. THE C0UTEa6IUN. ' '
Ala! the w!"rj t l-" ,'owf.
I tie nltfht is Vrfiy 0ti It tad still,
Aud la tue aiirtUt. rar below
I bear the board! whip-poor-will;
I scarce can see ) rl ahead,
Mj ear are straiuod to catch eac'i sound;
I i,.r ih . U iwa atxiut trie she.l.
Aiid tho utriuiia buLblinif thronjrh tie
Alrtr.ir Mm haten nath I IMC.
Vh.r-i white rajs mark my eentrj's track;
la formless shrubs 1 seetn to trace
Tue riu a form with bendin back.
1 think I saw him crouching low;
I amp aid list, I stoop, and peer,
Uutll the iieUri boring hillocks irruw
To groups of warnon fr and near. t i
Wl'b ready pace I wait and watch,
Uutll uiy eyes, tamtil tr grown,
Detect sach huruilntu) eirthnu uotcn.
And turn guerillas ln;o stone;
Aod then, anumff the loaeiy glo m,
Be'ieatb tbo weird old tulip trees,
My silent march I resume,
And think ou other Hint than these.
Sweet visions through the silent Bight,
rue deep tiay wiudJW fringi I with vine,
The room within la softened ligh
The tender aillk white hand in mine,
The tender preshureand the pause
That ofttltnes overcame our speech
That time when, by mysterious laws,
We each felt ail in all to each.
Aod then that bitter, bitter day
When cams the fi lal tuur to part.
When, rlad In soldier's honest gray,
I piessed her weeping to my heart;
Too pruud cf me to hid me stay,
Too fond of me v let me go,
I had to tear myself away,
And left her statu ed in her woe.
Bo rose the dream, so pissed the night,
When, distant 1 1 the darksome glen,
Approaiblcg up the awfut bight
I heard the solid march of men.
Till over stubble, over sward,
And fields where lay the golden sheaf,
I saw the lantern of the guard
Advancing with the night relief.
"Haiti Who goes there?" my challenge cry,
It rises along the watchful line,
"Kftllef!" I bear a voice reply.
Advance, and give the countersign!"
With bayonet at the charge I wait;
The corporal gives the mystic spell;
With arms at port 1 charge my mate,
And onward pass, and all is well.
But In the tent that night, awake.
I think, if in the tray I fall,
Can I the injs'Jc answer mika
Where the augelio eenti ws call?
And pray that heaven ma; so ordain
That when I near the c imp divine,
Whether in tiav.til or lu pain,
I too may have the countersign.
FitzJa tries O'Brien.
CAIUIIE'S LIFE STORY.
BY FLITTIE ST. FYTJIE.
"How do you like her, J ud?'
Young Dr. Galbraithe looked up at
his cousin a moment before answer
ing. "If she were worth a hundred thou
sand I wou'.d marry her to-morrow.
She is a girl that ten years from now
will do honors to even one of a Gali
braithe." Alice was silent, and outside the
open door, in the hall, Carmie had come
all unheard in her slippered feet, but
not unhearinir, and stood silent, also.
She was not vain, so felt a strange de
light in thi man's words, cruel and
heartless as they were ; but she was
proud aud sensitive, and her eyes flash
ed, and something of the svperb power
that Judsoa Galbraithe prophesied for
ten years hence, thrilled her as she
stood there ; theu, nothing but a girl,
she shivered as she thought how easily
she could have been won by this hand
som careless man had she been wealthy
won, but not loved ; and she crept
quietly away, wondering if she could
ever be anything to be proud ot any
thing else but a poor, half-paid school
"Thirty to-day. Ouce I should have
considered myself old at this age, with
the best of life passed and little before
me to enjoy. Uut now I am very hap
py, thankful and content
Carmie Brownell was looking across
the blue sea waters, her hands resting
upon the railing of the balcony, her
calm, sweet lace grave ana thoughtful.
The climbing vines and roses threw
fluttering leaf-shadows and sunshine
upon her tall, lithe form, and people on
the beach below turned to look at the
unconscious figure a second time.
"Who is she. Leicester?"
"Is that all there is to say of her ?'
"No, I might talk a day of her and
you would be as little acquainted.
"You are unusually reticent. She
must have incurred your lordship's dis
pleasure, and you punish by ignoring
"We are good friends; but I knew
that your questions were prompted by
idle curiosity; and thought I would
wait until you met her. She has won
a fair fame and considerable wealth, I
believe, by untiring patience and labor.
She has triumphed over every obstacle,
met trouble and disappointment that
would have crushed a woman less
brave, and now, from it all she brings,
instead of a cynical, selfish nature, one
so thoroughly pure that men are made
better for her living."
"She is wealthy, famous, but still un
. "Yes, even an old maid, if you like;
but no one ever thinks of that."
rhilip Leicester frowned, and there
was a ring of displeasure in hi! sweet,
strong voice. It angered him to hear
this cool questioning even from a
friend. Dr. Galbiaithe at his side,
handsome, fascinating, worldly-wise,
and a trifle worldly-wild, turned again
to look at the white-robed figure.
They sauntered back an hour later,
Just as Miss Brownell tightened the
reins over her high-stepping blacks.
"Those are magnificent animals, by
Jove! exclaimed Galbraithe.
"Yes, she handles them perfectly,
too." And Philip's dark eyes flashed,
and a wonderful light swept over his
face with the smile and bow he gave
carmie Brownell. while she gave . a
glance at both, but a smile to only one,
as she dashed by; and the second time
that day the fastidious Judson Gal
braithe turned to look at a woman.
He had quite forgotten her, however,
until he sa w her that evening in a lit
tie crowd in the large drawing room
Philip Leicester was one of the crowd.
and Galbraithe made his way ; toward
them co bo introduced. She rose,
smiling, gracious, thoroughly a lady
with no pretence to girllshness. There
were valley lilies at her belt, valley
lilies in the soft lace at her throat, and
Valley lilies in the loose, low-colled
hair. Her eyes . were clear, brave,
tender; her face one that changed with
every thought, but was ever pure and
The summer passed, as all summers
nave a way ox doing, ana one rugae,
when the Benson was almost ended,
Carmie Brownell stonl upon the
terr ice In the moolignt, listening to
the roar and ixiuan ,of the waters.
Judsn Gulbralthe found her there,
looking like some still, restful picture;
but sIih turned with her old smile as
he asked, . -
"Did you come to escape the crowd r
"No, for had the crowd been here, I
should have staid, I love the . sea bo
much. ' 1 never dance, you know, and
shall not be missed."
I missed you and searched until I
found you dreaming."
Perhaps I am given to dreaming;
but to-night I was thinking of my pist
"Your past, like your present, is good
He spoke with a shade of bitterness ;
for what did hers make his own care
less, worldly one appear.
I was only thinking of the starting
poiut. Shall we return V"
'Not unless you wish it, lor I have
wanted to see you alone, but have not
been able to. You must know what
I have to tell, for no man can be with
you without learning to love andrespect
you. My life Is not worthy to offer, but
you can make me what you will. Oh,
Carmie, I love you, I love youl Will
you say that you care for me, and will
be my wife r
His face was pale with the great
passion which thrilled his soul, his eyes
were burning and bright as they search
ed her face for one tender look, and his
hand closed on hers with a tierce, o'er
mastering grasp ; but she was looking
away from his face, beyond the line of
harbor lights, and the very sea itself, as
she said, slowly
"Is it myself or my hundred thou
sand that you would marry ?"
"Yourself I What do I care for your
wealth? Come to me penniless, but
with your love I will work for both.
Only tell me that I can, dearest."
Wait until I repeat your words of
twelve years ago. Let me show you
how well I remember, lou said of
Carmie Brownell, a poor and f ru ndless
girl, Were she worth a hundred thou
sand, I would marry her to-morrow
I am worth it now, and you come say
ing that you love me. Had you said
so then, the girl, Carmie, would have
believed with a faith the woman has
not. I am glad you didn't say this then,
even had you cared for me. You
did me greater service, for, alter hear
ing your opinion of me I crept away,
and after the tirst outbreak I determin
ed to make my life worth living, even
if it might never be 'worthy a Gal
braithe;' and the words that
wounded so cruelly at first proved the
incentive and watchword to something
better tbau I then dared dream. Years
ago I should have considered your of
fer to me to-night the best of all, and
would have thought myself avenged;
but now I am only sorry that any one
should suffer through caring for me."
The sweet, earnest voice was silent;
the waves moaned and sobbed on the
sands below like Bome doomed, hope
less soul, and the music floated out to
them wild and sweet dying in a crash
and wail of anguuh.
"Is there no hope, if you have for
given my foolish, mercenery words?
Oh, Carmie, let me live for you, and
prove my love by that?"
She turned witn a lace as winte as
his in the moonlight, and a look of pain
in her grave eyes; then, very softly,
with a world of saddened tenderness in
"I am engaged to marry Phillip Le-
ceister; we have caied for each other a
And then Lecetster s tall form came
upon the terrace. He took Carmie s
hand upon his arm and drew her soft
shawl around her with a proud air of
possession, while Carmie, ever thought
ful for this strong man's passions and
the sorrow that had settled like dark
ness upon him, led rnillip down the
steps and away under the great calm
stars, and the moonlight, to walk in the
glory of perfect love together.
A Fine Distinction.
A young man, whose attire was
clean and neat, and whose general ap
pearance was rather prepossessing,
stood before the bar of a Police Court.
By his side stood a young man of about
the same age, with a coal-black face
and woolly hair, and who was dressed
with all the gorgeousness of a "swell."
What s your name, white man?
asked the Court.
"And yours, my man and brother?
"Gawge Washin'ton Jones, Bah."
"What was the matter, George Wash
'aan, i ll-tell yo'de truf, sah. I was
a coin' up de street, Bab, las' night,
when I met this man an I kine of
jostled agin 'im, sab, en' he turn' right
roun , sah, an fech me a clip on de
nose, sah; den I calls an offisa an' had
dat man arrested, an' dat's all de
"How was it, McFinnigan?"
"Sure, yer Oner, an' it was all the
nager's fault. I was a comin' down
the av nie, quiet as a lam , sor, sayin
nothin to noboddy, whin that sphal
peen came forninst me, sor, wud his
elbow, an' I up an' hit 'im upon the
spur a the momint
".No, sah, he hit me on the nose,
"On the spur a the momint"
"On de nese, sah."
"Never mind fine distinctions." said
his Honor, "it costs a man f 10 in this
Coart to hit a man, whether it be upon
the spur of the moment or upon the
nose. George Washington, you are
discharged." if. T. World.
How to Keep Monet. Th way
to keep money is to earn it fairly and
honestly. Money so obtained is pretty
certain to abide with its possessor.
But money that is inherited or that In
any way comes without a fair and just
equivalent, is almost certain to go as
it came. The young man who begins
by saving a few dollars a month and
thriftily increasing his store every
cein being a representative of good,
solid work, hoaestly and manfully
done, stands a better chance to spend
the last half of his life inainuenceand
comfort, than he. who. in his haste to
become rich, obtains money by the
dashing populations, or the meant
which abound in the foggv region ly
ing between fair dealing and actual
fraud. Among the widest and most
thrlftvmenof wealth, the current prov
verb is monev cots as it comes. Let
the young make a note of this, and see
that it may long aoiae witn inem.
FOR 2722 CIIILDREIT.
riWQUBJUi'dtilFft ; ;
Whore E3glii daisies blofSOiH, '
And Kitfli h robin sing.
Wheu all rtn i tud was tr tgrant "
Beneath the ' st ot Spring,
Two little sisters wuuured,
together, b.ind in hand,
Aloug the uosly highway,
Their bare teet soiled and tanned. ,
fwas rot a cnlldlsb sorrow
That 61M their eyt with tears;
Their little hearts were burdeneo
With griet beyond their j Kits.
The bright-eyed daisies bloseomed
In valley and in glen,
Tnerobinesto.r thtr sweettst, ' 1
Spring smiled- but not fur theui.
Beneath the tree of Whitehall,
Within their shadow brown,
From rut the rov al pake
The Qnefin came walking down.
Sbe saw the children s'andiug,
Together, side by side,
And, gHt ng down with pity.
She afidd them why the) cried. , ,
"Dear lady," said the eldest,
MMy little lister Bees
And I havd come together
A hundred miles, I guess.
"Sometimes the roads were dusty, ,
And sometimes they were green; ' :
We're very ttrd axA hnngry
We wnt tueee iho (J teen." " - ' -
"For Mother's sick, dear Lady,
She criea 'most ail the day:
We hear her telling Jesus,
When she thinks e're at play.
"She tells Him all about It,
H vv wbeu KwgJitues was K'ng,
We Wt-re so rich aod happy
AuJ had 'oust everything.
"W had our own dear fa her',
At home beside the Thames,
B it Father went to battle
Because be loved King James.
And then things were so different
I cru not tell you how,
We havn't any father,
Nor any nice things now.
uL?t dI jht, our mother t-t'd as
They'd tpkeour home way,
And leave us without sny,
Bocaust) she couldn't pay.
"S then we c-tme tngeth r,
Riht through the rnuadow green, ,
And prayed for God to help us,
And take us to the Q leea:
"Beetle Mnmrat once told as
That, many ears atr
The Q ju was Jimea's little girl.
And, Lily, if 'twas o,
"I know vhfc'll M a ke p it
Our limn beside the I tiame,
Fur we hv C( me to ahk her,
And Father loved KU.g James."
Hr simple story CciHhfd.
Sielookfd up in curpiwe,
To see the lnvefy ixdy
WAh tew drops iu her eyes.
And when the English robins
Had sought ea h downy neet,
AM when the tTight y-d dahtes,
l)e w-damp, hid j'.one to reft.
A carriitfe, such an never
Had passed that way before,
Set d mo two little children .
Bide the widow's door.
They lronght the wiring rao'her
A package from theQieen.
Her royal teal was on It, ,
And, folded in between,
A slip of paper, saying:
The diUkbter of King Jamet
UiVps to th-He little cnl drn
'lhtir home btside tUe Thmr."
LITTLE KATE'S DIARY.
Little Kate Andrews had long wish
ed to keep a diary. Her elegant Cousin
Maud, from the city, who wore trails
and frizzes, and carried a wonderful
pain'-ed fan and a white parasol trim
med with lace, kept a diary. She used
to sit at her table and write, after
everybody else was in bed. Sometimes
Kate slept w ith her and she would wake
up after her first long nap, and watch
Maud as she wrote. Kate thought she
looked very interesting in her long
white wrapper, her black hair hang
ing over shoulders, and her head sup
norted upon her hand. To sit up in
that way and write In a diary was the
little girl's highest ambition.
et 1 C I 1 T' t. .. A
Ch), wnen iHauu as&eu - ivaio wuai
she should buy for her after she went
back to the city, the child . answered:
"A diary, please; one juat like yours."
The diary came all right, wrapped
in buff paper, and directed to "Miss
Kate Andrew s, care of J ames Andrews,
Kate was delighted. She meant to
sit up late that very night. Mamma
was going to a party, and it would
be easy to sit up till nine o'clock at
But, for fear something would hap
pen, she thought she would make one
entry in her new book in the afternoon.
So she went to rapa s desk, got pen
ink, and blotter, and sat down in the
desk-chair with her left hand support
ing her head, in imitation of Cousin
But what should she write? Her
mind was perfectly blank the moment
sbe got the pen in her hand. Brother
Ned set at the open window, studying
his grammar lesson.
"Ned, will you please tell me what
folks put in diaries mostly r she
"Events and feelings," said Ned,
Kate wrote across the upper
part of the first page, "Evenz and
Fealings," when she came -to another
"But. Ned. what is events?" she
asked, after a minute.
"Eating your dinner la an event,
said Ned. "And sometimes they . put
good resolutions into their dlanes,
And they write down the bad things
they have done. " ,
Kate became very quiet.
"If eating dinner is an event," she
thought, ' it isn't interesting enough
to put in a diary. I think" Cousin
Maud wrote about the friends who
came to see her, and the books she
read. But I shouldn't '8D036 folks
would want to write it down when
they don't do as ; they ooghfc to; I
want my diary to be rice reading.'
So, under June 1, lbsl, she wrote:
."There is no evenz worth writing
down. When I get time, I Bhall make
up some,' About my1 fealings, 1 haven t
much of any." ( J i It - i ;
In the evening, after Matnma went
to the party, Kate carried the pen and
ink to the nursery. .Nurse, ininmng
she had gone to bed, sat in the kitcheu
gossiping with the cook. , The little
girl established herself at the table and
began to write:
"To-day, a man came and pade me
the rent. It was a million dollars. -
gave some to a minister to build a
meeting-hous and a chime of bells. . I
bought a white saton dress, with an
awful long trane. A member ox Con
gress carried my trane.' The Fiesldent
gave me a boV.ay of roses. My fealiugs
were happy, 'upeshly when I gave my
white Baton dress to a pnr woman wit It
10 children, and bought me a pink ouh
with nice ptuk ruses embroidered -onto
When Kate hud written this much,
she stopped to rest and thick of -some
more events. Under another date, she
"I wore a reeth of white roses to-day
maid of purls. A beggir child came,
and I took a rose out of the reeth and
gave it to her, ..The Prince emiled at
me, and called me an angil. ;
I aat under a tree and read a thick
book in .an hour. . Heading is nice."
It took Kato a long time to write all
this. When she had finished she said :
There, that's what I call events.".. .
While she was trying to read over
'Eveuz and Fealiugs," she fell fast
asleep, dropping her pen and making a
big blot on the page. There Mamma
and Papa found her when they came
from the party.
They had a hearty laugh over the
poor little book, and after that when-
ever they spoke of a stilted, unnatural
person, they said : "He reminds me of
Kate's diary." Jr. M. F. Butts, in St.
person, they said : "lie reminds me of
Nicholas for Niv,mbsr.
Two painters were employed to fresco
the walls of a magniucent cathedral ; I
both stood on a rude scaffolding con-
structed for the purpose, some eighty
feet from the floor. 0ae of them was
an Jntant i.rwin t.io work thnf ha tuu.u.no I
- . ... I
absorbed, and in admiration stood off
from the nicture. irazinir at it with de-
Haht PnrfT.tlnof whprft Tin wua ha
critically the work of his pencil, until
he had neared the end of the plank on
which he stood. At this critical mo
ment his companion turned suddenly,
and, almost frozen with horror, beheld
his imminent peril; another instant and
the enthusisast would be precipitated
upon the pavement beneath; if he spoke
to him it was certain death If he held
his peace death was equally sure. Sud
denly he regained his presence of mind,
and seizing a wet brusb, fiug it against
the wall, spattering the beautiful pic
ture with unsightly blotches of color
ing. The painter flew forward, and
turned upon his friend with fierce im-1
precations ; but startled at his ghastly
face, he listened to the recital of danger,
looked suddenly over the dread space
below, and with tears of gratitude
blessed the hand that saved him.
So we sometimes get absorbed in
locking upon the pictured of this world,
and, in contemplating them, step back
ward, unconscious of our peril, when
the A lmighty dashes out the beautiful
images, and we spring forward to la
ment their destruction into the out
stretched arms of mercy, and are saved.
How often do we hear the query,
"What becomes of all the dead birds?''
The secret of their mysterious disap
pearance was but just bow half told by
the buzz of those brown wings, and the
other half is welcome to any one who
will take the trouble to follow their
lead. The beetle is one of man's incal
culable benefactors. It is his mission
to keep fresh and pure the air we
breathe. He is the sexton that takes
beueath the mold not only the fallen
sparrow, but the mice, me squirrels,
and even much larger creatures that
die in our woods and helds. Beneath
that clump of yarrow I found just what
I expected a small, dead bird and the
grave diggeis were in the midst of
work. Already the rampart of fresh
earth was raised around the body, and
the cavity was growing deeper with
every moment, as the grave-diggers ex.
cavated the turf beneath. Now and
then one would emerge on a tour of in
spection, even rummaging among the
feathers of that silent throat, and
climbing upon the plumy breast to press
down the little body into the deepening
grave. These nature-burials are by no
means rare, and where the listless eye
fails to discover them, the nostrils will
often indicate the way, and to any one
desirous of witnessing the operation,
without the trouble of search, it is only
necessary to place in some convenient
spot of loose earth, the carcass of some
sm ill animal. The most casual observer
could not fall soon to be attracted by
the orange spotted beetles.
Once on a time a Dutchman and a
Frenchman were traveling in Pennsyl
vania, when their horse lost a shoe.
They drove up to a blacksmith's shop,
and no one being in, they proceeded to
the house to inquire. The Frenchman
rapped and called out, "Is de smitty
wittin?" "Shtand back," Bays Hans,
"let me shpeak. Ish der blacksmit's
shop en der house?"
ThA Horarfitt.fl haa haA manv hard
1,Jd oM orotnof If Knf nnfMno
nearly so damaging as the statement
.o. o,fiii),; .n,i,inMf
juok luauc, maw laio omub w. u6.-
etlea has a most injurious effect upoi
the growth of the mustache.' If this
does not drive the cigarette from the
market tben the young men of Amer
ica no longer yearn ' for the downy
Burke said: 4,Nevei despair; and if
you do, work In despair
Skill in tile "Worksuop. To do
good work the mechanic must have
good health. If long hours of confine
ment in close rooms have enfeebled his
hand or dimmed his sight, let him at
once, aod tiefoe some organic trouble
arpeara: take plenty of II6p Bitters,
i r . .:. . ' . . . i
1113 system win oe rejuvenated, nia
nerves strengthened, his sight become
clear, and the whole constitution be
built up to a higher working condi
Happy disposltloned people are gen
erally healthy. Disease is rendered
more deadly, and is often induced by
rear. -x , ' - ( ,
Silver Creek. N. Y-Teb. 6. 1880. k
Gents1 have been very low, and
hY trifid evervthinff. to no advantage.
I heard your Hop Bitters recommended
by bo winy, I concluded to glra them a
Uiai. 1 aid, uu nuw m aruuiiu,
constantly improving, ana am nearly as
Btrong as ever.
. - W. n. WELLEB.
ine OKI iriffaw UOnsuiUUOa, WUWU
.... r. n...., i.i -
. . . . . HL.n 1
nas Deeniymg in oromary avvue ni-
lyn navyyard for Bome time past, Is to
be towed to rortamouth. xi . u.
" " t)OT 8CH4ALL LKETLE BABY.
Dm as I ittov, moHt rrv dy
I laugh me wild to saw dr v.iy
My schiuiill youu bahy die to pla
uQi iuuuy leeue u'toy.
U'i'1 df e dot funny ltle toee,
Uin ht-ar dor wa dot roomer crows,
i ncuuiue iie i vs cmi.
Sometimes der comma leetleechquall,
Dol's vhen der wlndv vind will vii
. Ekiht in bis leetle stcbomnck sm;ill,
Dot's too bad for dtr ba y.
Pot mates him sing at Light so sohveet,
Lniii vrry barric be must ead,
Uud I tuuat chumu shhry ou m; feet
iu u p uot teeue bacy.
He biity my ud und kit ks my hair,
Un I gn.le me ofer efery where,
Und nhlubbera me but vet I care?
Dot vos my Bcbmall young baby.
: Around my head dot leetle arm
vor schq iorm ms eo nice and varm
Oh! may dere never coin eome harm
10 aot bcumall leetle bn by. k
I Charlet Folk Adair.
Travel,. Among the rich onnoi.
tunities which advancing civilization
opens up to us with a more and more
liberal hand, is that of travel, fin a
iniiniAv nt ., lAn4v. ii
Dciuviu iuempieu save in tha intnrpsr,
of bueinesa or duty. -Now it is a na-
turai and practicable recreation for
thousands iu moderate circumstances,
and one from
which even the verv
poorest of our citizens is not wholly de-
uirieu. ssoi only noes this quick and
f,7 transit invigorate all business
anu U111te the nations cf the world
ut4uiil .in,tere81- otherwise impos-
WDle, bUt It IS likewise DHOSt efficient 111
imrPivinr nrtn.i'fn nW n . I .
K, '"'. wi-ncwr arm pro-
"l i-nvaic me.
I Of hammers it may be said of the
different forms and sizes that th jew
eler has the lightest, the iron-wrker
he heaviest, the shoemaker the broad
est, the upholsterer the longest, and
me nie-cuiter me oddest.
Please hang up," is the rolite tele
phonic for "Hold your tongue." New
M(iood morning, Mr. B, fine djP "Yes,
fiDedaj!" "Think it'll rainto-d.ij?' "Well,
hardly think It'll raintaday; still, H may; bpe
Howdy do, Mr. 0n cold, isn't it?" Well,
1 Bhoa'11 f 't ws cold," "Have some
9D0W T rtckou?" . Wouldn't wonder at all;
still it doesn't look like snow."
-Hdle K., g,lrg it get a fretre, ehr "No,
think not; this wind's going to blow up a thaw."
'4That's where you're wrong. I tell you
going to freeze."
The nbuve are some of the empty whims aud
epcuMtloos no often oa the tongues of th-i
people. Qi .stions of v.tal importance at.d
with which they are I itimately concerned, euch
as health, modes of liviug, and the treatment cf
diseases, are passed upon little, it at all. How
much more sensible wou!d be a query say like
Veil, Mr. B., how U your cus of dyspep3U
coming on? Have you fouud a remedy for it?"
Or like this: 'My liver and k daeys flig in their
work. It there a medicine tnat will assist
them in meeting nature's req alrements?"
If Mr. B , or the other party accosted had
uted Burdock Blood Bitters he would reply:
Yes, I have found a remedy, true and good,
one that has merit and is honest."
Let us add that the reputation of Burdock
Blood Bitters ie founded upon tbesolid tl or it
t act, naued dowu and cliacbed br sincere ton
viol ion. For all disorders ailsing from or as
aoiUted wkh the blood and stomcb. this nied
tciue U peculiarly adapted, and gives uuvar lag
FA3K AND, WILLIAMS & Co.. Wholesale
Agent?, Detroit, men
Is there ever a bard question iu morals that
children do not drive straight at la their ques
Some would-be Byron s look on with 'disgust
At the mimes or jcciectnc on -poet:"
Bit ws have the btst aitlcle known to the
And intsnd that all persons shall know It.
It cures coughs, cold, asthma and catarrh,
Mrouchitts und complaints or that kind;
It doos not c et much, though rhuamatlcs i
'lis beet 0:1 In the world yon cn find.
Jasti exist independent of the law, and
no statute can modify its principles, although
It any Tct lis ntutnineut.
L'iVs a Conundrum.
When ia liclously ne). Bcbpock Blood
Btttebs re la themselves a remedy for all the
evils arleinr from impurities or the blood,
which never fail to make the pitlent long-
lived and hippy.
Nsver los ruth la humanity. It there ever
was a go d man, be certain there was another,
and there wi! be more.
When jou are continuity coughing, night
aad day, annoying everybody around you, and
hoD.nsr it win go away or its own accord, jw
are ruuning a dangerous rlk belter ue br
Thomas' Kclkc rate Oil, an ua.a.ling remedy
in such ch.
He is hatmv whoee crcuuintaucee suit bl
ten per; but he Is more fortuurte who can sui
his temper ti circnmstsncMs.
Mother Shiotau's oroDhtcr is euDDOsed to be
asout four hundred years old, and every prouri-
ec has been fulfilll except the last the end
of the world in 1881. Buy your Oarboltoe, a
deodorized extractor petroleum, thegreat nat
ural hair restorer, b a tore the world comes to an
Happ'neea is something to hope for, and
BOmethUlg to lOVS.
Greatest Discovery Since 1492.
rorcougDS, roius, sor luroni, urtiuuuius.
For coughs, colds, sore throat.
,tryn?iaji consumption in its early stage
nothluir eoua!s Dr. Pierce's MUldeu Meiica!
Discovery." It is also a great blood-purfisr
and strength restorer or. tonic, and for liver
comoUint and costive cond'tion of the bowels,
It has do equ v. bom oy Qrnggisi.
Peonls dw not lack streugtu they lack
Yoanff. mlddJe-aired. or old men, 'offering
from nervous debility or kindred affections
sbonld address, with two stamps, for large I
treat!, World's Dispensary Medical Assocla
tlon, Bog tio, n.y.
No phrsician can heal the wounds of th
.WHAT'd SAVED IS GAINED.
Workingmen wllfeconomizs by employing
nr. Pierces medicines, Hs "flessaut furga
five PulletB'' and "(vollen Medical Discovery"
cleanse the blood and system, thus preventing
I .n Ath.r urlnm itisttiua nrl rnrlnor all
fevers and other serious disese and curing all
scrofulous aud other humors, bold by drug
Every man is occasionally wuat ha ougbt to
fioscuod rom Doatn.
William J. Comrk in. of SomervUle, Mass.
snys: In the ran or imo l was taaen wiui
bi wtrDrNO o tux lungs, followed by a severe
roairh. 1 I lost my appetite and flesh, ana was
ennAnMl tft mv tXvL in 1H77 i was annmimi
to the hospital, l be doctor saia x naa a note
in mv lnnar as iUr as a hair no liar. Ai one ume
a rAnoit weni arouuu mail waa uwi. i"
tin hone, but a Tnend told me or jru wiii-
L1AM HALL'S BALSAM FOR THE LUNus. I
uu i or til(t ftmrf j.,
I wtitet his hot.lnr ererr one afflicted wltb
rllamsed IudiTS Wiil ' tU UK. wILUAM
HALL'S RLAM. and be Cfnvlnced that
cm INSUMPTIUN CAN BE CURED. I can 1
. I Itlvnlt aar it UU voue moiw kiwu kiuui an un
"liT'Zw T ha.alalran amnam alrkneas
I UMIW U...vm .
A eiiye to tne ridiculous Is stlil eon -
?ertitie. if that sens Is lost, his fellorr-tnaa
I can do utu ror turn.
Sir Jos'im Itoynolds.
This distinguished painter having
heard of a young artist who had be
come embarrassed by an injudicious
matrimonial connection, and was on
the point of being arrested, immediate
ly hurried to bis residence to inquire
Into the truth of it. The unfortunate
man tjld tilin the particulars of Mi
situation, adding that forty poun:-
would enable him to compound with
his creditors. . After some further con
versation Sir Joshua took leave, telling
the distressed painter he would do
something for him, and when he was
bidding him adieu at the dott he took
him by the hand, and after sqaeezing
it in a friendly manner Hurried off
with that kind of triumph In his heart
which the generous can alone experi
ence, while the astonished artist found
that he had left in hi i hand a check
for one hundred pounds.
A chile allers deserves whippin' de
most when its father is outen humor.
D.ir is a ole saying what says ueber
hit a boy when yer are mad. I wouldn't
give a cent ter hit him any udder tinn',
case 1 ain't cwine ter Itoht nobody
when l'se iu a good humor. Arketmaw
An insane It jchester girl gets out of
btd at niidiilgut and go' s to work sav
ing wood in the backyard. Her father
deeply deplore her insanity, but he
alwass leaves the woodpile handy for
her to ?ret at. Host m Post.
Xeurahia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of tho Chest
Cout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swell
ings end Sprains, Burns and
Scalds, General Bodily
Tocth. Ear and Headache, FrosteG
Feet and Ears, and all otl.sr
Pains and Aches.
Vo Preparation on ctrth equals St. Jiross Oil
a tafe. turf, tlmule aud chetp External
K-mHy A trial entaila but the compare?! rlt
inning outlay of 60 t ents, ant tvrry on atinrrittg
ith pato can bars cheap end poaiUTS proof of lu
bisections In Eleven Languages.
EOLD BY ALL DEUQGIST3 AUD DEALEH3
A. VOGELER .fc CO.,
linUmrtrt. 3Tt.. XT. 8 S
7 and arreais ot par t
volunteer o Idler
.' tli.irirpil with ilewrtl m.
jiriM'ur. 1 for tin- vl.o
si-vel until Mar Ui
Jhtl.i SM'I I hen Wtilil
boiue without leave.
Act, Augutt 7. 1882.
MI10. B.STEVENS I CO.,
Pot roil. Mich.
WILLIAM RKIU.VMi.lfa S'lft Ketall dealw in
French an t Aiuertcm WINDOW GLASS. PLAT 3
OLA88, n!tlw! ail Koiik'h Hlate f.r skv Llh . Cur
ami kiimnnlrt,! !,. Silv r fiate.1 ShVi ll.'ir-i. Fretirli
and 0nn;in Looklutf lto PUie. Lead a id nil Col or,
M'tt. Hwiw. tc. 78 76 L4trced Bt., wt. ua
nritbutlUUig an! In want of anything, Write foi
Band for our prices and tlluicratsl cu:Oi;ut'
SVHVLBSBVRG MITO CO..
this ri.Y. Sinffcr, $20
With t m l of Attachments Kms
iWarrantwl iH'rfwt. LlL'ht running.
iiulH.littiiilwuiie anil duralile. Hint
on tt tn.il-olan when dwirctl.
Map7 m Or(aMl 4 urn
Itcvd. U rtois Mit hanlitxl hid)
lia hh, octavo coupler. km iiwc! In,
villi R.liOnnla.ii.1 SI IWH.k hnlv S.i.
Also cent on ti t trial jliin lfde'
tone, dnrnl le inHlilennd out. t Ir
ciiUr. Willi tetimnnlnli.fre. A si
mriMj. t ityanv caiin, niairnuiccnc
V. I 'uj iie & CO. ,47 1 turd av,C hlcotfo
l to eemd for cmt fall prtie
I Hit tor WX frm
any eddraaa apoat apptt
' Mtkm. ontlnt oeaor e
Uimanf MmiAiM reo'
md fur ParwHial or Vam.lv
i eve ulnatraMona. We eli all toodaaS
vtileaii price aa an.at:tiea to ea t Uie pwranaMV.
rk. In.iimi'na mhm raaka ihia thntr iiwettl tnt
m, IIOMUUMtRl WASH tO., T
A tf?S) V?.kMt Afuia, Ckleaa-, 1111!
Edarsffon shontd be poS'
ai ax'ti oy r";r7 yoni.a; inu
b r - ina w Jinan, i ne wat niac
fAJ'4A' Wt It I at the rand
fCUJ LCJtr japid(Mlch.)Jlaalne
tj Writ xorcolicgo Jourual eontlMe.
bunt. wntn. rn ti)i rails,
ientlYitlgh byr!ii. 'i'H'itee roml.
L'ae In time, ho.,1 tiy flrngjr'nii,
r.A. LfHMAit!, Solicitor Of Patents, waihtnirtor
r O rw n(1 f if rirenla- Ml
lry.int& btrattoa 1
DUSJNBSS L'KIVlBStTT. A
Detroit. Is the oldcxt. lararL
moat thorouch and practical, has
teachers, finent roomi. and hrttn
moil acne ana experience
racilitici ever way. tdan any athor
Our graduates and the butlneM meno
'luinrsa toiicce in Alien cran. J, .1
etroit, about our School. Call r
J ior Circular. Klirilianrf l.w
Practical Kcvwrter. -
U- LMI.UU.'.! i hae ua'! llAhia.K'rt
twentv-Ove year. In medicine, have never
Iro Tonio loa. In manv caac. of Nervous
i flvr er to t 'ie him!,
natural health fit! ton ta
the rilffrntirorffan and
l oppllrohl to flmrmt
TtWittt. Ia of A v
tlt. 't.1rvtratton of Vital
fotrrru and Impotence, f
EAXUfACTUREP BY THE SU. UAHTU
mm 1 1
M MAM 111, rLW
I a m v. .
lam. that have battled aorn of our iumt eminent i.hyMi-lani have yielded to this pivat and
able reiiifdr. I rirorrlbe It In preference to any Imn rtrpparatloa Bia.'e. In tact, such a
inw.-i.thf, ftn.iiiion nr him mnou. una uoi-rirna rviiici, vmm. in mr imii'i,
aa Da. Hahtkh'. 1bo Tumic m a neceslfy In my practice. uuu. i iv u m,
HT. Tro t. Mo., Nov S'.'h. 10 . 31(4 Wa.ll A
SAP3TEDT Subscription Books
r b . iml. ilnKtraiJaii.llawutUuljy bound. N
,1,,,, ; tl,i.,r ...iiiul. All nur aiiu no conit- litlon.
Hear Th.-v a.it Wfy tho ARent buuauM, UimH
.: t:ie'rAo'l OU aucouul of tlwtr value.
a k . ' . . . II A T.mrwelmrmdlm
'wnan s Afflsficat f u....-.m
1 ho orUy ooli covni1n Ilia auujerfc
HALL and atK LUVU.
'orbl Family Bible."
. ii ir both trlne of'thn ra.
The only com-
ii ir both .re or in
tursanil lllimtriitioiix uinii ui .......
.;i'-t. n'T klr tnr glmjlaxs ajwl tenna.
' f r.. Vr- ' mr.K PrJHtlSHINO CO..
f.q. o p. joo Mfttrocolitan Block. CHICAGO CL.
it. It. P. 409.
1 unuuiinv anT Trrrnnf.
j e bl curing Enllpptis
turn, cfHumn, (.onvui
.itiiiK, hr, Vitim Danoa.
AKvco..ji. Opium tjtl
b iinnfci Wci unewt, Im
M.u ncy.Hyrh.li, Bcrof.
ulaami all Korvou. and
blood Dlwats. ToCler.
(r-nicn. Lawyer. Liter
my Men, Merc baa ta.
I-.. intern, Ladlm and ail
ho fKli-riiary em.
l merit cause. Werw
ou. Prontrntlon, Infirtt
larltlee Ot the blooS,
.tomach. bowel, or
Kidney., or who
quire a nerve tonlo. ap
ri-tlner or atfmufanL
AM AR1TAN i.HVlNg
ia Invaluable Tboua
and. proclaim It tlH
moat wonderful Inrln
ornnt that ever uith
rd the alnlilnif .yntem.
For aal by all Uram
TH DE. 0. A. nirHMONT. MTDICAt CO.,
aw fiwrbttora. bu Jowh. JJa
Cured without an Oi"rtlon or tho injury tniHM.
inflict by ir. J. A. slltKMAN fj meiDiM. time.
151 Krculwar. aJr York. His book, with Pboto
graphic likt ce.n-8 of bad caea betore aud sitat
cur, mailed lor VI fenw.
;., Mih Tvirn to obtain pood aiu;
il d l' i eo'-BJ thni'te tuoroul
.. .ii Tiioia. Wxrkto
l()(t Voii:ree- St. Dft'Olt. 5licb
rfll IIN tievsin ratcntCnu-ei. IlrftabiiK
I U.ulllU ij.'care heud for barouhlct. in-
VHoa. y c-i
ih ul h'.ir i.n I a-.
4.1.1 b. hual'Wtri. Tr. V"
.r.w,.Jt'A.iNzt. Jp v 5
Lax. ao. uu, Wwb. .
fMLKil. H.U.10.NI.V MX 1.
Vf(ll;r LS CM II 'iw'l U irum ti-m-anh. tp
IhUliO l7l C 1 a ftw motiih. and I "ur of a nit-
rtHtlon at j.'x v.H4int,aldi
filUY'S SPECIFIC StETHCIWE.
rRADK MIARr ThrUksat Kn-TRADI CMARf
All UhtallliiK i ui
tor Ssemitial v hK
lie., riKTrna nr
rli d, liuioifiicy,
and all 1
lb t lo Ijw ka a
miiifuce of belf-
Aliu.-w; aa luwt of
MHinnry.iiiiivfr at 4
1 a-flltml., i'ain in
BEFORE TAKINa.hufViHioii.i-n. AlTll lAKIII,
ni.iiiiietiln ate, aii turtny omi-r mujia
liiNHtiiti or i'.iiMi.tnitl "! a l'r'tiiHtu'' Uruve.
i"l-iill part ciilani lu our httuililnK which aedeslrf
toaKMlfno l.j instil iovrvot.e. I fI bt'S: eclflc Medi
cine la soM b all ilruuitluut at 1 ier iiarkare, or .la
packages, to 5, o: wul ! wnf fne b. naU ou there.
Oelpt ot the iiioiit-y, hj addrweili.g
Oil account of coimu-rfaits, we bve adopted tb Yel
low N miiDtr: the only Keuuihe. ttuaranunvt of cure IS.
suedDT tarraiid WUIiHiusat t'o. IMr lt Mich.
1), 1). 31ALL0RY & CO,
racier, of the Celebrated Diamond Bras 3.
Kreh oysters. Canned rrolts, and tonnanles
sale (lehlti l" F. relKii and l)oiiietlc t rnlts
aud B7. JflTcnKiii A v nine, Petrolu
1l..ln I....I I..I Vli..in .lad.
AceliKbinatlvm of Hops. Buchu. Man"
dta'Ai ana Dnnc!liOHi"'th a.l tne lt aad
most e "i ti 1 K-pni. of all other Hitters,
rot. e.ih.ceutet Cloou Purifier, tlver
Re"ltltvor, and l.iieun.1 lieojta ICekiocwff
Nadiaeaaaaantn.rrlblrlotiB eiluC SUlHip
Ilitu-r. are tiiVil..o varied aud li 'ct ate luaif
Vt? c'.ti tiw U 1 rA !::: t: tbi:il tl SsSra.
Taall hona a .mr.loyiiieiileaime irreirniari-
tyoftlieioweljr""'!y oriraria. or wna re-
iieaa i inner X. "' .'",
NoiiiailerwIiatyourfrX'lltiBI ar s.vmplnms
are wliat UiedltaJBcra:iVneiit I. tine Hop Hit
ter.. oii t a ait until you ar .let but If yoa
eu'y feel had or iiiierable. l oncth
It may aava your lite.Uba.l " T eu iiuiiiiied.
tSOO "HI be paid foracal'e they will not
Stneorhelp. Do not snfTer lorle your friend
suirer.htit 11.. and urR then9H HOP B
rtemember.ltof tte? I. no V'"" rKgi
drunken nontruiii. but the I'nreiit' JlCJl
Medicine ever nail itlia iXT.I.irih. riUISB
iu rip 1
and IIOI'I" and no paraoa or family
.bculd h. vritlii lit llinn.
D I.C.I an ahtiohtfe and trreatntlMe eure
lot KinnneiKr-"". "' i"n mw ui.
nrrmiri. Ail .old be dni(rBl!t. Band
for Cirouiur. ''.p lllll.r Bff. (.,
A combination oife
!t or ( f of Imp. I'rrtHmn
( pnlntnhlr form. TM
ouhf prrtntvatioH o$wa
I hot unit not hlorlc th
othr irrtn preparation.
lm 'ioMc in u .iM. IUe, and In aa tnrlencl 4
fonn l anything- tn jrlvt- the rraulta tlmt Ik. llAHTta
rro.'ratlon, female l)laea-er, Iya.e.la. and an lm
made aoine wonderful cure.
li DWUii: CO
JS, s'.AI.I STSI. LCC4
va Lives cf fha James Brothers.
. ly" to account of the Url u.tt...
' T!i3 J 22A11 etlOe" fi.tfSrSVa?
a i. .!.. .v. iuiiu unir ViitaUJi. KA.fc.
4.- av a.. V
11 r 1 1
K "L?: fry B l :. :. - )
II U A m fj At r A. 1
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