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TRUE WORTH WINS.
It Isn't the thing you are doing, But the way ttaut you do It, my friend; Not the oouree, but the way of pursuing; On which your suoceasos depend. There are prizes In every vooatlon, . And he Is the fortunate man , Who frets not, because of his station, Hut does just the best that he ean. 'Tls not the song wo call olovor, But the rendering well of the notes; The muslo of nightingales norer Ring true from the mocking-birds' throats. It Isn't tho word that you speak, frlond, But tho smile or the frown that you wear That lightens a cross for the weak, frlond, Or makes it harder to bear. 'Tls not llfo, but tho motive for living, Can graco to existence Impart, Not tho gift can lend worth to the giving, But the love that lies deep In tho heart. Some own a king's crown, some nn acre, And he's tho fupcrlor man. Who, truo to himself and his Maker, Is doing the bent that ho can. Llllle Sheldon, In Housekeeper. CHAPTER XVIH.-Continued. ' "Mrs. Helthorpo don't forpot tho poor," said tho woman, gratefully. They walked on in silence for a few paces nnd then Micluiul asked what had changed Ann Crako from a strong woman into a crippk "Uhcumutio fever," Hclthnrpc replied. "Slio is a pood cri'.ituri' ami frets sorely over her usclessncss." Michael remembered .that Ann Crake, had befriended a certain motherless boy and mended his tattered clothes when his drunken father neglected him. Tho boy had grown up and got on well In tho world, but it had never Tfllt MA5 GATE HIM ONE STEADY, DATIK LOOK. occurred to him to wonder how Ann was faring. Tho man who forgets God forgets everything else that is worth romcmboflnjr. Tie ww sorry now that ho had never done anything for this friend of old times. It was the first sign of softening, the first touch of humunity that he had known In all these hurry ing years. Turning a corner of tho road they carao In sight of the old Inn, and Michael's memory woke up again. IIo taw the motherless boy led In through that dark door by another boy of his own ago, and recalled the little room with the low ceiling, where a bright fire crackled merrily on winter duys and a comfortable meal awaited the hungry lad, whose homo larder was too often empty. A few weeks ago he would have been ashamed of these humble recollections, but Illness and weariness had surely made him more tender hearted, and again he felt a pang. Af ter all it would have been well if he had kept Aaron at the' works and pared a fow minutes sometimes to talk of old days. But no; it was best that Aaron should be sent away. It would have been Impossible to retain the old friendship and give np the old love. He bad chosen the short cut to for tune, and it hod led him through mlro and thorns, as short cuts generally do. As for Olive, he would not think of her this evening. II is head was too tired to bear this load of memories. The post was gone. He would do something for Ann Crako, and look up some of the poorest villagers before he left the place, but "lover and friend" must be put far from him for ever. The cleor evening sky smiled over head, the little Moon gurgled along un der tlie very walls of the old inn, tliero was the same moss-grown bridge, with small ferns feathering out of the brick work, and a man and a girl were stand ing together,looklng down Into the swift water. They raised their heads as Michael and tho farmer approached. The girl gazed at Michael for a sec ond or two, then started, and turned sharply away with flushed checks. The man gave him one steady durk look and turned also. And then Bclthorpe sud denly remembered that Michael had once been Olive WinOeld's promised husband. It was no wonder that Jane Challock and Aaron Fenlake should dislike the sight of him. "Shall we go back now?" the farmer asked. Ills companion assented, and they began to retrace , their stops, Michael silently making up his mind to shorten his stay In Uostmcon. lie bod not thought of seeing Aaron hero. "I fancied that young Fenlake was in London?" he said after a pause. "lie has come here to manage old Bartlett's mill," Bclthorpe replied. "And be is to be married to Jane Chal lock in the summer, I am told." No more was said about tho Fcnlakcs or the Challocks that evening, and it seemed to llelthorpe that his guest did not care to hear much of old friends and neighbors. They talked politics and discussed business matters until It was time to retire for the night. And then Michael, with some slight awkward ness, remarked that he must return to town to-morrow. . . "I thought we should keep you here a week at least," said the fannor, In a surprised tone. "A week? No, no, Bclthorpe, I ean't allow myself such a long holiday. Mrs. Chose is nervous about my health, and I must go back to-morrow." "Well. Chase, you really do look as if you hud been neglecting yourself. My wife would be nervous enough if I looked as you do," Bclthorpe said kind ly. "Perhaps you can pcrsuado Mrs. Chase to come with you into the coun try." "We shall go to the seastdo later on," Michael answered with a preoccupied air. "I have been thinking about Ann Crake," ho added, putting his hand in his pocket "Will you give her this from me, Eelthorpe? And tell her that I shall not forget her in tho fu ture." IIo laid a flvo-pound note on the table and went quickly out of tho room. That sudden encounter with Aaron had set him quivering with annoyance and pain. IIo had come here for peace, and the flash in Aaron's eyes had ex pressed wrath nnd bitter contempt. If he had been the man ho once was Michael would have given only a scorn ful thought to his old companion; but ho hud changed greatly, and all his coolness was gone. Ill-health and Mrs. Chase's temper had deprived him of that self-assurance which had helped him to ovcrcomo many obstacles. IIo was shaken ond worn, his nerves were out of order, and ho found himself longing foolishly for some tender voice to soothe him In his loneliness to-night. Tho crowned head, more fiendish than ever by candlelight, attracted his eyes; he almost fancied that it smiled, a wicked smi)o of subtlo mo.minr, and turned away from, it with disgust. There seemed to bo no chanvo for rest for him. IIo was miserably wakeful, and yet aching with weariness from head to foot. Thcro was no help for it, ho must take a sleeping draught, al though ho know that it was not a wiso thing to do. IIo had had recourse to these draughts often of late. After he had (swallowed tho opiate ho went to tho window and threw it open. Tho air was sweet and cold and seemed to revive him. Ho let it blow in upon his hot face and then threw himself, half undressed, on tho bed. IIo mennt to lio there thinking for a few minutes before ho closed tho window and put out tho light. Even now ho wus not sure of getting any sleep; tho draughts had failed sometimes to produce tho desired effect. And to-night ho was so restless and wide-awake that it seemed as if nothing on earth could lull him into obliviou. As ho lay there, gazing out at tho star-sown night, ho felt that ho would have given much to have seen the faces of his old friends looking kindly on him again. Iio had gained so many desira ble things that it was absurd to lie hero pining for a littlo friendliness from com mon people. Only thcro are moments, even in successful lives, when nothing seems so precious as thoso poor treas ures that wo laughed at and threw away long ago. - now happy that pair hod looked, as they stood, side by side, watching the flow of. the water! Yefr it was only a very common kind of joy that they were feeling, and it might have been Mi chael's too. IIo had held It In his grasp and tossed It from him; it was gone for ever, and he had only just begun to re alizo Its truo value. What had he gained in exchange? Shreds of interest, given sparingly by a woman who had never loved nor been loved, barren glittering days, whose monotony was only broken by Mrs. Chase's frnutio efforts to get into society! As he thought of thoso frantic efforts, ho laughed with sudden scorn of her and of himself, lie was beginning to know something about them now those disappointed women who have climbed a little way up the social ladder and then stuck fast, no had seen their frenzy when somo other woman, poorer, but more attractive, had glided gracefully past them, and taken up her position above their heads. How pitiable this small ambition seemed to him at this moment, when he was weak and lonely! The simple wifely love, the clinging hands of littlo chil dren, the sacred sweetness of a homo, were blessings that tho successful man was never to knpw. Sleep came upon him unawares; long sought, it kept fur from him, but, when he had given up all hope of rest, a deep slumber full upon his senses; and he lay still and unconscious with the night air blowing on his faco. The wind was rising, but ho felt it not. Then a stronger ptiff caught the muslin window curtain and floated it perilously near the flame of the candle, which was still burning on the toilet tuble. But ho did not wake. No, ho did not wake, but his dreams were terrible. He had wronged Aaron Fenlake, it was true, but surely Aaron ' I 'V- acinc now upon tiie ri.oon. had taken a cruel way to avenge his wrongs. And Jane and Olive too: they bad ever been soft and merciful In the old days, but now they were helping Aaron to hold him fast on the brldgo. And it was not the Mcon that was run ning along at their foot, but a river of burning lava, red uud horrible. He was choking with its dense fumes; ho could feel its fearful heat; but yet they would nrft lot hiin go. There was no escape; they were bent on his destruc tion, and he could not even find voles to utter a faint cry. One more strug gle, a wild start, and he awoke at lost. The room was full of smoke. The littlo chamber had become as hot as an oven, and now and then a flamo darted out of the thick cloud. Faint, and still bewildered by the opiate, he was slow in realizing his danger; but he made a strong effort, and groped his way to the door, gasping for breath. lie had locked the door, and the lock was a very old one. Wildly he turned the key round and round, but the door remained fast closed, and the room was growing hotter every moment. He would try to escape by the window. Only, it was Impossible to breathe much longer in this dreadful atmosphere, and when ho tried to call for help his voice failed, nnd died away in a whisper. It was a cruel fate to perish in this way, friendless and alone. There was no more strength left in him now, death was coming fast, and now that it was really near ho knew that ho wanted to go on living, A littlo while ago, life had not seemed a very desirable thing, but now it was precious and sweet, full of new possibilities and hopes. Per haps if It had not been for this awful fate, he might have begun to live a now life, brightened with charities and bet ter purposes. He might have "redeemed tho time," if timo had been granted him. But it would bo all over soon. He had sunk down upon tho floor, and lay there, helpless and scarcely conscious, when a loud voi;;o suddenly mado its way to his dulled ears. Then there wns a great crashing of glasn, and a Hguro leaped Into tho room. Out of tlio burning room into tho windy Jii;;ht and tho clear starlight ho wan carried by firm arms. There was just enough intelligence left in him to make him cling to his deliverer, nnd vaguely comprehend that ho most hold fast while they went down a lad der. Somehow tho descent' was accom plished i'i safety, und then Michael found himself on a heap of straw In the farmyard, and heard a great clamor nnd shouting around him. Tho clamor ceased; ho saw and heard nothing more till ho woko ivt length from a long spell of unconsciousness, lie was no longer in that ill-omened room with the vaulted roof, but in a homely chamlier of larger size, with a low celling. Some ono had been bath ing his face, and when ho tried to lift his hand to his head ho found that the trembling fingers were too feeble to be of any use. An elderly woman enmo gently to tho bedside and spoko in a kindly tone that ho seemed to remem ber. "Lie still," sho said, "you must use my hands till you get stronger." It was Mrs. Hooper, who was nursing him, and ho was lying In tho best bed room of tho old inn. Tho slow hours dragged along at a sluggish pace; he could only obey the kind mandate and lie still, for he was too weak to move, ond even thinking was almost beyond his powers. Yet ho felt himself sur rounded by friends, and now and then n sense of gratitude would struggle through tho dull calm. So days went on, and he lay in tho humble village inn in helplessness and weary peace. While ho was lying there things were going on much as usual in Kastmoon, and every one in the place was ac quainted with the story of his rescue from the burning room. That Is, they knew tho outlines of tho story; but only Juno Challock and Mrs. Hooper knew all that Aaron could tclh And It was Aaron who had saved Michael's life. "Jane," he said, "I can't tell you how I hated him when he came upon ns on tho bridge. I hod wanted to meet him face to face, and I had my will. I thought of all his baseness to the poor girl in London, and If yon had not been by my side I think I should iiave struck him then and there." "Thank God I was with you, Aaron," Jane whispered. "Yes, thank Ood you are always with me. A good woman softens a man una wares. Whan we were walking to gether in tho twilight, and you were talking in your quiet voice, I began to feel that he hadn't done me any great harm after alb And then I remem bered Olive's words about forgiveness, and a sort of shame stirred in mo. It's a bod sign when one's heart is more ready to curse than to bless a terrible bad sign, Jane." "Truo, Aaron," she said, gravely. "And then, when I was left alone for the night, I couldn't rest for thinking of my badness, and from that I fell to culling back old times. I didn't go to bed; I just paced up and down my room, till I seemed to see Miahael's face ex actly as it used to bo. What a bright, fresh-colored lad he wast Always full of hopes and plans, and always ready to cheer me up when I was down hearted. And after that old vision of him, Jane, I saw him again as he is now tho poor, puny man who won't live out half his days. Instead of bat ing him, instead of wanting to hurt him, I was broken down at once with a great pity. It wasn't Olive's llfo that he had blighted, no, nor mine; It was his own life that ho had spoiled and laid waste." Jane looked np at her lover with tears In her eyes. They were so happy these two simple persons and they knew that no life can be complete if it has missed such happiness as their own. "Tho pity grew and grow," Aaron continued, "till I could not stay in the house. I wanted to bo out under the stars, nnd ask Heaven to forgive me for my blindness. When I am upset I al ways go into the open air. I nevorlost the habit even in London, though it' was little I could see of the stars there. But here in the country, the wide sky is always waiting overhead to help a man, and ' so I slipped gently down stairs, and then my feet seemed to be drawn along to the courthouse. "I got to the farmyard gate, and stood leaning on It, and thinking, think In?. I Then I smelt fire, and suddenly I saw a cloud of smoke coming from ono of the I upper windows, and I jumped over the ' gate, and ran and hammered hard on I the front door. But something soemcd ' to warn me that no time must be lost I knew that there was a ladder In one ' of the outbuildings, and 1 dragged It out, and planted it under that smoking window. You know how It all ended. Jane. I climbed the1 ladder, and found the room filled with smoko and flames, I shouted, but no answer came save a faint groan. And I sprang in, and found Michael stretched upon the floor." The girl was trembling as bIio elung to his arm. Sho had loved him dearly al ways, but his deed of daring hod given him a now dignity in her eyes. And he hod been in danger, andshd might have lost him. "There is very little harm done to the house," she said, after a pause. ''I went in to-day and saw the room. The furniture is burnt and tho walls are blackened, but the Are was soon put out Michael had fallen asleep, it seems, leaving the window open and the candle burning on the dressing table. Mrs. Bclthorpe says that ho seemed strange mils rm mt GHAsrr.n aakon's hand ik sii.k.ntf.. and absent that night, nnd looked very ill. Poor fellow; tho doctor says he will get better, but" "Hut what?" Aaron asked. "Mrs. Hooper thinks that ho will not live many' months. Ho hnshadatrr riblo shock, and ho was a worn-out man beforo this disaster happened. Poor Michael!" For tlireo weeks Michael was nursed by his old friends, nnd great was their surprise that Mrs. Chase did not come from London. Hut Michael had begged them to mako as light of his illness us possible when they wrote to his wife, and they soon saw that ho did not de sire her presence She was not used to country ways, ho explained, and was something of nn Invalid herself. lie had a brief interview with Aaron, just beforo ho left Eastmcon. Very little was said on cither side. Michael tried to titter some words of gratitude, but ho was still too weak to bear much. After one or two attempts to speak, he grasped Aaron's hand in silence uud turned away. They nover met oguln. ' TO UK CONTINURU.) THOUGHT HIM A SPY. A Mftn with a Ijndge Creatoa K.tcltrmcnt lii a Drujr store. "My wife hod tho toothache one night" said an Orange street man to a I.fwiston Journal man, "and I came downtown after something to cure It "Just before I camo away from tho house my boy camo along and pinned his Young Men's Christian association bodge on my vest I novcr had occa sion to go to a drug store In I.cwLston before, and I did not think it made any difference whore I went "At 7:45 I went into a wcll-illuminot-ed store with my coat unbuttoned. The clerk saw mo coming and jumped over the counter, putting his hand immedi ately behind a clock on tho shelf. An alarm bell rang In a rear room and a heavy door swung to with a bong. Then there was a sound of breaking bottles, and In another minute the place wus filled with ammonia gas. 4 "Then the clerk put his hut on, and as he hurried from the room 1 asked if be had anything for toothache.' " 'We don't keep a drop und you can't find any, either,' ho unswercd, as he scudded out the door. I followed him from the door, and a crowd on the side walk began asking mo if I had mado a haul. I got half way up tho street be fore I discovered that it was the bodge that did it" WASHINGTON'S GRIT. How II flubrtned 8lngl-!Iiided WhoU Hand of Motor. It Is related of John Adams that when Stuart exhibited his portrait of Gen, Washington Mr. Adams went to see it After gazing at it for several minutes he exclaimed: "That's the portrait of a man who knew how to hold his tongue, which this old fool never did!" The portrait docs indlcato that the original could be reticent but it also shows that be could control himself. The square, massive jaw, tho full, broad-based nose and tho compressed lips express pugnacity and passion, such as require a strong will to keep them in subjection. Sometimes even Washington allowed his passion to have sway. When Glover's Marblchcad fishermen and Morgan's Virginia rifleman were engaged In a rough-and-tumble fight Washington leaped his horse over the bars of tho camp-fence, dashed among the rioters, threw himself off, seized two brawny riflemen by tho throat, and shaking them ut arm's length, sy.lxlued not only them, but tho whole band. It was tho victory due to comma-id lag strength, presence and manner The men saw that they must obey, nnd they obeyed. Great Advance In Matini-ihlps. As showing the remarkable changes that have taken place In recent years in trans-Atlantic vessels, tho best offer that could bo obtained at a recent sale In Liverpool for tho City of Itlchmond, at one time one of the fleet of the In man line, was $33,000. This vosscl originally cost about S7S0.0O0. Itaivariiliiz th Regular Tiling-. I'assfiore So you are married, I unr?. i Hippie Yea I "Gone to llvo with the girl's pareutt, ; I SlippO'lO." I "No; they hnvo come to llvo with me. "Epoch. No Money Required of Responsible Partiss to Commence Treatment formerly of New York, now The France Medical and Surgical Insti . tute,of ColumbuB.'Ohio, by request of many friends and patients, has decided to visit Wellington, O., Monday, June 6, 1892. Consultation and Examination Free and Strictly Confidential to the Private Parlor nf the American IIoum- irnm A a. m to 5 p. m.onedsy only. ThePranceMeaical AndHurgiciilInstitutf ot Columbus, Ohio, is the only Medical Instituti in the Slate Incorporate il with a CHOlialntSDOO.OOO.OO, 'ft '" 'ST- ' , c--n.wit. Ji-V.'itttf, V 1 V f - V - 1 "3.T.. - "'5 t'4 -i V Vi ,fv7 "''- , '44 "'' " ' J1 fji . J l THE CELEBRATED EXAMIXIM TUYBICIAN OF THE PRANCE MEDICAL, AND SURGICAL, INS'l tTUTEm 38 & WW. Cay St., one DiocK north or stale te.Colnte.O. Incorporated 1836. f-- ;.l S30 Dr. France, of Now York, the well known nml fimrr,oRful Hpcclnlint in Ch;'-:io Oinoaiwii and Tlr:iHcsof tho Kvoaml Kar.oniuToiint f Ins hutm pinciico hi hio, hn oiirv i m tic I UAH CI MEDICAL n?STIT0?E, wimro nil forms of Chrtsic, lUrxzzi izi Prints EIiouci vUl la ;;'-:'.:i:i7 troxtil o& vtBOltSetofittnoprlscifles. HcinnhlvAsgi&U'il ')' a full cut imof iminuut I'liysioli 'cniMlhiitxeoni. CA NCK'iiioulivrti cured without painor men the knife bfa new ami netvr-jailinij method, IMPOUTANT TO LAIlliS, iMi. Fuam k, nftr yriwsof experience, insd.cWOTQred iho ir re at cut euro known for alt UiuwApccuhnr to tho sex. Kumalo Ui&cnitcs iMMUvely curcl. by the new and nuvcr-fiuli'iif remedy, Oivo lilnnnom Tito euro Iseflerteil by homo trent muiu. Entirely hurmle.-A, ;.ud easily applied. C31U7L7A:i:2T TZZZ A170 CTSIC:L7 CCKflXIKTUL. cuaiNo or pileb guarantbed.wii. fi. 11,000 for u dm of (suiui. Me uim j KquiKd of mpon! DM (fsuUW. YOUNG Iff Elf Who hr twMmc vletlmi of toWtuf tltc, feftt drtifal ftod iWlruclln hftblt, which mnnusllr imrrit o on timely rt thuiindi of joutiif mn o( itJui Ultnl 4 brilliMi tBttUfCt, njr cttl with ooutitlciwt, DR. FRANCE Aftrf ynr 9t rrrVns, hi ditrorrrw! Ibt grUMl curt katiwn for wcaHaru In litr bi'k and luubi, ia oluatuf dix-htrgis, tupoUDcv. r ni rl ibHicr, nmnwirM, UaOr, Mnruolon of Idrat, of th betft, Umi lttf . trtnblUc, dimasn of Until, or m Mioum, dnK of tlit tnt, throat, mm, or akin, ft ccltnat of tl.t livr. Inufi, itauocb, or bowojt tbMtterrlbUdlaordi'" orliitJit from tin ooltttrjr viarof voilb od oaerofc prsvttcei, bl)rhUti UiHr most ikdinnt hop or aotlelpolloni, rrodcriuif tnrriio imfosiM. Take vol ond Id UwBfftal beforo It to loo lou. A wck or nouil muy looo 7 ear com Off ood tbe reot-h of hope. Mr ructhnd of trt SMOl villopMdllt ond prmontoUr caro sUnwttobiUuAUOAOt Ud obooluuir rtowro ptrfool mmtwod, TO MTDDLl-AQED MEN, Thow tn rut frorathf ftKv of W to ft) who oro truoblrd frrqutnt ertcuniUm of the bloddor, ofMo oecorapooltd by ft flight bur bin or oirtlnT v ottoo, weokefttDa tlio iff urn lo ft mmrwf u r""H ciint ceooot for. ub oiotnioftUoa of tho or I our 4rplu ft rojr odlawfttwlJi bofbaDd, ood wmctlDW tmU rmrtickt of tlr.n. smb will oppcor, ot tfao oolor will bo ft this ft kullktsb boo. M-a b lairing to ft dirk or torpid wppeorftAOO. Thrn oro may mca Vto dio of IftU aif&Oftllr, tsaorftttt of oouao wuuft li ft FHEB EXAMIN ATION OP THB UHINB. Kuch pernon applylnfr for medical treat ment should send or bring from Itolounresnf urine(thal passed dtt la the morning preferred), Wbi"h will receive a careful chemical and nnrnmropicul cxamlnatlrm. Persons ruined In health by unlearned pn-Ltmlers, w ho keep triflinff with them month Aftei month, giving poisonous and injurious oomiioundst should apply Immediately tltniinCDCtll PIIDEC Perfertod In old oascawhlch have been dp (fleeted or nnftklUTulW flUnUCfll UL llUliLu treaUNl. No exferimenu or failures, l'arties treated by mail ftodtMireaotbut where powiblo. personal rotisultation U preferred. CnrahleoaMsarantec4 gCaMandcoTTepoidenoeconiVlential. XrrntmrntsentCO. P. to any nartnt IT.fl. luTuI 130 aueoUona Xroo. Addi-vas with pooiage. DM. YBAliCB, Vt. 38 W. flij SW COooiX. Kemember . That you can find everything that is kept at a ikst-class grocery store at Wilder & Vincent. Successors to Wilder & Browu Bros. All orders delivered promptly. I860 The Oldest Furniture Store in Town ! Having had 37 competitors and still lives. Of all designs can be had at our rooms at living prices. Undertaking attended to with tho usual promptness, accompanied by a I'uncral Director. HEPAXRX2TG A SPECIALTY". A. G, & G, ATTENTION, FARMERS AND CITIZENS. To my mM mi-! i.i'iv pntiY.iiH: This is lo lot you know that I am still at tin BiHiir fill Htmul wliirh I have occupied for the past seven years nml nm on Imml witli a frenh supply of garden and tiild .aeeda in bulk ot the heat kimls and tho latest varieties. AlsotliK largest nml host stock of farm implements and ma chinery that was ever in the town of Wellington. I am agent for the world-renowned Buckeye mowers, and grain harvesting machin ery of all styles. I keep the beet kind of binder twino and machine oils, eight varieties of disc harrows, nine diflorent makes of plows, the Planet Jr. cultivator of all styles, the Superior grain drills, the latest and most improved hay rakes and tedders, cultivators, land rollers etc. The Chestieake Guano Co. fertilizers, the bept on earth for spring and fall crops. Call and see me before purchasing. Trices as low as rlie lowest. West aide North Main-st. in T. Doland's block, Wellington, O. ft C. ADAMS, H ; wit r t - if5 KTond uin of iwnl nil wrtkntM. Wt will ntrftatet ft etrfMt r lo on ucb ciMi, ftaa ft boftlih lutofftUoa of Uw itUi riuor orgouo. 1'RIVATB DISBASE8-ftloo4 folooo, Tmrnl TiltX, filirt. fctiiciurt, Keiutoal iv in ! In no, Loh of rUiwal Fowtr. U i akotu of Hftul Oreius, Want of Dtslro Id Kit or Frail tiflhrr ftum linjrudrnt htiu of youth or Miuil bibltfof DO turo ythtt, or our cauto ttaot dtbtliUMO thootiuol fonotlooo, 1(-i1:!t ond (w.D.iorntlr forrd. CoDiultoUoft fro ood ulctlw o rSlrtit l. Atwuluif euroi gnorutord. No risks loeorrod. (Vrn p'i'IMO promptly onwrrcd, ond nedtaiuoo MBl (toft Uvm obiuttuoo lo oil putt of too Iftitoa fiUMfti DISFA3ES OF WOMEK.-T fiors oftoeUI f-i,r, Uii.foLMf crciijUci, a ltd doToh-d MtluiUalr to fttaw) rr a i mm i of ! of wtito. If try mm ooooolUng war Hft-ciilift, whether by letter or la porooft, b g Ivob Uio rsott oiro ful otxl C"uidiratt oitrnUPQ. Imporuut OOMft (ond wo got ft which ha not balHod tho Iklllof ill too fcotno payatolioat Bov trebMivfitoforuileoancll of skllM oporliiuu. lo uittani of d I ciitkar to rVmilto, owr aweevta bis booft wftrkod, oror twoihir Ja of our pollcou brlog lodloo, old, young, Horriod tur, rlrh ond ioor. Oar mtthod U ootlrelyfroo Iron objow tl-.oahle fi tturr of lh groeril prirtltloaor, tuunoly, Locil trrtiuent" Wo oeUooi find II n'wsiiry. W proport toaiw di-. xnstlttianil ond local, u tho C400 domiado, and lar t lodiei Low to UoftlUMftiotlrei. FPTLETBY, OB riTS-PoHUulj osrod by ft Bt tfltS Dtm failiLg aiothod. 1892 JU COUGH,