing the world has to give ; that we are all born for love man and woman alike ; that to lack this consummate and su preme blessing is to lose the best part of life. Since she desires above all things to bo wooed, and is forbidden to woo on her own account, she conceals her own thoughts, yet from her own experience in hiding, she is quick at reading the thoughts or others. She is satisfied with nothing less than what she herself gives, which is all herself. Her reserve leads her, in the lower na tures, to deceit and falsehood. Her de votion, which is part of her nature, leads her also in the lower natures to suspicion and jealousy. She is always in the house, and therefore her mind is apt to run in narrow grooves. The prodigality and wastefulness of men are things beyond her understanding or pa tience. ue is unversed in affairs, and therefore comprehends nothing of com promise. She Is generally ill-educated. and therefore is incapable of forming a judgment ; hence she is carried away by every wind of doctrine ; as, for instance, in matters ecclesiastical, knowing noth ing of the Early Church or its history. she believes the poor little Ritualist curate, who knows, indeed, no more than herself ; or in Art, where for want of a standard she is led astray by every raa and rasuion or the day, and wor ships sad-faced flatnesses with rapture; or in dress, where, her taste being un cultivated, she puts on whatever is most hideous and unbecoming, provid ed it is worn by everybody else. This is the woman whom Charles Reade presents to us. She is not, at all events, insipid ; no ideal women are ; if she is artificial, he shows the real wom an beneath. What he loves most is the woman whom fashion has not spoiled ; the true, genuine woman, with her nat ural passion, her jealousy, her devotion, her love of admiration, her fldelitv. W righteous wrath, her maternal ferocity, ner narrow iaun, ner snrewuness, even her audacity of falsehood when thAft ran serve her purpose, and her perfect ab negation of self. ... . What a Woman Can Do. As a wife and mother, woman can make the fortune and happiness of her husband and children ; and, if she did nothing else, surely this would be suffl. clent destiny. By her thrift, prudence and tact, she can secure to her partner and herself competence in old age, no matter how small their beginning, or how adverse a fate may be theirs. By her cheerfulness she can restore her husband's spirit, shaken by the anxiety of business. By her tender care she can restore him to health, if disease has overtasked his powers. By her counsel and love she can win him from bad company, if temptation in an evil hour has led him astray. By her example, her precepts, and her sex's insight into character, she can mold her children, however adverse their dispositions, into noble men andwomen. And by lead ing in all things a true and beautiful life, she can refine, elevate and spiritual ize all who come within reach ; so that with others of her sex emulating and assisting her, she can do more to regen erate the world then all the statesmen or reformers that ever legislated. She can do much, alas ! perhaps more, to degrade man if she chooses to do it. Who can estimate the evils that woman has the power to do? As a wife she can ruin herself by extravagance, folly, or want of affection. She can make a demon or an outcast ' of a man who might otherwise become a good mem ber of society. She can bring bickering, strife and discontent into what has been a happy homo. She can change the innocent babies into vile men, and even into vile women. Sho can lower the moral tone of society itself, and thus pollute legislation at the springhead. She can, in fine, become an instrument of evil instead of an angel of good. Instead of making flowers of truth, purity, beauty and spirituality spring up in Her footsteps, till the earth smiles with a loveliness that is almost celes- tial,(she can transform it to a black and arid desert, covered with the scorn of an evil passion, anl by the bitter blast of an everlastiDg death. This is what a woman can do for the wrong as well as for the right. Is her mission a little one? Has she no worthy work, as has become the cry of late? Man may have a harder task to perform, a rough er road to travel, but he has none lof tier or more influential than woman's. The Sewing Girl of New York. In a communication to the New York Sun, William Lochead discusses a matter to which those who are en joying prosperity and living in com fort will do well to gtve attention, lie says: "There-are no human beings on the face of liods earth who work harder for small wages than the sew ing girls of New York city. Thousands of them make calico shirts for thirty cents a dozen, and are compelled to do so to keep body aad soul together. Some of these girls have to support their aged parents, and others' their in fant brothers and sisters? all on these starvation wages. You ask, how they can do it? Many a poor sowing girl could tell you how it is done with an aching heart, and this would be what they would tell you: We get up at the break of day and commence work. and of ttimes work till the clock strike:) midnight. Our food consists of bread and water, or bread and molasses.' Such a ccndltion of things is an outrage and and an inhuman disgrace in a Christian country. It is of vital importance to every sewing girl in thi3 city and Brooklyn that a sewing girl's union aid society should be organized to en able them to demand respectable wages. I am satisfied that the public at large would assist them to holdout for living wage3. I myself do not uphold strikes in many cases, but in their case it seems at present the only available way to obtain justice. What is wanted is a woman of means to furnish money to hire a ball and advertise a sewing girls meeting for the purpose of or ganizlng such a union a3 I have de scribed. If I had the means, nothing on earth would give me more pleasure than to hire a ball and organize a sew ing girls' union aid society." Father is Getting Well. My daughters say: "How much better father is since he used Hop Bit ters. He is getting well after his long suffering from a disease declared incur able, and we are so glad that he used your Bitters. A lady of Rochester, N. x. A Woodbury woman accidentally swallowed some arsenic that had been got to destroy ants. As sho was not an aunt she was not destroyed. Danlury News. Duty to Others. CnAMBERSBuna, July 25, 1875. This is to let the people know that u Anna Maria Krider, wife of Tobias Krider, am now past seventy-four years of age. My health has been Very bad for some years past I was troubled with weakness, bad cough, dyspepsia, great debility and constipation of the bowels. I was so miserable I could hardly eat anything. I heard of IL;p Bitters, and was resolved to try them. I have only used three bottles, and I feel wonder fully good, well and strong again. My bowels are regular, my appetite good, and cough all gone. I feel so well that I think it my duty to let the people know, as so many knew how bad I was, what the medicine has done for me, so they can cure themselves with it. Anna M. Khider, Wife of Tobias Krider. J ' ' Triumphant. Mre. Salaried, Marlon, 0., are Thomas' Eclsctbic Oil waa trlumutiint In her ca be uae 1 it fr a Barer cold and pain inside, nuu Tao iDimvwi m in minutes. '-Mf wlf." ramat-Vu1 Pi ns,.IU t. ly entry ovr t ison'. So irt tbe delirium iiiuimiu. Certificate. MI lm uwi Bcbdock's Blood Bitters with trrat UMnrAt for Indigestion nnd consti pation of the bowel." C.L. EtSTON, Price tl.OO. . Hamilton, Ont" IGira ft Neuralgia, Sciatica. Lumbaao. Backache, Soreness of iho Chest, Gout, Quinsy, Soro Throat, Swell' ings and Sprains, Burns and Scalds, General Bodily Pains, Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Feet andt Ears, and all other Pains and Aches. No Prrptratlon oo earth M)uala St. Jacom Oil m -, turf, tlntple and cheap Exttmal ll-medjr A trial entaila but tba comparatively .tilling outlay of 60 Ont, and every oo i hiring ti!i pain can hava cheap and poaitiva frocf of it a l.l'Tlll. l' rectiona In Eleven Language. 8 1-0 BY ALL DBUGGIST3 AND LIALEE3 IN MEDICINE. A. VOGELER & CO., ILLIARD QiTABLES, Sea for our pricea and illustrated catalogue. bCHVLENBURU JF'O CO., DETROIT, fit (!H. 12 Cents buya 3 Lowly Ad. Card and a Son. Such Cook took. Geo, Havtord Sracu. N. Ye i 11 ahan1ance. M Million pound I L I Imported lust yeur Prlce lower I if U Jk titan ever. Acenta wanted. Doot waste time. bend lor circular. 1U lbs. rood niack or lIlxed, for $1. JO lbs. line ttlaclc or Pllxcd, for fi lO lbs. Choice Black or mixed, lor fi. 8end lor pound aampl. 17 ct. extra for postage Then a-et up a clt'h. Choicest Tea la the worlt. Lircest Ti1cty. I'lea.iM eTSrybodr. Uldeat Tea (louse In America. No Cl-romo. 10 UuiuUig. fctraifftt bosiueia. Value for money. thUtrX UtLLS,4SVeary feU.N. Y..lO.Bo 128). 1-. t-raMAjtx.Sjllctlcr of rienta, WahiX!itoa.D tf Send f o I Cl-CtL-ax feU G RAT'S SPECIFIC JIEDICIXE. TRADE MARK niGRuj Ex-TRADS MAPK AuunfaUlnir cure far Seminal Weat nttt, Spermator rhea. I m Potency. tilJ and all ll-aNa mai ioiiow ai a rjueuce tf 8e!f AbUe; an Int of Vnainrv lfnlvpn.nl Laasitiuje, 1-aln i u V'XiT IEF0RE TAtllft. eeofVbl.i!rmr.B TAIINB. niaturould a no, aud many other duis. ihui ituu ,v Iia 'Ity or Consumption and a Premature Grave. 1 0l ull partlruiiu In our p:unphint. which we deMre lMna tree or man loevrry ouo. wr l ne pecino ltv cine U Bold br ail dntKKisti at $1 per packae. or an package for 5. or will be sent free by wall ou tne re ceiptor tne moury, ny nMurr-NHinir 1HB O RAY MEDICINH CO., Buffalo, N. T., On account of counterfel a, we have aiiopuxl the el low Wiapper; the only genuine. UutrouUfAof cure aued brr arrand William A Co. lw: roll. Midi Curod without operation or the Injury truance inUI by DU. J. A. HUEHMAN'rt method. OOlci Sal Broadway, New York. Ilia book, with phou rraphle llkeneasee of bad caaei before and after cni Balled for lOcenta iJovoa wisntooora. , goou at. .nlid Vn'cntar then write to or cull Hi .,uoa Tlios M. ?nrasrue ! 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Bptrniat-orrhflr-a.SCTnlnalWeak-wm, lmiotency,6ypb 111s. Scrofula und all Nervou ami Blood dis eases, lu Clergymen, l.awyere,LlUrary men. Merchants, Ba n k a r a, Lndien and all whose edentary employmrut CURES AND - tratlon, Irregnlarlttee 01 me oiooa, aiomacn, bowels or kidney a. or who require a nerve mm touic.appetizerorstlm- uiaut, bumanian r tr ine Is Invaluable. Thousands proclaim it the most trondcrfnt Invltrorant that ever sustained the simVing aymcm. J'orni t.v all DrnpclMA. Bole rropratton, t. Joseph, zl'j. Tnrlne atamn for Circulars. HULLERS 1 or paaphleU deserib. ing lue great auquo ClovtrlliiUina Attmchmtnt write Tux AULTMAX A TAYLOR OO. Maasheld. a agLaw wry AUm rnf. I .lUmut, lu abaVy nikMa, Geo. W. Hill, Detroit, Mich. Seed and Commission MERCHANT, gycorrespondence nnd consignments solicited The Great Michigan Fam ily Newspaper. THE WEEKLY POST and TRIBUNE Interesting and complete In erery departm t Contains 8 large paces. Price, $1.5? Per Year In clubs of 10 during Aupuat and September for 11.80 and any person getting up the club, on copy free) one year. Let us hear from you while thtf offr laatafmm all parts of Michigan. tWAGEXTH WJXXED. Bample copy tent free. Address The Post and Tribune, DETltOIT, ' 3IIC1I. I MU..W.1.IIIIII Mj-?i't It Straticn : I :!. V'-'IVCrsiTY, . .'t, is the eldest, largwt, i thoruu ?: '. practical, hat mu t nb... and experienced .V r. - h ers lii.est rooms, and better I. If I 1 to ' i.wi:it.- eer way, than any other lire k 1 1: t!5 cc,"rSe in Michigan. Ask lJ14R """ l.'iatJt'Stcs and the business men ol r1r "jr Uetroit, about our School. Call or , w send lor Circulars, tuortnana vy at Krartical Keportfr. VfltlMR II CM It you want to learn U)iegrainy Id lUUrtU tntLn ifwmonthe and be sure of a sit nation at good wagee, address YALKNT1KK U1UN. Jam-rule. Wla. M. H. P. 3M7 ' ' rirt-hi and U-t )li diiine ever ; Jlade. ambulation of Hops, Buchu, Man :.u (.I'd D.nJol'On, it!i uii tne tmt anc . if) u: tv0 j.riirtM-e of cii ttl.cr Bitters, .--r ben ;uu-t Uloocl Purifier, LIV t ' Xj r, and life and lUelih hei-tonut; "it earth. !:w.c possibly :nir cxlt here lint i,oviKMl '-"J perfect aretnoh- tti Tlffcr v. Mi i& i ai lii3. ii loyiiif ntacau.-o Irrcvularl' To nil wlioce 4 'vfiit t)-v.-Kc T!n- n .tiipitii urinary organ, or h ra Tuui-) and mud HlLnulant, M ;p d.ttf.r!.a-e lnr awt-.vvitrtout intux N-r "i .t'.T mhi.lyourfee!lnM or a.Truioms on; :.3t the niai:epr ail1Bent U uw H m Blfr .r. 1' in't t .-nit until f ouar Mu b;i. If yon .-.l fill bad or inlfiablc,u',t:iptj it on, ltiray rrarlife.lt hatM" ed cuudrel&. f;iOO''lllS,,K-l.if','aeul,p "y w:i n-t vrtic r. Po not anTcr "" y-wr ir cni i:Vcr,'.utUjudii8o thufi'V 10 Hop rr.tuOt i .I!on Etllhirs tanriV !rjev.; ,1ri,i r.-n n vtiinu, but the Pur nt V. a " ln il. jl ! .!. rm.lettbu "DTIUM." IT ARB i :t. ilk; and no prrron Or frrll B O t. 'Vtv Wl'it-enfl Irwolrff'iln cum f . i . '.r--:-'juli"B.l fif t I'llini. t'. Ki-t-n uimI ? -uir . AU '.l-l by J.lwl-tM. 2-M't SZ ftsl. f. i.irl ' -i..-.r. H? lU- H. .. Pf?' t AtomltnaUonef JV, foaefcf of Iron, Peruvian ltarkand I'lioupJtorutim a palatabl form. Thm only preparation oflrtm thai trill fvt blackm thm teeth, to eJutrcterlttie of iwfMTirBw y rrpn m t ion. 'CCDICUia OO-Ztd N, MAW lUtKLOui iV .