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Weekly expositor. (Brockway Centre, Mich.) 1882-1894, December 07, 1882, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2006060001/1882-12-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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Scientific Notes.
Tho Stinging Tree.
Through the tropical scrubs of
Queensland are very luxuriaat and
beautiful, they are not without their
dangerous drawbacks, for there is one
plant growing in them that is really
aeaaiy in its meets, that Is to say,
deadly in the same way that one would
apply the term to Are; as, if a certain
portion of one's body is burnt by the
Btingiug tree, death would be the result,
It would be as safe to pass through fire
as to f.ill into one of these trees. They
are found growing from two and three
incnes nigh to ten and fifteen feet; in
the old ones the stem is whitish, and
red berries usually grow on the top. It
emits a peculiar smell, but is best
known by its leaf, which is nearly
round on the top, and is jabbed all
around, the edge like the' nettle. All
the leaves are large some larger than
a saucer.
"Sometimes" says a traveler, "while
shooting turkeys in the scrubs, I have
entirely forgotten the stinging tree till
warned of its close proximity by its
smell, and I have theu found myself in
a little forest of them, I was only
stung once, and that was very lightly.
its meets are curious. It leaves no
mark, but the pain is maddening, and
for months afterward the part, when
touched, is tender in rainy weather, or
when it gets wet in washing, etc. I
have seen a man who treats ordinary
pain lightly, roll on the ground in agony
after being stung, and 1 have known a
horse so completely mad after getting
into a grove of the trees that he rushed
open mouthed at every one who ap
proached him, and had to be shot in
the scrub. Dog3, when slung will rush
about, whining piteously, bitting pieces
from the affected part. The . small
stinging trees, a few inches high, are as
dangerous as any, being so hard to see,
and seriously imperiling one's ankles.
The scrub is usually found growing
among palm trees. Scientflo American.
According to Professor C. W. C.
Fuchs's annual report on earthquakes
and volcanic phenomena, there were
297 earthquakes in the year 1831, and
ten volcanic eruptions, the most impor
tant being that of Mauna Loa, in
Hawaii, from which very large lava
streams flowed.
Au interesting experiment in the
transmission of power to a considerable
distance has been reported to the
French Academic des Sciences by M.
Deprez. Two telegraphic wires were
stretched between Miesbach and Mun
ich, a distance of about thirty-five miles,
and work equal to half a horse power
per second was obtained at Munich,
with a velocity In the Miesbach ma
chine of 1500 turns a minute. More
than CO per cent of the work, expended
was recovered, the receiving machine
working a centrifugal pump to feed a
The acme of enjoyment in country
riding will be reached when one can
travel about ou his tricycle without the
necessity of "working his passage."
The desideratum seems to have been
attained by the invention of a tricycle
propelled by electricity. A few days
ago such a vehicle was ridden in Lon
don by Professor Ayrton. It was
driven by an electro-motor placed un
der the seat of the rider, while the
Fa ire accumulators, In which energy
was stored for lighting and driving,
were on the foot-board of the tricycle.
There were no treadles on this machine,
so that there could be no questions as
to electricity being the sole propelling
Mr. William Pole, Fellow of the
Royal Society, has recently published
an important paper on color blindness,
in which he asserts that although the
sensations of color-blind persons differ
from those of people with normal eyes,
they really distinguish with accuracy
between different colors. In proof of
this he cites the fact that no accident
has yet been traced to this defect of
vision on British railways. This is
certainly "important if true," and the
question ought to be thoroughly tested,
as having a direct bearing upon the
safety of thousands of railway travel
ers. Dr. Neuberg, a German physician,
has introduced in the clinic of Profes
sor Esmarch, at Kiel, a new method of
dressing wounds, which was discover
ed by accident. A laborer who had
sustained a compound fracture of tho
forearm eight or ten days before, came
to the clinic with his arm done up in a
thick paste of peat mould. The arm
had been considerably lacerated, but
was found to be in excellent condition,
and healing finely, wittout a sign of
suppuration. Dr. Neuberg was led by
this discovery to investigate the pro
perties of peat mould, and his conclu
sion is that it is peculiarly valuable
for dressing wounds, chiefly on account
of its great power of absorbing the
products of decomposition.
Engineer Melville says that when
Ambler's body was found the indica
tions were that he had DeLong's pis
tol in his hands when he died, or just
before. From this he inferred that
DeLong died before Ambler, and that
the latter had taken the former's pistol
for the purpose of driving away any
animals that m'ght attempt to disturb
the remains of his dead comrades or
shoot them for food should they come
Lady Beautifiers. Ladies, you
cannot make fair skin, rosy cheeks,and
sparkling eyes with all the cosmetics of
France, or beautifiers of the world,
while in poor health, and nothing will
give you such rich blood, good health,
strength and beauty as Hop Bitters.
A trial is certrin proof.
Of all the paths that lead to a wom
an's love, pity's the stralghtest.
Kaitoka, Mo., Feb. 9, 1880.
I purchased five bottles of your Hop
Bitters of Bishop & Co. last fall, for
my daughter and am well pleased with
the Bitters. They did her more good
than all the medicine she has taken for
six years. WM. T. McCLUIlE.
The above is from a very reliable
farmer, whose daughter was in poor
health for seven or eight years,
could obtain no relief until she.
Hop Bitters. She is now in as
health as any person in the country.
We have large sale, and they are mak
ing remarkable cures.
As a rule, the men who have been
driven crazy by misfortune did not b ve
to go far.
When d lee' Way' eouo'.'s made out,
K l UJ UabVI makes Lit thout,
Deie's r-rtoRiu' a er cloglu' trough
trumpet In kit ban',
Will y r sty no tar d- line.
CbiJf. tar flu! out tvliar vr swine.
V11oq:, thakta'. I tout quakta'. like er solid
little man?
Will yer trlmbla In de kuees.
En feel wtiwer by deirretM.
Heart er slcklo', eyes er bllnkla' la ei au u fit
oner mjr
Will yer try tor break en run,
En bkd trouble fer ver fan.
Ack'iu foolish, klckin muileb. on de awful
Judgment dej?
Ah, de debbll'e mighty quick,
He la sooDle ea hri's slick.
Full er fire, kmra ei brier, and he's all time on
de watch.
Bat (1 Lawrt le (rood ea true, booty,
Ka He will helo yer froottb.
Ef yeril talk up, man, aud waik op tr de line
ea toe de noun.
Texas Sifli'igi.
In 1880, Charlie Page was in old
Mexico, engaged in herding cattle. Not
from the love of wild life, but because
he could earn hard dollars, and later on
because his heart had gone out to Zareta
Hernandez, the daughter of old Hernan
dez on the Mexos.
That he loved the girl was no wonder,
for she was a noted beauty even among
the many beautiful Spanish women
who lived in that section, but that he,
poor Charlie Page, the American,
should have won Zareta's love in return,
when a score of the richest rancberoe,
both Mexican and Spanish, were literally
at her feet, might have been thought
"fcuch, however, was the condition
of affairs, and despite the objections of
her family and the interference of some
of her other lovers, the girl had become
solemnly engaged to Charlie and
promised to marry him in the fall.
And those who knew her best were
satisfied that at this point opposition
must cease, for if Page lived, Zareta
would be his bride at the time agreed,
or in her grave.
The match was consequently consider
ed in the best light possible by Zareta's
family, and Charlie allowed the freedom
of a future son-in-law. As the old mau
put it:
"Ze boy is no ze Spaniard, an not as
I choose; but, Santa Alaria! zegirl is ze
Spaniard, an she choose!
That told the whole story. Zareta
was a Spanish maid, and would do as
she would do. Let those oppose who
might dare.
The Rubicon once passed, matters
moved on more smoothly, and nothing
seemed to fret the course of true love
except there is always an except the
implacability and ugliness of one of
the girl's discarded lovers, who would
not consent to be cast aside after the
manner of men, but raged and threat
ened, daily growing worse.
This man was Dion Combra, a half-
breed, but a man of wealth a person
furious and ungoverned tem
per, who swore tbe match should not go
Page occasionally met this scowler,
but no words had passed between them
until one evening, late in August,
when he surprised his persistent rival
delivering a passionate lecture to the
mother of Zareta, a quiet little wom
an, who could only tremble before the
profane rage of the half-breed.
Instantly conceiving the cause of
the scene, Charlie sprang forward, and,
thrusting himself before the other,
he cried:
"Draw back, you hound I Why do
yon frighten a woman? I am here to
answer for Zareta Hernandez, and her
mother Is my mother. Another insult
ing word and I'll fling you into the river
yonder I"
For an instant the half-crazed Com
bra stood speechless; then shrieking
out an oath, he tore a knife4 from his
bosom and flung himself upon the
American, only to be met with a sud
den blow, that hurled him senseless, to
ihe grouud, while Page took the little
mother of his sweetheart quickly from
the scene.
Impressing Madam Hernandez with
the necessity of secrecy with regard to
this unpleasant transaction, the young
lover himself forgot it for the next
three hours, within the sweet shelter
of two warm arms, and gazing into
liquid eyes that were filled with yield
ing love; but the matter was suddenly
brought to mind again, as he rode
homeward through the misty moon
light, by the whiz of a knife hurled
from a chaparral by the roadside, and
the sight of a dim figure leaping down
the river bank toward a waiting boat.
With a sudden touch of the sur the
young mau followed, but too late. The
light skis fled from the shore like a
That coward I" muttered Charlie, as
he drew rein at the water's edge, "he
would have killed me in good old Span
ish style a knife in the dark. I must
look out for this bravo. That cursed
blade came close 1"
From that time on the American
found it necessary to guard himself
constantly, for the jealousy and hatred
of the half-breed, now thoroughly
aroused, was terrible; and his attempts
upon the life of the other were so fre
quent that Page became at last con
vinced that the werld was not wide
enough for his enemy and himself, and
lie determined to go armed at all mo
menta, and to preserve his own safety
even at the expense of tbe life of Com
bra. .
A bond to keep the peace would have
been as waste paper to the 'infuriated
ranchero, and Page knew it. His only
safety lay in eternal vigilance.
The days were drawing toward fall,
and thecomi ig of her wedding festival
now filled the heart of Zareta; but In
the midst of all, she saw and felt some
tithe of the danger that threatened her
lover, and It made her warm blood run
Once she spoke to the young Amer
ican of it, but he scoffed, and much as
she loved him the girl could not endure
that so she determined to say nothing,
but to watch.
Even though Charlie denied the dan
ger, she felt assured of it The fierce
rush of passion in her own heart taught
it better than it could her lover what
Combra must feel.
"He'll kill my darling, if he can,"
Zareta whi?nexed to herself. 'I must
guard him."
Unknown to Page, she planned and
contrived to protect him. At times
trusted servants of her own followed
him to and fro and frightened away
any roadside lurkers; at other times, by
various excuses, the maid met her lover
in unexpected paths, and prevented his
appearance near her own home ; and
yet again, she managed to draw the
blood-thirsty Combra away from the
Mexos Valley for days at a time.
Still the danger continued, and both
the American aad his sweetheart knew
it. The disappearance of the half-breed
but put off the day of final reckoning,
and Page never rode without his pistols.
Notwithstanding all his fears and
troubles, the lovers were much together.
and the wedding day drew on apace.
Overcome by love and fear, Zareta
had begged her promised husband not
to ride after dark, and he had given
his word. For this reason his visits to
the ranch of old Hermandes were now
made in the afternoon, and as the sun
touched the crowns of the far-away
mountains he each day bade his Spanish
sweetheart good-bye, and rode three
miles across country to his own home,
where he remained out of sight until
Man-like, the young American chaf
ed at being thus separated from the
queen of his heart, and locked within
adobe walls from sundown to sunrise;
but with dinging caresses and tearful
eyes poor zareta begged it snouia ds
Only until our marriage, my belov
ed. When we are one, irrevocably,
then this wolf will leave us. Then
once more you will be free."
Perhaps, replied Page. "But sup
pose tbe persecution continues?"
"Then' Bald the girl, with the dark
blood flaming in her cheek, "then, when
I am your wife, you may kill him."
It's agreed," said Charlie, "I will
say no more of this Combra until after
our wedding, but if he then continues
to trouble you, and threatens me, let
him have a care."
It was at last Sunday, and the eere-
mony was to be on Tuesday. Twice
during the last week, even in the day
time, Page had been followed by Indi
ans through the timber red-skins hir
ed by the implacable enemy; and on
this very morning an old friend of, the
American's sent him word at his ranch
not to venture forth that day at all, or
if he did to remain at the home of his
ladylove until the wedding ceremony.
The brow of the young man grew
dark as this message was communicat
ed to him.
"Hide from that dogl Never! By
heaven, I'll ride as I will, and where I
will, and let any man beware how he
eeks to detain me! I am my own mas
The vow was, perhaps, a rash one,
but Page buckled a pair of heavy pistols
at his belt, threw his repeating rifle
across his saddle-bow, and put spurs to
his horse with all the determination of
a soldier.
He was thoroughly aronsed, and had
his rival appeared, a duel to the death
would have mostly certainly ensued.
But the journey to Hernandez's ranch
was witnout incident, and all day with
his love seemed to cool the ange. of the
man, so that when, an hoar before sin-
down, he bade Zareta good-bye, and
turned his horse homeward, he had al
most forgotten the danger of which he
had that morning been warned.
The road or trail ran westward, and
after traversing the highland for a cou
ple of miles, descended to the bottom of
the Mexos.
The young lover had ridden as far as
this point, dreaming, and it was not
until tho hoarse bellow of cattle all
around him attracted his attention that
he aroused himself from his reverie.
Then, however, he looked sharply
about him, and struck the spurs to his
By heavens! A strange herd! I
wonder how they came here? It will
be well to move on. Some of these
steers have ugly eyes and horns."
And indeed they had. The cat to were
strays, a half hundred or more, and
frightened. When in that state they
are often dangerous and will sometimes
attack even mounted men.
Page knew this, and rode both rap
idly and carefully across the bottom
land toward the ford, ready ai any mo
ment to make a run for it if the bel
lowing cattle should make an attack
on him.
He was almost at the river's edge ; a
bit of chappual alone separated him
from the flowing water, when suddenly,
with a hoarse cry, he reined his steed
sharply back upon his haunches, and
clutched wildly at his pistol-holster,
then as suddenly was dragged from his
saddle to the ground, half strangled by 1
a tightening lariat about his throat, and f
the same instant his bood-thirsty enemy
Don Combra, knelt above him, knife in
With swift and nervous strength he
bound the half-etunned American, and
then dragged him toward the rivers'
"Carrambaf' hissed the furious half-
breed, glaring into the eyes of his vic
tim, "ze end has come! You would
not mind ze warn, ze debbil gets you
nowl See! I will cut ze t'roat an' tie
stones to ze heels an' drown!"
The man's words rang dully in the
ears of his captive, but the gleam of
his eyes and knife, and the gurgle of
the river close at hand, told Page his
To cry out were worse than uselesc.
If he must die, let it be like a man.
The madman drew closer to him, un
winding from his waist the scarlet
scarf which he wore.
"Red on ze heels, red on ze t'roat,
eh?" he said, grinning horribly. "Ze
lady love will not marry so soon!"
lie had tied poor Charlie s feet, and
was now engaged in wrapping a large
stone in his red scarf; his knife was
between his teeth.
Pray dog," he snarled. "Ze end has
He waived one end of his scarf belt
above his head.
There was a sudden angry roar, a
deep bellow, a rush of hoofs, a gleam
of white horns, a wild sry, a cloud of
dust and as Page turned he saw the
place where his would-be-murderer had
been, empty!
A wild steer bad transfixed him, and
swept headlong with him into the riv
er. The American was saved!
The wedding took place on time, but
the fate of Dion Combra is known to
but one man in the Mexos country.
a movement; is on loot to put on a
line of cattle steamers from gulf, ports
to the eastern cities and Liverpool In
connection with the Gould roads. .
From the Asylum to ho Bosom f
His IIomo--How It Was Done.
A prominent minister residing ut the
east has just made the following state
ment, which is herewith reprinted en
To the Editor of the Herald.
I have always shrunk from appear
ing prominently before the public, but
a sense of duty 1 owe humanity and
the world prompts me to ask this op
portunlty for making a brief statement
in your paper.
Whether it be true with others I can
not say. but during my entire life 1
have frequently been conscious that
something was slowly and silently
working to undermine my health and
life. What it was I could not tell,
but that some enemy of my being
was devouring me within I was
certain. At times I would seem
comparatively well and then I
would be attacked with the most dis
tressing symptoms. I would feel
peculiar pains in various parts of my
body, my head would seem heavy; my
respiration labored; my appetite would
be ravenous one day and I would loathe
food the day following. Then again
would feel weary without exertion;
would become weary at mid-day and
restless at night. Occasionally my
breathing would be labored and myheart
almost motionless, while at other times
it would palpitate violently. I thought
these troubles were the result ol
malaria, and I treated them accord
ingly, but I got no better. Shortly
afterward my stomach became derrang-
ed, my food failed to digest, and the
fluids I passed were or a peculiar odor
and color. And yet I did not realize
that, these things meant anything
serious. Finally 1 consulted a num
ber of eminent physicians, each one of
whom took a different view as to the
cause of my troubles. One said I
was suffering irom Drain disease,
another spinal difficulty; others
heart affection, kidney disease,
etc My symptoms were terrible,
and in the hope of relief I was cauteris
ed, cripped, blistered and subjected to
almost every known form of treatment.
During o&e of these attacks while at
Red Bank, N. J., a physician was call
ed, and left a prescription. After he
had gone, I requested a friend to go and
ask him what he thought of my trouble.
The reply was: "Ob, he will be all
right in a few days; it is only an attack
of delirium tremens." He was at once
informed that this was impossible, as I
had never used any kind of intoxicating
drinks; whereupon he returned, made
inquiries, and changed his prescription.
But all the care of my friends and
physicians availed nothing. I grew
worse constantly, and what is most
terrible to think of, I did not know
what ailed me, nor could I find any one
who did.
During the summer and fall of last
year my pulse ranged from 12 J to 130
per minute; I had no relish for food,
and was indeed a most pitiable object.
I continued in this state until last De
cember, when I became unconscious
and lost my reason, though I
had two physicians in whom my
self and friends placed implicit
confidence. In this condition I was
taken to Brattleboro, Vt, for the pur
pose of being placed in an insane asy
lum. I remained there until last
March, being attended all the while by
my faithful wife who never left me,
and believed that some disease and not
insanity was the cause of all my trou
ble. 1 regained consciousness in March
last and insisted upon being taken
home. The physicians advised that I
remain, but I insisted upon leaving,
and we began the journey, traveling
slowly. J was met at the dock by a
friend wtrum I recognized, and then I
became again unconscious and remain
ed so for over a week. When 1 once
more recognized my friend and knew
my surroundings I determined to try,
as a last resort, a treatment of which I
had heard much, but knew nothing.
Neither myself nor friends had much
faith that it or anything could help me
but we resolved to tiy. We according
ly dismissed the physicians, gave up all
other remedies, and I rejoice to say that
with the blessing of Him who guided
us, I am tod?y a well man, having not
been so vigorous for many years, and I
owe it ail to me wonueriui, almost
miraculous power of Warner's Safe
Kidney Cure, the remedy which I
You can well Imagine how grateful
1 must feel under the circumstances,
and, like a new convert, I earnestly
desire that all who are suffering should
know and avail themselves of this
means of recovery. Had it not been
for the remedy above named I should
doubtless now be within the walls of
an asylum or in my grave. The great
trouble with my case was that no one
seemed to know what I was afflicted
with, and I am positive that thousands
of people in America to-day are in the
same or a similar condition, and do not
know its cause. Kidney troubles are
the most deceptive of all diseases
They have no symptoms of their own,
but ofteu show the symptoms of neai
ly every known complain.. I know
that people are dying every day from
supposed consumption, and many other
diseases, when, could the real cause be
known, it would be found to originate
the kidneys. In their advanced stages
kidney troubles are the most terrible
of all known maladies, as my own ex
perience can fully verify. That
I had Bright'a disease of tbe kidneys
there can be no doubt. That the symp
toms were those of many ether diseases
is equally certain, and that I was doom
ed to a terrible death had I not been
saved as I was, I am positive. The
fallowing letters just received, confirm
Vermont Asylum for the Insane, )
Brattleboro, Vermont,
Oct. 30, 1832. )
Rev. E, D. Hopkins.
Dear Sir: Yours of the 21st Inst
received. We congratulate you not on
ly upon the continuance of your health,
but also upon its apparent continual
improvement. Few persons, I think,
have passed through so exhausting an
experience as you and rallied from it.
Certainly I cannot recall one who came
to us in bo critical, and for days and
even weeks in so hopeless a state for
amendment as you, and who survived
and recovered from it; for, I think, you
may now consider yourself recovered
and no longer on the convalescent list.
i Hoping for the continuance of your
preaent health, with the best wishes
from all here.
I am, yours truly,
- Oceanic, N. J., Nov. 2. 1882.
Mt Dear Friend: Replyiug to
jour letter l would say, 1 have been
acquainted with my highly valued
friend, the Rev. S.J D. Hopkins .about
eigmeen montns, and very intimately
acquainted for about six months past.
For a little more than five months he
was an inmate of my house, and we en
joyed constant intercourse with each
other. When he came in April last he
was almost a perfect wreck in point of
health. I theught he had come to us
tut to die. Soon afterwards he began
the use of some of IL II. Warner &
Co.'s remedies, namely: the Safe Kid
ney ana .Liver Cure, Safe Nervine and
Safe Pills. From almost the time he
began their use his improvement was
very maricea and wonderful, and when
he lft us, after having taken some two
dozen Dottles, ne was like a new man.
The change was the most remarkable I
ever witnessed.
(Pastor of the Presbyterian Church.)
In view, therefore, of these facts and
with a hope that all who read this mav
take timely warning, I make this open
statement freely and for the good of
my reiiow men. ttmcerelv.
(Rev.) E. D. HOPKINS.
East Rlchferd, Ft, Nov. 7, 1882.
It is reported that Sir W. Thomnson
and an electrician in Messrs. Siemens'
..tl.l!.l I 1 . .. . .
wutuu'juujem. nave ooin invented a
dynamo machine with much the same
characteristics. The great feature in
the new machines is the absence of iron
in the revolving armatures, very great
ly decreasing the weight, and, Dy ena
bling the field magnets to be brought
very cloie together, greatly Increasing
their efficiency. In fact, it is stated
that a machine to produce 10.000 in
candescent lights, or an equivalent
number of arc lights, can be manufac
tured for less than one-fifth of the cost
of the cheapest dynamos at present be
fore the public. The increased effi
ciency of the new machines is aided by
me auomiou or me commutator.
Sums needed for next year's improve
ments on divers rivers and harbors in
the west and northwest are suggested
to the secretary of war by Gen. Wright.
chief of engineers.
The captain of a steamer arrived at
Sunderland, reports that eff the coast
of Norfolk he passed a large aft to
which three or four corpses were lash-
Nature never rhymes her children.
nor makes two men alike.
Patrons locking for Holiday Qmi will do
well to send for Dnrid O. Cook's Catalogue of
ttoeds. He 1b la the field thle rear with a
larzer stock than erer. and from hie orlces we
should Judre the botteat had fallen clear oat
before he purchased. See ear. In other column.
Levity is often Km foolish, aad irravitj less
wiss, than any of them appear.
An lint ire buccass.
It his keen Droved br the most reliable tes
timony that Thomas' Kclkctaio Oil is an en
tire suooeea ia curing men iareUtrate cues
or rheumatism, neuraJgi, lame back, and
wounds ef evry dT,rUMon.
Our admiration or th antique ta nut admir
ation of the old, but of the natural.
Time Tries AIL
So it does, and in casus of djspepsla, Indi
gestion, cobttlpntioD, kldosy and liver o.ra
plaints, biliousness, etc., Bosdoci Blood Bit
tkbs hare been proved by many a trial to be a
reliable core. Prt turn.
Many have uvu ea h ieUmiuil whe will
never have a statn whn dad.
.bell Down.
Mr. A'.bsrt Anderson, York s'jeet, Buffalo,
fell down stairs and severely brained his kne.
A few applications of Dr. Ihomis' Eclictbio
CIL entirely enred bim.
Tbe children of to diy wi'l be tbe architects
of our country's dtiny in lPCWt.
may be made by hard work, but can neither
be made nor enjoyed wlihout health. Tn
thrme load loir sedentary live Dr. ft. V. Pierce's
"tioMen Medical Discovery" is a real friend.
It sUmulates the liver, purifies the blood, and
Is tbe test remedy for consumption, which Is
scrofulous disease of the luogs. By all draz-
How maty hwenns of tuUn aod beauty we
should lose if there were no winter in one
Dr. Pierces 'Juvorue
always becomes the favorite remedy of those
who try It. It Is a specilla for all female
MwakneeeN and derangements, bringing
strength to the limbs and back, and color to
the face. Of wit drngg't
Christian pitj muuiujuum mm egotlm of
the heart; worldly politesees veils and repres
ses It.
BMog entltiy vegmaole, no particular care
Isrequred while ung Dr. Pierce's "Pletsint
Purgative Pellets." They operate without
disturbance to the oonstitttlon, diet, er occu
pation. For etck headache, oonstipatloD, im
pure blood, dlrrness, soar eructations from
the etemach, bad taete In mouth, bilious at
tacks, pain tn regien of kidney, Internal fever,
bloated feeling anout stomach, rush of blood
to head, take Dr. Pierce's "pellets." By drug
gists. Our friends early appear to us as represent
atives of certain ideas, which they never pass
or exceed.
bolid men admire the beautiful, sod this ac
counts to some measure for the thonsands
upon thousands of bottles of Carbollne, the
deodorized petroleum hair renewer and dress
ing, which have been sold yearly since Its In
vention by Messrs. Kennedy & Co., of Pitts
burgh, ra.
We are more sociable ana got on better and
more agreeably with people by tbe heart than
the intellect
Ther-i is no institution that should Interest
our business men more than the Buslnem Col
lege, for this is where they must look for
their future bookeepers. chief clerks, bank
oaiblerf , tellers, etc, and though a young man
may start with good natural ability, much de-
tends ou tbe training received while la col
ege. The Grand Bipids Business College is
a credit to the city, for there is- not a better
managed school la the country, and any young
man Intending to take a bueinees coarse need
look ne farther than tbe Grand Baplds Bad
ness College. Any Information desired will
be cbeorfully lurnisbed ny aidresinir
. Grand hapids, Mich.
It is a wiee frenchman who remarks that
be who confides in a tattUr and lends to a
fpend thrift will find his secret everywhere and
his money pownere.
BaBouod JtTom Death.
William J. OougL.m. of Somerville, Maes.,
snye: la the fall of 1876 I was taken with
BLXiDinn or tub lcnos, followed by a severe
cough. I lost my appetite and flesh, and was
confined to my bed. In 1877 I was admitted
to the hospital, llie doctor said I had a bole
In my lung as big as a half dollar. At one time
a repott went around that I was dead. I gave
up hope, but a friend told me of DR. WIL
got a bottle, when to my surprise, I commenc
ed to feel better, and to-day I feel better this
for three yearr past.
I wntet his bop la f every one afilrted with
diseased lungs will take DB, WILLIAM
HALL'S BALSAM, and be oeavinced that
COrUKrriON caw us ilkeu. i can pos
itively asy it has done more good than all the
ether medicines I have taken sinee my sickness
Nodding the head does not dale fcoat to
row, tzjt a Uacio proverb.
IRowino Against Time. Several
members of a boat club at Frankfort-
on-ue-Aiain recently resolved to row
to iiayenceuynignt. It was past 12
o'clock when they seated themselves in
their boat, grasped their oars and bade
their friends on shore farewell. They
pulled vigorously all night, greatly en
joying the healthful exercise, the gloom
una quiet ana tne wiera beauty of the
river. Their own chacrin and th
wild delight of their friends may be
imagined wnen tney round at sunrlEe
that they had forgotten to weigh anchor
aau were sun rase to tne . float from
which they embarked. Thev ura nnw
known to all Frankfort as "the explor
A teacher in a suburban m-hnni wu
giving her class an object lesson a few
uays ago, ana drew a cat upon the
blackboard for its inanecf inn si,
then asked what there was on the cat,
ana me unanimous reDlv wn "irirrt
44 What else ?" she queried. There was
a long pause of consideration, but
uuauy me nana or a bright-eyed little
five Vear Old Shot tin. ann" nlmnsf
ultaneously came her triumphant
auawci , ' ieasj
This is very good advice, girle. but If van
ecure a peevish, nervous. disoeDtlc fallow rr.n
are certainly in and luck, for wiat good Is be
except to wear your life out with bis gram
Dungs ana lamentation? Give na the man
with a sound stomach, plenty of bleoi in his
veins, a imue on his face, and a pleasant word
for all. We woul i take him If he hadn't a
dollar were we looking for a husband Just
now. Health is better than riches, you may
depend. However, If you have the ill-luck to
own an Invalid husband make the most of it
y a can suggest to you a means of helLlnir h'm
out. Burdock Blood Bitters, fer the man with
dyspepsia, for the man who is bilious, for the
man wno is deblllratej, or f or the man with
an enfeebled circulation, are better than a gold
tame. And remember, girl, this splendid
medicine is just as good for the ODoosite sex:
for a sour stomach, for an Impure breath and
for nervousness we most heartily recommend
iu Burdock Blood Bitters are unexcelled In
their special Jes.
Mr.B. Gibbs, of Buffilo, N. Y- writes:
"Hearing your Burdock Bitters favorably
spoken of, I was Induced to watch their effects,
and find that la chronic diseases of the blood.
liver and kldnejs, your bitters have been sig
nally marked with eucces. I bve used them
myee'f with best resulte, for torpidity of the
liver; and in the caee cf a Mend of mine suf
ferlng from dropey, the tnVt was marvelous. M
Agents, Detrclt, Mich.
The starch-makers in tbn Vpt. nru
proposiusr to combine, the oblect beinc.
of course, to stiffen the price.
enrravtnx repreeenta the Longs la a healthy
It (
has been CTJ RDwhn othr rem
edial And Pb vat clans aavs
rolled to effect
a our.
WnxiAM C Piflflm. merchant f Bnw'tna Orei. Va.
write aprll 4, 1X81, iht be war,t-u- to know that Uie
LUNtiBtUUM bacurl tola mother of Ooosump.
tion, aitnr uie nnncia nan friven uer np m ux-iirao a.
Ha "ST other kupwma ber cam have Uken tlx B tarn
and beo cured; be tnluaa all aeaBilcted should give It
William a. Obahim At Ce.. wholesale drur't
Zn4vtiie, Ohio, write mot the cure of Mitihuh
t'RBRMtN. a weii-kneii cii'i n. who hd been aiHlc el
wim tiroticliUis n tit wo-t lirm lr te:ve yrare. Tbe
J.unu Balsam eiueJ him. as It baa main oUien. of
Allen's Lrxa Balsam U a nonular iwnedT tn Dti-
bnuue M th surr uciilln cou'itry. The drulxU
whu:n we have Imirvlnwetl In legird to the nale of tilf
twetit remedies for Lui.a Ulwas, all apeak In hltli
terms of Allen Lun Ball m, not only a having tun
lrgr a.tln, butof clvinc onil'-e atlsf"tion whatever
It U usd. In relation ui Ita eiclleit cur ttlve proper
tie we e-to pak f rom eiMrieoee. havlua used It In
our fainUy for a long time.
As an Expectorant it has No Eonal.
For Bel by all Medlctae Dealer.
lUUilU la C affw months and le sure of a.tt
r.A. LSHMAKN. Bolteitur of I'atonta, waahlnvon
D O tWT Peno' for Circular mt
Mluil''.ltT .Ui(l lf n k 4 tf '
Aaenta are maktnf by sell'ng ear Kew Patent
Houaehold article. A genu wanted ever? where.
Steady emploraienU Addreaa W.B. ALLlvoX A)n.
18S Ulchigaa Ave., Detroit, Mich
COirt Wall! ALL IlSt FAILS.
Bt( Conch Hymn. TaM good.
Use la tuna rn.ia oj unmmm
at::l I'Tcntsf thonwiltctoorcall IJQTPuTv
L-pon roS.H.8raio (llBilli.
, , tu eioui o et
I'fltnTl 10 t'ongrcea St. Detroit, M'ch.. Atl-:
1 li I iltl IN noy In Talent Causes. K(ab)i( h
1 UlUillUi is years. Sendfo paitrjct. ror-
i.ivo'i wikh to obtain pooa and t i
M. H. P. 413.
HoMilay nMka,.H tiSl n. F-lngi-d Tarda. JOc to 11 00
Juvenile Hook. Ac to !' Clirnnio. p r do :
Ulft Bible..... to Si , Chmvin ith frtmra
TarhV BIMei .fitof-.d! Is Book Mmktioio $1 ti
Cbrlaima tarda le to 1 W WMI Motioe. fQ
Above prlco Inrlnde poitagu. Ivimfnar atork. Dt
Count from 3 to m per fnu for mi y order. 1 pif
lllimimted Catalogim frr. Any hook In the market
farnUhed at leaathan retail price. t-ld.
DAVID a COOK. 44 A (Urn Street. Chicago. "
ttLll.KklKI 1 have u
twentv-flve Teara In rn
H. II AM I fcK'e 1KIIM
yeara In roedlcine, have never found
" ON Tonic doe. In many caiwa of ervone
Y i
fyM) Vtfrb i
ae.l 1
Foverlahed condition of the blood, tlila peerlrM rrmody ha. In ny liandi meile Mime a 'underlet ruree.
a c that have baffled eome of our nioat eminent hynielan have yielded to tills great anl lni"nipa.na
able remedy. I nrearlbe It In preference to ear Iron preparation mae. In i t a enmn'in4
as Da. UAKTXB a Iaoa XOMIC Ij a nereaty In my practiee. Da. Itollhll T PA 1111.1 H.
KT. Lena. Mn., ,v 1 tb. .!( .li Avenn.
It ffivr Color to I leli'vaxf A
nnturttl Aenf ( AyWI tma fe
tho 4 igntin eryane n nd I
tteroof &ftitrm,mmkin(f
41 npplitnhlo fa lienor nil
Debit it if, Ia of Apr'
(re, I'rtrnt Urn of l ltnl
Itnrora mnA Impotent.
tizi'txiixza ev tj: cieeiixn
Cured without an operation or the Injury true
Inflict by nr. J. A. HHEUMAN'S method. Office
161 Broadway, hew York. Ill book, with Pboto
graphic llkeoetaes of bad caae before aud after
cur mailed fur 10 cent.
fwOT f'AIL
to aend for mu (all aria
llrt for ISO. rm ta
any ad4r apoa ipaO.
HUM. On Ulna mmm
ttaaanf M mat
"' 1 ' r tat r-rf uU r fiaik
m. w ivoir.l UioUMoo. WMlt Mil foodaa
wtaoirawlo orlM a aaaatiUae t oait toe pm-lMm.
The ealr InatlioUTB wbe aaaa ttaka Utmtr imu!
aa. !lIOTW4.U:tY WAKU A Ul., kf
xts) Wat tina tat, lau.
0end for oar price end tliuatrtted uatai hjub
ItKTROIT. itif'H.
Bryant & Strattoa)
Detroit, la tha nlrlm '- '- -
moat thorough and practical baa
ha mini a 1.1 mnA - : '!TT
.,eachera, finest roomi, end better
' faciliuc ever way, than any x W
brminese college ia Michia-an. Aa5
ur graduate and the buiince raeVef
Detroit, about our School. CaU
wl r
blMrtuaad bf sa
1'rai.tic.kl Kcpurtcr.
Sj Thi$rt.Y.S'nf;r,SiO
Wim Mart of Altorhmrnta
on teat IriuJ-.ilan when deired.l
II.... ... A
Herd. U alOiat Mirrhamcal hub
with lWMlar
Alra atnt on t
Iiaa, oiiave i-uupinr. X knrt .wrl la.
nt on lint truu-lan If de
vooian.i vi Hook, only- a; A.
airwi Uiyaiit raae, anaynlurrel
tono, diimiile 1 nan ih ami out. C'lr.
t-inar.wiiii ii-xumoniam.ii-ra. Al
0. 1'ay n A Co. ,4 1 Third a. .Chieajce.
Kmrioh and Amerlrsn WINDOW OLASfl, PLATS)
OLASa, hlbhedaird Itougb Plate for Ski Ugh', Out
and Kuameied (J am, Silver Plated S.tsii Bhin, encla
and Oeniian IokluR ' la8 Plates. Iead and fill CM or.
Putty. Polii'a. rtc., 75 76 Lornod St., Weat. DE
UrI(bull(liiig an J in want of anything, Write for
and arrt-Hia ot aj t
volunteer ao Idler
charged with rienrrtlon.
tiutioraoia aimiiartrce
Procure! for tin she
in ii
ervtHl until Mh7 2i
iHM", and then weut
owe without leave.
Act, AuffHii 7, 1882.
Abstract Building:,
tteniJnbi WcRKIIM, Ira
rotiM-y.Kjri.)i.ll, Hcruf.
ti'itanj all Narvoua and
I lood bl vn. ToCIr
rvf.en, l awyer. I.lter
ry Men. Urrchaitt,
fink era, Lmi.ei and ail
lio aaUentary em.
plomwit rauaei Nerv
ous 1'tHitn.non, Intqra.
la rl i tea cf the blood.
Viniueh, bowel of
kldr.uya, or wlx r.
quire a nervt tooie. ao
rlrr o (Mniulant.
la Invaluable Thane.
MCVCRrAJLS.; vSr& lUt?
ed the euikl&ar eyar-mt.
Foe aala La-ill iKr,.
THE DB. o. A. niniMoxn MrnicAt. co..
a AwM.Hetore, at Jaataa. Mat
An unfailing eure
for Seminal Weak
lima, SiMwmater
rbea, lniixitmiry,
and all idfeaeea
tlit follow aa a
vi.ien HiBisi.
aenuenre of Self.
Alnute; aa lone of
Memory. Liuvfrsal ,
Ijtmitude, 1'at ii in
IK. ltur.fr lil.n
lEfCRE TAKIRO.titMorvioo.Pre-AFTEI TAC1-8.
mature Old Aire, and tnn u'Jit dlwa-e lead te
loftanlly or (x.rua.nipu'n ana rrrniatur ttrave.
ari.iiil t. rt l fulcra In nur nniin.hl.i ki..i. . . AMtm
toaetid rre by mall to every one. Jrf be Specific M mu
rine In aoid br ail drugvrlHUi at fl rr,paae, oreu
packaf for 15, or will be aeut free bf wall ea tbe re
oelptof the money by addrewOng,.
lua uhai an tuiuin a uo., uutralo. n. T.
Onaccoiuitof roiuitrfeita. webave adotited the Tel
low wratitier: the onli iremillie. Uuaranue af cure ia
inert ev lirrnwl a'lllhn v. Mmlt Viefi.
(A Alediciate, aot a Drink.)
AlTB Ttta rpMT!tBllrT MntCT.QCALI-
Ttaa or all oraaa liiiTaa.
All Dlaeaaeaof theStomnch, Pewela, Weed,
Liver. Klduoyatid L'rluury Orgaaa. Nrr
vouauea. SleenlepeHt)il eapecially
Will be paid for a cate they will not enr or".
help, or m anything Impure or lujunoua
found la ttu-m
A.lcyonr drnrftlat fer Hoe Bitter and try
tlieui before ou aicep. TuUe uo olker.
D T. C ta an abaolnte ar d IrrealaHble rnr for
lruneune, ue of opium, tobacco aud
aaaafwaBafJ 6lXD FOB ClRfTLAK.
All mI j bv 4rnrtiM
Hop BUl.rl lhr. ... KnrhMl.r, N. ..ATamil.
S 6 U 2
,paaya '
A mmhtnation nf V
tnjriricof iron, lYrtirinn
Harkmnd I Aoatorw(M
a imtntabte fottn, tfif
Mil trill not tHnrktn IM
trlh.mo rn ritr4rritleof
nthrr 4 mu t rrnnrntinnm.
Iomc In my im. U(e, and in aa rvpiTlunen oi
anyllilna to give the reaull thut 1 n. II Anna's
tion, reinaie i i.neaiM'f , i yvpi. o-i an ' nt
usztwuiu co ."3 v main u s. w
K?r, n.
i y v y
I M AT 11111 a?
CWHC3 atWD B AlcohoH'in. OlIuitj t?
fi - - --mJLJZJZtiLlJLJFii.'L ; ysw Jewr.rj
r" '-'
, V g

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