The postofflce at Sprlngport, Jackson
conDty.wM robbed ens night Jast week o;
320J worth of nUmp and tl50 casb.
Irou ore for the new f uriisice at Man
celona on the (1. B. Jt I. railroad Is now ar
riving at Mackinaw City from a mine on the
Marqustt", H ight-in & Ontonagon railroad,
thus gaai U Ui furuaed without change
cart or trk nir bulk.
Edward NortoD, of Saginaw City,
wio at the bottom of a well IS feet deep, when
a brick fell from the top .tilling him on the
head, laiury slight.
The United States express company
la about to open an office at Kalamazoo.
At midnight a Ore was discovered in
Traoej's livery barn Rt Grand Ledge, and was
then pact control. Four horses, an omnibu
i cutter and some harness were burned.
News has been received that
UlHson of near Marshall was drowned near
IY.waa Clu. wbir he went two weeks ao ou
n hunting expedition with a large party of
Frank Miller, proprietor of a saloon
in Brooklyn, put Wiufleld Scott out of the
tU when the time for doting up arrmd.
In thescufflo which ensued at the door Scott
stabbed Miller with a diik, mnictlDg a tad
wound, but one which Is pot thought fatal.
Scott has been arrested and lodged In Jail at
At about 5 o'clock in the morning
J.mes Morrison, the watchman at Allen's
store at Clarketon, raised an alarm and called
for help. The citizens rallied to his relief and
were told ibht alnnit 1 o'clock be was awaken
ed by a robber 'who with cocked pistol bide
him keep quiet and abkl abaut the safe in the
store below whether It bad a steel inner chest,
etc. He told him It did. The robber then
consulted with his chmpanloBS belew and re
sumed his watch upon the watchman. Morri
son thinks the men below were trying a long
time to work the c mbinatlou of the safe, but
Robert Hall, of Okemos, was serious
ly injured by the bursting of the balance
wheel of an old sawing machine a few days
ago. He may die of his iDjmlee.
Joseph Knapp, of Dexter, saw a man
trying to steal bis employer's mare, lie re
monstrated and was knocked down. lie
arose, whipped the thief and saved the horse.
Albert Kittridge, of Northville, re
ports to the police that he wa knocked down
by foot pads In Detroit and robbed of bis $2J
watch and a small amount of money,
A. r. Fijett, of Isbpeming, was kill
ed by an explosion f giant powder a few
dajs ago. It seems that it was bis custom to
heatth. water in a turret, warm enough to
thaw out ib pD .vder, by plnnglng a bar of
hot Iron into the water. The last time Li
made a mistake and hit the pall containing
the powder with the above result.
The Jackson waterworks pumped
885,988 galloLB of water the first fifteen days
of this month.
Black squirrels are said to be more
plenty in the woods this fail thaa for a long
One and a half inches of snow fell
in Meoosia county a few days ago, and it was
said to have beaa fcu ex'ailaratlng eight to be
hold the buuters come out of the woods cud
the lumbermen go In.
Another large new flouring mill is
b!uttibvejti(i in Jackson by George T.
Smith, Harmon and others.
At Pinconning John Wilson, brake
man, was caught by a draw pin, which ran
up under his thigh into his body till it ex
pose! his bowels through the wound. His
lite la despaired of.
Two laborers walking on the high
way, at six o'clock, about four miles north
east of Tecumseh, dUoovnrd the dead kody
of a man lying near the road Near him wss
a small satchel and in his vest pocket was
found a bottle of chl.ira', aa J it is supposed
he died f ro-n the effect of an overdose of that
drug. Investigation proved him to be Henry
Son, a farmer of Hillsdale country, but who
was formerly a reeMent of the neigbborhord
where his body wai found. He died within
sight of his old home, and it is thought he
was on his way from tno railway station at
Clinton, to visit re'atlves living on his old
The iron company at Elk Rapids is
making from 60 to 0) tons of pig iron per
W. A. Jones, an Adrian printer, has
leased the Piatt housn at that city, and wl'l
m toaze it as a hotel, restaurant and coucert
They are boring for salt"at Ludlng
ton. A huge new flour mill is soon to be
built at J tck son.
George Shelton had a foot crushed
by a locomotive t Caseville recently.
Charles Loomis is soon to become
possessor of the extensive bird ware busl
nfs now conducted by Jonn Montague, at
The Jackson corset factories em
ploy about J5;) girls at present, and about
January lt double that number will be em
ployed. A man was on trial at Muskegon a
tew days ago on a charge of sten'.I g oxen,
and four wltnissoa swore they saw him com
mit the crime; yet be was acquitted.
The Grand Rapids Electric Light and
Power company proposes to light that city
from four masts, each 20J feet high, bearln r
four 4,000 candle power lamps, for f 3,200 a
Mrs. Thomas Sprague, an aged lady
llvlDgat WLIttaker, this state, wa killed by
the Wabneh trfcln which arrives at tbnt city
about noon. S'ie attempted to cross the track
tut hesitated a moment too lovg before start
ing and get directly In the path of the train.
Her home wss only a short distance from
where ths accident took place.
The public schools of Elk' Rapids
bave tew meso crowded tbrt It bus been neces
sir to divide ona of the departments and
mnlov another teacher.
An unknown man of about Ave feet
three iocbei higM, was struck by the Atlantic
express train on ! Michigan Central inree
miiM west of .vlcrsnal! and lne'autly killed. It
supposed he was aa insiue tramp, and was
boat 60 years old. ,
The petition for the pardon of Hem
Lhn Cold water "fire t an" who is serr
log a nine years' term nt Jackson, to signed
already by ' 250 feet of solid names."
Misi May Wolcott of Jackson has
h.-n i.,'le a lifs member of lh Jackson
Guards anJ formally adopted as a VLUd of the
Most all of the Northern Michigan
towos hava organized leciure aslatloaa for
the winter. - .
Jude Lorell Moore, a prominent
citizen and pioneer resident of the Grand River
Valley, died At bio I ) lie In Qra id fiaplls last
The American and United States ex
press cvtnpanlr, wblclt ht,ve been doli.g bet-
iness in shu-mi turvna in this ste and Indi
ana Joiut'y in tfn same ffl , have trutuatly
hiongnt to a clotM the vimtract under which
they Iwve been running and will soon, in
Grand Rapid-", aa they have already dona in
most of the other towns, seek separate offlcra.
The students of the Agricultural col
itis desire a change in the plan of boarding.
They wish to be allowed to divide into five
clubs, to be assigned to certain rooms in the
college halls, and to have the management of
their own affairs.
Mrs. Mattie A. Wood, wife of J. J.
Vood, editor of the Hudson Post, died recently
of heart disease. She was a true christian
woman, holding a hlgh social position, and Is
mourned by a large circle of friends.
It is now known that the man killed
by the Atlantic express on the Michigan Cen
tral railroad near Mtrshall, was Eraatus Bald
win, aed 62; and fnrtheriuorx, that I a stead of
b dog a tramp, as whs. at first supposed, he was
formerly a well to-do farmer of Eckford, but
bad become affected by Boftening of the brain
and wandered from home.
The Yield of Corn, Oats. Potatoes,
For this report as made to the State
Department returns have been received
from 789 correspondents representing
G29 township3. Five hundred and four
of these returns are from 371 townships
in the southern four tiers of counties.
AREA SEEDED TO WHEAT.
The area seeded to wheat this fall is
estimated at three per cent, less than
was seeded in leal, and the condition
is estimated at ninety-two per cent,
the comparison being with vitality and
growth of average years.
THE CORN CROP.
The number of acres of corn raised
in Michigan in the year 1831, as re
ported to the department by the super
visors, was 773,533, welding nearly 21-
000,000 bushels. The acreage was
greater than any previous year, but the
aggregate yield was less than in 1880
or in 1879. The acreage in 1882, esti
mated by correspondents in June, on
the basis of the acreage in 1881, was
nearly 810,000, acres. The yield per
acre, as estimated November 1, is 68
bushels of ears, or about 34 bushels of
corn, indicating an aggregate product
of about 27,500,000 bushels. Though
corn was fully matured at the time of
the first frosts, yet it is evident that
the crop as a whole has .not been ma
The area ia oats in 1881 was 465,303
acres, and the yield 15,352,706 bushels.
The acr iage this year was about 483,-
000 acres, and the yield 15,400,000
bushels, or upwards of 50,000 bushels
more than produded in 1881. The
figures for 1882 are based on the cor
respondents' estimate of acreage made
in June, and the returns from thrash
ing machines made in September and
Both the acreage and yield per acre
of clover seed are less than in 1881.
BEEF POTATOES APPLES, ETO.
Potatoes are estimated to yield one-
fourth more per acre on" an acreage
eleven per cent greater than that of
1881. The estimates on the condition
of beef catt le and sheep, and the prob
able yield of winter apples, are sub
stantially the same as in October.
Reports have been received of the
quantity of wheat marketed by farmers
during the month of October at 302
elevators and mills, or these, 247 are
in the southern four tiers of counties,
which is about one-half of the whole
number of elevators and mills in these
counties. The total number of bushels
reported marketed is 1,870,663, of
which 310,016 bushels were marketed
in the first or southern tier of counties;
544 632 busnels in the second tier; 333
026 bushels in the third tier; 375.832
bushels in the fourth tier, and S07.066
bushels in the counties north -of the
southern four tiers. At thirty-four
elevators and mills, or eleven per cent,
of the whole number from whici re
ports have been received, there was no
wheat marketed during the month.
The total number of bushels reported
marketed in the four months, July,
August. September and October, is 4,-
214 257. Statistics for the above re
port closed November 1.
Iron and Copper of Michigan.
There was mined and shipped by lake
tnd rail from the iron mines of this
district in 1881 an aggregate of 2,321,
315 tons of ore, whose market value at
the point of delivery was nearly $19,-
000,000. If we added the value of the
quartz exported and the pig iron pro
duced it will bring the figures fully up
to f JO.000,000; which we will let stand
as representing the money product of
the mining industries of the district for
that year. The Lake Superior copper
mines produced and Bhipped during the
same year a fraction over 34,174 tons
of crude copper, worth in the market
not less than $1 1,000,000. Adding this
to the $20,090,000 representing the
value of the iron product, and we have
a grand total of $31,000,000 for
the Lake Superior district; or within
$3,700,000 of the entire gold production
of the country, and but $12,000,000 be
hind the total production of all our
silver mines, whose wealth has been a
favorite theme with stock operators
East, and with travelers who returned
from the "boundless West" to relate
marvelous tales of what they did and
beheld in that wonderful region.
Wheat No. 1. whit....
Flour 4 1i
( lorer eel-) bu t 60 a
Feed Hran, ton IS RO 9
Middling, a ton 14 CO
Apple bbl I 60
CrmnbeiTlM V ba I 10 0
Butter . it
KM U 9
ciimm : IS
Potatoes be 66
&WMt, bbl t 0
rionar IT 9
Oyrtr ori) SO 9
Bant-plckd I 40
unplckod.. M 1 60 t
iut 1 po
Ptrmw 60 fl
r'k met" ....1 ?6
famllr SO 60 9
Beef v hmi IS CO 9
Wood 'en and Maple
All ANGEL UHftWARES-
Such a turn iuf upside down of things
as there whs m', the Roxtmry House.
Such a pcriibbliiii of bare floors, and
brushing up vi faded carpels. . Such
planning and co ttilvlng to hide the
grim ijliantouiof gtiiterl poverty whicli
iiaa lung been a guest in the Mouse
hold. Mrs. Roxbury flew about from
cellar to g.irret with her head tied up
in a huge, yellow handkerchief, and
was fretful enough to make little Dor-
ette s life a ouiden to her.
Dorette was only a poor relative,
who did all sorts of drudgery for the
family, and had a home in return, be
sides an occasional cast off dress or bon
net of one of the girls.
There were Aguts, and Harriet, and
Clara, all after the same pattern, tall,
thin featured, and black eyed, and the
raiher scanty wardrobe of each was
overhauled and considered with much
And all this excitement was caused
by a letter from a young man, whose
mother had been , Mrs. Roxbur's
school-mate. He was the fortunate
poe Lessor of a handsome propeity, and
unmarried, and he was coming in ac
cordance with his mother's wishes, to
visit the Roxbuvys.'
Agnes wore pink ribbons, Harriet
wore blue ribbons, and Clara wore
green ribbons, and they all wore curls,
and looked very much like three ani
It was a ( very sultry day, and little
Dorette, who had just come in from
the pasture, wKero she had been pick
ing wild strawberries for tea, was glad
enough to go arouud to the cool, back
porch to hull her berries. While she
sit there, her crimson stained fingeru
working busily, an old man with a bun
dle on a stick came feebly up the path.
IU' seemed very old and very feeble.
His clothes were poor and faded, but
clean. A long white beard covered the
lower part of his face, but as be paus
ed and smied at Dorette, she noticed
that his eyes were brown, and clear,
and bright. 'Good day, little daugh
ter,' he said tremulously. 'Can you
give a poor, old man a bite of some
thing and a night s shelter r
Dorette get up and gave him Ler
chair. 'Sit down, sir,' she said kindly
'You look tired. 1 will speak to Mrs
She disappeared within the house,
and soon the old man heard a woman's
Supper and lodging r No, Indeed,
Dorette. You know better. You
know we've had to plan every way to
have things suitable for Mr. Wilder.'
Rut, aunt, the poor old man
'Oh, send him alonz about his busi
ness, Dorette,' called Agnes from the
Then the three w hite dolls came
fluttering out to peep at him curiously-
Horrid looking old creature,' said
Clara, in disgust.
A tramp, said Harriet, shrugging
You can go on, old man,' said Agnes
coldly, as she looked out the door.
We haven t anything for you.'
Dorette looked at him wistfully, her
eyes filled with tears. 'It's cruel,' she
saiiJ, 'to eend him on this way, he looks
so feeble, and the next hous9 is a mile
Rless you, my child,' said tne oia
man, smiling at her as he moved on his
And the Roxbury girls laugned
scornfully, and rustled back into the
sitting-room. But the old man had
gone but a few steps, when little
Dorette came running after him, with
a bowl of milk and a slice of brown
It is my supper, sir, she said, 'but
I am young and strong, and a cracker
will do me for to-night.'
There was a strange light in the old
man's eyes as he ate the bread and
drank the milk. And he watched Dor
ette as she ran swiftly back to the ,
house, her soft, brown curls tos'ng
lightly upon her head.
Rrandon Wilder did not come on trie
ttage, his valise did, however, and he
followed on foot an hour later. lie
was a stalwart, manly, looking young
fellow, his handsome, upper lip smooth
shaven, and his dark hair closely trim
med, his eyes were big, and brown and
Such a smiling welcome as ne re
ceived, such alis and graces as the
three white dolls put on for his bene
fit. Little Dorette, who had prepared the
supper, only pot a glimpse of him that
night through the kitchen dotir, but
she at once decided that he wa? very
handsome. He made himself very
much at home in the house during his
two weeks Ktay. Mother and daugh
ter were delighted with him, and each
one of the'latter cherished the unex
pressed hope of one day becoming Mrs.
Brandon Wilder. How angry they
would have been had they known that
he accompanied D jrette on Tier berry
ing excursions, and' that he neglected
no onportunlty of becoming better ac
quainted with her.
On the day Derore nis aepanure, as
they were walking down the lane
together, Dorette pulled a briar from
his coat sleeve.
He smiled at her with his bright,
brown eyes, dropped his broad shoul
ders, drew in his cheeks and said, tre
Bless, you, my cmui
Why! you are my old man,' cried
Dorette, staring at him with wide-eyed
Wilder laughed out heartily, and
drew the girl within bis arras. 'Dar
ling little Dorette,' he said, 'will you
take your old man for better and for
wcrser My mother was desirous or
marrying me to one of her old school
mate's daughters, and I wanted to take
them unawares. 1 came, as you know
in the disguise of an old man. I near
ly killed myself eating your supper,
poor child, and walked back two miles
to resume my own ciotnes, wnicn I bad
secreted in the bushes. I knew that
day, that little Dorette was the wife
for me if I could win ner.
Me?' faltered Dorette for getting
Yes. me,' -answered' the young man,
kissing her red lips tenderly.
'Will you have me, iioretter
Of course she would have him. She
had never seen anybody half so hand
some, and noble, and altogether splen
did as Brpndon Wilder, and although
she had known him but a fortnight,
she was ready to go to the end of the
world with him.
He took her home to his mother,
much to the consternation of the Rox
burys, aud they were married a year
later, and laugh to this day over the
time when Mrs. Roxbury turned away
an angel unawares.'
They propose to finish the Washing
ton monument by June. 1833.
A ERRONEOUS BELIEF.
How a Mistaken Theory Xearly Co3t a
Well-Known Minister His Life.
The following remarkable statement,
made by a well known Baptist clergy
man, besides the unusual matter of
value it contains, will be found most
readable and interesting:
Messrs. Editors: I have always
Dfiiieved most firmly in the brother
hood of men, and that every human
being is in duty bound to assist his
fellow man to the fullest extent of his
power. The relation, therefore, of my
personal experience will, I trust, prove
oi oeneut to many thousands in this
My earlier years were full of health
and pleasure. After the completion of
my educational studies I undertook the
profession of teaching, and under the
severe strain to which I was subjected
I gradually became reduced so that
the least exposure or excitement would
bring on sick headache, biliousness and
general prostration. I gave up teach
ing and began to prepare for the min
istry, and although I studied hard my
health seemed to grow no worse. Fi
nally I commenced preaching, and then
my old physical troubles returned. The
slightest amount of certain kinds of
food distressed me and brought on
heavy dullness, dizziness and often
great depression of mind. A change
of room, atmosphere or clothing was
almost certain to cause a cold, accom
panied by most painful suffering. I
attributed all this to the severe work I
was obliged to do in the ministry, and
so did not attempt to remove it. I
next began to grow nervous and no
ticed that my feet were cold, while my
left side and back frequently pained
me. i ieic a drowsy or sleepy sensation
after eating, while a little excitement
caused me to lose my appetite entirely.
At times my spirits would be light and
I would feel as if I might live to a cood
old age, when possibly in less than an
hour my head would reel, my body ache
and I would be overcome with a death
ly sickness. After such an attack a
told sweat would break out upon me
ana uns would oe followed by complete
prostration. It wouhl be impossible to
describe the suffering I endured at
these tirnei, and yet I attributed it all
to overwork and not to any special
trouble or disease.
It was more than a year from the
time the attacks first began that I con
sulted a physician. He examined me
and declared that my lungs were af
fected and that I was on the roaa to
consumption. I derided this idea and
so called upon another dictor. But he
told me the same thing, as did also the
other medical men whom I consulted.
Indeed, they all informed me that un
less I went to Colorado. Dakota or the
sea coast there was little hope. How
ever, I did not change climate, but tri
ed to continue my work as best I
could. A year ago last May and in th
.November and December following I
had three severe attacks of what the
doctors said was lung fever or pneu
monia. I recovered from these bv the
most faithful nursing, but I felt all the
time as I know now that my troubles
did not originate in my lungs, but in
some other organs of the body. It is
true, I felt severe pains in my lungs
and I expectorated a great deal. I was
extremely sensitive to cold, and the
least draft'or change of apparel tended
to bring on a cold. My breathing was
often most difficult and it frequently
seemed that with all my exertions I
could uot get enough air into my lungs
to satisfy them or keep my blood pure.
As I am large in stature, weighing over
00 pounds, and being in the prime of
my usefulness, you can imagine how I
shrunk from the inevitable fate which
seemed to stare me in the face.
One Sunday evening last February,
upon coming down from my pulpit, al
most prostrated and feeling that pos
sibly it would be the last time I should
ever enter it again, a member of my
church approached me and said;
Brother Humphrey, I know just what
you need to restore you to health. I
have been troubled just as you are and
1 am perfectly well now." I thanked
him for his suggestions, but shook my
head sadly, for I felt that there was
little hope for me. However, after I
returned home I began to reflect upon
the subject, and finally sent my son to
procure some of the medicine which
had been so highly recommended. If
faith were an element necessary to the
success of a medicine, it certainly was
lacking in this case, for I was really
hopeless. Greatly to my surprise.how
ever, I began to fell much better, and
the following Sunday I was able to
preach with comparative ease. I con
tinued to grow better as I continued to
use the medicine, for it seemed to reach
my entire system. I was able to
preach, sing and wotk without exhaus
tion, and to-day I am a well man, sleep
souudly, eat heartily, feel no lung
troubles, and I bolieve I owe my lite
anl health wholly to Warner's Sife
Kidney and Liver Cure, which I con
sider a benefaction to suffering human-
It is only natural that since my re
covery I should feel enthusiastic over
the remedy which had restored me and
also observe its effects upon others. As
a result, I am forced to the conclusion
that very much sickness which is sup
posed to originate in the lungs, arises
wholly from disordered kidneys and
liver. I believe thousands of people
are suffering to-day and looking for
ward, as I was, to a consumptives
grave, when their lungs are wholly
sound and they might be restored to
perfect health by the same means that
1 employed, iteueving these truths
and realizing their importance to the
world. I come out thus openly, and
say that I believe, under God, this rem
edy is a public benefaction, and I would
most cordially and earnestly commend
it to the world as a blessing to human
ity. (REV.) B. F. HUMPHREY,
l'astor jsaptist church.
Ambot, 111., July 24, 1882.
Rather a Blow Train.
"Conductor," said the gray-haired
man. who had been crainlug his neck
out of the window to learn the cause
of the delay, what's the matter?"
"We're on the side track, waiting for
the freight," replied the conductor.
"Are we tied to a tree?" demanded
the gray-haired man.
"Certainly not," replied the conduc
tor. "Not hitched to anything?" exclaim
ed the passenger, rising in dismay and
makinur for the door.
"What do you want to be hitched up
for?" inquired the conductorsomewhat
disturbed by the gray-haired man's
"Nothing, nothing; only suppose that
freight train should strike us and drive
us back a foot! Oh, you may ' play it
on the rest, but you can't catch me for
a sleeping-car berth while you make up
for the lost distance! I went over this
road when I was a boy, and now I'm
on my way back home! Give it to
strangers, but don't try It on life-long
passengers." Traveler's Magazine.
An Illinois Woman.
An Illinois woman recently discover
ed that her husband proposed to elope
with the house-maid. Did she weep
and shed tears and kick up a fuss?
Not a bit of it. She first wrote ajetter
purporting to arrange for . her elope
ment with a neighbor, and let it fall in
to his hands. And it about drove
him wild. He fired the servant girl
out of the house, and sat up all night
with a shotgun to shoot the villain who
was after his wife, and has been since
then the most devoted husband in Illi
nois. Boston Pout.
Lost foe Ever,. A party of young
men dined sumptuously at a restaurant
in Dublin, and each one insisted on
paying the bill. To decid fhn mntroi
it was proposed to blindfold the waiter
ttuu me urat one ne caught should pay
the bill. He hasn't caught any of them
Ever since the bombardment of Alex
andria by the Eoglfc h fleet fhn admiral.
ty has been indefatigable in increasing
mo uuju uavy, and especially coast
WKDONOroifTKN SPEAK OP INYPRO
lrUta.r intliciQ, but, from what w hav
en rud hord f ALLhn's Luno Balsam
th grent family remedy for ll (iifirtmw of tb
tbrottt, lungs ntid pulmonary rrgaiP, w
ballUkUieitHrijtOMto thoB ho jre
rfounfortun -Uasto be ifflcled with bl of
(htedlMaMatoinbk0a trial of its l:t'ja at
ouw. It has ben bf..re Urn public for
many years and tins cored llona of mso.
woutwi, and children, and tboun1a or Tari a
lila twtiuionials have Uatifiad. It is a strictly
buro niadidn, i tfptiy harmless to the most
dwlicat constitutions. Many f the most
S'jcoes-ful &by:ciaus throughout the States
recommend ttM "Baisam" as the b-t con
sumption care that cau im prescribed. Some
mothers think there is nottarig to equal It for
the cure of croup. In conclusion, we would
sy that, were mjfflicted la that way, we
.houldCMrtalnlytaklt. It Is JM wivU the
public want, aEsmety which they could rely
Sold by all VH(ilcine Dealers.
There is piea-turo m Contemplating Kood;
but the nte plotsuraof ail U 4Mug good.
Which comprhrid4 th res',
A Total Eclipse
of all o'ir uted'eioea by Dr. R. V. Pierce'
Jio den Mllcal Dis:o?ry" 1a approaching.
Unilirrtlledlu Mliotis disorders, Impure blood,
lnl LT'ntUiD.'l.l ID. which la axi-r.ful..... si ......
of the luugn.
C'urae our lae-tUst fallings aup.
Get the Original.
Dr. Pierta'a uPl!.tji".-... ..ri,:i...i writfu
Life Pills" (sugur-conted)cnie sick and
bllioUS heillftChf. Hour titr.miS an1 l.tllr....
With ff(K)d mn rol'l lfl v.ll Imlha flrut linn
YOUniT mU Or millrtln mrwl r nu anffrlnn
from iierroua (tnbllitff mi Lint.-i vitm....
m should send three s'amps for Pert VII of
World's I!penary Dime Series of books.
Address World's T)tseicNivT Mrmoir id.
8OCIATI0M, Buffalo, N. Y.
I WOOld tALhf r tM hmt.n in ri(Tit than at.it
ced lu wrng.
Natnral i Hrroixnin iii.nvr r it. aIa.
disareenbieodt-r without duttllation and the
id f acids or cikaUen, 1. what the Carbojloe
Is mie from. a now Improted acd per.'eet
ed It Is a bsantifal rrnritinn. ami ff.tirfr.rm m
nil that is PlaimwJ for it a a hair restorer.
We srenMvr inthrnf a -! m i
F. A. Srrati'h. irnrrot nD-l,n rw
Writ's! "I hMTe ill irrn.Vm.t rnriflilinM In
your Bcbdoci Blood Uitteus. In oni cam
whb which I am personally arqu tinted thlr
eucce was almost incredible. Ojelady told
iue wi m n:m a oouie did ner more good than
hundreds of dollar' worth of medicine ehe
had prevtou'y ikenw PrW gl.CO.
Fol the tioh.'cht matt th'ii liva thara ef 111 ra
mains a cenfl ct. -
Mr. J. LeUL WarehoiiaAinan for f.anf Rrna
Buff ill). N. Y RflVa ha hail imIiiiii rn t.
fH)t Which h atfrihnUd tn rhilt.Uln. U
used Thomas' Electric Oil, and is troubled
If you are not too larva for th nlaca rnn
sre too small for it
Krt An l n riulll) CTMIiI hw lun n.l av
prlence, the anuuiaij of mind and body en
rinred bi sufferer from iTMin.laMnrtirratlaii
roustipation. and oihr rt suaees of the stomach,
DUnlNJCB. UlAVV CITTBB9 ST" a puBUlf CUr
for this direet of all Prl;l.U0.
The mOftl mutfiilflUMul. tijn nt uriarlom ta
A AOVEL SIGHT.
"Pais in, gentlemen, pais In,"
shouted a tall, red-fr.ed man the
other e?ening. A dense crowd of
people bad gathered in front of
Smith's crug store, and ell were
struggling with might and main
to get libin neiuInK of the speak
er's Toico. The latter was twist
or himself backward and forwaid
with the celerity of a Jack rabbit,
ar.d exchimlog with much unction
and many gestures, "Push ahead
gu tiercel! Crowd In I Jam your
selfts through the dootl The big
ger the ruh the better I like It."
We finally fell in line and purchas
ed one of . the packages he waa
handlrg out It wa a neat little
bottle labeled Thorn a1 Eclectrlo
Oil, which we ha? J s'nre discorer
' ed is a qu'rk, safe, and toverfu!
remedy for strains and tain,
and a certain cure of rheuma
tism. Peter Keiffer, ror. Clinton and Bennett
streets, Buffalo, W t'ftdiy bitten ty a torse,
and applied Tbcnm' Electric O'l, wblch Im-
mediaUly relieved the pain, and ia f ur days
tbe wmnd wa healed.
rbonns' Eclectric OU It wM e?srywbeie
F AUK AND, WILLIAMS A Co., Wholesale
Agents, Detroit, Mich.
Make not tny iriend too chesp to thee, nbr
thyselves to thy frhnds.
How to Secure Health.
It Is strange any one will suutT from disar
rangement brought on by Impure blond when
8COVILIS 8AH3APARILLA AND STILLIN
GIA, or BLOOD AND LIVEH SYRUP will re
store health to tbe physical organization. It is
a strengthening sy nip, pleasant to take, and
the BEST BLOOD PURIFIER erer dleoorered,
coring Scrofula, Syphilitic disorders, Weakness
of tbe kidneys, Erysipelas, Malaria, Nervous
disorders, Debility. Bilious complaint, and Dls.
eaesof tbe Blood, Llrer, Kidney, Stomach,
BAKER'S PAIN PANACEA cures pain la
Man and beast
DR. KOttER'S WORil SIRUP Instantly de
Looking to others for our standard of hap
piness U a sure way to be miserable. Our
happiness is with our own heart
The Spood of Thought.
Some recent investigations on the
subject are thus summed up in
the American Journal of Arts and
"Sensations are transmitted to the
brain at a rapidity of about 180 feet
per second, or at onc-flfth the rate of
sound; and this Is nearly the same in
"The brain requires one-tenth of a
second to transmit its orders to the
nerves which preside over voluntary
action; but this amount varies much
in different individuals, and in the same
Individual at different times, according
to the disposition or condition at the
time, and is more regular the more sus
tained the attention.
"The time required to transmit an
order to the muscles by the motor
nerves is nearly the same as that re
quired by the nerves of sensation to
pass a sensation; moreover,
it passes nearly one hun
dredth of a second before the muscles
are put in motion.
"The whole operation requires one
and one-fourth to two-teuths of a sec
ond. Consequently, wnen we speak of
an active, ardent mind, or of one that
is slow, cold, or apathetic, it is not a
mere figure of rhetoric, but an abso
lute and certain fact that such a dis
tinction, witli varying graduations,
Dramatic Effect. A hussar is
sitting on the summit of lull over
looking a garrison town. His horse is
picketed near by. He is smoking leis
urely, and from time to time glancing
from the esplanade to a big oflicial en
velope he has in his hand. A comrade
passes, and says: "What are you do
ing there?" "lam bearing the king's
pardon for our friend Flinchman, who
is to be shot this morning." "Well,
then, hurry along with it." "Not much.
See, there is hardly a soul on the es
planade, and the firing platoon has not
yet been formed. You surely would
not have me rob my appearance of all
The following data in reference to
the area, depth and elevation of the
chain of lakes constituting over thirteen
hundred miles of our northern
boundary, derived from the latest sur
veys, will l)e of interest:
Tlits enTYinf rcprnu tbs Lang la a faaaltb!
A GOOD FAMILY REMEDY !
HARMLESS TO THE MOST DELICATE I
By its flthfnl use CONSUMPTION
nasbeen CURKOwbn other rem
dies nd Physicians have
failed to effeot a cure.
William C. Diaoih, merchant of Bowline Qreen. Vs.
write April 4. 18HI. that be ant-, in to know ttiftt the
L.UNO MtLSAM baacurad his motbar of Couaump
tlon, after the ptutlclan bad given ber tip Incurable.
He fay, ottient kncwini ber casa have taken the Balaam
and ben cured; be thluks all no aflilcted should give It
William a Giaham k Co., wholesale rtrnrar'rt.
7rievtiie, Ohio, wrlie ua of the cure of Matthias
Frkkman, well-known cliii-n. who had been aOllc'tMl
with Unmchlita n Iti wm form for twelve year". Tbe
I.itmo Halsam eureJ blm. aa it baa many others, of
VOLCNT AUT DITOTU AL, FROM TH1 DUBUQUB
Allxks Lrsa Bauam I s popular remedy tn Du
buque and the turr unlln- country. Tbe druirlBU
whom we have Interviewed In If grd to the Mle of dif
ferent remedie for I.unff Dlta, all tpeak In high
Urms of Allen a Lung MalSkm, iMtt only aa having the
largua aain, but of giving entire -atlHfa-tion wherever
It U uvd. In lelatlon to Its eioelle it ctir.ulve proper
tie we can speak from experience, having uaed It In
our family for s long Ume.
As an Expeotorant It has No Equal.
For Bala by all Modlclno Doalare.
m von wi-.n tooniaui froa ana r i
Vil.dVu cuiti th.'uv. it. loorcall UQTPHir
. ; rrnoo. f-. ir-Jprntf"" I Q.LC '
f C'onirrees St. Deft-nit, Mich., At'.n
Dtiera in Patent Causes. KntAblinb
t 13 yews. Sendfo p turvhJct, frcs
f'nred without sn operation or the Injury tru
Inflict by or. J. A. SltEaMAN'S method. Office
ibl Broadway, York. Ilia book, with Photo
graphic Itkeneaaes of bad caes before aud after
cure mailed for 1(1 nenti.
SS0 TO 890 P Bit MONTH!
Agents are making by ell ng our New Patent
Household ancles, genu wanted evert where,
bteady employment. Addresa W.B. allihon At..
HiS Michigan Are., Detroit, Mich
euatt WHERE AIL Eltl MILS.
Ti.o.t rvi vh Mvmn. Tamea good.
Veeln time, Bold by drugnima.
nation at good wages. adtUea v a LKN nrJMtpv
r.A. LBBMANN, Holloilor of Patents, waahlntlor
D O re- nd for Pteenla- Mi
feU. mm tn ., ml . CORKlT f IOW 4
o4 mlmm t
Imm M .k mum tuaVM'f ma,
Kdnrafton ihoald be po
K'iwt! by erry youi.g hiua
-5V r wjinaa. Tbe bvt n era
)AtfAfA '1 i.'t It lr at the rw4
CMicr ty Write for Col lego JouruaJ eunt Crwe.
"im etr Aiuiriimenta rree,
Warranted perfe"t. I.iirtit ninnino-.
quiet. haJKlxome and durable, rtont
on tent trial-.tlan when desired.
Mappjr Hmm OrrMi A aeie
Heeds, It stops: Merhanlnu Hub
Rajw, octave coupler, knea awella,
with S.l.ioolarnl Jl book, only S.fc
Alto sent on teat trUu-plan If cle--
Stred. f lea-ant eaaa, niarnlurent
vne, aurejiie inaioearHl out. C lr
ful.r.with testimonials, free. A.k
O. Payne A Co. .47 Third a .Chlcajro
twentV'flre Years la medicine, have never found
IlLNil.UIK'li 1 litis UM'll Dli. llAHUH A IKOX lll.M
Iron Tonic does. In many eases of Nervous Prt s'ratlon, Kemalc Ii.waiM'f. Iyi.psia. an-l an tra
poverlshed condition of the blood, this errleas remedy has. In my hand, liiada Mime wonderful onroa '
t's-ts that have battled some of our most eminent vhvaVlans have yleldi-d tn this rrcst a.id Inromnsa
able remedy. 1 prescribe tt In preference to av iron pri-psratKn ni.f'e. In I, .m li a -mvi'irMt
aa Da. IIabtkh's Isos Tonic Ij a nereMitr in i'.y t.rscii. . iu. UoBKK rn aii i i n
HT. Irt i. Ato.. Si- ? th, ii. siot Wiii Avenoc
Tt fffeea rolor fe t fce MorxA
eiif wral Aeof AWif Vm ia
th tUffetttr orgmnm rnf I
U apiWieaMe lo OmcrtUI
Drbilitlf, lUnM 0f Apn.
tU, AVewfrafiea of Vital
varers aisat impotent.
UJritfACTUXIP 6V TK XSU,
tend for oar prtoee sad tllastrated catalogue
MCUUUtNJtUJtit MF'O CO.,
French and American WINDOW ULABU. VLAtm
OLAHB, Klhlmri nd Kougli plate for Mky Mgh's. Cut
and Kuaineled tilaw, Silver Plated HhhIi Unn, Kreucb
and Uenuan Looking Ulaas Plate. Leal and Ml Uol ore
Putty, I'olntK. etc., 73 76 Luroad Bu, Weat. tB.'
tAr-lfbulldlpg an.1 In waut of auytbiiig, Writs tot
' ' iHasaPaadlArtna from al I otbm.
' cupbpa,wuh tMir-Arfxatin
I Hal I la mo ur, adapt.ltMirta.il
twaitloas ef tba sod, vhll. s.
Balli a tb. rap pe...s back th.
la taaUaaaJ n.i aa aoarMa wau IS
wlib tba 1-laaar, witb light
Isysad sight, and a radical cunortala. Ill awy. daiaUa
ltd cUap. fiaot by mad. Clmilui has.
EQQLESTOIT TCUSS CO.. Chicago. I1L
t. u. J. 4 i T. "
TillSlMUO I Tu....
moat thorotiph mrA nm.t i
the most abla and ezpcriencaJ
t v. auu cxpcnenceai
teachers, fi nr. m.m n .1 l
'facilities ever way. than anyotha
our graduates and the business men
f send for Circulars. & hart hand bv a
l'r-cttc-i Rcjwrur. 1
to seed for ma fail prtee
i'si tor ia tm a
nj addraaa apnat appav
aattoa. Contains daaorta
Uonsof nrryflttnw ream.
" 'Aef J r ParsonaJ f.r hm b
, nn ovaf Sv - Ulnatradona. Wa ai: Mil oods A
r U u 1 1- I v prioea a aonntilm. t so it Ua aareliu .
t ba rnly Iti.niq li wim make Uila their sumUU bi-V
eaas. iIO TU J.llkUl WAKU St V., tslrt
ak tt WakjLb Avsaas, Caia, lll'awla,
and arreaia ot pay t
voiun teer soldiers
clmrged with tleHertlon.
procnr-l for th who
rvsl until May 'ii
aim men went
borne wlriiout leave.
Act, Augutt 7, 1883.'
maanj all Viervout a.td
Mood biu. ToClor
fvm'n. Lawyer., Litr
r-y Mi.n. Mrrchants.
Il.iiikers, I.aulc nod ail
whoM redentary em.
ploiment rauaas Nerr
oua Prosti-htlon, Irtefru
larltles of tba blood,
t.mah. bowels or
Kllney., or wlx) r.
golre a nervvttn!o. sd-I-tlrer
FAMARITN KEHV INI
fsEVCK tAtlf "1 proclaim It ta;
i &K r at li,, niott wonderful Invlg
TUB Die. o. a. nicnMon xpdioal ca.
, AM i'rw-Tietora. aw vaja J
O HAT'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE.
rHADI MARC ThsOhmt EvTRADI 4ARS
Au unfailing i itre
and all l;iHe.tse
tbnt fo.iow aa a
sequence of belf.
ainwe; as loaa of
LawdtuJe. pain In -SiiS"
BEFORE TAIIKfi.ol w',n, I'ri'AFTtl TACIV9.
niatui-etildAge, and many other disease Ictdljte
IiiKHHty or Ct.nst.niptlou and a Premature Grave.
I e"r ul I pat uculars In our paiuplilet, whli.h we desire
to send free ly mall to every one. al btSi-inc kteol
cine in sold by all drugtrtnw at fl perfpackage, or-aU
packa&fti for 5, Oi wo) be mu fit-e tau un UjS t
oelPtul the money, by ad'.lrewilng.
THH GRAY MKDIC1NJS OO., Buffalo. V. T.
On account of couhbirfeits, we tmve adopted Uie Tel
low Vraner: the only genuine. Uuaranw-ea ef cure U
Suedny rarrand Williams A Co. Iietrolt Micb.
(A Ill.edlclne, not a Drink.)
iiors, nic ur, mandrake.
A D tbs rravsr axd BrsTMcninaLQCALi
Tics or all orucs Urn ua.
All Dlseatetof tbefiiomach. Bowels. Wood,
Liver, Kldneys.snd Urinary Oigans, Ner.
VOuaDesa.bleeple.snes. and especially
SIOOO IN COLD
Will be raid for s case they wilt tint cure or
ueip, or xor anyimug impure or lujunous
found 10 tln-m
Askyonr druggist for Hop Bitters and try
tticui before you alerp. Take no at her.
D T. C. ts an aheoluteaert trreslsf thleenre for
Drunkeunesa, use of opium, tobacco and
Bsxd ros CiartLAS. BBaBaSaansi
All sher. tela bv 4-rvffliU.
Hop B;tlr Mi-, to., Rarlwttvr, V.. A TVrrniU. Out.
A rrnnbinathjn of Vo
tnxiilrof Iran, 1'rrutinn
i llarhna I ko..fl.ot-iim
a yxifafoofe ottn. Thf
on prrpnntU u fl;s
that will not bnekn th
oth-rintH 1 t-ervrrrwewa
in inv im lice, and In aa enrrlpn o"3
anvthlna to nvr the re.nl I. tliut I it 11 it'
VUUlCltW CO "3 X. WAIN ST. W
a ' w r n a '
' O J B s.
" 3 V4
: ' 0 8
--?' y'w-s -pi
tU. i in J arsaii' ) m
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