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-THE g EST TONIC. ? Thh medicine , combining Iron with pure Vegetable tonlci , quickly and completely Curea Drnpcpila , Indlcrciitlnn , WeauncMt luinnroHlaodilIaJarIuClitll aDdFercr * , mud NrnralKla. It is an unfailing- remedy for Diseases of the Kidney * nnd I.Ivcr. It is invaluable for DIsences peculiar to H ; : Women , and nil who lead bedentnry lives. Itdocsnot injure the teethcnnseheadachc.or produce constipation othrr Iron mcdicinet do. It enriches and purifies the blood , stimulates the appetite , aids the assimilation of food , re lieves Heartburn nnd Belching , and strength ens the muscles nnd nerves. For Intermittent Fevers , Latitude , Lack of Energy , Ac. , it has no equal. 4 - The penuine has above trade mark nnd crossed red lines on wrapper. Take no other. TUA jOrUr BCOtTJt CHEJIIC1L CO. . BALTIJ10IU. SO , WILL GORE > * Dyspepsia , t } Liver and 3 KIDNEY Complaint IT is xnn B And Health Restorer , A perfect ronorator and invigorator of ( ho wyitom , carrying away all poisonous matter , , 'and restoring the blood to a healthy oondN jUon , enrlohinff it , refreshing and Invigoratlna both mind and body. A a cure for BHEU- JMAT1CS It has no equal. SAFE , StTBE AND SPEEDY rln all cases of Indigestion , Blllousnoaa , Con * pupation , Headache , Loss of Appetite , Files , ( NoursJflrifc , Nervous disorders and all FB 'HALE COMPLAINTS , ISopsnndMAI T OUittcrM never fails to perfect a euro when ( properly taken. l THOUSANDS OF CASKS . < 0f the worsL forms of these terrible diseases jharo been quickly relieved , and in a short ftlme perfectly cured by the uzo of Slops ! &nd XIAJL'F ISittera. Do not got Hops nd IflALT confounded with other info- Irlor prtrparatlons of similar name. Take Jnothlngr but Hops ami MAJLT. All [ tJrug-pIsta keep them. None genuine unless 'manufactured by fr .HOPS &MALT BITTERS CO. , Detroit , SHcb , The finest tonic fo nervous people la Ho tetter's Slomach Hitters , which In sures perfect diges tion and assimila tion , and the net he performance of their functions hy the Ih er and bowels. As the system acquires time throi'gh the In fluence of Hits bo- ntgn medicine , the ner > cs grow sironB- cr nnd more tran quil , headaches cease , and that namalcss anxiety which is a peculiari ty of the dyspeptic. Hives way to cheer fulness. To estab lish health on a euro foundation , use the peerless invlcorent. For sale by all Drug- cuts and Peelers generally. Ih * majority oftha Hit ofth human lodp ecrtM from a derangement of ( Aa JLlver , affecting both the stomach and towel * In order to effect a cure , it it wMcuary to remove t he eautf. Irregu lar and Sluggish action of the Botcclt , 3BeadachetSickne * * at the 8tomaehFaln 4n the Sack andZoins , etc.f indicate thai the Iiiter if at fault , nnd that nature re * quire * cutittance to enable thi * organ ta throw offivapwritlet. Prlcfcly Asfe Bitters m * especially compounded f or thit purpose * They are -mild in their action and effective as a cure ; are pleasant to the tate and talten easily by both children and adult * To * Iten ftcordlng to direction * , they are a -muapleasant cure for DyBftepSla , General Debility , Habitual Con * attpation. Diseased Kidneysf etc. , etc. .4aBleoaPariflerffteir etre inferior to any ether medicine ) lMtntinf the lytten * thoroughly , and 4mfrting new life and energy to the In- a medicine am * not an ui nti iRnaeisT m meuT ASM urns * , , ndtakanootbor. miCXfUX > p rBotU . fcfttLY ASH BITTERS CO..SOLE PROPRIETOR * Cltr.JCo. _ CONSUMPTION. I km p Mttlre remedy for th abare dlseia * ; by lt tkoucxdsof cases * f th irorat kind and of loci ; teaAae h Ta been cured. I ndeed. j strong la DTf im lmlt acmcT.ti t I wl.l tend TWO BOTTLES JREB , tosrtherwHhaVAI.UXBI.ETnEATISBonthlsdUeai * o Titiffar r. GlraexpntsandF O.tddr-ti. PU.T. A procaif 3 lP rlSt. , KowTork. I I Thlrty-Tliroe Experience jLmanB YearV : Our Wild Indians ! br Gen. R. I. DODOE , with introduction by Gen. Shermtn. Bf finnk for agents ever published , OverI7OOOO ? < olci. Agentasell lOtoSOaday .SOOA.crntaWnntr < l. Send-fo"circulars Term liberal. BAILET & KENNEDr. KA > SAS CITY. M i -Many a Lady - is beautiful , all but her skin ; and nobody has ever told -1 her how easy it is to put ' beauty on the skin. Beauty -on the skin is Magnolia .Balm. + 4 < it 1 Poor Folio wmi Prostrated , debilitated , enfeebled , they feel as if they were liardlv worth picking up. They would hardly give the toss of a bright penny for a chance of a choice between life and death. But even such forlorn people can be renew ed by the use of Brown's Iron Bitters. It vitalizes the blood , tones the nerves , and renovates the system. Mr. Isaac C. Weed , Burr's Mills , O. , says : "I used Brown's Iron Bitters for general weakness , and it helpedine greatly. " The duke of Sutherland hns decided to break up Iiltt famous cheep farm of Annailalc , which extends to L'0,000 acres , into small farms , which ore to be offered at low rents to the Farr crofters. $500 Not Called For. It fceems strange that it is necessary to persuade men that you can cure their diseases by oflering a premium to the man who fails to receive bpnefit. And yet Dr. Sage undoubtedly cured thousands of cases of obstinate catarrh with his "Catarrh Remedy , " who would never have applied to him if it had not been for his ofier of the above sum for an incurable case. Who is the next bidder for cure or cash ? Horseshoes were unknown to the Greeks and Uomans. That accounts for their dow n- fali. Ihcy had no luck. . A Wonderful Freak of Nature is sometimes exhibited in our public exhibitions. When wo gaze upon some of the peculiar freaks dame nature oc casionally indulges in , our minds revert back to the creation of man , "who is so fearfully and wonderfully made. " The mysteries of his nature have been un raveled by Dr. R. V. Pierce , of Buffalo , and through his knowledge of those mysterier. he has been able to prepare his "Golden Medical " Discovery , which is a specific for all blood taints , poisons and humors , such as scrofula , pimples , blotchei , eruptions , swellings , tumors , ulcers and kindred aflections. By drug gists. Dr. Darlinger , the London microscoplst , Bat for sixteen successive days with his eye to his microscope watching the niauceuvers of a number of fascinating bacilli , stopping only to sleep and cat. * * * Rupture , pile , tumors , fis tulas , and all diseases ( except cancer ) of the lower bowel radically cured. Book of particulars two letter stamps. World's Dispensary Medical Associa tion , Buffalo , N. Y. Miss Maud Banks , daughter of Gdneral N. P. Banks , and Miss Emma Sheridan , daughter of General Mark Sheridan , make their debut on the Lyceum theatre stage , New York , -on August G. Halfnril Sauce make * cold meats a luxury. Sept by A. 1 grocers. Ask for It. It is rumored in Pittsburg that Mrs. Gar- fleld it soon to become the u ife of a minister WellknovTi in wisteru Pennsylvania. _ "Eouehcn Corns" hard or soft corns , bunions. I3e. "Buchu palba , " Great Kldncyand Urinary Cure. The Briti h government pays § 4 50 per ton 'or transporting freicht from. England to Egypt for the Soudan campaign. If afflicted with Sore Eyes , use Dr. Isaac Thompson's Eye Water. Druggists sell it 25c. The longer winter holds on the shorter will je the season for v , atcrmelons and cholera. "Rough on Iiat3" clears out Tiast. Mice. 15c. "Wells' Health Kcnep cr" for \ \ eak men. Attorney-General Garland says he never did and never will wear a dress coat. Omaha has several high priced Hotels 3ut the Metropolitan is the only § 2.00 per day house centrally located. Try it. . Cravats are again worn by men , and red ones are the most in favor. Rough on Coughs" Troches. 15c. Liquid Sic. Wells' Health Henen er" for Delicate Women. Plush tea gowns are the preferred wear of London society \vomen. _ "Rough on Pain" Porosed Plaster loc. Liquid 23c "Wells * Health Ronewer" for Dyspepsia , Debility Of the "works called for in the great library ol the British museum , less than ten per cent , ars novels , and none of these dime. For Sour Stomach take Allen's Iron Tonic Bitters. All ftenulne bear the signature of J. P. Allen , Druggist , St. Paul , Minn. Herr Sonethal , the actor , wilf c"arry hack to Europe with him about $14,000 as the result of lis short season in America. For Dyspepsia , Indigestion , depression of spirits and general debility. In their -various forms ; also as a pret cntU e against fever and ague and otner ntermlttent fei ers , the "Ferro-Phosphorated Elixir of Callsaya" made by Casw ell. Hazard & Co , New York , and sold bj all Drut lsts , Is the best tonic ; nnd 'or patients reco erlng from fever or other sickness. t has no equal. There are nineteen metals more valuable than gold , and cocaine is more ccstly than any of them. A CARD. To all who are Buffering from errors and indiscretions of youth , nervous 3 weakness , early decay , loss of manhood , &c. . 3J 3C I will send a receipe that will cure , FREE OF C CHAHGE. This great remedy was discovered J by a missionary in South America. Send self- [ addressed envelope to KBV. JOSEPH T. li Station D , New York. 1 Save money and be in the heart of j the city by stopping at the Metropolitan jc Hotel when you visit Omaha , the only $2.00 per day house. Tables as good 1 as any other house in Omaha. No 1 charge for "style. " Wo don't have 1a any. a Senator Pavne's mother-in-law has just eel- ebrated her 91st birthday. "Rough on Toothache. " Instant relief. 15. Kougnon Itcn. " cures humors , eruptions , rlnc- worm , tetter , salt rheum , frosted feet , chilblains. S Col John Hay is reading the proofs of a new ( novel. f A Cough , Cold , or Sore Throat should not be nezlected. Bnowu's BRONCHIAL TKOCXES are a simple remedy , and give prompt j relief. fc5 cts. a box. Tom Ochiltree believes that circus-posters are on the whole truthful. March April May Are the months to pnrlfv the blood , as the body Is nowmost susceptible tobeneflt from medicine. Im. purities which have accumulated during the cold weather , when you hae been too much within doors must be expelled or serious results may follow. The testimony of thousands , as to the great benefit dc " rived from Hood's Sarsaparllla , should convince everybody that It la the > ery best blood purlQer and sprlngmcdlclne. "Itake Hood's Sarsaparllla for a sprlngmcdlclne , and I find It Just the thing forme. It tones up-my system and makes me feel like a different man. My wife takes It for dyspepsia , and she derives a great amount of benefit from it. She says It la the best medicine she ever took. " FKASK C. TXTBSKB , Hook " and Ladder No 1 , Friend street , Boston , Mass. "My son suffered from spring debility and loss of appetite , but was restored to health as soon as he be- ran to take Hood's Sarsaparllta. " MBS. TUAUA Surra , Sclplovlllc , N. T. Hood's Sarsaparilla [ Sold by all druggists. 1 ; ilxforK. Made only by C. L HOOD * CO. . Apothecaries , Lowell. Maw. fl IOO Doses One Dollar. of SHY or TOISON. How People Instinctively Shrink from Drugs Containing Morphia and OpIum-A Reporter's , Researches. . / From the Washington Dally Post. -t For many years physicians have been much exercised over the use of drugs and medicines containing opiates 01 poisons. Opium smoking by the Chi. nese and the introduction of the habit into America is an evil which lias been sought to be remedied , and the police of Philadelphia have recently made successful raids on opium "joints" and arrested the proprietors. A more in sidious form of poison than this , how ever , and one which largely affects not only the health but the lives of chil dren , is that which comes in the form of popular medicines. Nine out of ten of these , it is known , contain narcotics or * deadly metallic oxides. The dilli- culty , however , has been to find a sub stitute for such things which would be purely vegetable , and at the same time effect a prompt cure. That such a dis covery had been made was announced recentlyand Dr. O. Grothe , chemist to the Brooklyn Board of Health , and a graduate of the University of Kiel , Ger many , publicly certified that he hud analyzed the remedy and found it free from narcotics , opiates or injurious me- tallie oxides , and a harmless and happy ' i combination , which will prove highly effective. Hearing that Dr. Samuel K. Cox , a graduate of Yale , and expert analytical chemist of this city , had also analyzed the remedy in question and given public testimony as to its purity and efficacy , a reporter of Tire POST was told by him that he had given such a certificate , and that he believed the remedy marked a new stage in the treatment of throat and lung diseases. He knew also that many public men in Washington had given the remedy a trial , and felt confident if they were called upon that they would cheerfully indorse it. One of them was Hon. J. C. S. Blackburn , Senator-elect from Kentucky. Mr. Blackburn , on being approached , said he had used the reme dy with marked effect and found great benefit , especially during his occupancy of the Speaker's chair. It had removed all irritation from his thoat and relieved a cough which had troubled him much. Senator Gorman , of Maryland , said that he firmly believed in the remedy , which he had personally tested. Con gressman J. H. Bagley , Jr. , of New York ; Win. Mutchler , of Pennsylvania ; J. H. Brewer , of New Jersey ; "Hart B. \ Holton , of Maryland , and J. P. Lee- dom. Esq. , of Ohio , Sergcant-at-Arms of the House of Representatives , were em phatic in their endorsement of the rem edy. Messrs. Ed. A. Clark , Architect of "Public Buildings ; E. A. Carman , Acting Commissioner of the Agricul tural department ; Thomas S. Miller , chief clerk in the Surgeon-General's Department ; H. E. Weaver , ex-Con gressman from Mississippi , and now chief of the collecting division in the General Postoffice ; J. H. Gravenstine , head of the labor division in the same department , and P. B. Conger , City Postmaster , son of Senator Conger , of Michigan , all pronounced it a valuable discovery , and found its effects not only soothing , but lasting. The remedy-in question is Red Star Cough Cure. It is tree from opiates or poisons and is purely I vegetable. A physician who stands in close rela tion 1 to the Board of Health of the Dis 1t trict 1t t of Columbia said that there are two things which seriously affecc the health of the people , impure water and impure drugs , and therefore the benefits of a discovery like Red Star Cough Cure cannot be over-estimated. Thousands of children die annually from the use of cough and soothing syrups containing opiates or poisons , and even adults are exposed to the danger of blood-poisoning from such a cause. In view of these facts members of Boards of Health in various cities ; public men of Maryland , , from the Gov ernor down , and leading practicing physicians throughout that State have over their own signatures testified that Red Star Cough Cure cannot fail to be a boon to the suffering and afflicted. The reporter's investigations were thorough and unprejudiced , and the testimony obtained , judging from its character , cannot be gainsayed. Insanity One of the American Diseases. It is sad to hear of Colonel Drake Do Kay being : sent to an asylum at 48 years of age. He served for a time on Gen. JMcClellan's ! staff. He has had great business troubles , but his wreck fol lowed fast and furious sailing in the dangerous deeps of Wall street. Ho had many great points in his dashing character , and was connected with an influential literary circle , his brother-in- law being editor of the Century , and his brother an author and editor also. Some men wear out as ships do ; others sink from being over-burdened , as some vessels are over-loaded ; but the great majority of us rush to death as fast steamers occasionally do , and go down suddenly and often unreported Poor Conant is a sad illustration of the latter fate. New York Tribune. "Wonders Never Cease. Prof. C. Donaldson , New Orleans , La. , proprietor of Museums , who suffered - fered eighteen years with rheumatic pains , states he has spent ten thousand j dollars to get cured. After tryingdoc - j tors famous baths electric , , appliances j and legions of liniment without relief , ( he tried St. Jacobs Oil , which completely - , pletely cured him. It is a wonderful remedy , he says , and he has sold his crutches. Lytton Sothcrn has found among his fath- er's'papers a drama by Henry Byron entitled , "A Noble Noodle. " 1 N OF THE EYES. Jas. L. Clapp , M listen. Wls. . after being nearlr 1 blind for years , was entirely cured by the u e of , Cole's Carbollsalvc. and now reuds fine print with ' ease. 25 and Me. at Druggists. ] Dr. Thomas Dunn English , the author of , "Ben Bolf" Is lying.ill at'his home in Newark , with a tumor of the throat , possibly attributable - able to his smoking habit. j < O , my back I That lame back is caused by 1 kidney disease. Stop it at once by Hunt's ] Kidney and Liver ] Remedy. , * * Good news onght to be told ; and it is good news that Hunt's Remedy has cored thi vortt ; J kidney diseases , and can do it again. J ] MON JIOL Oh my King ! because my lover 1 Drear 1 * nil the world to me , Void of sunshine. void of moonshine , Since you Bailed across the sea. Though the springs are just as radiant. And the summers just as rare , Though the lav dawn loves the morning s Ana lliiigs diamonds in her hair : Though the sunsets are as purple , And the. twilight skies OB gold , Though arc lovcis dcMU the gloaming , Aud there's music down the weld : Though the violets hide their faces Where the ripling lakelet Hews , And the lllle * stoop toMcii \ To the love talk of the rote : Oh my King ! because my lover ! AH to me will ne'er be \vvct , Till I catch jour wlr.tc ball's iluttc r Where the skiea and waters meet : Till you've passed the lilac- door Flung a&lJe the silver blue , O | ed the crinienu gates of evening , And have sailed jour good ship through Ihpn at cventinie ami songtlmc , ' r'While a pearl mint clasps the shore , r You will slop across the mooii'lglit And my hear ! will sigh no more. Ktt ( Jourtluiiil , in tit.OKI'S Magazine. " " FKED. FARLEY'S LOVE. "Now mind , Fred. you'll be on hand directly after the Fourth. If anj'thiug should happen to call mo away from home , Isabel , my wife 'Bella , ' wo call her will entertain you until I return. I want you to see Bella ; and she wants to "see you. You'll say I ought to be a happy man. And , remember , you are to spend a month , at leastO , we'll have rare sport. " "I shall be there if I'm alive , Harry depend upon that ; and if you stiller yourself to be called away before I come , and are not there to receive me , I shall proceed , at once to claim the attention of your Isabel. " " "All right" , old fellow. You will be warmly received , i can assure you. Bella is anxious to see the old clium of whom I have told her so much. " Harry Lynde and Fred. Farley had been friends from early youth had been chums at college and were now as warmly attached to each other as friends and brothers could be. They the iirst four-and- wei young being - - tweuLy , and the other a year younger. Harry had been married six months. and had settled down in a pleasant villa on the Hudson , provided ami furnished by his wife's lather. Fred. had just come into pos-cssion of an ample fortune ; and before going into business which was ail ready for him in the shape of a partnership in a heavy commercial house he had planned to enjoy a summer's vacation in the country ; and his first trip out from the metropolis was to be , as we have seen , to his chum's , on the Hud son. son.The The Fourth of July came , and pass ed , and on the following Monday Fred. Farley made his way up the river. He found the dwelling of his friend one of the most romantic and delightfully situated villas he had ever seen , and as lie entered the park he asked tne coachman if Mr. Harry Lynde was at home. " .No , sir. He went away last Fri day , on business. But he expected you , and told me that the horses were at your service. " "And Mrs. Isabel Lynde , is she at home ? " "Yes , sir ; and I think she will pro vide for you very well. " Fred , had playfully declared to his friend that he hoped he should find him gone upon his arrival , that he might claim the undivided attention of Bella ; but now that the prospect was so near to verification , he felt a little bashtul and uncomfortable. But the coach was at the door , and he resolved to put on a bold face , and meet the lady without blushing or flinching ; for he had no doubt that Harry had repeated to her all his nonsensical re marks. "Mrs. Lj'-nde , this is Mr. Fred. Far ley , " said the smart and affable coachman , as ho led the way to the piazza. "Mr. Farley Airs Isabel Lynde. " " "Fred , looked upon the woman who stood upon the piazza to welcome him. Peris , and houris , and sylphs , and fairies , all lost cast in his estimation from that moment. A more beautiful being he had never beheld. And yet she was not one of the airy , gossamer , made-up beauties , such as he had seen in and in ball-rooms drawing-rooms , - , but a substantial , whole-souled , fran-k- faced , lovable woman , with whole volumes of truth and poetry in the sweet shimmer of her smile , and in the soft , liquid light of her large brown eyes. "I am sorry Harry is not at home , Mr. Farley ; but we will try and make you comfortable until he re turns. He would not have gone if he could pos sibly have avoided it. " "He had business I " ' , suppose , re marked Fred , as they entered the drawing-room. "Yes. He was called to Albany , and may have to go to Buffalo. It is some important railroad business. " For a little time Fred , felt very bashful. If Mrs. Lynde had been common , or plain , he would have felt differently , butit seemed like profanation - tion to claim the friendly attention of one so lovely and accomplished. But why should he suffer such impediments to comfort to stand in his way ? His friend had bade him make himself at home , and he meant to try. As he came out from his reserve the lady grew brilliant. She had evidently received - ceived instructions from her husband to do all in her power for the proper entertainment of their guest , and she was trying to obey. When evening ciime. there was a hitch in the conversation , Fred , pro posed music. Isabel asked him if he sanjr. He said he had done so. Ho would try if she wished it. That is he would accompany her. In truth , Fred. Farley possessed one of the rich est , most melodious , and finely attun ed voices ever heard ; and I may as well add here , that the female portion of his acquaintance had pronounced him one of the handsomest men they had ever seen. He sang with Isabel Lynde. He was charmed by her sweet voice ; and she appeared no less charmed by his surpassing melody. After this they talked of Hair } ' . Fred , praised him to the skies ; while Isabel 5- mnokly and modestly claimed for him that ho was true and noble. The first night in his friend's homo and yet Fred. Farley found himself wishing that his friend had never beer that such a man as Harry Lynde had nwter existed : or , at least had never appeared m that section of country. "Oh , if I could have found this sweet prize before Harry had ever known her ! Ah , Fred. Farley ! what are yon doing ? Coveting your neigh bor's wife ? and that neighbor your dearest friend and chum ? "I'm ashamed of you ! Beware ! " And so the smitten guest talked with himself until sleep closed his senses. Then dreams came , and Isabel Lynda haunted his uneasy slumbers in all sorts of strange ways. In the morning he arose and resolved that ho would not expose himself to the danger which ho could already foresee in a too free interchange. o"f pnetry and romance with his friend's wife. Hut , alas ! for human resolu tions when the erotic god has strung his bow , and set hia dart. After breakfast ( and Isabel presided at the board with charming grace ) , the coachman came to sue if Mr. Farley would ride. The morning was delighi- ful , and the horses were in need of ex ercise. Yes. Mr. Farluy would rids. But could he do le s than ask Mrs. Lynde to accompany him ? Ho abked her ; and t-he assented with evident satis faction. "Harry bade me not lose sight of you , Mr. I-arloy , and I suppose 1 must obey him. " " 0 ! what a bewitchinirsuiile what a wondrous depth of leeling in the brown eyes and what music in the voice ! Fred , felt a pang at his heart a glow through his whole frame and he knew he had fallen in love ! What should he dop He must light against it while he could. Of all the companions who had ever shared his social hours Fred , had never before found one like Isabel. ( He called her so in his thoughts. ) She was as intellectual , and us witty , and as fiank and open-hearted , as she was beautiful ; and in the inborn purity of her soul she never seemed to dream that harm could come of it to Harry's chum. Three days passeif and a letter came from Harry saying that he had been ' obliged to go to'Butfalo. One week mure , and poor Fred , was beside himself with the ardent , all- powerful and pervading passion that had possessed him. And this was not the worst. He was sure that Isa bel loved him. Ho could not be mis taken. Her very efforts to conceal the emotion her growing timidity and reserve the changing color of her face the drooping of the silken lashes the soft fluttering of the voice , all , all told him that she loved him ! Once more , What should he do ? There was but one alternative : He must leave the village at once. He felt that he yas wronging his best and dearest friend. That evening he said to Isabel that he must go to New York on the morrow. He must take the Albany boat when it came down. She was startled ; and for a moment lost control ot herself ; but while Fred , talked of business engagements she recovered her composure. J3ut the re mainder of the cveninjr passed sad and gloomy to both. Fred , was reticent and moody , while the lady was evi dently far from being happy. The morninsr came.and Fred. Farley and Isabel Lynde stood in the parlor. The carriage was at the door. "Dear Mrs. Lynde ! I may never see you again. I must not ! " He held both her hands , and as he thus spoke she started as though an electric bolt had stricken her. A strange light flashed up and gleamed in her eyes ; her bosom heaved ; and presently tears crept out upon her cheek. "God bless you ! " cried Fred. , press ing her hand to his lips in an impas sioned manner. "Sweet peace be thine ! Thine be the victory of Life in Faith and Love and " He broke down .it this point. Ho knew that Isabel sobben , and that she put forth her freed hands towards him ; but he dared not stop. The next he knew he was in the coach , whirling away towards thfe river ; and he said to himself that he should never bo happy again. O ! why had he seen his friend's wife ? Why had he loved her ? Why had she loved him ? The Albany boat came to the land ing , and the gang-plank was tiirown out. out."Hallo "Hallo , Fred. How's this ? Where you bound now ? " "Eh ! Harry ? " "Yes , come , come , none of this. What does that portmanteau mean ? Goodness mercy ! you are not bound ofi ? And iust as I had promised Bella that she should become acquainted with my friend and paragon my chum , my Fred ! " "Promised Bella' } " gasped Fred. "Yes , my wife. Here , my Bella , here is Mr. Fred. Farley , and I really believe he thinks of deserting. " Fred , looked , and beheld , by Har ry's side , a small , radiant , beautiful woman , who smiled upon him , and put out her hand , and said : "Really , Mr. Farley , this is not friendly " "Hold on ! " interposed Harry. "I have a big authority by way ot own ership over this boat. If you have im portant business in New York I'll have her hold on until you can instruct the clerk how to transact it for you. He is reliable. " "First , " whispered Fred , "what Is abel is that at the villa ? " "Oh , my sweet sister. That's why we call this one 'BELLA. ' They are both Isabels. And isn't she a precious girl ? " "Your SISTER ? " "Why , bless my soul ! You haven't been taking her for my wife ? " "How was I to know ? " "But she is Miss Lynde. Wasn't she so introduced ? " "Your coachman's introduction caught my ear as MKS. ; and But don't detain the boat. My my business may await. It will not spoil. " Fred. Farley returned to the villa with Harry , and when they entered the drawing-room they found Isabel Lynde the sister in tears. She * * - , < looked up and saw Fred. Ho took another stop forward , and put forth both his hands. 'Not gone ? " who whispered. "No , Isabel , " ho cried. * "I mot your BicoTiiKit ! The clouds burst Hsunder the sunlight foil upon my path and , guided by the bright , promising beams , I have come back. May I remain ? Isabel dear Isabel ! it is for you to say. " Whatever answer she mffilfl was made upon Fred's bosom , and smoth ered in tears and sobs of joy and bless ing. The noble , true-hearted girl was not ashamed to own her love on the spot , and to declare that she should have been very miserable if she had never seen her lover again ; for that ho wits her lover , she knew. But that he had mistaken her for her brother's wife she did not mistrust until ho came to bid her a final adieu. Then the truth burst upon her ; but she could not then correct him without seeming to avow her own love. She did not know that Harry had never told him of his sister ; anil she forgot that Bella had been persuaded to accompany her husband ut the very last moment , and that she herself was lilling a place which the guest had expected to find filled by another. However , it was all right in the end. The business in New York was left to take care of itself yet a while longer. There was more important business on the tapis in the pleasant villa up the Hudson Jhe entering into a partner ship that was to last while life should endure. Pay One Hundred Cents on the Dollar. What 1 started out to say , my boy , was this : If you are in debt , carry youraolf calmly as the great houses do. if jou owe a merchant SCO don't be in too big a hurry to pay it. Just let him sweat over it a little while , un til you see how much he is going to pay on his own debts. Then you can pro rate with him. But , on second thought , I don't : want you to do that way. You want to reform this great evil , do you not ? Well , the best way to bring about that reform is to walk up and pay 111:11.505 you owe , just the first minute you can coller the 11101103' . If you owe it to a rascal , never mind , it is a just debt on your part , and don't keep thef con science of the "assignment" operator. You pay 100 cents on the dollar every time. Then b } ' and bv , as you and 3'our neighbors do this and touch your children so to do. there will arise a generation of men in America who will pay 100 cents on the dollar , and Canada will become a howling wil derness , untenaled save by the wild bear and the wolf who will help the wildness howl. Bank cashiers will sleep at homo and confidential clerks will spend their vacations in town , and man's salary will pa } ' for everything ho gets. Bat the only way to bring about this preparatory millennium , my boy , is lor you to pay that SG.l when you ewe it every cent of it , No matter how much the other man owes nor how little he pajs. You pay your debts , m } ' dear boy , and I will know at least one man to who.n I won't be afraid to loan ' without ' mone3' collateral'security or gilt-edired paper. / / . J. liunldle. How Dynamite is Obtained. t Mr. Poland , in the course of his ob servations at the Bow street police court yesterday respecting the late dynamite outrages , mentioned "Atlas dynamite" as the material used : de scribing it as "species of ligneous d } namito of a vcr3" powerful charac ter , of American manufacture , made at chemical works at Philadelphia. " This dynamite , according to one of the New York papers , is manufactured only by the Kepanno Chemical com pany , whose factory is in New Jersey , on the Delaware river , opposite Ches ter , Pa. Mr. Hanilin , the New York agent of the company , expressed his opinion to a reporter the other day that the dynamite used for effecting some of the recent London explosions was stolen from a southern port and. smuggled into England. Dynamite , he said , is used in making the Panama canal , and it would not be difficult to get it from Panama. Speaking on the same subject , Mr. George Small , gen eral agent of the Atlantic Dynamite company , stated that it Was a very easy matter for the Irish to get dyna mite. "Nearly all the men employed in blasting , " he said , "are Irish. One of them might take a cartrige or two away with him every day until he had a hundred pounds , or a quantity that if put together would make a package about 1G inches long , 10 inches thick , and 15 inches wide. That would bo enough to shake the postoffice if it i'ere put in the middle of the build ing. I think he added , "it is impossi ble to regulate the sale of dynamite. Laws on the subject would have less effect than prohibition laws have on the sale and use of whisky. " Yet , unless some means are devised for bringing the dynamite market under some kind of control , the future of this world , or all that is suffered to remain i.it , is one that can not be contem plated without general anxiety. SI. James's Gazette. Wheels Goinrr Backward. "Did you ever see a railway train running in one direction while the wheels were going the other ? " in quired a conductor on the Illinois Central. "Never. " "Well down division , on our Springfield vision , between Gilman and Clinton , we had that experience a few days ago. The fall of soft , sticky snow" stuck right on top of the rails/warmed a. lit tle in the noon sun , and in the after noon hardened in the cold. Wedidn'S get a train through till nearnightthat day. The rails were two streaks of glistening ioe. Up at Pulaski wo struck a big grade right at a station where we were trying to stop. The engineer put on the brakes and finally reversed "tho lever and pulled the throttle wide open. But it was no go. We went down the grade faster than I ever traveled before , with the driv ing wheels of our locomotive going backward. It was a three mile slide. Those who saw us go down say it was the oddest sight they ever saw. I don't want any more railroad tobogganing in mine. Chicago Herald.