Newspaper Page Text
Fifths AreBul Symbols of Train.
As tlie scholar see in the vain but beautiful
tnytlioloeiet ,l the ancient the embodied ex
pressions of the hutiTT human soul, blindly
p-oj.iiiff after the lutinib;, so the j!iv.i:iun
bee in that tsipiilar myth of the sixteenth
century tu fountain of perpetual health and
Vntlth Dtl iVIiri... ..i . .f ,1... 1 .
T 1 I'MIIIIUS (II BUI-
rerin? humanity li,r a rctiieo.v that bliouM for
ever prevent the Incurrion of disease. The
wilils of Europe were ranacked for this won
derful fountain, and l'once de Leon fou.'htfor
It in the rypreig-EWzinjis and tailzied ever
(rlades of our sunn- Florida. M-n have
searched for it everywhere and anywhere but
where it really is in the human body itself.
Hie Mood is tiic real fountain of liertieuul
health and youth. When this n.uive is cor
rupted, the painful an 1 onow- rv ui ini; ef
fects are visiUe In manv haj:e. The niiilti
farious forma in wlikii it manifests itself
would form subjects u-ion which 1 might write
volumes. But as all the varied forms of dis
ease which depend upon had blood are cured,
or best treated, hy such mcJIcines as take u;i
from this fluid and excrete from the system
Uie noxious elements, it is not of practical im
portance that 1 fchould describe cai h. Kor in
stance, medical authors ueccrilie about liltv va
rieties of i-kin disease, hut as thev all require
for their cure very siiiiihtr tieatm.'nt, it is of
no practical utility to know just what name to
npply to a certain form of skin iHm a-c, so vo l
know how herd to cun- it. 1 hen oiruin, 1 mi'jrht
CO on and dest riiie various kiiiis oi scrofulous
ore, lever soies, white ei:iiii;s, mlariciS
thmd and ulcers of vaning appearance;
milit descrilie liow Virulent poison niav show
iiscjf in various formi of eruptions, ulcers,
fore throat, bony tumors, etc. ; but as all then:
various-appearing manifestations of bail blood
are cured by a uniform means, i deem such a
course unnecessary. Thoroughly cleanse the
blood, which is the (Treat fountain of life, ni
Cood digestion, a fair skin, buoyant spirits,
vital slreuL-tli, und soununcss of constitution,
will all return to us. I-or tliis purpose lir.
1'ierce's (ioldcli Sleilie.il liiscovery and I'urL'a
tive reileta are pic-iniiiicntlv the articles
needed. 1 hey are warranted to out tetter,
salt-i heum, seald-he;iil, m. Anthony's tire,
rose rasli or erytipi Ijs, rin-worms, pimples,
blotches, spots, eruptions, pustules, liuils, car
buncles, sore eves, rouh skin, scurf, scrofu
lous sores and sivcliiu. , fever sores, white
Ewellmns, tumors, old sores or swelling's, af
fections of the skin, liiio.it and bones, and
Ulcers of the liver, stomach, kidney sand luiis.
Home, ni t Home.
There's no place like it, eseciallr if the
breaklast-liisciiils or lu'oial ainl the tea-rolls or
niullin are iiict-. liulit and enjoyable. Always
use 1)ci.i:y"s last 1 ow p; n in the produc
tion of thc-e mtieii s, end, other things liciiiir,
equal, home will a I" i.y s ! c sn e t and hajipy.
Modem, viotlicrs, To I hers.
Don t tail I prni -are .".In-. Vl.vst,ow's ijoOTii
Ino Kviii e tor all diseases of teething in chil
dren, li re'ieyes tile child fro.n p. lin. cures wind
oolie. ri"ul ii'-?i lii bowels, and, b e( iiiir r-lie
and health to the ehi '!. nvm n-st to tlie mother.
Best Expectorant Remedy
OF THE AGE.
1863 I FIFTEEN YEARS I 1378
Since tlie Introduction of
Allen's Lung Balsam.
The Lung Balsam
Is equally etlicaeious to jouns or old.
The Lung Balsam
Will cure Colds, Cotutlis, Asthma and Bronchitis.
The Lung Balsam,
If taken in time, w ill prevent and cure Consump
tion. The Lung Balsam
la fciven to Children. i'r Croup, with wonderful
The Lung Balsam
Contains no Opi'im in anv form; is pleasant to
The Lung Balsam
Is indorsed hy the I'n-ss and the People. Public
Speakers and Ministers speak
in its favor.
The Lung Balsam
Should lie usfd t the f.rst manifontiition of a
colli or coiih, hihI im'ws.I miitrauteta
cure it utl iuithiuUv, ho
cordni l direciions.
The Lung Balsam
Is Bold by all Druists and Sledicine Dealers.
J. N. HAEEIS & CO., Props.,
Bttvs t behest VAniN-o Mac-hive. Asr'ts
waniert- L S. lucluuMson. 115 ILmilaipti st,C'hicaco
Waire. Summer and Winter. Samples free.
KatiuiuJ Cp lug Co., Ji K W. blades m-st, Clueaco.
SArKTT IXItSTANT) FREE. IOn't Spill, spoil pens
or suU fijictn. Write American Book ijcliaiitfe, N. X.
n Dar. Jlmrto .Vnkr 1L Somttkinq Xem
JorAgenu. coA, i'O.Wt: A CO..St. Lwif.JUo.
Samples of Choice Seeds for 3-cent
sUuui, Niagara i'lalit t S -eU I o.,13uIfalu.N. V.
fTrt Iied Csnls.with name,postfiaid,10c.
JJ Aiieni's iHiitit loo. (i.K.I.iU-lili. ld.lJlchflfM,llL
XlJjl ULlfljU i At'IjlMn cartriilires. Adilrosa
J-k Sos. CIS A. Lis 'kk! street, l'itislmriil!. la
lonlli Air'it ViiiiI:m1
;'. hest-seJIiiijr anii'ii-stn tlie wurlil :1 snmto
ie. Aihlits Jit iiKONsON, Iictruit. Mien.
n Iay to Asenls. Watches JiSto
7. Ilr ol ei- s.'.5... OviT Imt lz.11 ir.
elUes. sxjl lllhiJN SI l l'Ll' CO.. NastiVillcTeiia.
Thiiussmti I'linvl. l.ewesl Prices. lon(4
fail Ui write. Iff. K li. Jliu-sli.ytii ner.M Icb
n I R 1J fl P KetaU price f '.Ml) onlv e'Jtsj. 'or
r I U 13 1 1 .1 1" urtiinu. iiriee :4o enlv ts. Paper
1 ln 11 WW IreB rjiujei KUej.tlj. V alilnifton.N.J.
A Ml fi i 'irlH. vi:h nrnie. in case. :tr. :m (Til-:.
-I i ic Alf lill i
'iiutill, l ie. iieiirire l uiiiei, liristiil.t't.
Mixed Cards. Sl.owfhike. Diimask. Are., no
2 alike, wild liauie.I J.. M inkier A;! 'K.Nais til. N.Y.
Fancy Cards, SnoirflaVe, PamasV, etc., ni l
iUiKc.w iiii naiiie, lor. .vi-v-mii aiiic ' .,Naim,N. Y.
Fashiona'ile C:ir !. no '' alike, withn.mis,
10C pnsti-aid. t.i:'-. 1. 11 llli!) 4: C J.. Nassau, S V.
rc5 Scroll-S;nv :tnl Ei-ill. Tnrn- "-c
Sr ln an I In lil I ;,t f, i;i1ii(v.,nr. V s-and An- tcr
ca vU. AddiVdS V. X. bieiis. K Krinikiiclil.iiiaa. HI
k WATCH and CHAIK ovlt SS O
S Iwwl in tlir orld San ine
'WATCH and CHAIN FREtXO
axeata. C M. LLNlKGlXlN. 47 Jacksoa bt ClilCJa
RBTTI IWfJ with thkdi:mX! riieMt u
Dal I 1. 1 11 U -1 1 Mnveiiieiii : n.e ,i.iiit snrntie
T enier:mre works. 1IKKK is tlie AiiKNTs'
IIAttA M ! Ail.ln-.ss J. W. MAKsli. Su L.mis. Ihi
If All I CIS llfrllv- Si nlrr. and tore-
port crime. Paj lilHTal. lnelostanipaiid aildress Amer
ican aud Kuruuean Secret Sarvlce Co.. CluduiiaU. OUla
not huv Watches. Jewelry, Novel
tl or Xntl.itu hefore senitlng tor cm
lini-u.-a. Stntjne. Lauo it Co..Caicga
To "iPMr" TWn 1T! A Marvel of
I hC Hblilt 1-ertecJlon. Superior to Tbopht.
an t very carlj. pa.-ket. pie.; with X liest suits (small
licki). '5c J. Kolitl. StKiHJKOHKK, BuJa,iU.
WORK FOR ALL
lnthMrwn nraUti, rnTa.5(nr ftir tlie I'lrmtde
VlMiir. iwihtivf ' N - kly ami Mt-i(hiy. I.arfri
PAM-r In lli rll. viUi '?i.noth V.'!inun4
Kmi i;iir'inniiNhin it Airmtf. J'tiiu and (.milIU
rt6. AiXdlxts P.O. Vl hliKV.AlljMU,
Bones, Hoofs, Cracklings
Highest Cash Prices Paid.
Address K. W. FZBTII-IZnfG CO.,
111., or .' Jf. t 11.
Or, fa' If i.VSi, M'ltilalelphi. I'm.
S.B. Also lor Kmt Kone Mill, artdressas above.
IiTagkstTtakk woticb. 1
BETSEY BOBBET COME AGAIN.
Ksw Bwk UrmAy far Ageul. by
JOSIAH ALLEN'S WIFE:
Ssmantha ai the Centennial.
9endforc:ivi:l:irstoA5.EI ! AN tflUJiUlMl 00,
ILkrUooi, cu; liuvdii, !.; c :.i a o. 1U.
AFARFtl hd HOME
OF YOUR OVM.
NOV is tts. TISIE to SECURE IT.
ONLY FIVE DOLLARS
FOR AN ACRE
Of the l land In America. S.noo.pon Acres In Eat
rrn lrKk.ontiieUneuf ttie I ni" 'le
kailraxl noIoriie. jo .,fiwji l;',"'',
. .. r. ,tr . Ti,r arc th.'W'JiMis watAt.a
f;iT new l-Mtw er puMihrtJ. 1 ull itiftirmiv
a I LI, LL' l D4IIH.
AJknt Aioai. I. I-.E.K, Omalaa. !.
TT.A. TT1DK. I'aMishsr.
I was sitting in the twilight,'
With inv Charlie on my knee
(Little two-rear old, forever
Teasing, "Talk a 'tory, pease, to ine.";
Now," I said, "talk me a 'tory,"
" Well," reflectively, " I'll "uienee.
MaiutiiH, I did see a kitty,
Orcat big kitty, ou the fenc-e."
Mamma smiles. Five little fingers
Cover up her laughing lips.
"Is no laimhiim?" ' Yes." I tell hiui,
lint I kiss the Anger tips.
And I say, "Now, tell another."
" Well," all smiles, " now 1 will 'mence.
MHiiima, I did see a dojfcfip.
Great big doggie, on the fence."
" Ilatlicr similar, your stories.
Aren't they, dear?" A sober look
Swept across the pretty forehead.
Then he sudden cotiritire took,
"But 1 know a nice new, 'tory,
Tlcndid, mamma! Hear me 'tnenee:
Mamma, I did see a clfuiit,
Great big elfunt, on the fence!"
THE POET AND THE NIGHT.
BV THOMAH 11KOWKK I'EACOCK.
The nuKin Mooins like a lovely lily,
Kur out aliove the hteid lake ;
Life" li'swr tlowern, stunt sweet anl Htilly,
On liifth, iu (tohUn Kl',r' wake!
A hard of hih anil heav'nly mooil,
A pwt, hence a mystery
A beinjr little nmlerstooil
Here this hide Kternity
Stands clrenminjr, 'neath the suiiitner hea
ven. Ilis heart in sympathy w ith all:
The jvet teels in the lonely even
lieiiiii ipc the gates oi th' Jasper Wall.
The poet of the beautiful.
The poet of the irooil nl pure,
Hears rare rich tones of sweet bullml
Like lovely voice of niifiel wooer.
A golden dream moves through the vale,
And down tle mount a xcphyr comes:
A hisper hreullies tlirouyh torest swule.
Where the pensive niKht bird hums.
That beauty seen by poet's eye,
'Though hid to visions not so bright,
Itespanles earth, air, sen and sky
kncliaiitin loveliness delight !
Kroin ocean foam more stars arise
And Join their sistersof the night
tin mystic wings, from Paradise,
A host of angels pass in sight!
The poet feels the spell, like sleep.
The inngic spell tnat dreams o'er nil :
Across immensity vast deep
The spirits ot the blessed cull!
lb: feels, 'though strange, life 's grand and
That beauty springs from the 1'nknown
And love; that we should not despair
Of hopes w e deem forever tlowu.
Kantat City Timet.
" I believe I am the most unlucky fal
low in the world," said lSertie Tyrrel
half aloud, as he tied his white tie.
" Why so, my dear fellow?" inquired
a cheery voice at the door.
Uertie turned, still holding: his chef
d'rtuvre at his throat, and said : " Oh,
Charley, is that you ? Come in ; I shall
be ready in five minutes." Having ar
ranged his tie to his satisfaction, he re
peated, " Yes; I believe I am the most
unlucky fellow in London, at any rate."
" What's the matter," inquired his
Well, you see," replied Bertie, "I've
just had a letter from my sister saying
that Miss Patterson is about to leave
Marchmont and proceed to the South of
France. (Slother 's not well I believe.)
You know I intended to go down this
week and put myself out of my pain.
Charley, I love that girl, and, Charley, I
must marry her!"
"Iiut it is not well. Charles Fletcher,
you are a fish, a cold-blooded animal.
How can you talk like that when I am
reallv, truly aud madly in love?"
"Mvdear 15ertie, 1 should wait till
I the lady and party came to London,
and then sec her ana ascertain your
" They do not come to London, I be
lieve : at least, not to stay ; so I am com
"It will all come right, old fellow.
Are you ready ?"
"Yes; it is time to be off. I do not
feel at all inclined to go, though," said
A dinner-party was given by Mrs.
Artemau, in whose husband's ollicc Ber
tie Tyrrel was, or flattered himself he
was, a shining light. Mr. Artemanand
Bertie's family had been friendly for
years, and the J oung man was rapidly
making his way to a junior partnership.
He had the credit of being very trust
worthy and quick at business qualities
which he took care to cultivate.
Many people came in the evening,
also, and just before the carriages were
announced Mr. Arteman entered the
room and gaeed anxiously round. For
some minutes he was unable to descry
the object of his quest, but at last found
him out, and, touching young Tyrrel on
the arm as he sat in a corner of the
room, beckoned hini aside.
Hastily apologizing to his fair com
panion, Bertie rejoined Mr. Artoman in
the empty dining-room.
"Is any thing the matter, sir?" he
" Yes, Bertie, I am afraid there is.
Mr. Arteman put a telegram into his
junior's hands as he spoke.
" This looks serious," said Bertie as
he returned the paper. " What do you
intend to do, sir? How can we restore
confidence in the Manchester ollice?"
" By sending you down," replied his
But to-morrow will be too late,"
" Therefore you must go to-night, iy
' To-night go to Manchester to
night!" exclaimed Tyrrel. "The
"Oh! dear, no," replied Mr. Arte
man coolly ; " I have had your bag
packed already. I took the liberty to
send Collins to your lodgings for your
morning dress. I have a cab at the
door. Here are ten pounds in gold.
Bun up stairs and change take a bit
of supper first, though. The Pullman
train from St. Pancras starts at mid
night." " And it is now 11," said Bertie, look
ing at his watch. " What sort of a
night is it, Collins?"
" Snows fast, sir," replied the man.
Snows, does it!" exclaimed Bertie.
" Better fill up the flask then, and put
a half-dozen cigars in my coat-pocket
and I say, Coliins!"
" Yes, sir."
Cut me a couple of ham sandwiches
while I dress."
In 15 minutes Bertie had received his
last instructions from Mr. Arteman, and
was bowling along the F.uston road to
the Midland station.
That immense terminus looked warm
and comfortable in comparison with
the wet and chilly night outside. The
Pullman train was at the platform,
ready to start. There were very few
passengers. Bertie took a sleeping-car
ticket, and without Ions of time tucked
himself up comfortably iu his berth.
The train soon started after this, and
Bertie Tyrrel was rapidly whirled into
the land of dreams.
But his dreams were pleasant dreams,
and if he had not been conscious of the
penetrating cold, he would have enjoy
ed a good night's rest. He shivered
and awoke. The lamp was burning
dimly. The steady ' whirr" of the
fast-flying wheels told him that the train
was rushing still on through the stormy
night. Something fell on the lamp
there it was again. It "came through
the lattice over his bed. It was snow!
"Pleasant night!" thought our trav
eler. " I'll have another nap."
Easier said than done. No efforts of
l.is cuuM induce Somnus to pay hiru a
aecond visit. The chill feeling he had
before experienced compelled him to
put on all his wraps. Then he got np,
took a sip of brandy, and went out up
on the platform of the carriage to smoke.
As the train flew along the track, lit
tle snow-storms came up from all the
wheels in clouds of powdered dust.
Bertie was fascinated. Past sleeping
towns and villages, past black chimneys
rising into the murky sky from whife,
unsullied roof, past close-shut windows,
'neath whose sashes the yielding but re
sistless snow wormed itself like herring
bones and hung outside in slow-dissolving
flakes for King Frost to weld closer.
Past a huddling heap of humanity, be
neath the shelter of the embankment,
on which the merciless, though tender
falling winding-sheet was surely wrap
ped. Past all these, and many more
sights, did the Pullman carriage rush
aud scream, and yet no stopping for the
But ten miles further on the trap was
laid. In a deep cutting, the northern
wind and drifting cloud conspired to do
battle with the boasted power of man.
Lie closer still, O, drift! blow fiercer
still, O wind! Ye wait the daring mon
ster who boasts he can outstrip the
wind, and rattle wildly over the snow
A roar through a tunnel Bertie had
once again turned in the train emerg
ed ; it slackened speed ; a long deep
whistle. The engine stopped dead short,
and pushed up a six-foot mound of
snow, melting it for one brief half min
ute; the water dashed at its enemy, fire,
and hissed its vengeance in its burning
ears. lhe ltery foe coliapsoii; the
mighty monster lay embedded in the
drift, harmless as a fettered giant, but
still noisy in its protests.
Clouds of steam anxious to be free
from that fatal cutting rushed upwards
and disappeared, or, unable to escape,
fell in warm teardrops on the virgin
snow-while carpet. The engineer let
the boiler run empty, and sent his fire
men back to the last station for assist
ance. Man was powerless against the
The soft, the gentle snow !
The passengers awoke, and shivering
came one by one out at the end plat
form of the train, asking questions and
not waiting for replies. So need to ask
what was the matter a second time. The
helpless, lighted train glowed like a
long lighthouse beneath the snow-clad
embankment. A bank in front, a tun
nel behind yawning darkly like an im
mense hole cut in white paper, a biting
wind and driving snow told the tale all
Snowed up! Not a doubt of it. When
could assistance arrive? Were there
anv ladies in the train? No ladies;
only 22 travelers and all men.
But Bertie was due at his Manchester
office at 9 o'clock this morning. It was
now about a quarter to 4. He must get
on, and he expressed his determination
aloud to his fellow passengers.
" I will accompany you Where arc
"Atween Ambergate and Matlock
but don't know where, though, gentle
men, exactly. Ask Ben."
"Ben," the engine-driver, informed
them that they were about an hour and
a quarter's run from Manchester, and
added a word of caution. But Bertie
was determined to push on and, ac
companied by two other passengers, he
started on his venturous expedition.
Once out of the cutting they trusted
to be free. Surely the stoppage of the
line would be telegraphed by this time
and, perhaps, a train in waiting to take
them on. So they stepped manfully
out, sinking deeply at every step, but
still making progress.
The snow had ceased ; the sky was
clearing fast, and frosty-looking stars
peeped out to view the desolation . The
wind was bitterly cold. Every now and
then the snow would bo dashed into
their faces, as by handfuls caught up by
spirit fingers to obstruct their progress.
For awhile they kept side by side.
Struggling against the blast they press
ed on till, unknowingly, they mounted
the side of the cutting and wandered far
away across a level field, and over the
distant hedge, covered up with newly
The sudden ease with which they
stepped now had the very opposite ef
fect to what might reasonably have
been expected. They knew they had
strayed. Where was the railroad ? They
must regain it at any risk. But the two
older travelers determined to remain
where they were, sheltered compara
tively behind the hedge, in only a foot
of snow, till daybreak. Bertie rashly
made up his mind to return in his tracks,
which were plainly discernible, and
against the advice of his comrades he
acted upon his resolution.
His one idea was to reach Manchester.
If he did not succeed in averting the
impending crash there, all his pros
pects would be ruined. His hopes of
ever winning his lady-love would
completely shattered, and what was life
without love? lie must succeed, though
he perished in the attempt ; he would
do his duty, whatever happened.
So he manfully struggled on at times
up to his knees in snow; once com
pletely buried in the drift; he fell
down, down, until nothing but a small
star was visible overhead! The snow
kept closing in. He breathed hard up
wards toward the hole. (His hands
were fastened to his sides by pressure of
the drift.) By breathing hard at the
tiny hole it became larger and larger.
The snow melted, and ho got a hand
free. At length he got his head out,
and after a severe struggle he fell for
ward, half insensible from cold and
nervous exhaustion. He rolled over the
harder snow tor a space ; down, down
it seemed as if he would never stop a
hard substance received him a crash
of glass, or ice, a moment afterwards
fell upon his half-unconscious ears, and
he lay insensible on the ground. A light
was burning steadily over his head.
The spirit remained in the body, but
the clay tenement refustd to acknowl
edge the presence of the master. Sense
lay wrapped within the brain, and be
hind the sullenly closed lids. Speech
w there, but somenow it could not
force its way through the stubborn lips.
The ears were open to catch the slight
est sound, and eagerly they drank it in;
but the shaken nerves refused to listen,
or at best only grudgingly as yet.
And thus lay Bertie in a tranee dead,
and yet alive; ready to speak, dying to
utter his thought, and yet dying because
his speech was locked ; the pressure on
the brain was not yet unloosed, and
Bertie lay there almost as he fell, it
seemed to him.
But yet things were curiously mixed
up around him. He could move his
hands, and could feel he was lying upon
soft cushions. Dull to his ears arose
the sound of those horrible, whirring
carriage wheels. It seemed to him as if
he were back again in the railway car
riage, en route to Manchester.
Still, people were about him. Fem
iuine fingers ministered to him that
gentle touch just now was very different
from the other tender fingertips of some
good Samaritan, probably a doctor.
The subtle odor of a lady's presence
clung sweetly around Bertie as he lay
sensible to what passed, but unable to
form a word, or look his thanks, or even
recognize the gentle care.
Once he essayed to open his eyes, and
oh! how the vision of that one fair face
he loved hung over his half-conscious
brows, and was for a second photo
graphed upon his brain ! No it was
gone a moment more and the dull
whirr of the revolving wheels, the even
motion of the Pullman car, all seemed
to hold him in thrall as he lay supine on
the soft cushions. -
But this could not hist. By slow de
grees the brain resumed its sway. He
opened his eyes. Things were very
dim to him, and the cold, chill hand of
Death apparently was on him. He
could not move his head, but as he
gazed with dull, half-open eyes, the vis
ion of his love rose up to bid him wel
come. Oh, lovely vision ! it came near
er and nearer it would touch him! yes,
it bent down, and breathing a soft
petition for his recovery, then vanished.
Whirr whirr whirr!
Did he dream still? No; voices dis
tinctly fell upon his ears. W here was
he? A shrill whistle broke the monot
onous sound ; the undulating move
ment of the car he had felt, or fancied,
seemed to cease.
"Hush!" some one spoke. Bertie
opened his eyes. He was dreaming
still. . . . He lay upon a cushioned
berth in a Pullman palace-car. The
lamp burned very dimly overhead.
Daylight penetrated the curtains around
him. He felt very weak and very cold,
but he was not dreaming. How had he
got there ? what had happened ? where
was the snow P
He called out. A gentleman entered
softly. "Where am I?" inquired Ber
" Hush, hush! quite safe; do not ag
itate j'ourself," replied the doctor, as
Bertie fancied the new-comer to be.
" We have got yo around nicely."
" But where am I?" persisted Bertie.
" You are at Ambergate Junction."
" 1 must go to Manchester at once.
Help me up, please."
" My dear sir, it is quite impossible to
move you. You have had a very severe
fall, and must be kept quite quiet. We
have telegraphed particulars to Mr. Ar
teman. You can not be moved."
This was decisive, and the doctor left
the berth. Yet, as soon as his back was
turned, Bertie made an eflort to rise.
With difficulty he repressed a scream;
the pain was acute. He at once per
ceived that movement, even in bed, was
out of the question at present, so wisely
ho determined to await events. His
thoughts naturally dwelt upon the hap
py vi.-ion he had seen, and he foolishly
accepted this as an omen favorable to
his ultimate happiness. At length he
He awoke very hungry and saw the
doctor at his side. He put out his hand,
which Bertie took and clasped warmly
in his own. The kind doctor made a
careful examination of his patient and
" You are much better this evening, I
am glad to tell you, and as soon as the
stiffness wears off you will be all right
again. I may tell you now that we nave
had a telegram from Mr. Arteman. He
is at Manchester, so your natural anxiety
may be allayed."
Oh! thank you, thank you," ex
claimed Bertie with fervor. " You have
indeed put my mind at ease."
" I was enabled to tell him there was
no danger, so he went on this afternoon.
He saw you while you were asleep."
Bertie stared, as well he might. " Yes,"
continued the doctor, " you have slept
for 13 hours."
"Indeed!" was the patient's reply.
" But I say," he added, " how did I get
here? I remember being in the snow,
and I think I fell"
" I should think you did," replied the
doctor. " You came plump into this
car rolling in snow."
" I am afraid I am still confused, doc
tor, for I do not understand."
" You rolled down the embankment
into the windows. We were snowed
up in the great cutting on the up-line.
Another train, yours probably, was at
the other end. You in your excur
sion tumbled into our windows. It was
very fortunate for you that you didn't
roll over the parapet into the river, my
" And very- lucky," said Bertie gra
ciously, " that you happened to be in
the train, doctor."
" You have not to thank me so much
as Mr. and Mrs. Patterson, sir; and
they telegraphed to Mr. Arteman."
"Mr. and Mrs. who?" exclaimed
Bertie, sitting up quite regardless of his
bruises. " Patterson, did you say ?"
"Yes; do you know them? They did
not appear to recognize you."
" Yes no I know a Miss Patterson
"Whew!" was all the doctor's an
swer. " What ! Is there a Miss Patterson ?
Is she here? Is she was she in the
train? Alice is her name."
"That is the Jady; she nursed you
until I came. Her mother is an invalid
rather. They were caught in the drift
last night like yourself.''
"Where is she, dotor? Did she
leave a message?"
The doctor's eyes twinkled, "Well,
not exactly, but she gave me special di
rections to let her papa know how you
were. This is the address."
He took an envelope from his pocket
book and handed it to Bertie, who read
"Harvey Patterson, Esq., at
Hotel, London, till l i'iday afternoon."
"What's to-day?" inquired Bertie,
" This is Thursda-. It is 7 o'clock
" Doctor," exclaimed Bertie as he re
called the vision of the day before.while
he lay half insensible, "I shall go to
The doctor smiled. "Wrhat,and leave
Manchester business! But, seriously, I
think you scarcely fit to travel. . Well,
well ; we shall see," he continued, a
Bertie moved his head impatiently. "We
shall see. Keep quiet now, and I dare
say you will be well enough to go to
'" Good night." And then Bertio re
signed himself to blissful thoughts and
happy anticipations for the morrow.
Two o'clock was striking at West
minster when Mr. Bertie Tyrell's card
was taken into a private sitting-room at
the Hotel. There was only one
occupant of the spacious room a young
lady whose good, sensible, and bright
face lighted up with a softer expression
as she read the name of her visitor.
" Show him in, please," she said
calmly, yet the palpitation beneath the
well-fitting traveling-dress to a woman's
eye would have betrayed a secret.
The waiter ushered Bertie in and
quickly retired. The young man waited
till the door was closed, and as Miss
Patterson stood np with outstretched
hand, he clasped it warmly. No word
of greeting did he speak. He only
gazed for one moment into those eyes
of liquid blue the eyes grew tender,
and then the shading lashes trembled,
but only for a second. But Bertie could
Without a word, he clasped Miss
Patterson in his arms. ' "My darling!"
was all he said.
She struggled to free herself, strongly
at first; but as he whispered something
in the crimson she'l-like ear close to his
trembling lips, the pretty head sank up
on his shoulder, and the silence that
gives such sweet consent told all the
When Mr. Tatterson came half an
hour afterwards, he found a prospective
son-in-law seated on the sofa holding
his daughter's hand.
Explanation ensued ; the upshot of it
being that bertie's health required a
change to the south of France. He was
married in the ensuing summer; and he
always considers that he owes his pres
ent nappiness to having ben snowed
The Illinois Supreme Court has
just decided that parents shall deter
mine what their children shall study of
the Dranehes taught in the publie
schools; and that in going from one
grade to another or from a grammar to
a high school, if the pupil passes in any
of the studies in which he is examined
he may enter the upper grade and cou
tinue such studies but he can not con
tinue studies in which he failed to pass.
SUSAX DICKIE'S CASE.
A New York Helreaa Confined by Her Rela
tive in an Inaane Asylum for Six lean.
From the Xew York Commercial-Advertiser.
Within the last week an event has oc
curred befjre a legal tribunal in this
city that should arrest the public atten
tion, and awaken inquiry as to the man
agement of one class of our public insti
tutions, and the character and compe
tency of those placed at their head.
Some six years ago; a maiden lady
named Susan Dickie, then aged thirty,
daughter of Patrick Dickie, a retired
druggist, who died hist autumn, was
consigned to the Bloomingdale Asylum
as a lunatic, where she has been confin
ed ever since. About four weeks ago a
Commission of Lunacy was ordered by
Judge Brady, of the Supreme Court, to
inquire into her case, and in accordance
therewith she was brought before three
Commissioners Mr. Wm. C. Trapha
gen, Dr. Edward Bradley, and Mr. Wm.
A. Seaver and the first panel of the
Sheriff's Jury, who, after testimony,
were to decide as to her present sanity
or insanity. To establish her insanity
came her brother and sisters, the phy
sician, assistant physician, ana matron
of the asylum, and the two physicians
upon whose certificate her Commitment
was originally made. Each and all de
posed to her insanity at the time of com
mitment; that she had so continued to
the present time, and that there was no
prospect of her recovery. Two other
prominent physicians of this city, who
visited the asylum since these
proceedings were instituted, also
testified to her mental unsdtindness.
This made the case of the brother and
sisters against Miss Dickie, and it was
supposed it would be conclusive. The
other side of the matter now began to
be developed, or rather to develop it
self. The Commissioners left, the bench
andstepped to the side of the courtroom
where Miss Dickie sat, and after some
private conversation with her, resolved
to place her on the stand (to which she
manifested neither reluctance or embar
rassment), and permit her to testify in
her own behalf. At this time, be it re
membered, she had no counsel. Th6
Commis-ioners interrogated her on a
variety of subjects calculated to test her
memory. She was questioned as to her
childhood; her history, studies and
companions at school ; her family;, the
names and ages of her brother and sis
ters; the location of several builuings
belonging to her father, and the value
of his estate; her early religious asso
ciations and pastor; her occupation
later in life, etc., etc. Several of the
Jury also interrogated her, and to a'
great variety of questions, but impromp
tu and without consultation, her an
swers were prompt, coherent, clear and
accurate. 1 he case was then adjourned.
Judge Brady, on being informed of the
facts, at once acted on the suggestion
that the matter was one demanding
thorough investigation, and author
ized Mr. L. L. Delafield to act as her
counsel in the subsequent pro
ceedings and look after her inter
ests. Seven or eight sessions of the
commission followed. Mr. Delafield
succeeded in finding several of Miss
Dickie's former school-fellows and fe
male acquaintances, who testified in the
most unqualified manner that irom
childhood to the present they had had
frequent intercourse with her, and that
she never gave to them the slightest in
dications of insanity. Meanwhile, Mr.
Delafield caused her mental powers to
be thoroughly tested by experts who
had made insanity a subject of special
study and investigation. Accordingly
she was carefully and thoroughly ex
amined by Doctors Wm. A. Hammond,
Meredith Clymer, and J. W. Kanney,
who united in testifying th:t Miss
Dickie was of perfectly sound mind,
and ought not to be confined in the
asylum another moment. In this con
clusion the Commissioners and the Jury
unanimously concurred, and a verdict
to that effect was rendered on Saturday,
the tlth inst. The only wondt;r is that
constant confinement and association
for six years had noL long ago utterly shat
tered her intellect and made her a rav
ing maniac. Miss Dickie, by her father's
will, is entitled to one-sixth of the income
of his estate, valued at $'JO0,0W. The
property now produces a net revenue of
about 12,000, so that her income will
be between $7,000 and $8,000 per an
num. The result, somewhat unexpect
ed, of this investigation, shows how im
portant it is that proceedings taken to
declare persons lunatics, to incarcerate
them in asylums with the intent to keep
them there witout possibility of escape,
and sometimes for the most iniquitous
purposes, should be subjected to vc re
searching investigation, and the rights
of these poor creatures carefully and
conscientiously looked after. The acci
dental interest inspired in her behalf by
a few persons who knew nothing of her
history, and the verdict of a Jury, have
restored to her the. priceless boon of
liberty. For six years she has been for
the most part a solitary little woman,
the occupant of a little room among im
beciles, idiots and maniacs. To-day
she comes out to enjoy all the pleasures
of reunion with old friends and the prac
tical and pleasant consolations obtaina
ble with -7,000 a year.
Skobeleff and Shelby.
. One of Shelby's old soldiers writes as
follows from Trinidad, Col., to the Se
Two weeks ago I cut from a local pa
per here this paragraph :
Skobeleff is a fatalist, and what hriliiant
soldier is not? He rides frray horses in bat
tle, and has had as many as four killed under
him iu one day. He does not like gray horses,
however, and would not ride them at all if
he had not befrun the campaign on a frray
horse. If he were to ebange now, he says,
be could never be the same man to his nol
diers, because his soldiers believe that the
Turks have had special orders to kill if they
can every man upon a gray horse. He is a fa
talist, however, to the extent of believing
that he can never be killed while riding a
gray horse in battle, but he does not like
them because they get so many of his broth
er officers killed.
This paragraph at once brought to
my mind a similar superstition on the
pat -t of Gen. Jo. Shelby of Missouri, un
der whom I served throughout the en
tire war. His color was sorrel. He
firmly believed and used often to say
that he would never be killed in a fight
while he rode a sorrel horse. And the
fact seemed to bear him out in this. He
was wounded three times during the
war, but never once while riding a sor
rel horse. He had 24 horses killed un
der him in the various engagements
where he was not hit, and in everv sin
gle instance where the horse was tilled
and the rider escaped the hor.-:e was a
Once at Springfield a ball struck Shel
by fair in the middle of the forehead.
It knocked him clean from his stirrups
something difficult to do, for he was
a splendid rider and back over his
horse and heavily upon the ground.
Those about him "thought him killed,
but he was on his feet in a second and
on his horse in another, saying in the
cool tones of an ordinary conversation :
" I can not be killed to-day, for I am
ridins a sorrel horse." Sure enough
the brim tf his large felt hat had caught
the ball and broke its force. It knock
ed him from his saddle and drew some
blood, but beyond this, no other harm
Indeed, I have watched SkobelefTs
career closely during the Kusso-Turkish
war, and according to my idea of things,
there is much in common between
this dashing soldier and Gen.
Shelby. Both had the same power over
men. Both were supremely indifferent
in battle Both were superstitious. Both
loved hard fightiug, desperate charges
and enterprise that was considered im
possible. Both were military dandies
that is to 9ay, both were iond of gold
lace, showy uniforms, silver spurs,
floating pinnies, splendid saddle trap
pings und thoroughbred horses. Both
always said to their men, ' Come on ;"
never Goon!" Both were Idolized
by their soldiers, and both had the same
fatalistic ideas of the kind of color their
horses had to be to make the riders safe.
Fatal Tanif In a Circus Several Per
sons Killed and Many Injured.
The London Times of February 5 con
tains the following from Boulogne-sur-Mer,
Calais is in a state of gloomy excite
ment owing to an accident last night,
accompanied by heavy loss of life, and
caused, there is much reason to fear,
from practical joking carried to a fool
ish extent. An Italian circus from Mi
lan, belonging to Messrs. Friauii & Pier
antoni, constructed of wood, and capa
ble of accommodating between 3,000
and 4,000 persons, was erected on the
Grande Place, where the bienniel fair
is being held. Last night it was crowd
ed. I pward of 1,500 persons were re
fused admittance. Reserve seats face
tlie entrance; the first class arc in the
front rows; the second-class are in the
back and in the gallery. During the
whole of the performance a number of
young workmen in the gallery kept
making a noise. Toward the end of the
performance, dining the representation
of the pantomime, " Ie Medecin de
Campagne," this band of young men
rose from their seats, causing those near
to follow their example. At this mo
ment an unknown person shouted "An
tM i'" causing an immediate stampede
down the inclined plane on either side
of the circus, serving for the entrance
and exit of the second-class. The per
sons who first reached the bottom of
the staircase, instead of making for the
door by which Lhcy entered, attempted to
open an pxtra door ri served fur cases of
emergency. This door opening inward
instead of outward, a block immediately
ensued, people jumping down from the
gallery upon those jostling below.
Monvoism; Commissaire de Police? with
the Coirimandant atttf other ollWrsj
il-.ed their utmost endeavors to calm the
audience. Many kept their seats,- but
others in a panic burst opeii the ouier
inclosure and jumped into the street.
Others again, occupying second places,
broke down the partition dividing them
from the first, and pushed into the front
rows, then into the arena, and so out
through the stables and the stage-dor.
Four firemen, always on duty at tlie sta
bles, one of them a bugler, hearing tlie
first alarm of lire, and seeing the peo
ple rushing out, shouted out " Fire."
The watchman at the adjoining belfry
immediately rang the note of warning,
alarming the town and garrison. Tlie
infantry and .artillery were soon on tlie
spot. Though not needed to extinguish
fire, they did useful service in convey
ing the wounded to the Hotel de Yille.
From a pile of bodies around the doors
were taken nine corpses two men, four
boys; one woman, and two girls. A
qtmrter of an hour later another boy
died. This morning two were found
mortally, three severely, and fourteen
slightly wounded. Among the victims
are a father and a little girl", the father
struggling to save tlie child ; both were
ultimately bruised to death. Tlie doc
tors of the towiij including Dr. Hughes,
an Englishman, and the military sur
geons, were up all night. The funeral
of the victims vvill be next Wednesdays
the expenses to be borne by the towns of
Calais and St. Pierre. The circus will
also give a benefit representation for the
victims on Thursday.
Leprosy Amontr the Chinese.
At the meeting of the San Francisco
Medical Society, last evening, says the
Bulletin, Dr. Blach, City Physician, ex
hibited :t Chinaman aitlicted with lep
rosy. The man's face was hideous iu
the extreme, being ridged and furrowed
in every direction.
Dr. B'.ach read a paper on the case.
The patient was born in one of the l.jw,
marshy regions in China, where he was
engaged in the business of a merchant.
He is married and has three children in
China. The disease revealed itself about
three years ago. He does not think it
is contagious, and says that there is or
dinarily no pain in the tumors. His
general health is good.
Loo Chang, a Chinese physician, said
that he had seen the disease in China,
but had not seen much of it here. In
China it is common in low, marshy dis
tricts, and is caused by miasma and
poor food. It is curable at first, but not
after it has run for two or three years.
It is not considered contagious except
in sleeping or eating with the infected
person. The disease assumes no less
than thirty-five different forms. In some
cases the skin is covered with the bright
scales. This form is thought to be very
Dr. Blach found it to be the opinion
of the Chinese that the disease died out
after the first generation. Leprosy ex
ists now in Africa, Asia Minor, Hiwaiian
Islands, Japan, etc. At one time the
disease assumed a most violent form,
and only declined after the fifteenth or
sixteenth century. The progress of
leprosy is slow, taking many years,
sometimes, before there is any pro
nounced development. Inelcnhantvisi
graccorum tuberculosa the forms of
the disease exhibited by the patient
the skin was thickened and wrinkled,
and sometimes the face presents the ap
pearance of that of a lion. It is the
opinion of many authorities that the
disease is not ordinarily contagious, but
might be communicated to another un
der certain circumstances and condi
tions. Dr. Blach thought that in Cali
fornia leprosy might become epidemic
in the low-lying parts of the great val
leys from an over-crowding of popula
tion combined with poor food.
Dr. Stivers said that the Chinamen in
the cells of the City Prison made the
patient sit by himself in a corner, say
ing that if one touches a leper he will
catch the disease.
Dr. Irvas thought that the disease was
contagious, aud Dr. Fiske said that the
Chinese in Amador County, where there
is a leper settlement, believe it to be
The Term Porte.
The term ' Porte," which is used to
denote the administrative government
of the Ottoman Empire, and includes
the Sultan the Grand Viy.ier, and the
great Council of State, had its origin in
this way: In the famous institutes es
tablished by the warrior-Sultan, Ma
homed II., the Turkish body politic was
described by the metaphor of a stately
tent whose dome rested upon four pil
lars. " The Viziers formed the first pil
lar, the Judges the second, the Treas
urers the third, and the Secretaries the
fourth." The chief seat of government
was figuratively named " The Lofty
Gate of the Boyal Tent," in allusion to
the practice of earlier times when the
Ottoman rulers sat at the tent door to
administer justice. The Itaii.-in trans
lation of this name was " La Porto
Sublima." This phrase was modified
in the English to the " Sublime Porte,"
and finally the adjective has been drop-
ped, leaving it simply l ne rone. ,
This country exported 550,000,0u0
gallons of petroleum from 1866 to 1871, :
which brought an average priceof 34 j
cents a gallon- amounting to 187,000,-
000. From 1871 to 1876, covering the j
same period of five years, there were j
shipped 1,100,000,000 gallons, or twice ;
as much oil, which sold at the average j
of 15 cents per gallon, realizing 16o,- j
000,000. The increased exports netted
less money by .22,O0O,0OO than the ship
ments of the first-named period.
HOTS FOR THE HOUSEHOLD.
Bread Catce.l pint of light dough,
1 cup of sugar, cup of butter, 8 eggs,
beat well ; add spice with cinnamon.
This is good with and without raisins.
BoKed P.i'-t villi Street Suuce. Wash
the rice, throw into boiling water, "and
boil it with a pinch of salt hi plenty of
water; drain the rice in a colsnttar,
pour over it a cup f cold milk, put it
back into the saucepan, let it stand a
feT minutes and serve.
Sieett Saure.VAx a tablespoonful of
flour, quite smooth, in 4 tablespoonfuls
of water, then stir into it A pint of boil
ing water, sugar to taste, stir over the
fire until it boils, add an ounce of but
ter with a tablespoonful of lemon juice,
or 4 a grated nutmeg.
To Rmove Rust from Line. Dis
solve an ounce of oxalic acid in a pint
of water, apply liberally to the spots of
iron rust, then expose to the siln s rays
for half a day. The same will remove
ink stains, but in cither case it nuit
have the first chance that is, before
soap suds or any other application. La
bel the bottle poison !
Cocntnut Vnke. 1 cup creamed but
ter, 2i cups sugar, 4 Cups sifted flour, 8
cups grated cocoanut, 15 whites of rggs,
beaten until light, i teaspoouful sod a, 1
teaspoouful cream-tartar. Bake quiefc
ly in a large pan. If a white cake is too
long in the stov" it becomes yellow, and
loses its delicacy.
Milk ToaM. Toast the bread a nice
brown, put it in a deep dish, then take
1 quart milk, put it in a basin or spider
over the fire, let it boil; then add 4
spoonful flour well mixed with a little
cohl milk or water, then add a piece of
butter twice as large as a hen's egg;
pour if over the bread and add a Utile
sugar if you like.
Brraifust Rvll.Mx 1 ounce of sifted
white sugar in 2 pounds of finest, flour;
make a hoie in the center and put in
about 2 tablespoonfuls of fresh yeast,
mixed with a little water; let it stand
all night ; in tlie morning add the yelks
of 2 eggs, a piece of butler the size of a
walniiC and sulllcient warm milk to
make a right consistency; divide into
rolls (about l:r or 11); bake half an hour
in a brisk oven.
Chicken Vic A until tender 2
chickens in just enough water to stew
them. Make a nice crust as for butter
milk biscuit, only a little richer; line a
deep dish with it; when the chickens
are done remove all the bones; put the
chickens in the dish in which they are
to be baked; thicken the gravy with a
little flour: add a can of ovsters; sea
son with salt, pepper and butter; cover
the pie with a crust, and hake quickly.
This is very nice.
To Slntrh Collar and Cutfs.Tukc
clear standi, scrape Into it some lloor
wjx or spermaceti, which can be pro
cured in any drur-store, and mix with
cold water; then pour boiling water in
it until it is thick enough; boil a lew
minutes, then rub the starch good into
the collars, then let them dry; then a
few hours before you are ready to iron,
take a teaspoouful of starch, dissolve it
in cold water, about a pint, then dip the
collars in it and wring out, roll in a dry
cloth, and when you get ready to iron
do imt have the iron too hot, and iron
DYKES' BEARD ELSiCt '
i;. RD1 ll!io Itou Uie ...t'ir-r I.mv.
il.-V -"-r n- L y i U
'iuv, ut-r.-TACi':-: i" ut" -
trr.m. i'n.t 1'arh'ap. N,.-ltr. .-.!. -m! -I -
la WWt. P - iW '"i'i""; '
I'M MiXft HOUR.
11 9R adaymreiurt4e bv A$tvnt selling
y 1 1 fcO nmv ji,roi.p Crav.mi. Pn'-toif Cbromo ''wtm.
T& Mjnpli-M, wortfc Sfi.wui rotpnl ir We. II Jitratad
CtaJSM (rae J. U. 1.L'FVAUS SON. B ato, ataa
Best and CuearpeaU tiauaction gtia ran teed.
CHAS. M. EVANS. Minuf r.
162 W. Fourth Street, CINCINNATI, O.
700 N. I'UtH Street, ST. IXUI3, 110.
i 1 "A'V"
AwaHH K:-jhmt nt VtilrnuiH. E;'8iiion for
finm chncing q iahiit rml e jwfrc-tce ii. 4 U'iu'Q eAr
atter of neeet i rj and jl'imri y. T0 b?t tobacco
ver mie. A ii M"e mio tti'i?-m.'rk Is r lively
jmitftt". n inferior c-'wK w that Jtr !. JW is
em e-wrr pHrr. S M by nil S-n-l fVr smi!e,
free, to C. A- Jackso: & Co., Mfrs., 1'etertLmrg. '
REPORTS from OHIO.
Sprtnghmji, Ohio, Feb. 2S, 1877.
Jib. H. R. Stktkns :
1 have wild Uw VBUETTNE f"r snvpral jeirs, and from
tiersonal knowlpilRO of mj cintunim who hate bought
It, 1 do cheerfully recunimentl It for the ciuiivlaints lor
which It Is recommended.
KespectfutljF, J. J. BKOWN,
Druggist "'! Apothecary.
Aim Ohio, Jan. 23, 1S77.
Be. H. K. Stktts, Bonton. Mii.sk.:
TVor Sir My wife has t-s-d your VE'iETrSK fur KID
net Complaint and gkntral in hti.iti. and has found
great relief from It, so imii ii so that she 11 fees lo ki-ep It
on hand as beneficial tmile.
THOMAS II. GOODWIN',
West MarkK street
I am personally acquainted with Thi. H. Goodwin,
Esij., who Is an old and hiKhlj-rtriedinl citizen of Akron.
A. M. AlCMS'l HONG, Druggist
Ctncinnati. Ohio, Jtarch 17, 1877.
MR. H. K. Stbtbns :
Dear Sir I have been a great sufferer from KlDNCT
Complaint, and aft-r the use of a few Nittlc of VEGE.
TINE I Hud myself entirely cured. I gained 18 pounds
ln flesh while taking tlie VEGETINE. I rill cheerfully
recommend- It Yours truly.
W. T. ABCHEB,
Ho. 830 West Skrth street
Cincinnati, Ohio, March 19, 1877.
H. B. Stkthns :
liear Sir I have used your VEGETINE for some Omev
and can truthfully say It has been a great henedt to me,
and lo those suffering from diseases of tlie KUiMTS I
cheerfully recommend It
Kespectfully, O. H. SMITH.
Attested to by K. B. Ashfield, 1reg-tflat, cor. Eighth
and Central avenues.
Diseases of toe Kidneys, Wad'ler. Mr., are always un
uui a, iitdm th mw the nMt dLstressinfi:
I and dangerous disease that can affivt the human sys
! tern. Mit diseases of the Kidm-ys ar.se from impurities
! In the blood, causing humors which s ttle on these part,
i VEtiElISE excels any known reir.edj in tlie whole world
J fur cleansing and purifying the Mood, thereby causing
a healthy action to all the organs of the body.
II. It. STEYEXS, Boston, Xass.
YeRetine is Sold by All Druggists.
"TH rtFST POLISH 15 TtTK TCoRT.TV
The People! "Remedy.
The Universal Pain Extractor.
Nets : Ask for Pond's Extract.
TAKE 0 OTJ1EII.
" Hear, for I Kill tpeat -if txetUtnt Mngt.'
! TRACT The Cml Vetnil
l'aiw r.imer. Has been In ire tt t hlriy
a, r. and ror 'cleanliness and iimuiH mrailw
(Iltl HKK. I tml It ran alT.Trl to N with
out PwimI'h K'atrnet. Aerlileui.. l!e1t-e.
oMtuxton. a m. !rrltf.. arvn i:"Y-l al
noKl Instantly bf eiternal ai-u-lration. tmi r'ly
rlievea pains of -, -:.lil. .riri.--llou.
Dliarlats, OM store. IUI. e-on-.
Corns. Ammi iir :ui. malum n-iucej
swelllnirs, st.is bleeUlu. rcJi 'iw dijculonuon aiul
t Yr!Vnut' It their ben fri.-r.tl It mfJiasw tits
tarns to which th.-y are iierul'iirly sunn nety
:y fullness and i.rv-sire In the in-a.1. n.in.--.'a. v rti-
retc It rrunnitiv an.elioi ali-s and pt-rin.-inrnt.y
!.xaft kinds oi in Humiliation Ainl aUrra-
MK'tliRIIOII or PII.W And In this the
vt-lv lainieiilate u'llir nl ultimate core. N.n s e,
however chronic or oUtuuiUa, can l"tuc reaint iL.it
Vtliliool! VFIS. It I twenty snf cni
IllMi from an canie. "r t. n l -r'-rllir.
It hus vived biin.lred "f I ili n a I oi It
er remedies tailed to anrt bleedlns IiW" '.
ntntM.i ell, Ittilfti "d el--ew llT'.
TOIlTIIAt UK, Kararh.-. .nralrla anil
It l-mntliu are all alike relieved and often
riiVsici tii( all jrtwnH who are acnualnte.1
Willi I'anil a s:lrne rei-oniiiwnil It In their
rnitiee. havr letters of riHvi-.iendatlon fnm
hundreds of IMiyslelans. many of whom ..r.ier it foe
Use in their own rr li' c. In addition u tlie foreirn
iiu tiiey order Its inef.ir stw einif"f sll Mini.
lmn,v. siorr Throat. Inlt.nne.l loif.il-..
simple and chronic liiarri nt.iriliiW
lii. h It Is a ;ie.i. hili'iniwi.
S'eet. sli:or lBr.. U.i.iiiul'W'.' f-"Ti.-iinet
ilann., race, and uidied aJI iiun
ner of akin I'iseitatK.
TOII.KT l'sK. Kemot'i lrneas, Kuinfc"
Uf-H and siHrtrtloz ; teals cuts. l-:. ni'i'""
anil Pimples. It nrire: iwl.wi "
r.i.'.iw. while wonderfully improving the Cam
tleion. , .
r KM EltST'onil's r.trnrt. Sn Woes-Un-eiler.
no l ively .Miin r.ln I't. nl to l' without I
It is nse.1 hy all the lead'n I.iverv stalHes. street
FalliiMiis ami lirst Hmwnien in New Vhs !ty. It
fcasn.ie iuiil for Sprains, il.trr. s or S."l.lie ..ir
Intfs. smin.-M. Serutvhes. swi lit-ms, fnu, Isi-ena-tinr.s
lu.-e-tinirs, inininioiiia. folic, ihariho-a.! inl.s.
Colds etr. lis ranm of action is wine, and tlie re
lief ttnlTonisisso iiromut that it IS Inv.HaaLle nl
every r arm-yard as we.i as In every t uniMio'i-e.
f-t it be tried "le e and von will nevr Iw with sit ir.
ll'Tlllil Pond's Kstrnet has li-en nnl.i'eil.
The genuine flrlirio In His words Fonts fcc
trart blown in each bottle. It is prvpiil bv Hi
only Tiernons lit ins who eer knew how lo
rrernre it rn-iierlv. licfu-w all other prensrafons
of VV iii-tl Hazel. This Is the only article ir-d l.
l'hyslcians, and In the hosiiiiaia ot Uuscoiiulry and
!IISTORranrr.r food' FTstraei. in
pamphlet form, sent lire on :i oiication to
ii-on'S KSTKAVT COJsFAJi V. 1W M.u'1-i
;i". New lutk.
rvuivi-n ij,iir.r.i.i-. .
TT7 " I V4Ti;il.a'.B til ..A.- -.A-abk
I I lATATtytH, ASTHMA nti an i
i diseases of the Throat and
ten?. 8enrl for Clrrrlar. Sold by all TiiTTirlstsC
PRICE REDDCEO TO O' E DOLLAR.'"
V. H. CO., rrsv'i, It?ila. H. 7.'
ERADICATES AXI. MALARIA!.
D ISEASES from the SYSTEM.
J. C. RICHARDSON, Prop.,
s?r-For Sale by All DniirirWIs.
Cough, Cold, cr Scrs Tiircat,
tteqnlres immediate attention, as neelece
oftentimes results In some mcara"
disease. BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TROCHES
are a simple remedy, and iriXl almost ia
Tariakly (flse Immediate relief.
SOLD BY ALL CUEHIST3 and dealer
in medicines. .
m m weak,
The afflicted can now be restored to perfect
halth and bodily energy, at home, without
the use of medicine of any kind.
v i is.v:v I-,
For self-application to any part of the body,
. meet every requirement.
Tlie most learned physicians and scientific
men of Europe and this country indorse them.
These noted Curative appliance h:ive now
stood the test tor upward of thirty years, nnd
lire protected by l-ttrs-I'atent In ull tho
principiil countries f tho world. Tin y with
decreed the onlv Award of Merit for hlei-trm
Appliimces attii t-'reiit World's Kxhilulioiw
l-aris, I'hiliulclphiit, mid el--w here and
luive been found tlie most valuable, snl.-,
simple, and eltieii'tit known treatment iur
tlie cure of dii-ea.s-.
READER, ARE YOU AFFLICTED ?
and wish t recover tlie same ilepree of
health, slri-nath, and enerizy as exiH-ri.-nced
in torin.'r years? 1 any of the iollowin
.svinptoiiis or class of symptom meet your
iMsi-asi-d condition? Are you HiliT. riiia from
Ill-health in any of its many and multifari
ous forms, consequent upon :i linni-rim;. nerv
ous, chronic or functional disease? Ihi yon
l.M-l nervous, debilitated, fretful, timid, and
lack the power of will and action ? Aw you
subject to loss of memory, have spells ol faint
in!;, fullness of blood in thelii ail. !e l listless,
moping, unfit for business or pieisure. and
subject to lilsof melancholy? Are your kld
nevs, stomach, or blond, in adisonler.il con
ilition? Do you suiter from rheumatism,
neiimlsia or aches and pains? Have you
Is-n iinliscr.-et in early years aud Und your
self harassil with a iniiltitnile of Kloomy
symptoms? Are vott timid, nervous, and
l.'ir'i tl'iil. and yonrmilid continually ilwell
Imfon the subject? Have you lost confidence
In vonrself and etierey f.. r business pursuits?
r.- von subject toiiuy ot tile loilwiu symp
toms: itestless niulils broken sleep, night
mare, dreams, palpitation of the heart, bash
ful ncss, eon fusion ol ideas.a version tosocicty,
dizziness In the head, dimness ol 'sittht. pim
ples aud blotches on the face and back, and
oilier despondent symptoms? TinaisanUs of
vouuk men, the midille-aecd, and even the
old, sillier from nervous and physical debil
ity. Thousands of femali, too. are broken
down in health and spirils from disorder
i-culiar l liieir sex. und who, from ml.se
modesty or netslect proloni; tnetr sult'eriiiKS.
Why, then, further nelis-t a subject so pro
ductive of uc-ilth and happiness wbeu there
is at baud a means ot restitution
ELECTRIC EELTS AfiO BAMDS
i;re these various dis'-a.ed conditions, aft-r
.dl other means lad, and we oiler tie- ino-t
convincinii testimony direct imm the al
luded themselves, who have le en restored to,
HEALTH, STRENGTH, AN3 ENERGY,
Rfierdmgnini? in vain for months and years.
Send now tor LIK.-M KIPIIVK fAMI'ULET mid
Thk. KjM.TRIO QCAKTEKLY. a lare Illus
trated Journal, ouitainina full particulars
ami isroKXATiot wortu iiioLjA.sixs. top
ics iuiuicd free. Address,
PULYR.V!ACH?. GALYAfliS CO.,
Eglti aid Vina S::.. Z2.;ZZ?J1T 3.
&A?o!d boqus afijilaneei elaiminl elec
tric qualities. Our Pami-hui exjMu ko9 to
i'-wrvish the Qm'tinfi fr?n the spuriou.
a7s.ru 3 ' 1 U
imKV irnfTi.vo to i)rr!(Tfv:.
aifeifse ma-j yM saM Ike Ailrwrli Minval
in this paper.
POND S EXTRACT.
a y fa u su