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-•'A Ah I dost tbou love and dare' not Mil it! .. And canst Hjou bldo it fa thine eye»1-"' And canst thou from thy Love concealltf-_ .And dost thou tough to drown thy sight! Alas! I love and most noVsay It My secret sweet I must not aliow. I closo mine eves lestthey betray mej I close ray lips that nonomay "know. Yet canl bopo.to lccepray secret When.all earth's creatures tell It sot They sing it, elgU it, and repeat lt»-: Hil all the world must know my woel. The nodding grasses tell my story, The flowersllsp It to the sun Then tho winds, how they repeat It, Till tbe crimson dves my cheek For very Jem lest all may hear it, 4^'^ So I pray them nob to speak. &> -.1 And the brook, while babbling ofiward, a to to he a Then^rin surctne clover knows It 5 one tolajt to the tee. share rhjr secret £*&&••• :Vf\. birasrand sea With tue flowers, Bu£how wronpf of xh Why em to tell It- are they so false to mo? —Jena liocd, in,the Current THE APACHE CHIEF. "It's a lonely places Sarah, sore r.-enongh." .•.- iPP lliil fei WM W t|r®V^ s"H$ L„ *»».•- W ill' •k "Lonely!. Why, Sanson), it gives me the creeps-to ba by myself alone." \i "Well, wife, we musn't lose heart at a trifle like that. Tho time will come when we'll have neighbors enough in Long Prairie, and then we'll be glad that we didn't give up at thestarL" Ransom Bishop was girding his ^Sturdy little horse-as he spoke. Now ho imprinted a lost kiss on his wife's lips, gayo the little girl a final toss in air, and sprang into the saddle. "I'll be back by bedtime," lie said, yv*'so koep some coffee: on the fire for to .line, and a bite to eat in the oup "board." The pony started •with .a snort, toss- ^SgS&ing:: his head until the bridle chains A cbnked merrily, and old Boge,- the big, gaunt hound, who acted' as sentry at |wss!s. the'Bishop residence filled the air with ||i$r joyous barks as he.caperedaiongheside •fjjfK! sasslito' master. tJ'sX ®'8 mistress c&Jled to him sharply, 8&-T: and the hound came back with his head drooping and his tail between his legs, the picture of dejection: Little Dora began tugging at his. long ears and pulling his tail, and the dog soon responded playfuUyto his little mistress' epott V\ ft The mother left the pair roiling and tumbling ia the grass and Trent back to the house. Like a very new settlement there was a good deal to do about the one the Bishops had set up in Arizona, and husband and wife were kept! busy from dawn to bedtime doing it An hour had passed since Bansom* Bishop had vanished over the prairie, «nd the mother, busied at her household taste, had quite fotgotten her little' daughter at play, when' the sound of voices outside attracted, her attention. Looking out she beheld a sight that made her blood run cold. Seated on the grass, with her budgy (-arni3 around Boge's neck, tho child tf" "was prattling gaily tp a stranger that bent overher.« ji And such a strangerl sj| A utalwartfladi an attired in buokskin, with the eagle plumes, that denote a warrior decoratihg his glossy hair, and a necklace of grizzly olaws around his neck. His mustang grazed quietly on the grass near by, ana- leaning on', his long lance the animal's, master was en tertaining himself with the white baby a is 11 Mrg» Bishop's first impulse -was to gjve voice to a scream of terror, but she thought better of it and .bridled her? lerrifio tongue. it.' Her second was to rush from the house .and clasp-her. little daughter, in her arms, ana on. this she acted. At the sound of her feet the Indian looked uj. Ho stepped baok a pace, Hand-a smile crossed nis savagely hand some face as the mother caught' the child up.. "Wo fraid," he said quietly. "Kg Bear no fight babies." "Fm sure- I don't see. why you §hoiIld,'' gasped Mrs. Bishop, ''for my iDora is th« sweetest Uttle'thing.'' "Little missus much pretty,", said vBie Bear. "Here—take una,'.wear." And detaohing a" sort, of gold armlet •of bear's teeth strung upon.'a golden 'wire from his staging arm, he placed it »round the ohtld's neck. "llaybe some day Big Bear come Jgainj" said tho savage. "So by." And throwing himself upon the bare lack of his pony he was off like a shot v. Bansom Bishop found his wife sitting inp for him when he got home that might She could not.sleep with -the story she had to telluntold. ... y\. & Eter husband listened to. it-"with a ^,5'~»erioos" faco. It was the first viBit fhey liad erer had from an.Indian, and titough. they had. of oburse, expected tone sooner or later, it Vaa scarcely jpleasant news all the same. "He certainly couldn't have had any litrm in his heart to make baby' a present like that though, he said, examining thearmletouriously. "From all I know of Indians they do not part 'j'^with their ornaments to every one." seemed good natured enough" I -said Mrs. Bishop, "and I tell you, Han isom.he wasreal good-jooking for an j.Indian." 5 "Trust to a woman to find that oat observed the settler '"Anyhow we i^v.v .'can't improve matter^, by losing our Asleep. So let us go to bed." Settlers on the border have a prov? erb that the first visit from an Indian: brings many, and the Bishops realized J. '.the truth of the saying very shortly. V'- 'A oouple of days after Big Bear's visit three Indians-rode up to tho house.. -JThey .were civil'enough, asking for wa 'ter and drinking heartily of what Ban? isom Bishop gave them. While they -—were lounging about one of them notic t«d the bear's tooth ornament little Do *ira wore. He apoke in a sharp tone to lhis companions', and all three stared at (the little igirl instantly. f- Wien the settler, who, of course, noticed the peouliaritv. of their ebang «d Manner,. spoke to them, they replied every ertdencp. ^t respect, and away -with a shout of parting. t\* Hansom Bishop told the story of hi» f4iaSt™visitors: to liis' nearsst neighbof, v^he ranchman at Cottonwood Bottom, dive mflea away The ranchman laugh *«d when he heard ltT M'Jtori are in luek, Bish_0p,''h6 said. ''Why soP" demanded the settler.' 45n having such a proteotbr.". "A protectorl Whor" their- biggest and bravest war chief. The faot that he left life armlet with you will -inform every Indian of his .tribe Who sees it that you are under his protection, and very likely save you many an inconvenience in the future." Tins Bansom found indeed to be the case. Frequently as his farm was vi3ited °y savages ,they always treated his family, with marked respect If they wanted favor or drink they asked for it modestly and civilly. The insolent de mands, they made on other settlers were never made on the Lonr Prairie bouse. .Moieover on more than one ocoasion tho Indians showed themselves readv to do a favor for the farmer of I^ong Pra.rie. Once, when a portion of his stock scampered, they drove it back Instead of stealing it,-as was their in variable custom. Another. time, thev returned him his pony whenwjHhyed away. The farmer, thanks io these acts, began to congratulate himself up on the.good luck which had made him a friendof the groat war chief of tho Apaches. -. '., :'y And all the birds, the chirping tattlers, They scem.to know It—eveiy one.^^5 Loud they felng It at ifl^wlndow* And I'm happy while alone ButM troinblolcst they single i+.-'&y&ti:. To iome thoughtless, sarelessone. That personage turned up now and then himself, "and you may be bound, always to received a cordial welcome, ffis chief -pleasure seemed to .be with little Dora, and he always had a present for her, Once it was a crow that turned somersaults and talked some Indian words another time it was a. little bow and arrow, which he taught her how to use. She possessed quite a collection of moccasins, necklaces of dried red berries, and softly tanned deer aqd tiger Bkins, and every visit added to he to re So three years passed. i_" Slowly but surely the section o'f Ari zona in which the Bishops had' set up thoir homes had filled up. Where they had beep the only one in miles of coun try, the farms were only a mile apart. The log hut had been added until it was quite an imposing structure, .with wings more-extensive than the Original house. Herds of fine cattle grazed on their prairie, pastures, their barns were full, and all about them abundent crops grew on the rich soil. In- short pros perity reigned at Long Prairie, and not & cloud darkened tho pleasant future which seemed to spread before the set tlers there. But unforeseen events were brewing trouble. Thg Indians had been annoy ed and in some cases treated with' in justice by the whites, and an outbreak was smouldering among them. It waa only held back by the iniluence-of Big Bear. The war cheif was friendly to the white man, and his potent voioe in the councils of his tribe kept their an ger in check: One day,- however. Big Bear went hunting and met with an acoident in a terrific encounter with a grizzly he was struckdown in a .lonely pass among the. bills, and, as day by day passed without wltnessihg his return to his camp, the rumor went abroad that the whites bad killed hiin. Then another chief rose to rule the councils of the tribe. \This Warrior cherished a fierce and bitter.hatred to tho whites, and lost no time in declaring war against them. In a single night a descent was made upon a dozen settlements and next morning where prosperous farmers and happy homes had been the rising sun saw heaps of smoking ruins. Such few Of the. farmers as escaped fled to the larger settlements, and the oall to arms went throughout,the territory. A week of the outbreak passed, and the Bishop homestead remained un scathcd. -H* ... j. All around the settlers had fallen victims to the ferocity of the savage, but the protection of-Big Bear still sheltered nis friends. Immunity froi: attack made Bansom Bishop reckless. He began to thinkhiniself safeforever, and-though ho kept a watchful eye about him, he stiU entertained little dread of serious, trouble' to himself. He was doomed, however, to find himself sadly mistaken.' Tho fcrooity of tho Apaches grew with their success, and when they had wreaked thoir wrath at tho expense of Bansom Bishop's neighbors, they be gan to cast hungry eyes upon the well stocked farifc He was the friend of Big Bear, it is true but Big Bear was. doad, they argued., Why, then, should his friendship protect them? They an swered that question one night by at tacking Bishop's house. To offer any .resistance- would have been simple madness,' and Bansom Bishop knew it. All tho hope of safety he possed was in-flight' But how to fly? The Apaches, apparently certain of the people in the Louse, had begun operations by• plundering the outlying storehouses. While they were thus employed, the farmer got his wife and child out by the back way, only to dis cover, to his horror,-that-the gate of hiscorralhadbeen beatenTin and the horses removed from it He had hardly. 'made this startling discovery when amounted Indian rode around the end of- the House, in whose 'shadow the fugitivos. were concealed. Gaunt and thin from sickness the farm er did not recognize Big Bear, and he raised his rifle to his shoulder, when the Indian called out: i'" "No shoot!" ho said. "Me come to sabe little missie." Slipping out of his saddle, he motion ed to the farmer to mount, and hurried away, ns he had come. He returnod presently: with another horse, and, seiz ing littlo Dora, while Bansom Bishon and his wife mounted the chief's own horse,'the Indian led way into the prai- Tho fugitives, as they departed, could hear the exultant shouts of the Apachcs as they reveled in the plunder' of the store-room, but with the house between, them and the savages they gained tho open prairie unobserved. As they rode away Big Bear gave .ut terance to a guttural grunt 'anapointed back to where a red light, began to glow against the sombre midnight Bky. The farm buildings had been fired. But the birds they had sheltered were well on their way to safety. All night long the Indian led the way at a gallop' through the idarkness with .his little friend in his arms and as the sun arose it lightcd thV walls of the military post at Ffescott, a mile awiay. By' early breakfast time :the fugitives rode into town. Safe at last "And how, 'Big Bear,*" cried Ban som Bishop, as they drew rein in -the plaza, "you've saved our lives. What can we do for yoo?" The Indian made no, reply, sitting .bolt upright in his saddle, his" haggard face looking straight before him, rigi$ and mo tionless as a statuo. A. thrill of dread ran through the sottler. and he put his. hand ont and t'onohed the' baro arm of the- savage IKWaff stiff and oold, Tho great war. chief had ridden his last ride. With his little protege sleep ing tho leaden sleep of ofthaustion in his arms, he had oorne her in safety with the last expiring breath ot'a dying man. 1 "Don't you know who Big Bear Is?" "1 oerhunly don't" Theft I'll enlighten, you., He is tfae. ^meat^st warrior iho ^ApMl^Mta, Jthfc,cemetery at Presoottiiagrave r,1 T" Mr marked by the headstone, on which is carved the rude figure of a grizzly bear. It is the last resting place of the only consecrated ground, a war chief of the Apaches, who spent his last breath in rescuing the family of the white man from the brutal-.violence of his own race. FAME AND INFAMY. Infamy is the sum of all the bad acts of all time. Famo confers the highest honor. Infamy tho deepest disgrace. Fame is the reward of an unselfish life. Infamy is the reward of a selfish life. It is a bad error to mistake infamy for fame. Infamy shows well for a time to the uninitiated, surpassing even fame. Every right work is fameward. Eyery wrong act is in the line of in famy. Fame is the sum of all the good acts of all time. Infamy insures a harder life than fame. Fame comes by benefiting our fel lows. Infamy, injures them. "Fame's honors are pleasant Infamy's brings dishonor and dis grace. Fame plants gardens Fame excels in ail labor. Fame wins in architecture. Fame is democratic.' Fame succeeds in commerce, excites to labor in school, constructs great' works, benefits the state and the peo ple, promotes Christian civilization. Fame is the sum of the ocean of man's best aot's. Every right act of the scholar, the statesman, the artisan, the engineer, the laborer, is a drop in the sea' of fame. Every act of our lives adds to the sea of fame or of infamy. Infamy is fame's enemy. Infamy is the ally of sloth, ease, in dolence, and ignorance. Infamy chooses the down-hill path Infamy's great works are wreoks. Infamy slanders Infamy suspicions. Infamy seduces. ':,.1 Infamy is jealous. Infamy traduces faith. Infamy defies law. Infamy promotes disorder and diso bedience. Infamy is the enemy of discipline. Fame-begins in the school /to labor upward. Infamy floats ever downward. Fame's labor is rewarding and satis factory. ... 'Infamy's work is disorganizing and bitter. Improved roses, lucious fruits, finest works of art' and unselfish Christian lives are the product of fame. Buins, stolen fruits, -lusts, intemper ate and unimely pleasures are the work of infamy. We choose for which we shall strive, the honors of fame or the indolent, poisonous, bitter fruits of infamy.— Chicago Ledger. -A Home In the Mountains. The ordinary house in Kentucky is a log one, consisting of two rooms, with boards shaved smooth with a draw knife, or split nailed over the cracks between the logs.' -One of the rooms is used for. a sleeping-room, and the other is the living room,''dining-room,' kitch en, and parlor, all in one, in which the family stay during the day time. There but one sleeping-room for a whole family, and when they have guests vis iting them these turn in ana sleep in the same room. There are a number, of beds used, and a stranger always gets the best bed. They are very modest with it all. They turn their backs if they are up while the others of the family are undressing, or it they are in bed they will cover up their heads until you have completed yo,ur nightly toilet It is the custom, you know, and I think our people are noted for their large proportion of virtuous women. Virtue is as inuoh respected in the mountains pa. anywhere else in the world, -and .though these women and men will undress together and sleep in the same room they will be horified at tho exhibition of decollete dresses seen at one ot your receptions herd, and would run away with shame from an exhibition of the modern ballet These mountaineers are very hos pitable. TKey entertain you and give you the best they have, and if you offer to pay they will refuse and say they do not make, their money that way. The little money they do make comes from farming. -They do: not often grow wealthy, and they seem to be very well satisfied with their life. You have heard of the feuds of thb mountaineers. I have nearly a half score of murder cases to defend in one-county on ac count of them. ,-1 know a place where two families have 'been fighting each other for a generation ana where the different families of the two tribes nevor go: out to. work except in squads and carry Winchester rifles with tnem.' Cy. Cleveland Leader. A Story About Hand S. Mr. Hill, of the Chicago National Humane Socity, tells the following story: "When'George Stone, of Cin cinnati, found that a Kentucky mare which he had purchased was a very speedy animal he hired a man to train her. The man was oruel to the mare, and he made but little headway in de veloping her speed. She became ob stinate and ugly, and not only refused to work right of the sulky, but was vicious in her stable. Luckily this blundering, cruel trainer was discharg ed and William Bair. employed: in his stead. "Bair at once reversed the tactics of his predecessor, and began toi treat the mare with kindness. She quibkly re sponded with better behavior, and in a short time became affectionate and obedient Whereas her former master was afraid to go into the stall unless she-was soourely tied. Bair taught her to pick apples out of his coat pocket As soon as man and beast had estab lished these pleasant relations good re sults began to appear. The mare's speed developed rapidly, and she was soon able to make the famous record of 2:10}. A year or so more of cruel treatment and Mand S. would have been rulned.—-Cincinnati Sttn. ""I His Brother Knew Htm ••Goqd morning, Mr. Blank." "Good, morning, but I believe yon have the advantage.- of me in the mat of acquaintance, I don't know: you, sir," "Don't know mef -Yon ought to! Why, my brother "worked two weeks for you. last summer!"—Detriit JYec Frits. HOUSEHOLD HINTS. A bag of hot sanfl relives neuralgia. Vinegar will clean the mica in tho stove doors. Salt should be eaten with nuts to aid digestion. Tepid milk and water clean oil cloth without soap. Soda is excellent to purify dish cloths and wiping towels. Stains on cups and saucers may be removed by rubbing with ashes. A hot strong lemonade, taken at bedtime, will break np a bad cold. A brush broom is just the thing to clean horse radish gralers.and silver. •A true test for eggs is to drop in water if the large end comes up they are fresh. Salt sprinkled over anything that is burning on the stove will prevent dis agreeable odor. Bar soap should bo cut into square pieces ana put into a dry place, as it lasts better after shrinking. New cabbage is delicious cooked ex actly as cauliflower—^steamed and served with a rich cream sauce. If gilt frames, when new, are covered with a coat of white varnish, ail specks can be washed off with water without harm. A good cement to fasten on lamp tops is melted alum use as soon as melted, and' lamp is ready for use as soon as the cement is cold. Soda will clean uftpainted' Binks, tables and floors. Bub soda and soap on all grease' spots wash. with hot water and behold the results. If matting, counterpanes or bed spreads have oil spots on them wet with alcohol, rub with hard soap, and then rinse with clear, cold water. Hash, to be good—and it can be good —must not stew and simmer, and sim mer and stew, but ba heated through as quickly as possible and sent to the table at once. Beeswax will make smooth flat-irons. Put a little wax on several thicknesses tf hrown paper, rub the hot iron over the wax, wipe-with a cloth and the re sult .will please the most fastidious. Never serve potatoes, boiled or baked whole, in a closely covered dish. They become sodden or clammy. Cover with a folded napkin, that allows the steam to escape, or absorbs the mois ture.. A roasted corned ham is delicieus at this season, served hot or cold. It should be first parboiled and then roasted, with brown sugar and spices rubbed in the rind. A basting of wine improves it, and makes an appetizing sauce, thickencd with brown flour. BUNYAN'S GRAVE. Tombs or the Dissenters—Whore Some Christian -Worthies Sleep.' In the heart of London, on that great thoroughfare "City Road," and just across the way from Wesley's first chapel, there is a burying-ground of the old English non-conformists, which bears the name of Bunhill Fields Cem etery. A quiet stroll among its tombs revealed to us some of the most sacred associations, and we did not wonder that Southev calls it the "Campo Santo of the Dissenters." The singular name which this old cemetery has borne for 800 years had its origin as follows: In 1549 "more than 1,000 dray loads" of human bones' were removed from St Paul's church-yard to what was then a wild, waste field in the suburbs of Lon don. These human remains formed a large mound of hill in the midst of the Sold, hence the name "Bonehill in the fields, which in latter years came to be "Bunhill Fields," the name still given to the cemetery. The English Dis senters, excluded from the graveyards of tho "Church of England," adopted Bunhill Fields as their burial-place. For near 300 years it was used as a cem etery, and now 124,000 sleep in that sacked soil awaiting the trump of the resurrection. It has not been used as a place of sepulture since 1832, but in 1869 it was opened with appropriate ceremonies as a public walk. Among the many tombs containing precious dust, that of John Bunyan is no donbt the most noted. There is no path so well trodden as the one that leads to his grave. It is with no ordi nary interest that one stands by the last resting-place of this "Prince of Dreamers, and reads the simple in scription: Jobs Bonyah, Author of "The Pilgrim's Progress." I Ob. August 81, 1688, jE OO. -A new monument was erected by publio subscription under the direction of the Earl of Shaftesbury in 1862. This monument is in the form of a large sarcophagus, being nine foet long and six feet high. On the top is a full-length recumbent marble- statue of Bunyan, wrapped in a cloak, with his head on a pillow and a book in his hand, as if ho is dreaming out his "Pilgrim's Progross." On one side of the monu ment Christian is represented as start ing on his_ journey. He is-bont down beneath his heavy burden and looks vary sad. On the opposite side the Pil grim has reached the cross, his burden nhs fallen from his shoulders, and his countenance is beaming with joy. But John Bunyan needs no better monu ment than his own "Pilgrim's Progress," a book that wvill lie next to thejiible on the good'man's table while, the' world endures. No unin spired book has been translated into so many languages. And a grand old hero was the dreamer of Bedford jail. Imprisoned for no other offence than the preaching of the gospel, he was offered his liberty if he would not enter the pulpit again, but his noble soul spurned the offer, and he replied: "Let me out of jail to-day and I'll preach again to-morrow.". As we gazed on the calm faoe of the dreamer, carved in marble, how his own words thrilled our hearts: "As I walked through the wilderness of this world I lighted on a certain piaco where there was a den. and laid mo down in that placo to sleep and as I slept I dreamed a dream." Blessed dreamt Littlo did Bunyan know how many millions it would ohcer on the way to the "Celes tial City."—Troy Timts. Tills is a Calt Not a Snake, Story. It is strange what strongattaohments are sometimes formed between animals and small children. Littlo Dollie Welsh, a four years, of age Alabama girl, and a ealf aro the best of friends Imagina ble Tne way it came about was that one day Dollie went to an unused well and peeped over the' low curb. Tho calf saw. hor and seised her dress in its mouth. Tho little girl. lost lier balanoe and fell over tho curb, but the calf hung on. and for half an hour held her thus suspended until tit* child was res* coed.—Coluotinw Knquirtr-Sun. How Oar Continent Grew. From the Industrial World. The opinion woe expressed by an eminent American scientist, in a re cent lecture, that the North American continent had the beginning of its for mation in islands of matter rising out of the immense ocean, which grew un til they finally touched each other. Many of these islands were volcanoes that threw up matter that had formed below the surface of the water, and were larger below the water than above it. The Hawaiian Islands have had many volcanoes, and were much formed*, by them Their whole area' above the sea is no more than that of the State of Massachusetts, but their combined bases must be equal to the whole of New England and New York united. Thus the original islands of the American continent could easily have been made to enlttrge and join each other, and the granite rock so abundant was doubtless once erupted from volcanoes, like flowing lava. Among the first volcanic islands must have been Greenland, Canada, east of Winnipeg, the Atlantic district, the Bocky Mountains and the Sierra Ne vada but as the islands rose and en larged, great depressions would natur ally commence and go on, and in this way the depressions of Hudson's Bay, the Mississippi Valley and the Salt Lake and Nevada basin was formed. These depressions would fill with mas sive sediments, which wQuld eventual ly become rocks, and the depressions would have a saucer or platter shape. A freight train ran over and killed Lars Peterson, a Swede, east of Aitkin. Down With High Prloas. This ia the motto of the Chicago Scale Co. They have not only reduced the prices ot all kind* o! scales over 50 per cent., but they now sell nearly a thousand other ar ticles ia the same proportion. Amongthem Portable Forges, Blacksmith's Tools, Sales, Buggies, Sewing Machines, &c. Send to Chi cago for tbeir Price Lists,orseethem atthe Minneapolis Exposition. The authorities will not permit the Sul livan-Herald fight, advertised to take place at Jersey City. Weak and Weary Describes the oonditlon cf many people jast now. Yon. may be weak and tlrnd in the morning, without appe tite and without energy. If BO, yon need Hood's Sar- t&pariUa to build np and Itrehgthea your body, purify and quicken the sluggish blood and restore the lost ap petite. This medicine will do yon good. "I was almost completely ran down, and waa for four yean under medical treatment, being given np to die by physicians. I have never taken anything which gave me as much benefit as Hood's Sarsaparilla, which restored me to hdfaith and vigor. I recommend it to any Invalid whoee system is prostrated. It will rebuild the system and give new life." Nklzx Xobls, Pe» ria, HL "During the summer months I have been, somewhat debilitated or run down. I have taken Hood's Sarsa parfll a, which gave me new vigor and restored me to my work, fcealUrand strength." Wjc. H/Olouoh, Tilton, N. H. Hood's Sarsaparilla Bold by all druggist*. $1 six for $5. Prepared only by 0.1. HOOD & GO* Apothecaries, Lowell, Haas. 100 Doses One Dollar POSITIVE CORE for evety form of SKIN tad BLOOD HZSEASB TTOM P1KLE8 10 BCBOIDU. ctnu, the great Skin Cure. This repeated daily, with two or three doses of Cutx cuba Bisolvjsht,the New Blood Purifier, to keep the blood cool, the perspiration pore and nnlrritating, the bowels open, the liver and kidneys active, will speedily cure 'orm. Psoriasis, Lichen. Pru and every specie' ofltch- Tetter, RL_ ritofl, Scall Head. Dant Sold everywhere. Price, Concuiu, 50c. Boat, 25c, Rebolvxht, $i. epared by Poitu Dsuo AKD Chbmxcax*Co, Bostost, jyBend tor "How to Cure Skin Diseases." Ik Kidney Pains. Strain* and Weakness instantly rellered by the Cvtxouba AXTX-Paik Pxuszzb. New, elegant, \U 4XL GREEN Tkurr GttdafaipiiS had- Cholera Morbus fHts Mother* fi -PERRYLAVIS' P/MNKILUB ana by morning he was WELL- mm/in? Is a sure an&safecurfl for Cholera, Cholera Morbus, Diarrhoea., Dysentery cni SummerComblflinf tw%YEARS'era^ Soldty aU druggists. CREAM BALM QsuMstheXEead. Alityi ttoo» BmIi Boras. BMtaratlksSeaiM of fPMte,Hearing St flmrtl AqulckBe* BoC APosittveCoro CREAM BALM has gained an enviable tenmatioo, .tihplactac auottrar prepatadona. A. pactida is applied tn to each um) no &atn agreeable to u* ~*£B0o.bytn At Minneapofllp £rm& JveBoy walked from the tpp o3 the Lumber exchange 9 stories bigb* to tbe tpp ol tho West jTotel on a rope* The body af Clinker Scott, a wel( known .explorer and mtnins.proapector, Was found lour milea vest©! Calgary, N. W. T. Jn a clump'df treea^ pierced with bulletn The motiye woe robbery, as he'had a large sum upon him at the time. He was mar ried two montfrsago. Probably thrfwoungcat preacher in the .world Mi IS. Hill, Baptist, only twelve years of age* who .preached to a comoreza tion at St. Martno, N. B. Paul Kenebpr, a large stock owner, has been murdered -near Arco Idaho. It is supposed that the orime was committed by a discharged cowboy, who had been ^ln ma employ. One among ths ^rery eminent church dig nitaries whohavefliven their public endorse* ment to the wonderful efficacy of St. Jacobs Oil, in case of rheomatism and other pain ful ailments, is the Bight Beverend B&hop Gilmour, Cleveland, Ohio, Bey. Dr. Georse Stevens of Cdn£ecti cut has accepted the chair of sacred litera ture at Yale university. A School for Girls. The merits of an educational institution can olten be judged by glancing over the roll of pupils. A widely known and popu lar establishment will have students from jb,large section of conntry, while an infer ior school is scarcely known outside ot the place in which it is- located. Judged by this standard St. Joseph's academy, St. Paul, is one of the most celebrated schools in the Northwest. Its list of scholars -in clude a number of names from Dakota, Iowa, Wisconsin, Illinois, all parts of Min nesota and even distant New York and Germany. The daughters of our most promi nent and well known citizens in every walk of life have availed themselves of the un rivalled course of instruction offered by the academy, and this year the' attendance promises to be exceptionally large. Par ents should send to the Mother Superior, St. Joseph's Academy, St. Paul, at once for circulars and catalogues. Winona lumber dealers advance the price of lumber $1 per thousand. A. Allen, proprietor Merchants Hotel, St. Paul, says, "I have suffered for a long time with severe Bheumatic pains in my shoulders and arms. Two applications of McCaine's St. Paul Chemical Oil relieved 'the pain, and I have had no attack since." By druggists. John and Leander Nelson were lynched by a mob at Magnolia, La. Mrs. B, E. Covey, Worihington, Minn-, says shewaBnervoUB, weak, actually tremb ling before taking Brown's Iron Bitters. It cured her. It makes the weak strong, puri fies the blood and regulates the bowels. Nathaniel S. Bates was hanged at Bich mond, Ind., for wife murder. Apples are getting large enough to twist a boy of 10 out of bed and half way down stairs at every grip, and the opportunity should not be lost by a single youth to have on hand Perry Davis' Pain Killer, a most efficient remedy for all disorders of the stomach. It is sold by all druggists. The Democrats ot the Ninth Ohio district nominated J. C. Levering for congress. Allen's Iron Tonic Bitters cure Bheuma tism. All genuine bear the signature of J. P. Allen, Druggist, St. Paul, Minn. Princess Louise and the marquis oiLorne are preparing for a vigit to Canada. No opium inPiso'sCurator consumptions Cures where other remedies fail. 25 cts. Sara Bernhardt earned $61,000 at Bio. She performed twenty-five times. Ween getting your boot or shoe straightened use Lyon's Heel Stiffeners they save money. T. J. Pease, of Anoka, was severely in jured by the bursting of his gun. No other preparation restores the color to gray hair as quickly as Hall's Hair Be newer. VAyer's Ague Cure is an infallible remedy for ague."—Wm. Wells, Stockton, Mo. The engine shops of the Great Northern Bailvray company at Boston, England, were destroyed by fire. Ptnuc Con IiIveb On* maae trom selected livers, on the seashore, by Caswell, Haxakd it New York. It is absolutely pure and sweet. Patients who have once taken ft prefer it to all others. Physicians have decided it superior to any of the otter oils in market. Chaffed Hakds, Face Pimples, and rough Skin cured by using Juniper Tab So at, made by Caswell, ttmm & CO.. New York. I could And something that wonlA prerent the "I WISH I could And something that wonlA cure galls and prerent the hair coming in white," ii an expression frequently heard. voterln»*y Carbollsalve will alwa^ do it. Sold by Drug- expression frequently ..... jolisalve will al gists at 6U cents and InrougKto-toiilc of lyco: OPIUM and HarpklM Haklt Cand lnXOto SO days. Refer to looonatienta eared in all parts. Dr. Marah, Qnlney,Keh» VISITORS... To the great exposition be sore and call «t the for yonr FALL CLOTHING. FURNISHING GOODS. BATS, CAPS. FX7BS, St. OUB GBBAT FALL STOCK I* now ready. We axe showing the Tery LATEST STYLES and NEWEST FABRICS at prices that defy oompe- JONES PAYStheFREICHT 5 Ten Vaxea Bcalei,1 Irea Levm, 8teu TareBemaad BnaBultr aeo Nfieala. For ft* SHIP TOUR «SH 8RK1 *»FEVER "M is iU "a® BROWN'S IRONSM M. WILL CURB HEADACHE ," INDIGESTION BILIOUSNESS DYSPEPSIA NERVOUS PROSTRATIOJ MALARIA CHILLS AND FEVERS TIRED FEELING GENERAL DEBILITY PAIN The only cough mixture before the peo- Sile, that content no opiates or narcotics Bed Star Cough Pure. Price, 25 cento. Treaty Witti Sed lake Indians The-Indian commissioners have just con* eluded an important treaty with the Bed Lake Indians, which is independent of the treaty they are negotiating with the rest of the Minnesota Indians for removal to White Earth. The Bed Lakers agree to have theirreservation sur veyed and sold in forty-acre lots, the amount to be invested by the United States at 5 per cent they receiving the in come annually... They reserve Bed Lake and sufficient land for their homes. If this very valuable reservation realizes fair prices, every family of Bed Lake Indians will be worth $30,000, the in come of which will make them independent. An immense amount of valuable pine will be sold in small lots.. If the commissioners succeed with every tribe as well as they have at White Earth and Bed Lake, all of the Indians will be concentrated at White Earth and Bed Lake and their future abun dantly provided for. Coinei Third and Robert Streets, ST. PAUL An Illustrated Catalogue, Fashion Plate and Rules for Self-Measurement to any address. 1 11 'A wk ¥i IN THE BACK & SIDI IMPUREBLOOD CONSTIPATION FEMALE INFIRMITIES RHEUMATISM NEURALGIA KIDNEY AND LIVER TROUBLES FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGIST, The Gexraioe has Trade Mark and lines on wrapper. TAKE NO OTHER. -7'Aig-iy KEEPING COMFORTABLE One way to keep cool in hot weather. Bat how to kelep hot in cool weather? That's the question. THE BOSTON One Priee Clothing House, St. Paul, can and will keep yon comfort able in all weather by selling you reliable, well made fash ionable Clothing for a very lit tle money. We are complete outfitters for Hen and Boys, and can show you a larger assort ment to select from, and at lower prices, than iny store in the West. Don't buy a dollar's worth of Clothing for yourself or boy without first calling at or sending to us. BOBTOH' One-Priee GL0THIN8 HOUSE, I!!! ltCnr*41alO r?£*yttUCn£«d. PENSIONS ",#AWX*k#«ieol and oUter Claims. C. M. aim Co., WatMiSu D. C. PATENTS! 2L S. It A. P. LaosT, Patinu Attorney! Wiuhinstoo, IX O. —_ Inatrncooni and MtotatenntttluqB-JBlgB. tor 17 ran1 .itigiiino. WANTED A WOMAN of energy fat bnsineai in her locality. Salary S5Q. Belerenoes.E. J. Johnson, JOSEPH CI LLOmi STEEL PENS GOLD MEDAL PARIS EXPOSIT10K-I87B. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS 30,000 CARPENTERS Co., to Hie Hand. Kip, Butohcr, Buck, Prnning and all kinds of Saws, ao they cat better than ever. Two •Filers fieo for 93. Illustrated circulars ibxx. dress B. BOTH & BBO^ N£W OZVOBD, Fenn. GUNSSI3 BSR IS THI WOKLB. HAS SO EQtiiL. Intlat moa Mttlat th« "CkaaplMn row dnt«r banal ft. Mod to as. 8«ad 6 cwm la ataanpaftor l»wtrafd CattUgy fftinn,, JUfles, Brrotrcr*. PbIIn GooU, Acb.aosnMuaiaa.EiUbUMjMa MHJI P. LOTSL&'S MIE. Im' plao's Remedy tor Oata^i ta tti» Bat. Basket to Use, and ChaapeeL CATA Also eood fbr Gold in the Had, |B Heartache,Hey Fever, Ac. soeente. PURE F|T8[ When 1 say cpra uo nomeaa ueraiiy teuopiSaa a time andwen bare tiwn racern again, mean aradl* CaUadM no reasea for not now raaal a tag a tan. fleadat oaea fbr a naailse an! a Fraa Bettle o£ jay Infallible remedy. 61re Kxprass a&A fast OSea. casts yen FRAZER 1XIE Bmtlaca, Bam werM. tryaaekace luu •sitedftuwr's. K.W. N.D. 188S Ko. 80 1878. W E A TO WOODWARD & COMPANY, 49 CORtr EXCHANGE, imryjsAPous. AND HAVE SOU) IK THE MINNEAPOIJS MABKET, n-UBOtU ADWKS8 MADC, l' TOWSft.VBtai yd *.*/ JkH -Jit?