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MAKUIA.CE, THEN DEATH.
The Strang- Kjmancn of Wilberforce Ar unt.iL: Kevralrd ly a Suit ill tile Cum iuuii i'i-.-ta-) Coorl, Philadelphia Hints. A life of singular vicissitudes is dis closed in a Lill tiled in' the Common Pleas Coui t by Miss Fanny .Elton Armi tage to rtcover a dower interest in two houses in West Philadelphia, a tract ol land in the southwestern part of the city below the built up section, and another near Bridesburjr. Mis. Armi tage is the widow of Wilberforce Arnii tage. The latter, the bill sets out, was born in Leicestershire, England. lie came of an old and once wealthy family. He was a younger son. He was educat ed by his maternal uncle, Capt. Henry Standish. He graduated at Cambridge, lie bean to read for the bar, but before he had been called he abandoned his Btudies and announced to his uncle that his qualities were not such as were like ly to bang him success in the forum. Captain fctandich was displeased, but nevertheless, assisted in placing him in the army. Armitage was sent to India. After a few months of monotonous ser vice there his impetuous temperament brought him into conflict with a superior officer. He sold out his commis-i jn at once. The prodigality of his life had left him QUITK WITHOUT MEANS. He wrote his uncle that he desired to come home, and suggested that if he were to travel as became a gentleman a liberal remittance would be essential. Captain fcitandish gent the remittance, but accompanied it with a lecture half a dozen pages long. He intimated that he had grown weary of condoning faults; drew up a catalogue of youthful scrapes that he had already pardoned ; declared that it was about time his ward had learned to control his temper and under stand the importance of going in for a career, and tinally, required him to give earnest of a determination to reform by pledging himself to marry within a dis tinct period. A wife had already been selected for him. fche was 10. Armit aare was not quite 23. fche was the daughter of a distant relative of Captain Standish, and an heirets in her own right. A match between her and Armit age had been arranged by the parents of both while the subjects of the delicate negotiation were children. It was a mat ter, however, that young Armitage chose willfully to regard with disfavor. As the time approached when, to his unucle's mind, his parents having died, THE MAIUUAGi: OUGHT TO TAKE PLACE, his aversion grew greater. His uncle's blunt lecture goaded him into rebellion. As it happened, an opportunity to em bark in a minor position in the tea trade presented itself simultaneouoly with the arrival of his guardian's mes.-age. He embraced it, sent back his uncle's remit tance with a hot-headed letter, declaring that he never would marry until his own will dictated, and went to Canton, China. lie prospered. His natural abilities, energy, and culture stood him in good need. At the end of two years he ac cepted an offer to go to Jamaica to super intend a sugar plantation that was owned by the tea concern. He was wrecked while on his way to England, and lost all the money he had put by. He was picked up by an American ship and car ried to Hot-ton. He landed penniless. The civil war wa3 raging. The time was the gloomy period before Gettysburg ami Vickfcbarg, when the Confederate forces seemed to Lava everything their own way. Young Armitage, while still a youth in Kn-lan.i, had embraced the doc trines ol" the .Manchester school, and was an enthusiastic partisan of the N.-rth. He wroto to his employers in Canton, giving up the idea of going to Jamaica, and enlisted in the Federal army. 11E WAS WOUNDED AT CETTVeUURU, but not so badly as to prevent his re maining in the field. He went on into Virginia. His daring now, while it al moat cost him his liberty, brought him eventually the crowning glory of his life. While scouting in Caroline county he was chased by a flying party of Confederates. He was given shelter by negroes on the plantation of Isaiah -tlton, trie lather ot tne complainant in the present cae. Elton was himself an ardent advocate of the Southern cause. The rebels were close upon Armitage, and the fact that he had taken refuge with the negroes was strongly suspected. The Confederate soldiers arranged for a thorough search. They disposed of their force in such a manner as to pre vent Armitage from escaping into a neighboring woods. Armitage was in a Negro hut. Capture was certain if he re mained there. He determined to make for the woods. He had just started, un der cover of a heavy growth or under brush, when he suddenly came face to face with a young woman. It was Fan ny Elton, THE PLANTER'S DAUGHTER. Their eyes met, and instantly each un derstood the situation. Every moment brought captivity or death nearer to the Federal soldier. The woman hesitated for an instant ; then, with a word and sign, she indicated that Armitage should follow her. She passed quickly by a narrow way dwelling-house. It was now almost night. Armitage had, by Miss Elton's direction, led his horse with him by the bridle. At the entrance of the house Armitage, at a 6ign from the lady, gave the animal a slight blow and order ed him to go. The horse wildly dashed away and in a moment was lost to view in the darkness of the woods, Armitage stepped into the house. Miss Elton at the same moment made a feint as if she had just come out and was tilled with surprise and fear. The pursuers were caught by the trick. They rushed past the house and plunged into the woods. Armitage was safe. A negro, by Miss Elton's direction, assisted him to get BACK TO THE UNION LINES. Armitage at the close of the war went to California and succeeded in making a moderate fortune. He subsequently took up his residence in this city and in vested in real estate. He met here in 1S79 the friend of the war days, Miss El ton. Her father had been impoverished by the war and was dead. Armitage of fered marriage and was accepted. The ceremony was performed quietly. The bridegroom was called bv a telegram to England to to see his uncle, Captain Standish, for, as was thought, the last time. He asked that the fact of his mar riage might not be divulged until his re turn. Captain Standish recovered. His nephew, however, died on the voyage back to this country, and was buried at sea. Mrs. Armitage in her bill asks that in the partition of her late husband's property a one-third interest be award ed to her. She appends as an exhibit to her bill a certificate of her marriage The matter has been referred by the Court to Lawyer P. Iiothermel as an ex aminer to take testimony. New York Citj'a Health Department. Dr. Footc'a Heailh Mcnlliiy. New York City's Health Department, Coroners and Institutions of "Charities and Correction" cost about three and a hjlf million dollars per year say three dollars apiece for each of its inhabitants, and when it is remembered that a large proportion of its million and a quarter inhanitants are idlers, paupers, cripples and criminals who are unproductive, and lean upon the industrious portion of the community, one may fairly estimate that the workers each pay about ten dollars a year for the support of the drones and incapables. HOW JUSTICE OFTEN MIS CARRIES. Three Cases la Which Individual Liberty Proved t Sham. London World. Within the last few weeks three cases have occurred in France which i'lustrate in a very striking manner how complete ly individual liberty is, even under the beneficent regime of a Republic, at the mercy of the police and the administrat ors of justice. The first case was that of a stableman in the employ of a large cab company in Paris. '1 his man .had been detected ill-treating a horse, and the manager of the stable remarked to the inspector of police that it was a pity the law did not admit of the offender's be ing sentenced to more than a week's imprisonment. "Make your mind easy," replied the inspector, "I will keep him in prison for a few months before bring ing him up for trial." The second case is that of the footman of the Kue Koyale club, who has been in prison two months on suspicion of having supplied marked packs of curds. He has now been liber ated, as, alter all the efforts of the po lice, he could not be induced to give any information as to his supposed accom plices. He has never gone through any form of trial w hatever. The third case is of a different kind. It appears that in the course of the past year a retired omcer named bt. blrne started a radical newspaper in Corsica. This journal, which attacked in very severe terms the Republicans now in office, was naturally much disliked by the prefect of Corsica, by whose order letters addressed to the editor were seized in the postoffiee. M: St. Elme, meeting the prefect at a oafe in the town of Ajaccio, taxed him with this, and, after some strong language had been used on both sides, the landlord of the cafe and his waiters set upon M. St. Elme and beat him unmercifully. For this cllense M. St. Elme (not the landlord of the cafe) was summoned and sentenced to five months imprisonment. He ap pealed against the sentence, but a few days before the appeal, was heard he was so badly beaten that he had to be brought into court upon a litter. The judgment pronounced by the court be- iOw was confirmed, though the term of imprisonment was reduced from five months to six weeks ; but the unfortu nate man will not undergo the sentence, because he died of injuries the next day. His death comes as a very striking com mentary upon the speech cf the public prosecutor, who suggested that his in juries were very trifling, even it he were not shamming altogether. Juuior Vice Couimiuder. Mr. A. G. Alford, Junior Vice Depatment Commander of Md.. G. A. It., Baltimore, Md., writes: "I have kept St. Jacobs 0.1 by me and always lound it a ready rem eay ior pains, acnes ana bruises, wnen sutfering terribly a lew weeks since with an uicerateu tootn, i could not get any rest, and I applied it. I was instantly relieved, and my suffering ceased irom that time." THE HOT AXLE. Some Sensible Reflections by Rev. Witt Ttiluiage. T. De- The express train was flying from Cork to Queenstown; it was going like f-ixty that is, about sixty miles an hour, xsosignt ot irisn village to arrest our speed, no sign down; and yet the train halted. e looked out of the window7: saw the brakeman and a crowd of pas sengers gathering around the locomotive, ana a uense smoke arising. nat was the matter? A hot axle! I thought then, as I think now, that is what is the matter with people every where. In this swift ''express," Ameri can life, we go too fastfor our endurance. We think ourselves getting on splendid ly, when, in the midst of our successes w e come to a dead halt. What is the matter? The nerves or muscles or brains give out; we have made too many revo lutions in an hour. A hot axle! Men make the mistake of working ac cording to their opportunities, and not according to their capacity of endurance "Can I run this train from Springfield to lioston at the rate of fifty miles an hour: ' says an engineer, xes. "lhen 1 will run it, reckless ot consequences! Can l be a mercnant, and a president of a bank, and a Director in a Life Insurance Company, and a school Commissioner, and help edit a paper, and supervise the politicsotour ward, and run for Congress: I can!' the man says to himself. The store drives him; the bank drives him; the school drives him; politics drive him. lie takes all the scoldings and frets and exasperations of each position. Some day at the height of the business season he does not come to the store. Irom the most important meeting of the bank di rectors he is absent. In the excitement of the most important political canvas he fails to be at the place appointed. hat is the matter? His health hzs broken down; the train halts long before it gets to the station. A hot axle Literary men have great opportunities opening in this day. If they take all that open they are dead men, or worse liv ing men who ought to be dead. The pen runs so easy when you have good ink and smooth paper, and an easy desk to write on, and the consciousness of an audience of one, two or three hundred thousand readers. There are the relig ious newspapers through which you may preach, and the musical journals through wnicn 'ou may sing, ana the agricultural periodical through which you can plough, and family newspapers In which you may romp with the whole household around the evening stand. There are critiques to be written, and review s to be indulged in, and poems to be chimed, and novels to be constructed. When out of a man's pen he caa shake recreation and friendship and usefulness and bread, he is apt to keep it shaking. So great are the invitations to literary work that the professional men of the day are over done. They sit, faint and fagged out, on the verge of newspapers and books, each one does the work of three. And these men sit up late nights and choke dowr chunks ol meat without mastication, and siold their wives through irritability, and maul innocent authors, and run the physical machinery with a liver miser ably given out. The driviDg shaft has gune fifty times a second; they stop at no station; the steam-chest is hot and swol len; the brain and digestion bgin to smoke. Stop, ye living quills! "Down brakes!" A hot axle! Some of our young people have read till they are crazed of learned black smiths, who at the forge conquered thirty languages; and of shoemakers, who, pounding sole-leather, got to be philoso phers; and of milliners, who, while their customers were at the glass trying on their Spring hats, wrote a volume of first rate poems. The fact is, no blacksmith ought to be troubled with more than five languages; and instead of shoemakers be coming philosophers, we would like to turn our surplus of philosophers into shoemakers, and the supply of poetry is so much greater than the demand, that we wish milliners would stick to their business. Extraordinary examples of work and endurance may do as much good. Because Napoleon slept only four hours a night, hundreds of students have tried the experiment, but instead of Austerlitz and Sarasossa. there came of it only a sick headache and a botch of a .recitation. A FRENCH DUCHESS. Her lieccollectlons of the Once Famous Bonaparte Family. London Truth. lhe Duchess of Albufera, who was buried last week, dated from 1789. She was the daughter of a soap boiler of Mar seilles, named Clary, and eecondsister of Julie, wife of Jos. Bonaparte.. Her young est sister married Bernadotte, and died Queen of Sweden, imbued with the idea that she and her spouse were necessary to the happiness of the Scandinavian people, over whom, by a freak of fortune, thev came to reisn. Because of her royal connections, the Swedish Minister and his Secretaries attended the funeral of the nonagenarian Duchess. I should not wish to live to the age of 93, even though I were certain of ending my days in a great chateau of Normandy and in a still erander mansion in the laubourg bt, Honore, of being visited by royal nephews and their children s children, and in terred with ducal honors. The Duchess d' Albufera outlived ail save Gen. Schram, who remembered the events with which she was associated in early life and mid dle age, and as he spoke with military frankness about her exalted relatives, his conversation often failed to please her. Ueusedtocall Bernadotte s wife une beeasse enqrause, and corroborated the portrait drawn of her by the caustic pen ol the Duehese d Abrantes. The old Marechale, until her memory failed her, was an interesting raconteuse. She would often wind up long and chatty monologues about her illustrious and long-deceased contemporaies by exclaim ing: "And is it possible that they are all dead and pretty nearly forgotten except by me?" It was her interest to stand by Imperialism; but she had a poor opinion of the Bonapartes. Napoleon was a genius, and excellent for those who stuck by him, flattered him, and took good care not only to tread on his heel but not on his shadow. He was a despot; and, as he got old and felt his strength wane he became very jealous of possible rivals. Louis was a prig. He would have been invalu able as a major-domo in a great house in which everything ought to go like clockwork. Joseph was self-willed and soft-brained, but a good husband and father. His best qualities were those of a commonplace bourgeois. Lucien was conceited, dry, di-agreeable and very fond of money. His want of ambition might be explained by the gift of b',000, OOU francs' worth of diamonds made him by the Qu3en of Spain when he went, young and handsome, to Madrid as the Embassador of the First Consul. He sold the jewels for more than their value on his return to Paris, clung to the money which they brought, and kept it through all the vicissitudes of his house. As to the women of the house they were all carlotines. Josephine was a good crea ture, but fickle and cowardly. Hardly anybody defended her when Napoleon wanted to repudiate her, because she had not character enough to stand by any one who might fall into disgrace for having taken her part. The Duchess d'Albufera saw the Duke of Wellington and Blucher review allied troops in the Champs de Mars, and dined in their company when they were in Paris. She witnessed the marriage of the Duke and Duchesse de Berri, and the funeral of Louis XV 111., who said when he was dying that he was the last King of France whose remains would betaken to St. Dermis. A California Fruit Ranch. New York EveniDg Post. The fruit ri.nch of Mr. A. T. Hatch, of California, is one of the finest in that State. It consists "of 607 acres of valley land and locJ acres of hills, live hun dred and thirty acres of the valley land are set out to fruit, twenty acres of it be ing grapevines. There are about 11,000 bearing fruit trees upon his ranch, count ing some that have just commenced to bear. Three thousand of these are al monds, carrying a large crop, after hav ing borne an immense one last year ; about 4,000 pears, consisting of Bartlett, Winter Neliis and Eastern Benson, all showing an excellent crop of clear, bright fruit ; about 1,000 plums and prunes are now drooping with theirload of fruit ; 1.000 apricots - and J years old' that will bear a fine crop for their as this year. Among the peaches there is no cuil leaf noticeable, except on a few old tree3. About 450 larse, healthy ap ple trees, all overloaded with fruit, and a variety of other fruits in small num bers. mere are also about i.'o.OUU cur rant bushes, which produce good crops every year alter the second, and oU,uou gooseberry busnes. ut younger trees not in bearing, Mr. Hatch has about 9,000 pear trees, 6,000 apricots. 9, 000 plums and prunes, 10.000 peaches, 4,000 almonds, 2,500 cherries, 1,000 nec tarines, beside some lots of other fruits, mating in an about oii.ooo truit trees on the ranch. Among the cherry trees there are planted about 60,000 currant roots, two rows within each two rows of trees. Michael Titzgeraid, a Federal desert er, recently gave himself up in Vicks burg, 3ii3. lie deserted hueen years &20, ana surrenaered because hi3 eye- eigat was iauing and ne caa no longer take care of himself. A lady living near Tylersville. S. C, wears a dress that was woven durincr the war. n - i kill f ! 1 r I i ! i i fFTl i; BlToOD Prif-i.w HEADACHE. Biliousness, end all LIVia and EOWIL Complaints, MALASIi, haXe To Ja?4? 0-?."Ta?d0J" Disease (ONE FILL. A DOS lor Female Con, plamta these Pilli I B T?rL. nud lh" m. ai"!!,e Cathartic a-.d ri"r PiU.-Dr. T. K. Palmer, MonticeUo. Fia. for -ractlce 1 "e no ether. J. Denmaou, Jtf.D.. DeVti-t, Iowa." Sold everywhere, cr e.r.t by luuiiia, t siuicis luerzoauoa Charcoal for Live Stock. Charcoal haa recentlv romm. mended as an addition to the food of ani mals, as it increases their nmpr r,f ac cumulating fat, and promotes the rapid anu neauny production of flesh. This was recently proved by taking the live weights of two lots of sheep, and simply i separating them by a net; the artificial food, corn and cake, being carefullv weighed out to each lot alike dailv. and one lot of charcoal being added to one lot only. hen re-weighed, prior to sell ing to the butcher, the increase in weight was in favor of charcoal by 16.25 percent. Sanitation causes easy and complete di gestion; and assimilation only can ac complish. The charcoal should be given mixed with the food, except in urgent cases, when it may be mixed in water or thin gruel, and given as a drench. The dose is one pint to every twenty-five head of sheep or lambs, one-quarter pint per head for full-erown cattle, horses or pigp, half the quantity for young cattle, and two teaspoonfuls to one dessert-; spoonful for young calves, daily, when suffering from disease, or in ill condition. To keep in good health, and fortify against disease, the dose should be given twe or three times a week, according to the class of food they are having, and the state of the atmosphere. The best plan is to wet a quantity of bran, pollard (malt combings); mix the charcoal among it, and'then among the food you give them. For rapid and healthy fattening of cattle, it should be used daily among their food. Charcoal for internal medici nal purposes must be pure vegetable charcoal, free from all irritating and in jurious foreign matter. The charcoal, when coming into the user's possession, must be kept perfectly dry, and free from any ill-smelling surroundings, such as the vapors of a stable or artificial man ures, ect., or it w ill absorb them, and thus become septic, and of no medicinin al value. It is better kept in a closed bin or tin canister with a tight cover. ine latest craze among collectors -is that of saving breakfast rolls of ladies of note, actresses, and lor that matter also of distinguished men, from which rolls a bite has previously been taken, and the remnant of which is then ticketed in this wise: "This roll was bitten into by Miss So-and-So on May 12, 1SS4, while taking her coffee." Beware of the incipient staged of Consumption. Fieo's cure in time. Take A murderer is to be executed in Salt Lake City by a Sheriff who is the son of the murdered man. BED-BUGS, flies. roaches, loo. ants, rats, mice, c'eared out by "Kough on Racs." "Delays are Dangerous." If you are pale, emaciated, have a hack ing cough, with night-sweats, spitting of blood and shortness of breath, you have no time to lose. Do not hesitate too long 'till you are past cure; for, taken in its early stages, consumption can be cured by the use of Dr. Pierce's "Golden Med ical Discovery," as thousands can testify By druggists. -Mary Chancey, a little girl at Ath ens, jra., nas no collar bone, and can double her shoulder-blades together. Her mother is similarly deformed. Those persons who do not need Iron. but who are troubled with Nervousness, and Dyspepsia, will find in Carter's Lit tle Nerve Pills a most desirable article. They are mostly used in combination with Carter's Little Liver Pills, and in this way often exert a most magical ef fect. Take just one pill of each kind im mediately after eating and you will be free from Indigestion and Dyspepsia. In vials at zo cents. bold by all Druggists. The season for large turnips is at hand. One at San Diego, Cal., measur ing twenty-seven inches in circumfer ence and weighing seven and a half pounds, so far heads the list. STINGIXQ, irritation, inflammation, all Kidney and Urinary complaints, cured by "Blichu paiba." l. Henry P. Howe will put down 430,- 000 bushels of shells on his oyster farm at East Haven, Conn. His losses from star fish, which recently appeared in great numbers upon his oyster-beds, are estimated at $75,000. Papillon Blood Cure is a superior Spring medicine, preventing bilious at tacks, correcting the Liver. One man testified before a Commit tee of the New York Legislature that the liquor that runs from oleomargarine but ter will eat through a pair of cowhide boots. "Yes : I shall break the engagement,' said she. folding her arms and looking defiant; "it is really too much trouble to converse with him; he's as deaf as a cost, and talks like he had a moutful of mush. Besides the way he hawks ana spits i3 disgusting." "Don't break the engagement for that; tell him to take Dr. Safe's Catarrh Ilemedy. It will cure him completely." "Well, I'll tell him. I do hate to break it off, for in all other respect3 he's quite, too charming." Of course, it cured his catarrh. Out of a population of 25,000,000, England sends 5,t00 students to her two universities: Scotland, with a population of 4,000,000, has 6,500 university students, and Germany, with a population of 48,- ' 000,000. has 22,500 students in her vari- ous universities. ine ew jnsiana States, with a population of 4,110,000, sends 4,000 students to her eighteen col leges and universities. "HOUGH ON P AEf." Quick cure for Colic. Crampa. JJia-Tutea, Acned, fxuis, Sprains, licitia-ue. It is to be hoDed that Connecticut morality Ls not guaged by the eenteni to jail for thirty days, with $1 fine of man who abandoned his wife, eloped with a married woman, and appropriated the fund3 of a Good Templars Lodge, of which he was treasurer. "Woman and ii er Diseases" Is the title of an interesting illustrated treatise (tKJ pages) Eent, post-paid, for three letter stamps. Address World'3 Dispensary Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y. , n h 'Mr x ,n r r x. o. juxtiisoi & CO., BOSTON. Tif ASS. Some fifteen years ago, when it looked as if the cinchona trees of Boliv'a were likely to all be destroyed, the Jes uit fathers induced the government to require the bark-gatherers to plant five seedlings ior every tree destroyed. Farmers and Stockmen. Tli8 only remedy that readily onre Galla. Cuts and Wonada on horses aad cattle, and alwavs brin4g the hair in the original rolo'. it Vermary CarboUsalve. la 4u cent and cana at Drnrgiata or by mail. 1. W. COLE 4 CO., Prop a. black Rarer Fall. Wis. Stockton, Cal., has a flower mission which has been in successful operation six months. NESVOUS Weakness. Dyspe: gia, Sexual Debility, enred by "Well 1 Health ttenewer." 1. There are 112,412 miles of railroad track in this country, of which 107.15S are in operation. FapUlon Bl'od Cure cures all dieeaies originating is any impairment of the blood, as Fits of tpileptio Ana-mia, Sick iieaoatne, ana j: emaie eaitnesaes. A farmer on King river, in Califor nia, cut down a oak tree the other day, from which he got thirty-one and a half cords of wood, eighty-four fence-posts, and a swarm of bees. Solid men admire the beautiful, and this accounts in some measure for the thousands upon thousands of bottles of Carboline, the deodorized petroleum hair renewer and dressing, which have been sold yearly since us invention by Messrs Kennedy fc Co., of Pittsburg, Pa, Thirty States and Territories have more men than women, and seventeen States and Territories have more women than men. A CARD. To all -who ,ra ufferinr from er tor uul indiscretion of youth, nervoua we&k- aaca, early decay, lose of ra&niiocxl , &c, I will send recip-e that will cure ycu. KRF.E O? CilAROK Thi rreat remedy wu discovered by a missionary La Boata America. Send Belt-addrtssed fciivelop Rev. "Watkins, ousted from a Strat ford, Conn., church for believing in faith cure, will have a church ot his own in New York. I tjPt ATT. DISEASES OP 'I'H M KIDNEYS, T,t V BLADDES, AND TTE32TAILY ORGANS, DB.OPSY, GBA.VEL, DIABETES, BiRTGHT'S DISEASE, t PAINS IN THB BACK, LOINS OH SIDE, NERVOUS DISEASES. By the use of this XtEBIEDY, the i ' Stomach and Eowela speedily regain ' , their strength., and tlte blood is purified. It is pronounced by hundreds cf the best doctors to re the ONIiY c u tii ior all jtxnos or h uiney .Diseases It is purely vegetable, and cures when other medi cines f vn. Over lOO jenysiclans in tne Htate or iuioae Island on record testifying in its favor and who pre- nrrrihfi it repmlarlv It is prepared expressly for these diseases, and has never been known to fail. One trial wiU convince you. For sale by oil druggist. PEICE $1.25. Bend ior Pamphlet of Testimonials. Z'&'ZiT' S KEMBDT1 CO. rROTlPEXCE, B. I. A. "TO". Brown. M.D.. cf Providence, E. I., Bays: I have used HUNT'S Kidney and Liver REI&JDY ia mv Tjractice for . the past sixteen years, and iheerfuHy recommend it as being a oai'a and "aiiable remedy. 8 rVi" , irlfi strong when liostet IB BM f 7--"iter's S'oniach Bitters B fcjjvjS V is used to promote as- CCL3ATE1 4lsimila'.ionoftheibo.i aud enrich the blood Indiges-tion, the chief v-". V),J.A obstacle to an acqui- ; iy t ? Eition of strength by I the weak, is an ail Vfi 1f Vment which infallt i-;bly tuccumbs to the V action of this peerless i;W iP-TV's coi rective. Lots of -'-vA!f Yv -"Iv failure to sleep, and showing evidence of premature decay, are speedily counteroct- ed bv the Exeat in- ttTnMlRH 'Mvii'nrant which f A. UK?3e--irs f.'bracea up the phys- J'.4 H l a li-i-'jcai energies ana tor U U 11 tifies the constitu tion against diseases. For sale by all Drugsiiis and Dealers generally. CKFORi IWATCHE Are unequalled i. IIJICJJAO SERVICE. Used by the Crtler 3S?-wa) Mechanician of the '- f-'Tu IT. h. Coaat Survey by tlte Admiral oiiiDinniliii!; in the - r v, - .'J war inen Li J III' 11. A ii J .u n ecojcnizeu. as THE! all i8 in WHICH adinSJeweler. who ci-?e FuU Warrs,uty. A Perfect Remedy frr all abrasions of the skin and all diseases of the feet of Uorses and Cattle. Invaluable to Stockmen. Co'.e's Veteri nary Carbolisalve. In 50 cents andjl.00 cans. At Irusgists or by mail. J. W. COLE & CO., .Props., Black Kiver Falls, Wis. JOSEPH GITTOTT'S Pens Sold "by JLIAL. 13 1: AT. r US Througlioiit tne w esc. Gold Medal Paris Imposition, 1S78. I sHv AD-pnt?cansec'ire",n' L.UUJ AgjUilli neat employment andgjod salary selling Queen Cit Skirt ani StocUngtSapportcr, etc. Sampif outfit free. Address Queen City Huipender Co., Cincinnati. O. A Q'l'U ST A Relieved imuieiiiately and XxO 1 XXlllXi. cared by nsin? ConeAsthhj Co.siiUKtiua. Jr'rice per bottle or 3 bottit-s lot $h.(X). delivered. AddreuDa. C. ilABKT, m&n fctir. Hamilios. Ohio. L : - f T - i " ! "'. No pay till Cur!. VtJJ . al J- toikirJti, Lcbaaoa, Oiiii . LYCIA E. PIHXHAM'S VEGETABLE CCrtPDUriD i 13 A POSITIVE CUBE FOP. . All those painful Complaints and Weaknesse to common to our best rrw i t r onorr I TTA V Price $1 la liquid, pill or lozenge form. Ti purpose is solely for the legitimate heating of it flaims to do. thousand of Indues da gladly testify. iifwuu cnl ti-e T-eA.:: ! or zxit. ana mat w i It U. cure entirely all Ovarian troubles, laflaintntv tdon and Ulceration, Failing and Displacements, and consequent bpinal Weakness, and is particularly ffclanted to the change of life. ." li removes Faiutnrsd, Fiatuioncy, destroys ail cra.riirg for etiiLUii'-iit, and relieve Weakness of tfle ttoman. It I...wtt rcir-rie?. N -rvAna proatrat ion. Gneiai t-uuny, Sieeples-ineivd, Lieoreoiin and lndi- " bend ouua!) to Lynn, iijs., tor iKimpiilet. Letters oC Inquiry c-.it 1'"-- .i..rr.iT ur mj.Lc 4 aiutyttA. 110 .1 V Is.. J yjjrTS --ve. 7rr,VrH'-ftv'rt atory. for Astro ti . . . 'rcvi.-- 1 nuiu ical work ; and t3 r 'Jl-ff7 : ly Locomotive .,VNl.V.A-.t'-..74dutor( and Kail- 4,... 01 iMtiine antt oiiraDiitty are ir h I quHitea. Sold m principal i, I tit tes and towns ly the itO.ll E.Jiit'VS exclusive Ajjents See lit! 1 Advertising; Clieats!!! "It has become so common to begin an article in an elegant, interesting style. "Then run it into some advertisement. it. mat we avoia au sucn. "And simply call attention to the mer its of Hop Bitters in as plain, honest terms as possible, lo induce people "To give them one trial, which so proves their value that thty will never use anything else." The Remedy so favorably noticed ia all the ra- pt-rs. Keiitnous and secular, la -Having a large ta)e, and 6upplantiaa all other medicines. "Ttiere ia no den ylrg the virtues of the Hop plant, and the proprietors of Hod Bilters hava shown great shn-wdnesa and ability 'Iu compounding a medicine whose virtues are so palpable to everyone's observauoa." Did. She Die ? "No ! "She lingered and sufiered alone. Din ing away all the time for years," lhe doctors doing her no good; ' "And at last was cured by this Hon Bitters the papers eay so much about." "Indeed! Indeed!" "How thankful we should be for that medicine." A Datiliter Misery. "Eleven year's our daughter sufiered on a bed of misery, from a complication of kidnev. liver. rheumatic trouble and Nervous debility, u nder tne care ot tne best physicians, "Who gave her disease various names, "But no relief, "And now she is restored to us in eood health by as simple remedy as Hop Bit ters, tnat we cad shunned for years he re using it." Tiie Parents. Father is Getting Well. "My daughters say : "How much better father is since he used Hop Bitters." lie is getting well after his long suf fering from a disease declared incur able." "And we are so glad that he used your Bitters." A Lady of Utica, N. Y. .3-None genuine without a bunch of green Hops on the white label. Shun all tlie vile puisoa ous stuff with "Hop" or "Hops" iu their name. I'M - 4 "A Druggist's Testimony On the 1.1th of March I gold SIan Coins (oar!,r in Mr tindale 8 blovk). one bo tie cf 1'apillou Cotigh Cui. and a week later he tola me that it had not only relieved It is child, but had almost entirely cured it ol W huopi jr Conrh Denison Uousa Drug Store, Indianapolis, lnd. T7HTTKBY & DOWNING BABY CARRIAGES VTtclesale and Reta-u. ttrj iK&rixat. fall Uct, Had for C&t&gat ts XLXTCHXI iX LI ARB URCJ, T7fcsr Att HENLEY SQLLE3. THE TIFFIN vkEDX & cr U MACHINERY! n v rtjr nui t? kjw oLuain s w Hundreds of the best men in SO Sta: tea -1 and Territories use it ami will 4 other I huvu no RH lIRIFI r.HPSRlF! ClfffPI F I I- 1 Established over S." years.we liave ample l- - ? facilities to fill orders i-iiiitly, and S. .-to eatistactaon ot our custotuurs. cata cuje' l.- irnu PHKE. Address JLOO."ilS k MliUAN, TUIiti, Ohio. Pi 'PT?"Mrr,C 1 TB0i.P. Ciiap9m, WaniafW-, J X Hi IX lOl .t Vo pay ak4 f.r ptiui inttl ubuuaad. yynte tor lavoaior umai Klecant Prices for small collet tion of Empty Durham Tobacco Ttat;s. Par icuiars free. Tlumipou liro., 257 Alain St., Clnciuuati, O. WESTERH FOUNDRY MACHINE WORKS. R. L. CO FRAN, - Proprietor. Cor. Second, and Jefferson Sta., Nfr-kS 8&nta Fe Railroad Shops. 'X'oipjsrs:, - ica.iv. Mmmf.itirr end Dealer la Atl Ki4 ef MILL LIACHITEP.T. AGENTS WANTED.QUICK! EE3TTHRMS EVER offered to Fell theotlicial and autbontio MotTa- phies ol CLEVELAND aM HENDRICKS witn history of Democratic Convention, fine Sleet Foti.iv.ii8. Outfits I 0c by return mail. Call on or address Kansas City Publishing Co., loo YYebt Ninth street, Kansas City, Jio, CATARRH Scrd for pamphlet and testimonials of wonderful cures, no Medicine fent to A. 1ST ID chargps only for medicine. aim nart At Tna I "4 j express, witn ct- ft Vi.il I ! r:l H ' Ub" 1 ..r ,". , MrTiir i ftr i riTTTtn rections. . For JurtU- HAI nKUlii UUllff. er particulars, adOreag m M enclosing stamp. mtS.DIt. KECIf. Davenport, Iowa. 611 Brady Street. The Oldest Medicine in the WELEBRATED EVE WATE-U Thi artiele is a earefuliy prepared physician peracriptlon, and has b-en in constant ne for nea!:y a century, arid not-witiistandiB"- the many other preparation! t'.al have beea ia tr.niuced uwtna maraet, tne saia oi inia article ioouiaBtiT: imcrtrasing. If tne direction! in followed it will never taiL We particularly invite tiie atteauoa cf phjiiciaca to lUt merits. John L. Ttutrrpson, Sons x Co , Troy, r. x. AGENTS WANTED fJTl lhs.Lirki- "OAXJO.!-' EDO. OATOK," 1100 PLr. t0 UiaatratloDX; r-t- e-j rer eoooo solo, kxcjuxij wmsnr a - - most liMirtU terrni otferea. Aflareei, K..r?i Cxtt Kcm. Oa.. Wtwt jSinui st. taaM i't. i.- DR. iiHiDERSGii, " E?T""!',r . K.3ASCITY, 3. A rtc-Jjr r-a4Ua W Over lfi ytw traawt A3t3orliI fcr th Htata to CrUfotii Nerrou ni i i.a.te 1- 5 uwf anid ail loop-iiai-"t to tr-fe-31 I r. A-io, i'i.ea, Tfc9-worn r.ai f , Urtrv- atd fc.lB i-mtMtaf a. vurwa .;.---- or ic en - rtrancii. low. lJ ac eurM-it.anuc U tin -..ruiaa. All trw- rSTfii. t-t.'ita rtd at a.twoabf ieir te- no:- S ro , ;tii -: sua your c -sa i ni ntil, ternua. any uf ictt-rf. A TIC rircM'tA-'a of cnL BOOi f'T bota l;itra'.j4 n,. for two ftc .tan.os. . trjy rv i-" - fa an r Ltu-a CCTacripUoa La boo. t -i ili tUiiSwKiS ALL tiZi 1 BPniCousti ay run. 'iut f -1 Us in fin. rolJbyarii k--4 1C. S, U T. 5. 3 i-ta appJylag' to &cy cf Uij sr1