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BOLIVAR, - - TENNESSEE. ..4 A' OLD A molhcr snt through f Hnlilitifr it wreath of And, sihinsr, na:r: 1 A lovely luibc w.ttiin tl 1 wat;hoi its dfrnplt I'VI'K. s. Its laujrliinjr f a irluU surprise, tin", so Beet, With love half Jov. nrvl hnlf a Till, nil unheeding-, pamlnslxfii Mole my lair balx- iioU U-.i am Tor my sw. t ! ( 1 alio 1 nft " 1 hrenthr il no srirh, frm mTflSPn lint clay by cl ly I watch il new Till simii-oo itd weight Of lBXiJ h' ild, For iwi'nly years: How like a Th' )8o years i if t nderne Riifi J Ilut now, from all my Iowa She oralo;i.l heart known Searc flay.' ' jJ j ; 1 1 iwu st un - a. summer's IwuiiiMi The fnthnr came, lie i :u-d i,eide her enreir. i h.. t chair: kis d her eh He hiiir, I hen, like a wooer, bent and whispr-rud lowj. "8wee heart. 1 pray the.- do not narrow ho. IBt thou r.-membi-r one bright aft -moon, a When woods and tlelils were all ub wlr .Inn We wand ri We, too, for d forth down by tVie river's side, retting all the world besidel "FonreltiiiK time, till in the ibo-kenlinr sAreani Westiw th lirst pale lig-litri of ev nftijr gleam? And wh 1 we watched them 'n.-ath our tryst. iiiK lie a Musi thou forwot. f.t aiv fotid winds tn thee That wh -n those lirlit i that burned on hijib so far .lnkl l ( HM th. f li ) ..a fin.l Li.. i.r ft Tr """H!rn Then should my love t line. c-a-se to le wholly That thou dldsl leave mm ;'r" tlin mother's he:irl fin- Be.-? hi Journal. A ROMANCE IN llliAL LIFE. Kobert Mvron was the sob of an' Engli-h tenant-farmer, win. in the ear 1M1 found his family expensca iucreasy ing so much faater than hi tucume that it was absolutely necessary to decrease the former, since the latter could not be made larger. , . , In the hope of being abl to a.wsi-,t his fat her in some wav, Itobort Came To s.iine way, J this country, and failing to fiicl em ployment near the metropolis, walked 3'rom town to town tint if when near Jiochesler, N. Y., lie w:u lined as a farm labou r by .Judge James 11. Uerry ,j ..,.v " ' - -M' JMirmg six vears ViUii" Alvron worked industriouslv, sendins nearly all of his earnings to his parents, and then dame the sad news that roth father and moth er had i!iid on the Mini' day. Alter Recovering from this shock, it u;is but natural the young insin should begfn to think of estttblishing a home for him cdf, and quite as natural that his love should go out to the daughter of his employer, who plainly showed her pref rence for the young man who had so devoted himself to Ids parents. But Judge Berry, while he recognized in "Myron an invaluable farm laborer, had .not the same iews regarditijr him as a son-in-law that Miss Bessie had. and the consequence was that tho lovrni, finding it impossiblo to change tho father's opinion, resolved to elope, and buildup for thennehcs a hiime in the far West. In 18,"H, with a few hundred dollars and the Judge's curse, the. young couple were married, and settled at Green J.ake, Michigan, where, at the begin ning of thus year Ib&J, they were in reasonably prspcrons eircumstances, with two children t make glad thcix humble log cabin. Their farm was sit uated several miles from any settle ment, and although the Indians' were rising against the whites in uianv por tions of the State,, neither Mr.. nor Mrs. Myron felt any uneasiness, because they believed they had succeeded In estab lishing the most, friendly relations with such of the "forest children" as they came in cunt art with. Therefore they were by no means alarmed when one day five Indians stalked gravuly into the cabin just as the noonday meal was be ing served. It had ever been Mr. My ron's custom to invite such visitors to partake of food, and on this, as on'other occasions, they readily accepted the in vitation; but, greatly to the surprise and uneasiness of tlwir host, instead of placing their rifles in one corner of the room, as usual, they held thorn between their knees, the mu..les of the weapons showing just above the edge of the table. Mr. Myron was too well versed in In dian customs not to know that such ac tion on the part of his guests meant mischief. With a view of showing them that he understood the meaning of this breach of hospitality, and iu the slight hope of intimidating them, lie arose from the table, took from the rack on the wall his rifle and fowling-piece, and carefully examined them to show they wore loaded. Why the savages did not attack him then is pue of the in explicable things in Indian warfare, instead of making any hostile demon strations, they stalked gravely out of the house, disappearing behind a clump of bushes. For the moment Myron believed he had wronged his gn-sts, and that thev had taken umbrage at his movements when their intentions were peaceful. Still holding his rifle inhis hand, Myron stepped to fhe open door for the purpose of ascertaining whether his guests had really departed. When the; farmer appeared on the threshold, the report of a ride was htard. and Myron "fell, with a dangerous but not necessa Tilv fatal wound in his tide. Women who live on the border, whare Ithey are constantly menaced by danger, iearn early in lite that they must deny themselves woman's privilege of faint ing. When Mr. Myron fell, his wife sprang to his defense rat her t han as sistance. To close and larri.-ade win- r lows and doors was bu rk of a 'moment where for such ot woman turned her att band and children. T bled but little, and sat blood, the devoted him, except by pili around him in such n ting post lire," .-fefi could her hns s wound l I wnv that uld face fl door. the ;p children waSM orarv salet red b fast in the cellar. Where the won vond the reach of finv hulhkts isitors might send, a perfected her plsn of defense, she began to assume the offensive. By removing the mud that filled the vreviecs of the logs at the end of the Jiouse, loop-holes were formed, and through theso holes the htishtimi and wife began an assault upon their foes. "With his rifle Myron shot one of the In dians, and at the same time his wife killed another with the fowling-piece, iiy this time the foe, iiudiug their in tended victims more tenacious of life than they had supposed, resorted to ptratagem to accomplish the massacre. In the field waeaoart half-tilled uith hay; in the stable-yard stood a yoke of oxen quietlv eating. 1V fasten the ani mals to the cart and not expose thetn ftelves to tho deadly aim of those in the liou-e was a difficult task, but one that the Indians finally aceoinplinhed. To get the load of hay against Hie Building, that it might be set on lire, was still more difficult, and in liii ease unsuc cessful, for before it could be done both husband and U'it uiul shot an enemy, while the fiflh and only remaining one Bought safety in precipitate Uight. Kach moment the conflict lasted the husband grew weaker, and medical aid verse thin distance, there was no other mode of conveyance than the ox-cart. In this rude vehicle Mrs. Myron placed her husband and children, and not once during that tedious journey, made pain--fill by the -ullcring of the man for whom she had bravn the dangers and discomforts of a frontier life, was a halt y oi in.- ' lMng them art r.e be thel r late At St. Cloud surgical aid was pro emrM. and thorp, after Mr. Myron's re covery, lu Bouirbt work oi auy 'kiu4 that I wouiu oring m suiucient tor Uxo support ot iiis tanuly, since th the Indiana hv! nuno was only by the greatest e.x Mwon could keep bis iauiil tual want: and nvariaj tl rtions that from ae- it laborers ape Crirar- were m renter demand at dean, tui, with liiri wtTeanu children, em narked ou the bteanier '1 ila1 Ware far that place, after having remained atiit. Cloud nearly a year. The voyage was never completed., however, for when Tower Grove, Mo nn ivac.n"l, ;i lire broke ofcn the ill 1 6te;imer, and In a vyrv -hoi t time il to (rater's elge. de:.ibie, ami iujoiigti.i mj-..ng ones were the t M vrun childreu. I'or the second time Robert Myron wai houieleso and penniless, with Ins vKmtferings intensified bv the Wss of his , children. Perhaps it was fortunate for hi m t hat he was obliged to work very I haril simnlv to keen the wolf from the door, for it prevented him from brood ing nv.!i' his mUsfoJtuu.es, as even a stronger man might .ha v done. During the two years that elapsed aft er the burning of the Tidal Wave, Rob ert Myron labored industriously, but without success, so far as the accumu lation f worldly goods was concerned; he had beep ahfe to pay the rent of a rd.de cabin three miles from the village of Tower Hill, and to furnish it seantilv. 1 - . . . . . . . ; Iiofc the expenses attendant upon the birth of tw o children, and hi own se vere illness, during which he was con (uusd t i,U tied two months, hart e- t -i l . 1, .. -11 U I ...1 . ,, ...,l,,,l I fci saving to enable :i.liti'i 1 1 1 1 : in 1 1 muu 1 1 i Hi' i cuu.ci.uLu him to remove to Cape Cirardeau. Thou eauMt a time when ho could no sear his ' k'"?or 1in' employment wjiatched home, and he- sought it some miles up the rives, going ana returning cacii iav in a small coat, rven men it appeared that misfortune was not wearied with pursuing him, for one niirbt when itstuming fiom his work a storm came up. which overturned hi frail skifT. and. nearly exhausted, he was thrown upon a narrow bar of sand that made out from the bank of the river at the spot where the Tidal Wave was huraciL On this frail and treacherous , , , J . .... . "w""1" iimnujeu iaj iomi ooimfj ine nigni, in iuu signt oi tne town, out e nignt, in th II signi oi me unable to attract attention to his desper ate condition. The dawn of the day revealed still mure horrors, for close beside him. hav ing evidently been unearthed by the waves, was Hie skeleton of a human being. At first Myron fek that fear which soems to be natural in man when he sees t he deserted tenement of one of his kind; but the resting-place which the wastes gave to the living and the dead was so small that he was obliged .to-re-ruaiu almost in actual contact with the yellow bones. As he sat by the skeleton waiting for help from the shore, which seemed, so tardy in coming., he saw about the ribs of the lieshless frame, a le'atar belt. Curiosity overcame his horror, and, unfastening the belt, he fountf gold coin to the amount of five thousand dollars. That Robert Myron was in a fever of excitement hardly needs to' be told. He had struggled to the full strergth of man many years, and was hardly more than a. pauper when he should have had at least a spot of God's footstool he could call his own. Ine dead had brought him what the living had re fused. . To take the gold for his own purposes seemed a theft, and yet lie w ho had fastened it about his body eonTd no longer use it. The struggle between his oonscaeuoo and his necessi ty was a long one: but when those who came to rescue him arrived at the sand bar they found him with a skeleton on which nothing could be seen, and no one could have fancied that the half drowned man had found a treasure. That the bones were those of one of the passengers of the Tidal Wave, no one doubted, and they were given a resting place among the nameless graves of those who had lost their lives in the disaster. No one save Robert Myron and his wife knew of the money-belt, or that on the inside of it, cnt deep in the thick leather, was the name "Henry Parks." But Myron, having this money, did not dare to use it openly lest people should question how he got it. He had agreed with his wife that they should use the gold for their own benefit, but do it with the view of returning it if they should ever find the dead man's heirs. This he hoped to do by making such investments as could be readily realized upon, so that they might show themselves to be good, even if self elected, stewards. The cal in they lived in, and the five acres of land surrounding it, was for t sale at a price below its real value. Myron represented to the owner that, j despite appearances, he had succeeded in saving a small amount of money about half the price asked and offered to buy it if his note would be accepted ! for the balance. The bargain was i made, and Myron still continued to work i by the day for any one who would hire i him, -tilling his own farm when he could li uu no other work. Then he invested in a very small way ia stock, buying when he could get decided bargains only. Year by vear he added to his possessions, and his nefarhbors called him a "thrifty" man. All his investments were good ones, j since none were made save with the ' view of converting everything into cash at a moment's notice if necessary, and Robert Myron became a wealthy man. i As is usual, with wealth came the re spect of his neighbors, who. to show their appreciation of money, elected him j to the office of County Judge. During the year 1870 the inhabitants ! of Tower Hill witnessed the destruction j of another steamer by fire at almost the ' exact place 'where the Tidal Wave went down. Among all those men who la ' bon ife none was more active than Robert Myron, and his house was verted into a hospital for the reeep j lion of those who were injured, but saved from death. Mrs. Myron was as earnest in her of forts to comfort the distressed people as . was her husband, and her labor was ! signally rewarded by finding among the unfortunate ones wnom sne was nurs ing her fat her, whom she had not heard from since the day the left his home to found another with the one man she loved above all others. The daughter's heart was made still more glad when the old gentleman told her and her hus band that he had been searching for them several months in the hope of in ducing them to return to his lonely home, or allow him to remain with them. Then he told a strange story, and one which lifted a load that had grown heavier w ith each succeeding year, from his son-in-law's heart. Th 1X61. Mrs. Myron's aunt had died, bequeathing to her niece the sum of live thousand dollars. Judge Berry, half relenting that he had not looked with favor upon his daughter' mar riage, .ha 1 sent his clerk to carry to her I this legacy. Lhe messenger had writ ten from St. Cloud in 1X6:2. stating that he had traced Mr. and Mrs. Myron to that pla.-e, bat that from there they had 1 gone, as be had reason to believe, to l ape ti rardeau. wliicu pjaee no was about" to statrt for in the steamer Tidal Wave. From that time Mr. Berry had never lieard from his clerk, and he be lieved lie had -lost his liftf w hen the steamer was burnd.- Tjt As the old gentleman finished hi? story, the husband and wife gazed at each other with an alnri-t desoaUing hope in their eyes, and it w as only with the greatest difficulty Judge Mvro could ask the question: "What was the man's name?" "Henry Parks." The load was lifted for evermore; the depredations of j money which they believed was an rislied him. It j others belonged rightfully to them: the ' investinnts msle with a. view to Doing able to restore the principal at any time I insure(l their own prosperity, and by j purloining their own from the dead prey had honestly relieved themselves from the thralldom of poverty. James Qti$t iu Harper's Bazar. The Great Sahara. i In the interior of everv continent, far fron-the moisture furnished by the ocean, tiicre exists a great desert al- most destitute of useful vegetation and I Sparsely inhabited by a wandering and fimpoverished people. Such is the Dcs- Eert of Sahara, in Northern Africa, which stretches from the Atlantic almost to r the Indian Ocean, and irona the Atlas Mountains to the fertile regions of the Niger, covering an irregular area which is from 500 to 1,000 miles in width and abdut 2,500 miles in length, or nearly as large as the United States. A desert ia by no means made up of plains of sand. In the eastern part of the Sahara there are numerous fertUe spots called oases, and from north to south about midway of the continent runs a chain of barren mountains, which rise here and there into peaks some of which are from tt.000 to 10,000 feet in height. North of the desert and not far from the Mediterra nean are the Atla-s Mountain, which begin in Morocco, and, extending east ward, lose themselves in sandy hills not far from the delt of the Niio. In the narrow strip north of the Atlas range there is a great deal of fertile and well watered territory, especially in Algiers and Tunis, which have been appropriated by the French. The streams which flow from the southern slopes of these mountains soon lose themselves in a sandy region roamed over by Bedouins and having for its chief product the date palm. It is no wonder that the French, whe first settled in Algiers and Tunis, and then gradually appropriated the terri tory, as they claim in self-defense, should become impatient of the .btoad waste south of their rich districts, which shelters their enemies, separates them from the Soudan, whose products they wish to purchase, andprotluces nothing except salt which is of use to com merce. It is duly natural that 'they should try to render it available for safety and commerce by every means that science can suggest." Hitherto the cities of Morocco, Algiers, Tunis and Tripoli have maintained communication with the Niger, Timbuctoo, Lake Tchad, Darfur and the Upper Nile by means oi caravans, which are compelled to carry yvater and provisions enough to supply fhem during several weeks of travel, and at the best are able to lay down on the shores of the Mediterranean small and very expensive supplies of goods. The French have contemplated two railroads into the Soudan, one of them from S.t tonis, on the western coast, which is intended to follow up the Senegal to a point in the interior, whence it will diTerge for a few hundred miles to the-navigable waters of the Niger, and so give access to Timbuctoo by steamboat. The length of this road will scarcely exceed a thousand miles. A more "difficult and expensive project, which French en gineers have deemed feasible, and which the French Government has favored, has been the building of a railroad southwestward to the Niger near Timbuctoo, an entire distance of 1,500 miles. The murder of an engi neering party on the proposed route by the Arabs and the troubles in Tunis have caused the consideration of this scheme to be postponed for the present, but it will be revived again within a few years. Slaves, gold dust, ivory, guns, dates and ostrich feathers are at present the chief products of the Sou dan, which might, it is thought, be greatly increased in quantity and vari ety. The greatest want in the interior of Africa at present is salt, but the needs of the inhabitants would be infinite when brought into direct contact with civilization. Even the Arabs of tne desert would be a source of profit to a railroad, which would supply them with grain from Algiers and in time with other articles, the want of which would come with knowledge of their use. While the railroads await their oppor tunity, the French are forming other and grander plans, which involve the turning of the Sahara into a series of vast inland seas. That which they have in immediate view is, by means of a canal, to turn the Mediterranean into the marshy region of Southern Algiers, and Southwestern Tunis, which is far below the level of the ocean. They havo two motives, the one being the hope of modifying the dry climate of Algiers, and the other to flood tho haunts of the barbarous Arabs, and to separate themselves from Tripoli, where the influence of Italy is paramount and there are prospective dangers. The proposed sea would extend southward to the base of the Asgard Mountains, which is the beginning of the central Saharan chain, and westward along the southern base of the Atlas, overflowincj all the " shotts," or "sinks," into yvhich the rivers from that region flow and dis appear. The size of it is not stated, and is probably not yet exactly known by French engineers, but it is expected to be several hundred miles in length, and to be navigable for ocean vessels. The cost of the canal is estimated at 20,000.000 francs, by no means a large expenditure, when the great results which are to be achieved are taken into consideration. The western part of Sahara is called Babel. A caravan route from Morocco ."to Timbuctoo runs through it. A little jjfcrass grows here and there in it, and scattering tribes of the million and a half inhabitants which are said to peo fcle the vast arid waste between Egypt jlnd the Atlantic roam over it. Its Basin has a general direction southwest Tom Algiers to the neighborhood of the Senegal, and is said to be 1,000 miles long by 600 miles wide, and to be in all parts entirely below the level of the sea. In 18i8 trench engineers conceived the idea of cutting through the narrow dyke of sand that separates it from the Atlantic, but the project was vast, it was uncertain howmuch territory would be overflowed, and the matter was temporarily abandoned. There is still another portion of the Sahara in which even the oases are said to be 150 feet below the level of the sea. This extends southeastward from the Gulf of Sidra, in Tripoli, to Middle Egypt, a distance of five or six hundred miles, forming a basin which could be flooded from the Mediterranean at com paratively little expense, were any Kn ropean nation sufficiently interested to undertake it- These three basins com prise about one-third of the Sahara. Were they turned into inland seas the remainder of the desert would probably be fertilized by the evaporation from so vast a body of water, new districts would be cultivated, new cities and towns created, wild tribes would be sub dued and crvilived. and the commerce of the world would be greatly benefited. The onlv objection to these great schemes has so far come from Italy, who fears that such climatic changes would follow as to endanger her annual rain fall and imperil her agricultural welfare, an anxiety that seems reasonable to no scientists except her own. San Fran cisco Chronicle. Secretary Teller received 500 ap plications for office during his first week in the Cabinet. The applicants were mM. fellows Who wanted to get inside and thought that the Secretary of the Interi or was the man to fix 'em Detroit Dost USEFUL A5D SUGGESTIVE. All iiqnid impurities are liable to flow downward mto wells. For pickling the white spine is considered one of the best cucumbers. The caterpillar of the silk-worm, en fully developeu, is 7U,U1U times vicr than when it came from the egg- Put four or five lima beans in a pot and cover them an inch deep. It is real fun to see them come up. Take care of the plants, and set them out without disturbing the roots. SI. Ltuis Globe. Never hem a braize or tissue veil with sewing silk; take some of the rav el ings of the material, thread a coarse ne' die with it and hem the veil. The stitches will not show at all if small ones are taken. Boston Tmnscript. . A fat calf is sixty-five per cent, water and fifteen per cent, fat, while an extra fat sheep is thirty-seven per cent, water and forty-eight per ceet.- fat. and a fat pig is forty-three per cent, water and forty-four per cent- fat. George R Rice, living near Farmer Village, N. Y., has a pear tree two feet in diameter, and forty high. It bears from ten to twenty bushels of fine fruit every year, and is remarkably hardy and sure. It is a seedling and sixty-two years old. There is no wisdom in working a thirty-acre field year after year to get five bushels of wheat or ten of corn to the acre, when, with the same expense for fertilizers, you could raise fifteen bushels of wheat or thirty of corn to the a c re -De n uer Tribime. There ia a constantly-increasing de mand for American trotting-bred horses in all parts of the world, and scarcely a week passes that some are not sent to foreign countries. Mr. B. J. Treaty, of Kentucky, lately sold and shipped eight head of choicely-bred animals of the above class to parties in New Zea land. Chicago Times. Captain J. B. Moore, Concord, Mass., is authority for the statement that a gentleman in Salem, " with plenty of manure and water," raises the asparagus, pease, corn and other vege tables needed in a family of seven, also the summer keep of two cows, and-hay and mangel wurzels enough to winter them all on one acre of land. Cranberry jelly, that is pleasing tc the eye as well as to the taste, is made in this way: Dissolve one ounce of gel atine m a very little water, and to this add one pint and a half of cranberry juice, strained so that it is perfectly clear. While you aro straining it let the gelatine and water boil until it is thick, then stir in the juice and half a pound of sugar; let this come toa boil; have jelly boards at hand and strain the jelly through a muslin cloth into them. N. Y. Post. A glass of milk suddenly swallowed, says an English paper, will form in the stomach a lump of dense, cheesy curd. Under the action of the stomach this will turn over and over like a heavy weight, and as the gastTie juice attacks only its surface, it digests very slowly. The same milk taken with a biscuit, a slice of toast, or other solid food, forms a porous, friable clot, which breaks up every time the stomach turns it over, and through which the gastric juice can easily pass. Any good garden soil will grow roses. A rich loam well enriched with well decomposed manure is to be pre ferred. Do not use fresh stable manure. Pruning may be done during the grow ing season, to get the plants into fine form. This for heavy sorts is desirable; their shape can be easily controlled by pinching off the young growth after the plant has attained the height desired. When protection is removed in the spring, all the dead branches should be cut out. Indianapolis Journal. Washing Sheep. There has been a difference of opinion as to the advisability of washing sheep before shearing. The objections on the part of the wool grower are that wash ing in the water of the cold streams in this state is detrimental to the sheep, both in the act of washing and also be cause they must carry their fleeces too late in the season. Sheep generally lose flesh during the last month they carry their fleeces when kept to the usual time, and even no longer than is absolutely necessary to secure sufficient warmth in the water to make the opera tion of washing safe. A second ob jection is that it is a verv unpleasant job for the washers and endangers their health. This objection can be obviated where large tanks can be constructed, so that the washer can stand outside and not enter the yvater. This is difficult to secure, and at the same time have water enough to make the washing effective. To the wool-grower, as far as the sheep, its health and thrift is con cerned, there is not a single thing to be said in favor of washing, while there is much to be said in favor of not washing. It is far better for the sheep to be sheared as early as the middle of May. It is then too warm to carry such a coat, and they generally lose flesh after this time till sheared." After being turned out to grass the wool becomes more or less filthy, ewes suckling lambs lose their wool, and sheep sheared at this time if kept under shelter nights and during cold storms will do much better. The wool also starts better than when sheared after the weather is hot. The practical experience of every good shepherd is that early shearing is best as far as the sheep is concerned? The next question is regarding the fleece. The wool grower is anxious, of course, to put it in condition to get the most money out of it, and buyers have generally demanded that it be washed. One difficulty is that wool is not bought and sold on its merits. In each class of wool the different lots bring about fhe same price, no matter what the condition unless decidedly bad; there is a certain price for washed fleeces and a certain deduction for unwashed, yet the unwashed may have less foreign matter in it. It is, of course, impossible to test the matter with the same fleece, but there is hardly a doubt that a Merino fleece washed in the usual way and the sheep allowed to run for several days after washing before being sheared, will have nearly or quite as neavy fleece as if it were sheared before any warm weather, and there is little doubt that the fiber would be better and stronger. There is little doubt that under the present meth ods the fleece will bring more if washed on the sheep, but that it ought to is not so plain. Having reference only to its value, the fleece certainly can be worth no more to the manufacturers after go ing through the spring storms on the sheep and allowed to till with oil on the sheep after washing. If there is more extraneous matter in it before washing, it, of course, is not worth so much per pound, and the cost of freight on the difference in weight must also be de ducted, but that this difference is as great as that made by buyers is denied by wool growers and they will not be lieve it until they see the price of wool graded according to its condition and its value. There is a growing objection to wash ing sheep. Breeders of choice sheep yviTl not do it, and if none that grow wool would, and at the same time take pains to keep their sheep clean and shear early, they would probably re ceive for their wool as much as they now do. If not the gain to the sheep would compensate for some deficiency in fleece by allowing early shearing. More sheep are sheared unwashed every year and the number will probably in crease until washing the wool on the sheep will be unknown Detroit Post Tribune, In Werner of B Throughout yeswiay ft flag- - at half-mast over W9 Melville, at Sharon Hill, near the city, where it was placed on RafrfrwaT morn ing by .Jars. Melville immediately after hearing the sad news of De Long's death. In the Saturday mail Mrs. Mel ville received two packages. One was a letter from Mrs. De Long, acknowl edging the receipt of a copy of a piece of music which Elsie Melville, the intrepid engineer's little daughter, just eight years old, had composed and dedicated to the lady. This piece of music is a weird march, very simple and sad, in which the child has expressed in muic her ideas of her father's tiresome search for his lost comrades in the Siberian wilds. It was composed about a month ago, and since its publication, under the title of "Melville's March to De Long," has attracted great attention. Mrs. De Iong described how her own t little daughter, Sylvia, who is partiallv blind and has to be kept in a darkened room, with her eyes bandaged, had played it over, and what pleasure and consolation it gave them! She ex- Eressed no hope of hearing of her usband alive, but said she trusted Mel ville would survive the march, whatever its end, and be restored to his family. Mrs. Melville's sympathetic pleasure was turned to instant grief the moment she opened the next package, containing an account of the finding of the dead bodies of De Long and his party by her husband. She burst into tears, and, going to her room, was overcome with griefT She sat down as soon as com posed and sent a dispatch to Mrs. De Long, saying: "I would I could take you in my arms and share at least a portion of that great, unutterable sorrow which I feel mnst be in your heart. " Even the children were In tears, and the family from whom the father had been separated for so many years knelt to gether and prayed for the other father less and husbandless ones to whom they were bound by such close and tender sympathy. Philadelphia Times. English Efforts to Divert Immigration. It is amusing to see the efforts the English are making to divert to Canada some of the immigration pouring into this country. They are holding public meetings to raise a fund of 5,000 to offer in premiums of a pound each to every immigrant who settles in the Dominion. Five dollars is doubtless a big sum for the average English laborer to receive as a gift ; but most of the immigrants to this country would think a dozen times before accepting it on such conditions. Manitoba is a great country, with some good farm and tim ber land, but with winters stretching from October to June ; with Indians and bears and wolves to prey upon cattle, and no roads, no markets, no society to speak of, no schools nothing in par ticular but a rough, wild stretch of out-of-doors, it is not strange that immi grants don't rush to such a region when they can settle in the United States on better terms. New York Star. A team of juvenile pedestrians, of Memphis, imitating the professionals, organized a tournament, called them selves, respectively, O'Leary, Downey, Dale, McCormick, etc. (one, a colored lad, assuming the name of Hart), and commenced a week's walk. Little O'Leary made twenty miles in the clos ing twenty-four hours of the match, and was carried on a stretcher to his home, where his mamma rubbed him down and sandpapered the seat of his pants. A week's walk has been arranged for next week in a cellar on Washington street. Admission 5 cents. N. O. Pica yune. A young farmer near Springfield, Mass., says he was working in a field when a man and a woman came along in a carriage. The man asked him if he would marry the woman for $500. He consented, and they went to the nearest Justice of the Peace, who per formed the ceremony. He shows the $500 as proof, and the Justice bears him out in the strange story. The mysteri ous bride and her companion rode away immediately after the marriage, and no more is known of them. Chicago Times. A woman was committed for con tempt of court by a New York Police Justice because of her refusal to take an oath or testify in a case of assault. "Judge," said she, "I never took an oath in my life, and I'm not going to take one now. These people can settle their difficulties without calling me in." N. Y. Star. An Alabama man let a locomotive run over his hand for the purpose of suing the railroad company for damage ; but the scheme failed through his ina bility to show negligence on the part of the oompany. Chicago Pinkerton says the idea that Jesse James was a brave, bold bandit, is a great mistake, as he was simply a sneaking, cowardly asgassin. Detroit Post. A dozen or more lawyers are en gaged in the $3,000,030 Burr will con test in New York. It's a big pile to tackle, but they can get away with a good share of it. New Haven Register. Mrs. Scott-Siddons is quoted as having said ! "An American servant will tie on her veil in a natty, graceful way that an English duchess knows nothing about." Jesse James' favorite name when he was in disguise was Johnson, though many young Fadies think it must have been Reginald De Courcy. Louisville Courier-Journal. Dr. William W. Draper, says there has not been the slightest difference yet discovered in the nervous anatomy of man and woman. THE MARKETS. NEW YORK, May CATTLE Exports $12 00 COTTON Middlin FLiOUR Good to Choice 6 00 WHEAT No. 2 Red 1 44 No. 3 Sprinr 1 35 CORN No. 2 5 OATS Western Mixed 63 PORE Standard Mess 19 00 ST. LOUIS. COTTON Middling BEEVES Choice 7 30 2D, 1882. 15 Ot 12 9 00 1 45 1 ; 88 05 19 50 13 8 90 7 00 8 50 6 00 8 29 4 25 8 39 1 81 1 21 7S 58 79 5 SO 8 50 22 09 22 17 20 99 r.X HH 38 25 Fair to Good. . . 6 50 Native Cows 3 Texas Steers 4 HOGS Comioou to Select. ... 5 SHEET Fair to Cboice 4 FI OCE XXX to Choice 6 WHEAT No. 2 Winter 1 NO. S " 1 CORJf So. 2 Mixed OATS No. 2 RYE No. 3 TOBACCO Dark Lues 4 Medium Dark Leaf 7 J1AY Choice Timothy 21 00 BITTTUR Choice Hairy 2 E(iGS Choice 1C FORK Standard Mess 19 59 BACON Clear Rib, LA KO Prime Steam WOOL Tub-washed, madiura Unwashed CHICAGO. CATTLE Exports. . . , HOGS Good to choice slIEBP Good to choice FLOOR Winter Spring WHE AT No. 2 Spring No. 3 Spring CORN No. 2 OATS No. 3 RYE PORK New Mess 11 38 23 7 00 7 OS 8 50 6 W & 00 1 23 1 13 77 53 77 7 75 8 09 6 28 7 00 7 00 1 24 1 15 78 53 78 19 28 KANSAS CIT1. CATTLE Native Stoers 8 il Native Cows 4 00 HOGS 8 ales at 6 00 WHEAT No. 2 1 18 No. . 98 CORN No. 2 Mixed . . . . 73 OATS No. 3 ..... 53 NEW ORLEANS. FLOUR HUh Grade. 6 60 CORN White M OATS Choice S3 HAT Choice 38 00 PORK Mess 19 75 BACON Clear nib 19 COTTON Mi ddUasr .... 6 00 6 90 7 80 1 19 99 74 84 7 38 98 6 20 00 IS 14 13 "U-A fraud, based on the expectation of proving heritage to large foreign es tates, has been exposed in Philadelphia. A clever scoundrel sent letters to all the persons named Van Horn, whose ad dresses he could find, telling them of f unclaimed property in Holland worth many millions of dollars, and assuring them that all the Van Horns of Dutch ancestry were heirs. He claimed to have formed an association to identify the heirs and prosecute the claim. Membership would cost f 100, beside 25 cents a month dues. There is no such estate, and those who have paid money are out of pocket. N. Y. Sun. The truth will out. Listen to this from the St. Louis Globe-Democrat: "Chicago is wrestling with the milk problem. We think we know the source of all the trouble. It is the fact that the town is too handy to the lake, or, per haps, that the lake is too handy to the town. Here in St. Louis there is no danger of this kind. The water we use would be a 'dead give away' if applied to the adulteration of milk. It might, however, be used without fear of de tection to swell a pint of molasses into a quart." Constipation. Parsons suffering for any great length of time from constipation must not be surprised to And themselves afflicted, sooner or later, by such annoying symptoms as sores, blotches, pimples, Impure blood, headache, loss oi memory, universal lassitude, ki iney affections, bad dreams, etc Evacuation of the bowels should become a dallv habit, in fact, this is one of the first laws of nature, and its obedi ence Is essential to good health and longevity. When this function", through Deflect, intem perance, gluttony or vicious Indulgences, lie comes deranged. Dr. Guvsotts' Yellow Dock and Sarsaparllla should b used to strengthen these parr. This excellent medicine quickly assists nature in restoring her loatequilibrlurn, and its use will permanently enre the severest case of constipation of ths bowels and all liver and kidney complaints. It parities the blood and strengthens every part of the body. It is as pleasant as wine to the taste. Ask your druggist to get it for you. Glass eyes for horses are now made with such perfection that the animals themselves cannot see through the deception. J. M. Mohkison, of Monroe, O., writes: "I was badly afflicted with salt rheum, scrofula, and other syphilitic symptoms of blood poison ing. I alao was troubled with a bad case of piles, frequently aggravated by continued con stipation. My employer recommended me to use Dr. Guysott's Yellow Dock and Sarsapa rllla. It has accomplished a miraculous change, every symptom of bad blood has disappeared, and my bowels now have a regular daily habit, and the piles have not troubled me since." A magazine article Is entitled "The Ar rival of Man in Europe," referring to the first arrival in that country. He must have felt sort of lost, and was prodigiously puzzled to know which hotel to put up at ; but the prob abilities are that he was not surrounded by a howling mob of-hack drivers upon hie arrival, and saluted with "Havacabl Rightupnow! Thiswayforfifthavenoo ! " etc. iBurUngton Hawkey. A Good Housewife. , The good housewife, when she is giving her bouse its spring renovating, should ber in inind that the dear inmates of her house are more precious than many houses, and that their systems need cleansing by purifying tha blood, regulating the stomach and bowels to prevent and curs the diseases arising Srom spring malaria and miasma, and she must know that there is nothing that will do it bo perfectly and surely as Hop Bitters, .he purest aud best of medicines. Concord N. H. Patriot. A lawtek who climbs up on a chiir after a law-book get a little higher in order that he may get a little lore. " Middle measures are often but mid dling measures." There are no "middlings" about Kiduey-Wort. It is the most thor oughly refined "flower" of medicine. It knows no half-way measures, but radically uproots all diseases of the kidneys, liver and bowels. It overthrows piles, abolishes con stipation and treats the system so gently and soothingly as to prove its true kinship to nature in all its praises. It is prepared in both liquid and dry form. Embboiieued mustard plasters are now recognized as a necessary feature of esthetic medication. " Threw Away Her Supporter." Dr. Pierce : A neighbor of ours was suffer ing from " female weakness" which the doe tors told her could not be cured without a sup porter. After considerable persuasion my wife Induced her to try your " Favorite Prescrip tion. " After using one bottle she threw away the supporter and did a large washing, which she had not done in two years before. .Tames Mujjr, 4246 Jacob Street, Wheeling, W. Va. What is the difference between a new po liceman and an old hat? One is sworn in and the other's worn out. Toronto Grip. If your lungs are almost wasted by consump tion Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery" will not cure you, yet as a remedy for severe coughs, and all curable bronchial, throat and lung affections, it is unsurpassed. Send two stamps for Dr. Pierce's large pamphlet treat ise on Consumption and Kindred Affections. Address World's DisrsKSART Medical Asso ciation, Buffalo, N. Y. A scientist says "a big comet is now dash ing toward a spotted sun." Its aim, no doubt, is to " knock the spots off it." Ik the matter of disordered nerves, Boston girls suffer no more than those of other cities. There are painful sensibilities that nothing can cure so thoroughly as Dr. Beuson's Celery and Chamomile Pills, and every nervous girl should use them. Dr. Benson is also discov erer and proprietor of a new remedy and his favorite prescription, for all diseases of the Skin and Scalp. It is known as Dr. Benson's Skin Cure A disappointed young man says he wishes he was a rumor, because a rumor soon gains currency, which he has never been able te do. Woman and Her Diseases is the title of a large illustrated treatise, by Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y., sent to any address for three stamps. It teaches success ful self-treatmeat. Tne editors have struck. So we are in formed by a gentleman with a spring poem and a black eye. Boston Comtnercial Bulletin. Health, hope and happiness are restored by the use of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. It is a positive cure for all those diseases from which women suffer so much. Send to Mrs. Lydia . Pinkham, 283 Western Avenue, Lynn, Mass., for pamphlets. QtrBES Victoria's favorite food is boiled mutton; but, as she is a staid old lady, she objects to capers. SomervUU Journal. fJ"" No family dyes were ever so popular as the Diamond Dyes. They never fall. Any one can ue them." The Black la far superior to logwood. A MANUFACTtniER advertises: "The strong est and cheapest bed in the market." lie must mean an onion bed. yorristown Herald. Skixnt Men. "Wells' Health Rcnewer" re stores health and vigor, cures Dysieps!a. L What word tn the English language pos sesses the greatest number of one particular letter? "Possesses." " KoroH on Rats." Clears out raU, mice, roaches, bed-bugs, gophers, chipmunk. 15c What religion is most prevalent In spring? Buddhism. Dealers are beginning to see that it Is better to go with the tide than to swim gainst it. By sellingthe Charter Oak Kange they are helped in selling other things. 10-4 Knterprise Extraordinary. Most of our readers, if not all, will remem ber that a little over a year ago the magnifi cent structure at Buffalo, N. Y., known as, Pierce's Invalids' Hotel, was entirely destroyed by fire. We doubt, however, If many ot those who saw notice of the conflagration at the time are prepared for the announcement, Just made by the proprietors, that since that oc currence another structure, six stories high and one hundred feet square, has been com pleted, and that it Is now open for the recep tion of patients. Yet such is the fact. In the erection and furnishing of this mass ive and elegant bnilding, nothing has been omitted that would in any manner tend to benefit the afflicted, or to add to their com fort. Ten physicians and surgeon, eminent In their respective specialties, constitute the professional staff of the Institution, and persons suffering from chronic and other ail ments will doubtless find here a veritable In valid's Home. All inquiries as to terms, etc., receive prompt attention, and should be ad dressed to World's Dispensary Medical elation, Buffalo, N. Y. People who study economy before every thing else, like the Chinaman, prefer the Charter Oak Bange.becauae it saves fuel. 11-3 patience by using Frazer Axle Grease. TnK hotels are beginning to try the new Charter Oak Hotel Kange, because of Its grrat coking capacity and economy of fuel. 12-a If afflicted with Bore Eyes, use Dr. Isaac Thompson's EyeWater. Druggists sell It. "Ale Trt the new brand, " Spring Tobcco. Jot the Ours t Conehs, Coldi, Hotrwness, Airhma, Brouchltls, Croup, Influenza. Whooping CouEh.lncip Seat Consumption. Ac Price only l oeoM boul. S66 A WEEK in your own town. Terms aad to outfit free. Addr'a H.Halletl &Co.,lorllamt.Ms A ok NTS SOMETHING Co, Teas A Ce, WANTED. JM 3EJX7C7". St. Louis, Mo. $5 to $20.' at home Samples worth 5 N t Co., PorUaiHl, Ms. ress Stimson $47 A MONTH and hoard tn vonr county. Mf or l.adlea. Plrasaui Buslut-it. Address P. W. ElcflLKS & Oo. .Box 94, Ctilcig"). II!. HAIR ,W04 We sf)t ao.D. sniwhrr. Whsls ssie sjKstatl . Price list rVrtt. Goods naraa (teed. .C.yraimuln? Watoatt-T.,OhU- $T2 A WEEK. $12 a day at home casllv made. Cosily outfit free. Address Trne & Co, Atunista, Ma MUIIU Mnrptiln BaMtCarsd lu 10 IHI II Hll to JO da.TS. XoptilUuia. y IWfWl Uu- J- !- KPsxcss, Lebanon, Olilo. 0 Thousand of references from persona cured. AGENTS WINTED It Li fe o t Je skp J aui . IHruitsd by hit "Wife and Mntter. Outfit, etc.. AO rentt. I. H. C11AMUKKS A Co., Publishers, St. l.ouis. Mo. THRESHERS The Bett If tht icheaa'tt lllus irsled price list free. TH K AIU.TMAV TAYLOR CO.. Mansfleld. IR AAfi CARPESTEHI now use our law IVUUw Filer id 111.-Bll kinds of saws.so thejr will cut better than ever. Price Sit. &O. Circulars and prices to Anta. Address K. HOTM & BRO.. Hyw Oxfoid, Pa. H IOETC improved root eesR n C A Sn. pacta make 6 gallons of a de Idous. boiesomr. sparkling Temperance bererw k roiir druggist, or seal a V. Drla. Ave . I'lilla. :j mall for ec. C E. Hii Elkhart Carriage and Harnest MnnuraflarlBg C., Elkhart Ind.ahtB anywhere to anrsudy ai wholesale prices. IVD privilege to examine neio re paying. All wo Ork warrantee. sit-page ;aiioga irae, Complete. Life of these Bold niaihwav men. Altn.it lh. Vubm, H,..il,.M .. . j. ier !oM outlsva nt it,, t. r ,... rated. Over 5u0 pages, tend Fori y Cent for '- icrm liberal. AHESiTIWAs'TtD. FORSHSX A M - Maris. Cincinnati. Ohio. STRONG'S PECTORAL PILLS A SI RE KEMEDT FOR COLDS AND RHEUMATISM. Ensnre healthy appetite, good digestion, regularity of the bowels. A prtrioua boon tottrlicatejrrnM, sooth ing and btielng the nervous system, and giving vigor and health tn every fiber of the body. Hold ba Drug listL For Puinphlets address P. O. Box 80, N. Y. City. Employment for Ladles. Th Qua City ftupcarier Company of ( in cinnmti are now manuf&rturintf arm intrtKiuctitu thrir i; SUtrkltiK hiHuorir F for Imtll m: 1itltrrit and their uneualc! Sfcfrt Kii-prndrr lor i.Buir, and want icnamc iiijr r r( , , iu sen ,them In every household. Our agent every rwhera meet with ready auccest, ami make hand soma aalariea. Write at once for terms an4 se cure excluMv? territory. A-idrest Qntn 'ilr Suapi-ndcr t'a., (Inrtnnatl. OMo. wCy Leading Physicians recmumeacj thre Supfiortera. 3 I JESSE AND AGENTS WANTED FRANK lor tiieuM,! authortxeil History of those Terrible Ranitlu of it,r " of those lerrihlr Ranttit of il JM U CP include the Liven of tl AMES saw Hltl LU YdPNOKK HROTH FItS and tha Thrilling Act ot the whole Hand of outlaw Give the only honest account of Jesse James from the cradle to hi fatal bet rayal at M Joaepli, Mo.. AprllS, 1882. Finely Illustrated, and n inandfm tn tell. Outfit only SO cts. Write NOW for low term. BELFOKD A CI.AItKK I'l lll.lHlllMi CO., o. 419 Olive street, St. Louis. Mo. Dawn of a New Ira. Dltson A Co. make a special feature of Sunday School Song Books, and can safely commend the three new onca which they publish this season. Their com pilers art; practical workers In the Sunday School, and with previous publications have been texlrauicly suc cewful. Tae new book are: THE BEACON LIGHT. By J. II. TENNJtY and K. A. HOFFMAN. A collection of new hymns an4 times, carefully se lectcd from a large quantity of maniKorlpt. of which four out of every live were rejected, only the very best being retained. Price, 80 cents. LIGHT AND LIFE. By R. M McdNTOSH. This new book is quite compreheHSlvc, providing In s small space ample material for two years. Ineludlnga great variety of new hymns, as well assume older ones which arc always In request. Prlee, Sti cents. BANNER OF VICTORY. By A.J. ABBE V and M. J. MUNOKIL Till I the latest of the thres new books, aud Is sure to meet with good success. It contains all the variety and freshness walch could well be Jesfred, Including many beautiful pieces especially adapted lot prayer pralse meetings. a-ri rle, SS cents. LYON & HEALY. Chicago. OLIVER DITSON ft CO., Boston. A NEW DISCOVERY, tVFor several years ws have furnished the Dairymen of America with aa excellent arti ficial ul or for butter; so meritorious that It last with great ucees everywhere receiving the highest and only prteoa a both InUrnattossI Dairy Fairs. tja-But by patient ana scicnnm cnemicaj re search we have Improved In several points, and now offer this new color aa the best in tht world. It Will Not Color the Buttermilk. It Will Mot Turn Wanold. It la tha Strongt, Krlgrrteat and Oh peat Oolor Made, tasrAnd, while prepared In oil. Is so compound ad that It Is Impossible for It to become i andd. tTBIWARI of all Imitation", and of all J other oil oolors, for they are Hulas to become rancid sad spoil the buttei. tjvif you cannot get the "Improved" write as to know where and how to get it without extra expense. tl WEI.I.H, Kit HABD'OV CO., ftarilagtes, Tt. MAKE HENS LAY An Enfflifth Veterinary fcur".r. and Chaiiat. t rare hnjr, in tnia covtBtry.naja that ruoet of the kintm and Cattle FowdniaViM bra ar worthlaaatraah. H aara that Shandan'a Condi t ion Pnwdrs are. abo)uteJr puraand i.uauta )r vAlcntnav . Natunfonartliirtt in on Mm sHll qlttoa PiiiriW rn.ilc hen lay Jika od. K jM avaaw r atampa. T . i'AKJK'.Nr.' lriu RU S FATE! fcaaUy adjust. 4 ; and head kbck band action . 'F.SOIOH D SCO Mf r. 9 Walker St. . Hew1 a Vab VmSi can Km m .. !Vr ., Jj as? "'lrrif n w fur safnfs. In any locality. o.itat osioo, Mast Rank SJESSEJAMES Hi JmstL - IjitjgaisatismiismisBisaisagj T. JOSEPH, MO. eC sU mmmmm i 3 mmA nti m rss-mniTH ilfillTiMIIMTFfl jB" b for the permanent cure OFi 0ONSTIPAT3ON. NootWdlMM ia so prevalent in UiU c Itl V ftsflOaMy ten tx a nrvl the ever th.o oue, however c jcuiv. Mntwus uv v - - u.i. . tit ,wrmmf) it. 'IUUV SB. I U.1W Tvmmm - nil ETft Tins msiiwiii rILBOl rjlalnt la verv apt to be 1 . . .... 1 , nnii.tfm-H ,., Kl rt f T .tt' JBTt Mrt',m,a O- wpakftnpd marts a : ' '. I sMdldnas have eWbre railed. rwif rouhvoltroruie troumes 1 PRICK I . I USE kPtUSB'stafl!-)! AGENTS! (LADIES OR CENTS Make Money Fast Wit ran OUR NEW BOOK. Invaluable to All Housekeepers. Useful, Practical and Popular. Adore. F. K. OWKN-, 830 Fulton Street, Chicago. RAILROAD GAZETTE. A JOURNAL OF TRANSPORTATION, Engineering and Railroad News. Published at " I Broadway, New Tor. V. CO per annum -postage free. 4 The four finest ("ablest flfeet Knir-ar Ings on lint-. I card hoard with Milt Beveled Edges, ever printed of JAS. A. GARFIELD 4 MRS. GARFIELD, QUEEN VICTORIA and PRESIDENT ARTHUR. SO cent huys lh 4. AMI U I U A- 1 1.1.1 St. OK I II. Uockford, 11L II.tM I TIOSMrg ,Hll ItMI.. full of frnsj A and good pieces, only leu uvula oi.... ut-ws Uuucrs, WELL AUGERS ROCK DRILLS And the But M achiNKUT in tl Would !or BORINO snd DRILLING WELLS t , Horse or Gleam Powsrt sj Book Facg. Addreti LOOMIS & NYMAN. TIFFIN, OHIO PARSONS PURGATIVE PILLS BioiMl. site II; completely change the hinod In I Mrs systitm In Ihtce monllu Any person wlm l 1 pill each nUthi from I lo 1 as may he re to sound health. If such thing he pustlme. K nrywlicre, or cni hy mall tor leitrr eiamps. J. o a n rv.a'.i" m - t .- CURES AND w NEVER FAILS. 4 The only known Specific Remedy for Epileptic Flta. SAMARITAN NERVINE Cures Etdlt-ptlc F Dance. Vlr: lgi. I si.. If neuniat Uui, Convuii rsteiics, Iti.aii Hy. Am Neuralgia, aud all See edy will Pl.-ltl rly If- 'I his lufullable remedy will pi.-lllvciv radicate every pccles of Kervou. Derangement, and drive them away fr m whence tb-y came, never lo return again. 11 utterly destroys the germs of diseae by ticir rllrliaj the hereditary taint or poison lutlje svs'em. snd thor oughly eradicates lie disease, and utterly dc.tn ys tJsss cause SAMARITAN NERVINE Cures Female Weakness General D l.tlltv Ij'iiforrln -rrhma or Whiles, i-aiiirui Menstruation itlon of thn I terns. Interna! Ileal, ttiav Bladder, Irritability of the II m VI. .1.1 II,... I. nn )....,..- i I. I inanimation uf th ider. For WaUclulni tier reinclv. D;it lug t tie 1 1 i It ing of life no Female should be wllln Nervous System and gives rest, i tweet sleep. It It It IIIIU'I .-tit the tnfort Kiel t nturtt'a SAMARITAN NERVINE Caroo icfholl Opium fculnf iIIhmi. DnMik'-nnftiH unit Ui" hn lit of lis I T iw (i'-sri iidl use htliMd wr hy rjrol ev in l lint lnvr rvnr h faitMl tinVr'UK II ill inlty, Irug ill ara r-eat- crav ml li .- ' on a. - g ''- !Tlt f. . Thrh'hltA of Opium Kfln isurl i 1 1 ' i n ' is fur nil ii iimii v itu u i ii - ii'nni Liquor I vciira J r I n k I rir'1iiHy what rating U to nilpiifri i.jf T. M ;'iiii' ' - ;t h v.Ji: Jntr uui I . It para1 li-Lh Iff m fco vry drfok "I Huiior or doe ft o v ( tonuiia lap' -Wiirni, ft criet ' nTr etwugh mw II ta owy raj TuariTau NVrvlnr Klr" t nut an I j (troduia al'-f p. iV-r. i, Ul bUNs-votem, and rraiorea body 8 AM ARITAN NERVINE Cnres Ntrvoos Dyspepsia. Falplfailon of the Ilea Asthma, Bronchitis, and all diseases of lhe urln.ry !) Jie.fvoiu di lis invaluable re old men. whs ar mantle hy sflantc forts, ami make i 'Of uui crown of your Msker, If you til. a roy secret loiia-er. until It ..it ixini tiour snn out it j Richmond's Samaritan )iLtered nerves, arrest sad energy to Has wuel JIB. IT til r n M . . r- 1 RICH BLOTJTJ SAMARITAN NERVINE tfffMT d rugglat twnmnjHlrtfi M SVlrS I. tsnirfffBW our lilu.' rated .? ..1.1... I. ...!. ..TV. .. V-atlmomal of iimai ", ire from w ,1 medicine, and ai.o mciT piemrei rmo ISsir real oral Ion lo perfect In allh. Ad IK. H. A. ItllilMIIMI iHt., World's Epileptic lasttlute. yTOOlf A A3H8 AGENTS WANTED, r: u, mae nonay ra;4dly laUUiHf "ur MEW BQOK I SUNLIGHT i unit 3 AMD GASLIGHT an. , with Its palaort. Its lung r.e...Uwl trahit. Ik my.tery. It. dark i 'linns WHEN WK4TIMO TO ADVKBTIH KsSM ptaaae say yon taw the sudrertUoaieiit tn tbls paper. Advertisers like to Snow when and where thrtr sulvertlseraent tra ir InS '' Sea.