The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on August 6, 1892 · Page 4
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The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 6, 1892
Page 4
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When Charlemagne and Ms "Knlghta of til* Round Table " were mnklnR war on tbn Baracons, In Africa, it frcquontly happened that Knights on either sitlo would fl^ut in dngla combnt for tlio honor of thoir respective armies. Tlio fiarocon* hnd Ixxin. for many years, tho M .vurgo—tho dmadcil Inraders—of Europe, cud all wngod war •gainst this common ''ncmy. But in thoso day.i il:» worst scom 'RO that threatens us, is that dread invader, Consumption. Consumption fastens its hold upon its victims while thav are unconscious of its up- proach. Dr. rieriv's Golden Medical Di corery has cured thousands of ensos of thi .i most fatal of maladies. But it must ha falcon beforo tho is too far advanced In order to bo effective. It taken in time, »nd piytn a fair trial, it will euro, or money paid for it will bo refunded. For Weak I.uturs, ({pitting of Illood, Shortness of Breath, Uronchitis, Asthma, fcovrru Coughs, and kindred affootions, it is an imo- quated remedy. For all diseases that ariso from a torpid liver and Impuro blood, nothing can tr.!;o tho place of Dr. Tierce's Golden Medical Discovery. Nothing will, sftor you linvu seen w ]•»>: It does. It provsnts and cures by renmviii;; the causo. It invigorates tho liver, purines tho blood, sharpens tha appetite tin; rover, digestion, and builds up both strength and flesh, when reduced below the standard of bMltb. Bold by druggists, ovarywhere. Eplleptlo Fits, Falling Sickness, Hyster Ics, St, Vitus Dunce. NorYouimess, Hypochondria, MelnnclioUa, In- ebrity, Sleeplessness, Dlz- rlncss, Brain and Spinal Weakness. This medicine has direct action upon the norve confers, allaying all Irritabilities, and Increasing tho flow and power of norvo fluid. It Is perfectly Uarmlosa and loaves no iin :tln ;isiint effocts. FREE -A TnluaTjI© R OOK «n Warrotia DI MOHSOI HHiit fro© to any *tldr«is ( »ml poor p.uioutu can A)UO obtain thin- moilli-ine froo of charge, This rein*dyUa« I WMMI prft.iawd byliie Reverent;* B wtor KoeniK. of Fort Wavue. IuJ., sine* 1S7Q, aud aow /prepareiTundorhiB illrectfou by Ui« KOEN1G MED. CO., Chicago, III. Soldby I>ruff«1«ts»t 81 per BotU«. OfbrSG " T.arroKlv*. SI.Tn. « Bottles fftr Advice to Ailing Women Free. Countless let tcrs are re ccived by ua from ailing women in all \y.u is of the world, seeking .ulvtce. All ;uc nnsurm! it prompt nnd careful iinnncr, Riving each (he bcneitl oi tho jMcnt lilir.ry of uki'.r<. f mnipik-tl dunnj; .1 woman's life's wnrl; yniimi' suttviine, woint'ii. Tiir'Si' the /tin;fit /<vrf,/s ( v»i cernin^ /-'illicit' i\'n:f i /,ihi/s in A'.v ict-r/,, TU OII--.UK U (>: wmnni liave Km Nmelitei by Mrs. riuMu'ii's ice ni'tcr all otlie treatment f i ; 1 <** 1. Pon'i thmw aw a this chance. Win,- ns nboiit v.>ui ra^e. It will cost ytiu ii 'Hl .iiii:. ami nmv save votir HIV. Vi»nr I e: l * - r will lie received nnd answered \,<: one of VOIII -ex. I 'or it-spo;- donee si i icilv private. We nevei pnUHsl even a !c .u-!' of testimonial without the person's niupaaliin -d ei >r»mt. AH I)r.i-.-i»l« v!l if. "r tc-t I. - i i.*.;". in C TMI «>i I'Ut Ci>Tt , »l)"ii'lent.'p t'irctv jimvf ri'il ,V! .|jvm ii cmilliltMire, 1 .VHIA V. i'lN'Klt.Wl MU». 0>. l.V.NN, MASS. ULCERS, CANCERS. SCROFULA, SALT RHEUM, RHEUMATISM, BLOOD POISON. these and every kindred disonso arising from impure blood muccsafully treuted hy that never-fulling and brat oi' all tunics and medicines, SWLFT!S S emeo SSS Books on Blood and Skin Dlseancs free. Printed testimonials application. Address Swift Specific ATLANTA d and Skin ^ nlalsBenton ^^ T V iress X\S» cificOo., IV S . OA. \ MADCAP; | -Ott- rHE STORY OF A SIN. BY UEI-KN D. MATHUItS. "Have yon not heard?" said thoColo- i ;l, who thought himself the pivot on which tho world turned; "it's Uiemcuo- to tho Home Secretary." "Of course,"' said Prank, apparently waking up, "It's about a cowslip—1 niean n man—no, a woman " "A woman," said Colonbl JJnsby, in a tono of stern rebuke, "who now liesun- der nentonce of death. A woman," he repeated. ' who must bo wived." This won't do," thought Frank, nnd compelled himself to thrust the thought of Madcap aside, and tako the memorial in bi» hands. The first lew lines carried little mean- Inn to his mind, but as ho read on a change passed over his face. "A stranger to the place," ho said, still looking nt the paper, "and she came hero In •earch of some unknown person?" Yes," said Colonel Jiusby, noddimr, "the father nrobably—there have been •ut-picions, no went on, "but it's odd that nono liavo pointed in what I'd swear is tho right direction," and he made a significant gesture toward the Hall. " Whntl" cried Frank, his bright face suddenly growing pale as death. Colonel Busby nodded. "To bo plain with you," lie said, "and it's more than I dare to be with any othor BOU I, for Eyre leads the whole country by tho noso, you're suspected of what I firmly bolieve ho is guilty of. You see, it happened five and a half years ago, nnd we all know what his life was before his marriage— and there's not a doubt the woman cum* in search of tho father." Flank's hand suddenly closed on the parchment—for a moment sight failed, nnd he folt ns if the life were going out of liim in agonizing convulsive throbs; then, ns the necessity for Bolf -control smote him, ho drew himself erect, nnd appeared to bo reading what wus in reality a blank to him. 'If tlio murder was committed five nnd a half years ago," he said, "how comes it that the mother is only now convicted?" "It is not tho mother," said Colonel busby, staggered in his previous convictions by Frank's maimer; "it's supposed that this was her servant, nnd that tho criino was committed unknown FREE! M ' "III Mild • III t>ie nresorip- I I I I Uo " Ihttl Bill uiuds a man . %m t|# or mo, and ituy HUflbror from Vurlu.,- c« o. l.oitt Vltiilllr. Muukne.ii, Norton* l>ln- anlorx, <>uiiorul llulillltr, «c Address. with tui'»p» .W ILLIAM Hi' MaritliaU, Mu;li. to the parents.' "Is filio a si \7o ou'ev you a remedy which if used aa directed, insures safety to life of both mother and Hiild. "MOTHERS FRIEND" Bobs conflnomont of its F AUT , lloanoa and Bl», as inuny testify. •* Aly wife u .eit only tivolmtde.or Mothera FrleuU. ^ho wit. «««!IV nnd qulukly r«llev«4 now dolus apWumuiy, 11 J, 8. M ORTON , Harlow, H. 0. Bent by express, eliurgos prepaid, on ro- •sipt of price, per Tiottlo. Bold by all druggists. Hook To Mothers mailed, free. BaAoriaLD licuULiTOB Oe., Atlanta, Ga, Ifc ii for (ho euro of dynprpsla ami itn © uUcinuxiitrt, (tlylt-litjutU<jlio, «aiutli>n-(Sh 2Tu«'sTiny Pills! ^Iiavu boaomo so fttmous. They uut^P lf*ntly, \flthouteHiifniror mitiH «a. ©•© $40,000,000 . Mis—* kr tt* IUU T«l<iPt>«u* ttftA la ML f ««a patssl. AidM" fur toll u>4 tnUlllasat s4t<as, far**. - BoUcltert»( htaatk t*iM Ml BW,». W„ WM|Un |t«* a % O, r •>s »»rrT ii f 1JJ small sandy-haired woman, bordering on middle ago?" said Frank, the words escaping him involuntarily. "To bo sure," said Colonel Busby, more and nioro depressed by his conviction of Frank's guilt; "a mean-looking creature." "Thank God!" cried Frank, inn more natural voice, his mind relieved of at least one terrible fear. "And her mis- tioss, has she bton hero? Is she in the place?'' "We don't know that she has a mis- stress," said Colonel llushy, staring at the young man; "it's u mere guess, but she scents in imirlal dread of some un known person coming betoto she dies, and it looks suspicious." "Then she has confessed nothing?" said Frank eagerly. ".Nothing, publicly. What she said to llr. Kyio in private we don't know. She asked for him directly after the trial was over, and they were closoted together somo time, it was he who committed her to prison on mere sus^ pieion of the deed, and, in fact, from first to last has shown an extraordinary interest in the case and tho woman." An exclamation burst from Frank's lips; but calming himself by a great effort, ho said, "Air. Eyre is absent from homo?" " Ves; but beforo leaving ho wrote to town. Vou know his inlluence in high quart'. TS , uud this inlluence he is using a<i'iin.<l hrr." '"What!" cried Frank, recoiling a step, "lie could save this woman's life and will not'/'' Colonel Itusby nodded. "Vou know what ho is,'' ho said; "im movable when he has once made his mind up. 'lliiilty she is, and hanged sho shall be.' that's' the way he talks. lJut you'll sign, of course?" Mechanically the young man took the pen thrust upon him, and signed his name; but, having done so, his eye was arrested by tho signature immediately above his own—"II. Clarke." "Hester Clarke!" hu almost shouted. "Who signed tii:i: :iar•»? Vou said that she was not I i re; that— that " "I see no Hester Clarke there," said Colonel Busby, looking over his shoulder; "that's tho signature of Clarke, the butcher, Christian name, Henry. Is that Ihoniuno of the mothor?" he added sharply, and with hitter disappointment in his heart that the public uillory was not-for Mr. Fyro after all—but Frank, palo to tho hps. did not reply. The question he had never dared to ask throuuh all thoso years of absence had answered itself almost in the hour of his return, and tlio matchless beauty of his words smote him with a cruel sense of pain as he looked out upon them. "Well, well," said Colonel Busby, "don't take it to heart; it may blow over, and it might have happened to anybody, you know; but, of course, it will make you anxiouB to pull tho woman through." ""What!" said Frank, with so much haughtiness, that Colonel Busby took an involuntary skip to the door, and with a hurried good morning, closed it behind him. "And 1 could have sworn," ho muttered, vmiomously, as he seized his hat, "that the father was to be found at the lied Hall!" "I'm sure of it, sir," said Job, appearing, and handing the angry gentleman his stick; "and what's more, we'll prove it. It ain't in a Lovel to do a mean action." "Bo you've been listening »t the key hole, hey?" said Colonel Busby, unconscious of missing an opportunity. "I have the honor of ray mastur's confidence, sir," said Job, dryly; and Colonel Busby, reflecting too late that this man might have been valuable to him. found the door gently but ilrmly closed In his face. "Bless you for an old bumble-beel" said Job fervently from the other side. "Seems as If fools like you WUB bom Just to teach wise folks like us patience; and when God A'ralghty thiuks you've taught us enough. He just lets you crack your own empty head against a window-pane; but you went bumbling and buzzing into the right jam-pot when you said the father was up at the Ited Hall, and not here." CHACTBIl v. That hot youth—a troo with a rough bark, Whloti covers all villi Its shadow, prospeet and path. At about the time Madcap was sitting down to write M.r. Eyre a letter, he was entering the courtyard of a private hotel in the Hue Itlvoll, a quick glance at the wiudows assuring him tUftt ua hnd not arrived too late. "My roaster la very 111, sir," said the old servant, who had hastened down to meet him; A b\»t he has lust rallied in a wonderful way) and is talking quite like himself." , BtHtpttV", A sweet crenturel" said Mr. Eyre, drvly; "her playful spirit has kept me alive these five years. There's no damned iteration' about her; but. on the contrary, a never-ending variety— and she nurses mo dovotedly. There's time yet to put a codicil to my will." He smiled sardonically at nis son's back; but that gentleman had moved awnv, and wa3 looking out of the open window. "And 1 really nra not dilllcult to iloase." ho went on. "I think it was Jyron 8 servant. Fletcher, who remarked that he never knew a lady who con Id not govern his master, except his wife; but I liavo omitted to impuro for the health of my daughter-in-law, whose acquaintance, by the way, I liavo never made." 'She Is well," said Mr. Kyro, briefly. 'Slio must bo bo a wonderful creature," said the old man, a sneer lifting his hard mouth; 'in short the whole raco of women—epitomized. I am told she is handsome.'' Mr. Evre half smiled in scorn of such a description of Madcap—Madcap of whom, with Sir Thomas Overbnry's milkmaid, might be said. l 'all her excel- tencks xtiiml in her silmtlil osiflhnj had stolrn on Iter without her knuwkdijt." "But so were the others," continued old Mr. Eyre; "and though I could understand your remaining so long in a coin tin feu to which you were not legally tied—a great charm that, and one that has kept many a man in it for life out of pure contradiction— this marriril business of yours is beyond me. 'OI mirth and innocencol O! milk and water!'" "Did you summon me here solely to discuss such topics ns these?" said his son. pausing a moment in his walk. "I didn't send for you to preach to mo," said tho old man, with a snarl; "keep your damned moral nirs for Arcadia; and as to dying, what's life— what 's death? Tho one-breeds a worm, that other feeds it; and, like Byron, I hope it is no sin to laugh at all things; for, after all, what aro all things but a show? But you'll stay hero," he added, in a different tone, "whether it's three hours or three weeks to the end." "No," said Mr. Eyre; "I can remain here but three days." "Bo sure I'll not detain you a moment longer than I am obliged," said tho old man, drylv. "Why didn't you bring her?" he added, sharply; "there's no knowing what Blueheurd'sclosetshu mayn't be peeping into in yourabsence, —so much innocence requiros a deal of watching over." "Oli, I'm not afraid," said Mr. Eyre, indifferently. "Vou are fortunate," said the old man; "/never tried so risky an experiment. My idea of happiness has boon independence of everything and everybody,— and that you can't be, when you see the direct effect of your evory deed, good or evil, upon those you love, l'.-iliawl" he added, as though ashamed of the momentary touch of feeling; "what do I know of love? Love with old men, as a great authority takes euro to inform us, costs trcnte mille francs a year." Mr. Eyro turned nway, and the old man's eyes followed him, as with firm step he walked to and fro. 'The life Buits you," ho said sudden ly; "you look years younger thau when I saw you last;—clearly respectability has its gains. I don't know why it should not, if it pulls with your inclination; besides, you sacrifice nothing to it. and tliero you show sense. Alter all can appearances and the world's good opinion give you a singlo thing worth having? Health, sleep, appetito, freedom, friendship—it's curious how little all these are affected by what people say," "Good name in man or woman," said Mr. Evre absently, his soul and thoughts with Madcap. "Pooh!" said the old man, "that's if their name is their living, not otherwise. Vou like your prosent life because your wifo suits you; If shodidn't, you would think twice before settling among those dullards and make yourself one of them. And to be sure, when you die," he went on, reverting to his usual tone, "there will bo much lip- servico, but not a real tear jitnong those who follow you—your burial may bo more decorous, but it won't be half as well attended as mine. To be really loved by your neighbors, you must fail in lifo from their point of view, and they must pity you; to bo aware of tho secret difllculties and backslidings of your friends is to love them, while to hear perpetually of thoir virtues and success is to avoid their very mentioi.. Now, in the country you will always bo a Greek quotation that nobody under Btands, a standing reminder to fodes of tlisir ignorance, and detested accoid- itih'ly; but in town there's a great field open to you; in Parliament you will have full scope for your abilttios, and Bince you feel the disgraco of our namo so keenly, you might even have tho opportunity of being the founder of a new line." "1 have thought of it before," said Mr. Eyre, carelessly; "but I won't, quit my country life. Ton years ago, perhaps, I might have thought of it, but now ." "And so the life contents you?" said the old man. "But mark me, it won't always. Happiness alone will never satisfy au Eyre; besides, you're vegetating—not really enjoying lifo. Who is it that says one must be light-hearted as a Frenohmau of the eighteenth century, or sensual as an Italian of the sixteenth, to bo actually happy?" "I desire no more," said Mr. Eyre, looking at his watch; "und now 1 must leive you for a short time, to writo letters."" As he left the room by one door, the abigail entered it bv the other. "More gewgaws," said his father, "and more ribbons! Are you in hopes of making an impression on my son? My sweet creature, you ain't half handsome enough; ho was always more particular in the mutter of women's looks than I." yhosi voice and; eyes seemed the cW JftloftWaqa ttbouiihlia, as be lay on ;p!»pe.4ft.ghastly, stricken, shape? in- QtWWmmt.H did not expect M0w.I5.aak Walton uusiness, rate affairs i uoa^wlth msaray. mmrn a! the OUAFTSIt VI. Consequenoos are unpltvtns. At about the time Mr. Eyre was en tering his father's hotel, a woman ran with trembling hand the great bell the jail gates of Marmlton; and t..n chaplain, who was coming out, paused to look at her with a sudden quiok BUS pioion of tho truth. "Sir, will you let me Into the prison, for God's sake!" He looked at her more attentively. Yes; this must be the mother—voice- attitude—eyes—all betrayed an agony of impatience rarely shown by a woman save where the life of herohildis oon corned. "You wish to see the woman. Mistake?" "The woman who lies under sentence of death for the murder of a child," Bhe said; "they told mo I should not be able to gain admission to-night; but you will let me in. if but for one moment?" "It is against the rules," he said, as he retracod his steps; "but in this case —-" and ho rang, and sained admission. Having taken her to his room, he went in searshoftbe governor of the jail, and tho two returned together. She sprung up at the sound of their steps, and hurried toward them. "Your name?" said the governor, "Hester Ciarko—take me to her," she added l$i\p\orlngly5 and without a word or question, Impelled by. that terrible force of motherhood to do her will, tha governor, calljngn latler, himself conducted her to the cell where the oon. 'detuned woman lay. Qutslde the threshold she pauS6d. "I roust go In alone,' 1 along the llagge'd" stones, reached tho feet of her visitor, and lay huddled there. MistressI" she said, in a voice that was nothing like human, "mislressl" For a moment the mothor stood motionless, looking down on tho sordid outline nt her feet; then a swift, ungov- ernablo impulse of hatred seized and tossed her on its waves. This— this poor contemptible thing had found power to rob her of that treasure more dear to her than life, for which her heart pained night and day like a sob- binu sick child in its deserted cradle. Kill me. mistress," said Janet, half looking up, and seeing that terrible fuce above her, thoso uplifted hands clinched as in act to strike. "Kill you!" cried the mother,—"one short, flerco pang, and all over; and for me—for ine Cod may forgivo yon," she broke out. with that old, deathless crv of the brokenhearted, "but / never will!" The woman at her feet trembled under tho sound of that voice, even more terrible in reality thau in her dreams- then her hand went up to what looked liko a string of dull-colored knotted rags round her throat, nnd clutched them fast. 'If you'd come five minutes later," she said slowly, "I'd hu' been past your forgiveness,—they're tired of watching mo, and loft mo alone half an hour—I was tying the ends o' this to tho bed when r ' i- ad stops. I'd ha' faced death willing rather than ha' faced you. P'raps If you'd found me dead, you'd ha' found a word of pity to say in ears as couldn't hear." "There's no pity in my heart," Baid her mistress, in a dull, hard tono. "yon had nono when you killud it—my little baby." "MistressI" cried Jauot, in anguish, "why wasn't (hat in your voieo when I put the baby in your arms llrst. Vou thrust it nwav, and said you hated it t because it looked nt you with its father's eyes; and if you over took it to your breast in love, 'twas when I was not by to see; an' when I asked you to let me take it to my own people you nover said to me nay, but let it go wi'otit a kiss or a look; when it was gono you missed it, an' its little ways camuback on you like an old tuno, an' you wanted the baby home agon—mislressl mistress!" She dared to lookup, but the mother's face was hidden; she stretched her hand and touched her robe, but from that light contact the other recoiled—"tho baud that killed my child," slio rauttor- od, shuddering in every limb. ".No,' said Janet, sadly, "1 didn't kill tho wee tiling; but I am as guilty as if I did, und that's why 1 pleaded guilty— that, and because 'twas easier to dio than look vou in the face agon." "Vou dill not kill it!" repeated tho mother, seizing Janet's arm in a grasp of steel. "No," said Jauot. Mistress, If you'll sit down beside me, I'll try to tell you." Sho groped her way to tlio edge of the pallot, and with uncertain steps tho tho mother crossed the cell, aud sat down beside her. The moment had come whon thoy must look in each other's face, and slowly in the fading light their oyes mot. "Tell me," said the mother, scarcely above her breath. "When I asked you to lot me tako the baby away," said Janet, looking on the ground, "I'd a wild thought to lay it at its father's door—its father that throw- ed you asido to be happy wi' his new love, an' though you'd never told me his nnmo, in tho fever you dropped a word hero tin' there, an'one day I found something by chance, nil' afterward I took the baby away by your leave, but I didn't go to my own people. I'd got two names in my mind, and one was the lied Hull, and the other was Lovol. When my money was all gone; I begged my way, but always tho child lay warm agen me, and wanted nothing, an' so, at last, I got hero; but 'twas a mistako An old man liv'd up at tho Hull, and the young lord were away wi' his regiment in foreign parts; so IM nothing to do but just go back to you wi' that as you hated so bitter, an' wished dead an' out o' sight—or so I thought then, as I sat down by the pool to rest, well-nigh clomined wi' hunger, an' stiff wl'cold," She shivered, then, half cowering away, tried to pierce tlio gloom that was gradually shutting out from her tlio motionless llguro by her side. "It was but a bit of a pool—I'd never have guessed 'tworo deep enough to hide anything—and more than one passed by while I sat beside it—an' all at once the thought came to ine that I'd lay tho baby down beside it, and leave it there—some ono 'ml Hud it, and euro for it, an' I'd go back an' tell you it had died; an' you'd be happy, an' pr'aps your life 'ud not be spoiled after all. "lkissod the little thing, an'laid it down beside the pool, an' I hid behind the trees to watch; but no ono camo and 1 wore just battling it out if I'd wait till 'twas found, wi" tho chance of my being caught and put in prison, or beg my way back to you, when I heard a little cry an' splash, an' when t ran to tho pool the baby was gone; but there was u great eddy on the face of tho pool, an'I were just frozen, an'not able to dash in after it, everv moment thinking to see it come to the surface;hut ho were so wrapped up ho must ha' sunk liko a stone. "I'd forgot how strong ho was for his age, nn' how he could roll himself along the ground"—the old woman went on— "and whon tho pool was still, I satdown beside it, wi' no more power to move from it than if I'd boon dead. "A laborer that had gone by hnforo passed by again, an' looked at me hard, just us if ho knew what was in tho pool; but ho didn't speak, and I bided there all that night wi' the sound of that splash and cry In my ears. But whon daylight broke, something seoraed to set me on my feet, and drew ma away an' I went wl'out over lookincbaok; an so by days and nights bogged my way back to you." There was too little light in the coll now for the two women to discern each othor by; but thatsilont, Invisible figure beside Janet was more torrible to her than the wildest reproaches of tongue and eye could have been. "MistresB," sho whispered, not during to touch hor —"mistress, you hoar—you know now. When 1 got back you ran to me an'tore tho shawl from my breast, 'My child— Where's ray child?' you said. It was the mother's heart, crying out at last, an' miuo just dropped like a stone, an' I had no words to tell you but that 'twas dead. 'Take mo to it,' you cried; and then I remembered how that morning I'd passed a little new-made grave in a quiet chnrohyard, an' it camo to me, like a voice, that I'd tako you there; 'twas a foundling's that none was like to visit, an' you laid there all that night in the rain, and I beside you; an' thon the brain-fever took you, an' when you came to yourself agaiu, you never asked to see the grave, only yon was always looking for sttoh a child as yours might ha' been hud ho lived to grow up. An' so we went about lookin'—always look- In' for what we never found. "I used to lie awake at nights fixln' it in my mind what I told you of the baby's dyin', lest I'd forget, an' tell you Bomothin' different—how it smiled when I said 'mamma,' for all he was so little; an' how his lingers took hold on mine whon the pain in his throat got worse, and .last or. all took him. . To be Continued. A DETROIT MIRACLE. A ORBAT TRIUMPH FOR CANADIAN MEDICAL SCIENCE. VmqiWIA'9 PISMAfc 8WAM». Ouaoftiularceit Swampy Tracts oniba • . ; «>, r v, Anaettoan cowman*. :The D.U«al Swamp in Virginia, one of the largest of swsnipj, (roots in Amerloa, l» also oneoftne'iUMt promljiosr mtoiot wolatualronv "It Wntalns fully 1,600 «qu8« rarttmtan »t On* of tha B»mRiV- abla Cam an Record Oanorlbeit by H IM Detroit Jfm-A Story Worth a Can-lu\ PanoMt [Detroit Newal The following paragraph, which appeared in the News a short time a^o, fnrnlahod the basis of this Information a oase that was so wonderfully remarkable that it demanded furth r explanation. It Is of uuffli lent importance to the News' readers to report It (o them fully. It was so important then that It attraoted considerable ntlenlio at the time. The following Is the paragraph In question: O. B. Northrop, tor twenty-eight years ono of tho best known men hnntK on Woodward avonue.who WHB supposod to ho dying last spring of locomotor ataxia, or orooplng paralysis, hiw w cured a new leaso of lifo and returnei to work at his Htore. Tho dlsnmo ha> always boon supposed to he liieiirahle, but Mr. Korthrop'a condition is groally ilmprovod, and it looks now an If the gravo would bo cheated of lt» prey." Hineo that time Mr. Northrop hue steadily Improved not only in looks 1m In condition, till ho has regained old time strength. It has been hinted to tho writer of lid artlelo, who was acquainted with Mr Northrop, that thl* mini ulous cluing' had boon wrought by n very simple roiu- (dy called Dr. Williams' Pink l'llls I'oi I'alo People. When aski 'd nl o it it, Mr Northrop fully verllled the Ktalonicoi ami not only no hut he had t.iken palm' to Inform anyone who wan Buffering in similar manner when ho heard of any Buch CBBO . Mr. Northrop was ent.liu-i' astlo at tho rosult in his own cute of llr Williams' Pink 1 Ills. It. was u remedy that he had hoard of after ho had tried evorythlng ho oould hope to give him rellof. lie had boon in tlio care of tli beat phyBlolans, who did all they could to alluvlato thlB torrinlo malady, bin without any avail. Ho ha I given uy hope, whan a friend in Lockport, N. Y wrote him of tho easo of a po^on there who had boeii eurod in similar i Ir- ouuistances by Ur. Williams' Pink Pilh for Palo People. Tho porson cured a Lookport had obfalnod his Inl 'or .nation Toapeotlng Dr. Williams' I'ink I 'll u from an artlolo published in tho llaiutl ton, Ont„ Tlmos. The oaso was call "Tho Hamilton Miraole," and told the story of a man in that olty who, after almost inoredlble eulTorin ; was pronounced by the most eml nent phyalolans to be lnourabla and] permanently disabled. Ho had sponH hundred of dollars In all sorts of treatment and appliances only to be told In the end that there, was no hope for him, aud that cure was impossible. The per Bon alluded to (Mr. John Marshall, of '231 Little William street, Hamilton, Out.,) was a member of the Royal Templars of Temperance, and after having been pro nouneod permanently disabled nnd in curable by the phyalolans, was paid th $1,000 disability insurance provided l>y- tho order for Its members in such cneos For years Mr. Marshall had boon utterly helpless, and was barely able to drug himsolf around his house with tho aid of orutohes. Ills agonies were almost un bearable and life was a biirdon to him whon at last relief came, Somo month after ho had boon paid the disability olalm he heard of Dr. Williams' I ink Pills and was Induced to try them. The. result was miraculous; almo -it from tho outeet an Improvement was noticed, nnd in a fow months the man that modloal exports had said was fncurublo, was going about tho olty healthier and strongor than bofore. Mr. Marshall was so well known In Hamilton that all the olty newspapers wrote up hie wonderful reoovery la detail, and it was thus, aa before Btated. that Mr. Northrop come into possession of tha Information^ that lad to hl» equally marvoloas recovery. One could soaroely oonoeive a, oase more hopeless than that of Mr. Northrop. His Injury came about In this way: Ono day, nonrly four yoars ago, he stumbled and fall the oomploU langth of a steep Bight of stairs whleh were at the rear of his store. His head and spine were severely injured. Ho was picked up and taken to bis home. Creeping paralysia. very soon dorolopod itselx, and in spite of the most strenuous efforts of friends and phyalolans the tonlbla aflllotlou fastened Itself upon blm. For noarly two years he was perfeotly helpless. He oould do nothing to support his strength In the least effort. Ho had to be wheeled about In au luvalid'a chair. He was weak, pale, and lust sinking when this ttmoly Information) oame that veritably snatched hie life? from the jaws of dentil. Those, who at that time saw a feoble old man wheeled Into his store on an Invalid's chulr, would not reoognlze tho man now, BO, great Is the ohange that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have wrought. . When .Mr. Northrop learned of the roruody that had ourod Mr, Marshall In Hamilton, and tho person In Lookport, ho procured a supply of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills through Messrs. Bassett ,t L'Hommedleu, US Woodward avenue, and from the outset found improvement. Ho faithfully adhered to the use of the roruody until now the Is completely restored. Mr. Northrop Uoelares that there can be no doubt as to Pink Pills being the cause of his restoration to health, as all other remedies and medical trouLmont left him in a toondltlon rapidly going from bad to Svorao, until at last It was doolarod theri) was no hope for him and he was pro-i inounoed Incurable. He was la this terrible condition whon he began to uso Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and thoy haveJ restored htm to health. Mr. Northrop was asked what was elalmed for this wonderful remody, aud' .replied that he understood the proprlo. |tors olalm it to bo a blood builder und nerve rostorerj supplying In a condeiiBedl form nil the elements neoessary to on- rich tho blood, restore shattered nerves and drive out disease. It is olaUnod by the proprietors that Pink Pills will ouro paralysis, rhoumatlBm, Bolutlea. palpitation of tho_heart, hoadiiehcs and ul! ills- easos poiHiiiiir to females, loss of appetite, dlzUuess, sleeplessness, loss of memory, and all diseases arising from overwork, mental worry, loss of vital foroe, eto. "Iwant to say," said Mr. Northrop, "that I d m't have much faith in patent' medicines, but I cannot say tod niuoh In praise of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, The i proprietors, however, otalm,that thoy a<;« not a patent medlolne in the,sense lit tyhlah that term is used; but 'a^blkhlyV eojentiflo preparation, the result , oB yoars of careful study and experiment on the part ot the proprietors, and the pills were 8uoq«Bgf,ulJy used, in private praotlqe for ' yearn before being Jr-lnoed for general •ale;'* Mr, North.*, glares |tyni h«, j»,» living .exarai.' and not a thousand miles away, It can bo easily vorltled. Mr. Northrop is very well known to the people of Detroit, and ho Bays ho Is only too glad to testify of the marvelous pood wrought in his case. Ho says he considers it hla duty to help all who aro similarly nf- llietod by any word ho can sny in behalf of tho wonderful efllency of Dr. Will-, lams' Pink fills. HOW TO MANAGE A WIFK. A Huiibnml Som llown Kulm Tlint Will In- toreRt If Not InMTUrt A benevolent man, in fact an eicptional miiD, who when hr. hni dixcovered a good thing is delighted to impart it to others, writes HH follows: After my wife and I were married we irot on biidly for years quarrel*, bickerinua liHueniorirt; no uniinitni'y, no prOffrerH; •neli of UH trying to hive our own way and 'o get the better of the r.ttaer. '1 dUdvcrwd that niv wife was n bad-torn pered, jcloiin-niindi d,a cranky, obstinate, ind very hendH'rong woman. On sitting? down one day nnd calmly considering tL case without beat and pn judice 1 alaTilis covered tli .d. I, too, po.-s -.M'il tnuny rfth-n" traits to a marked degree, and the conclusi ion was form (I upon nie that even with all herfiiuttR she "aa far my superior. "I made up my mind that g ->t on we must, and my experience with her tuugli' me after a while tT lay down one by one I he followine. rules of conduct towards her l'licy have worked WJ II nnd I olfer thorn to any other men couple us may choose to profit by them. "To avoid carefully avoid, all angry din putcH and arguments "To stop all throats and pen :ilites and all attempts to Force her to carry out my wishes not to have any wishes, if possible, or not to state them, "To try and pleaso her in every possible way. "To never refuse her any requost 1 can possibly grant. "To leave the houso and children entirely to her management, and to otfer no advice or suggestions unless she consults me; in such u case to agree with her if 1 possibly. "To give hi r the uionry promised her reguliiily And punctually whcndiie. "To avoid borrowing oi her. " lo avoid going out with her, it always ends disagreeably. "To speak to her whtii 1 inn cpoken to. "To remain silent when slio is out of temper or complaining, •'l'o avoid asking nn> favors or assistance of lior, to grant her as many ns she asks for, it possible. "l'o it -ll her no talcs and to imparl uo ujni'nlences except where itis unavoidable. "To feed lier a great deal of taffy, she is very fond ot it. " To send her and the children away to the country for three months in the year for her health—aud a rest. A L OTH Match. Miss Murray Hill—I hear that you arc enraged to be married. MisB MndiBon Square—Yes, it 's a fnct, and my future husband is tho handsomest and best of men. "Then it's purely a love match, I Bup- poee?" "Oh, entirely BO, eLtlrely." "H UB he got money?" "What an absurd vuestion! Of course ho has got money—lots of it."—Texas SiftingB. «ra«md Kancwad Health, Stro«th sad Hopa." La ntttU BuMtof TUnt; LaflttU, Jatf. The Times ii » newspaper if it is anything, and nsvor hesitates bo say a word in favor of any enterprise that is a bane- fit to suffering humanity, although it may oenefit and bring dollars to the institution in the way of an advertisement, and this reason that the Timt* expresses its behove in the great canitiTO propsrties of 'he waters and Magnet'o Mineral Mud Oaths as only given in this country at the Indiana Mineral Springs. Incidentally we might niantion that the management can be relied upon to take advantage of any opportunity to augment the fame of the resort by the most artistic and striking nifttioJB of advertising. Not long ago thsy secured as the Medi- cil A 'lvi8er of the Bprings the no less ji ited personage than tbe oelobrated Dr. 11. 8. Tanner, the world's well known hero of forty days' fast. Dr. Tanner, who has from time to time in the pasti bren n valuable contributor to this paper, .a discussing the merits of the waters of Indiana Mineral Springs a short time ngo assorted that in point of medicinal efficacy ;tnd ce tainty of result in the treatment of diseases for which it has attained a groat reputation that it has surprised his most sanguine expectations. This statement coming as it does from so noted a physician as Dr. Tanner is heartily and honestly indorsed by the Time$, as the writer of this has met and talked with many enthusiastic people who found renewed strength, health and hope in t he life giving waters of these celebrated Springs. A beautiful illustrated book, telling all about the wonderful Indiana Mineral Springs, will be mailed free, if you will send your address to Mr. H L. Kramer, box S, general manager, Indiana Mineral Springs, Ind. The Uridge of the Holy Trinity, Florence, was built in 1569. It is S)22 feet long, ef white marble and is even now recki n-;d ns being without a rival :is a specimen of tho bridge builder's art. FOU CIIII.lMtHN OK AM. AUKS. -HucKCHt lulls us to the Safest Way to.Hut in this Hot Sttlistiu. People don't suffer in the summer from the heat, but from improper food and indigestion. "Did you ever nolico," says a writer in one of tbe magazines this month, "that m nine cuscs nut of ten, when n man lias been tiiken home irom bin work, having fallen with what is termed 'sunstioke,' bis wife remembers that he had been complainiuj of some stomach trouble?" . Food is "improper," that fails to Bup- ply tho system with what D.;ctor Gull aptly calls "the raw material of the blood." The child who is trying to play all day in this vacation time and complniiiB of head ache, or cannot sleep, or, in spite ol tho out-door air and plenty of exercise, is pale and languid, or has no nppotitu at breakfast, and is fussy and irritable—that child is very numerous. And the cause— The child needs better food, food that will give nourishment to tho brain uud the nervous system aud (lie muscles; food that contains the eloments of nourishment und repairs the waste that always goes on. At night, just before bedtime, give the child or invalid n gliiHsful of lautatod food. It makes a delicous drink; it coutiins all tho food elements; it, nourishes tho diges five organs, and will draw the biood iron the brain to the stomach, and tho child will liavo calm and refreshing sleep. In tho morning, one who used luctated food tho night before, will feel like a new person, will liavo u vigorous appetito for urei.kfusl, a clear head and ambition und good spirits. The overworked business man and tlio woman who feels "tired," any person who is out of sorts this hot weather, should follow this plain suggestion, uud drink a glassful of luctated food at night bofore retiring. I.aclnlcd food is the proper nourishment for children of all ages, in the summer It keeps tlio baby well, gives health to the child, bri.igs strength and vigor to Mi. middle-nged, and is u perfect diet for tlio old folks. It is not n medicine and it is not a Becret mixture. It is a pure food, safe, bimple and invaluable for infants and invalids. Physic,ins all recommend it, nurses u -io it, and it is n long and well tried diet in nurseries and institutions for tho aged ami infirm. It is good. l'lGIMlKS IN AMEUSC.A. They Used to Have a Olty In the l'oruvlau Andes. Ill a qunint old geography which 1 «uco had tho good fortune to own, Bays a writer in tho Youth's Companion, tho western coast of South America was docor nted with tiny ligures ot men and women, nuioug whom meandered thew irda, "The Lind of tho Pigmies." Mure modern maps mako no mention of such people, and I had forgotten that I over believed in their existance, when 1 happened lately to come upon them again. A fow months ago, perched on tlio sum mil of one of tho hiuhoBt of the Peruvian Andes, were discovered the ruins of wonderful Pigmy city, tha homo of u race ot dwarfs; nnd some of its most interesting relics—all that were trausportnule— are now on their way northward, to find ft reating-plnco in our National Museum ut the Smithsonian Instition in Wushing ton. From these discoveries it apponrs that tho old belief in n tiuv nice, inhabiting tbe lowluntls on tho Pacific const was well founded. There the little people lived, unmolested, so fur ns wo know, for an in dofinite time till they were at Inst driven buck upon tho mountains by n larger uud stronger race. Then thoy built and occupied the doaerted city which today excites our wonder. This city of tho past is built with great euro fifteen thousand foot above tho level of tho Bea, surrounded by a wall twolvo feet high nnd three feet thick. In its center is a high rock, crowned hy the citadel, which is still in a fair state of pres -ervatian. The houses wore all flat-roofed covered with flat pieces of stone, overlaid with earth lo keep out the rain. Each otood distinot from, its neighbors, and opened into the common courtyard, which had a single gateway into the noureat street, The street wus about two feet wide. From three of the courts, openings have boon found, leading down into round rooms six feet in diameter, uulighted and dreary, which may have • been used as dun- .geons* " •;>• . - •«.• i . . In another part of the little city have been found several mummies t? adults, One of them'is twenty teven inohea toll —w» acknowledged ohief and haiiSt by virtue nt his maiastii T UB D KIDLT G RIP or P NKDMONIA may In- warded off with H ALE'S H OUST or H OIIK UOUND AND T AR. P IKK'S TooTiiiCiia D ROPS Cure In one Minute. People In Japsn are called by the famiK name llrst, the Individual, or wlint we slmuM call the Christian namo next, anil ttien tlu- honorific—thus: "Smith Peter Mr." "Ml Husband Una Quit Xobacoo Spitting His I.lfo A way" Writes Mrs. J. B. Waldruth, 170 Mark St., Winona, Minn. She says " 'Nolobae' is a grand, good remedy. Two boxes not only cured my husband, but his brother as well, and 1 sold two boxes to our neighbors, Mr. Jos. Taylor and Mr. Kcolock and cured them both. I have orders for several boxes. Please send me your terms to agents. I enclose you letter from my brother, Mr. Rouse." Here it is: W INONA , Minn., April 10, 1892. "After chewing and smokiuer tobacco for more than thirty years, I was prevailed upon to try a box of NOT013 AO. To my surprise I was entirely cured of the filthy habit. Money would not induce me to commence its ate. Tou can uso this in way you see fit. P. P. R OUSK." Nolobac acts directly upon the tobacco diseused nerves restoring them to a normal condition and exterminating the poisonous Nicotine from the system. It is guaranteed when used according to simple directions to cure any case, so you run no financial or physical risk when you tike NOTOBAC. Send for our book oalled "DON'T TOBACCO SPIT YOUR LIFK AWAY." Address tkjS'.erhng It .'inedy Co., Box 2-14, Indiana Mineral Springs, lad. Waves oxort a toi cu ut ono tun per square inch when they are only 20 fojt high. At Cassis, France, granite blocks of 15 cabie metres have been moved by wave force. T UB uvlls of ninlarial disorders, fever, weakness, lasRltude, debility and prostra-' tiou are avoldud by using Ueecham's Pills. In the United States thers ara tbont fifteen nilllloa cows—ons far arary four persons. FITS.—All Kits stopped fros by Or. Kline't Great fftm Jiestom: No Fits after llrst day's UBO. Marvellous cures. Treatise and $2.00 trial botllu free to Kit cases. Build to Dr. Kline, 031 Arch St., Phils., Pa. Dramatists la Prance get 18 per cont. of the gross receipts ot each play, and are allowed tickets to the value of 100 francs for every performance of such plays as they have written. Mtultt to Look lillce Nftv,' Dresses, Gent's Clothing, Feathers, Gloves,, etc., Dyed or Cleaned, Plush, (iarmuuts Steamed, at (Mo Pletch's Dye Works,SHO W.' Wafer St., Milwaukee. Send for circular. Portsmouth, N. H., bears the proud dls- thietlou as thu place wner* the first newspaper was established in this eouutry. This was la 1750. Tin-Only 6n« Kvar I'rlnluil-Oan Too Find lli« Worilf There Is a 3 Inch display advertisement In this paper fills week which lias no two words alike except one word. The same Is Iruu of cncli nuw one apja-aiingeaeli week from The Dr. Hurler Medicine Co. Tills house places! a "Crescent" on every thing tliey make and publish. Look for It, send them tlio niinio of Hie word, and tliey will return you BOOK, uiuiiTii'ui. i.iTiiouiuriis or SAMFI.US raua. Four different peaks In tho mountains oil Idaho aro from 13 to U3 feet lower by actual measurement than they were fifteen years ago. Qoulujrists do not attempt to explain*- CONDUCTOR E. I). LOOMIB. Detroit, MUli.. says: "The effect of Hall's Catarrh Cure Is wonderful." Write him about It Sold by Druggists, 75c. Cottonseed meal yields sugar, that Is fitteta times sweeter than cane sugar. Women of every rank go bareheaded In Mexico aud tha fashions never change. The Skill aud Kuowledfa Essential to the production of the most perfect and popular laxative remedy known, have euablod the California Fig Syrup Co. to achieve a great success in the reputation of Us remedy, Syrup of Figs, as It Is conceded to be the universal laxative, druggists. For sale by all The Italians Invented the term "Influenza" In the seventeenth ceuturjr, and attributed the disease to tha luflueuce ot certain phiuets. Oon readers will remember the par tleulars ot somo remarkable euros pub llahed some weeks ago lo these columns. These articles attracted widespread at* tenllua, - for the reason that medical •oloiioo had hitherto held that the illa- ettf-ea hi. question were Incurable. In this Issue will be found tbe particulars ot auotuer equally reniarkablo case, the person who thus miraculously recovered b«- lui: one of the best-kaavm merchants oi Detroit, Mich. 'I he urtlele appears under tho heading "A Miracle," and It worth a careful porusal. King O* Ntadlelaaa Is what I sanaldar' Head's Sanaaa. rUla. - - Flower" I had been troubled five month* with Dyspepsia. I had a fullneag after eating, and a heavy load in th« pit of my stomach. Sometimes a deathly sickness would oveitake me. I was working for 'fliomaa McHcnry, Druggist, A Ik-Rhtny City, Pa., in whose employ I liail been fir seven years. I used August J ; lowi-r for two weeks. I w .ts icli <-vt .d <A. ') trouble. I can now i-nt thiiu- '• dared not toii'-li le'l 'i .f. I 1 pained twenty : . covcry. J. 1). f.; •-./.!' AT I TAKE A PLEASANT $^gt|§} THE NEXT MORNING I FEEL BRIGHT >N> NEW AND Wif COMPLEXION IS ukrTE* . .,X r ,'2'? :tnr M r«" n -ntlvon tie- «t.„.,..nrl, iw„ anil klilnrya. mi'l In pli-reaiit l,n„tli.-. Tin, Crlna u "uit lu"c'!n'A' u 1,r, '''" n ' us LANE'S MEDIGmK INDIGESTION. If you are troubled willi indignation, dyspepsia or n fooling of a ieadett weight in the pit of your stomach with depressed spirit*, constipation, or a general SOIIHO of weariness and unrest you may depend upon it you ure in Die grasp of that arch enemy, indigestion. You need not stiller. If you will get a box of the L AXATIVK G UM D HOPS and take from three to six every night before going to bed nnd one or two after eaeh meal you will soon he entirely relieved. These G UM D HOPS are not a drastic purge. They operate gently, mildly and easily, and even when they ilo not operate-at all they will eoneet tho stomaeli and restore it to its normal tone and cure I he worst case of indigestion. These Gum Drops come in two sizes. The ten cent boxes contain twelve and the '.25 cent boxea contain from thirty-six to forty. They are the cheapest laxative in the world. Get them of your druggists. S YLVAN R EMKDT C O., Peoria, 111. LITTLE LIVER PSLLS HICK . . <4 «i MU»a. e*>B«24 >*U *«,WT>iat nUuif*. Tfc*7 »riw»Jt *"1 41*. >•>•• MM itU n.cie «lKld< IftUUilur* t\ ..u.* blllotta uervona\Jl»- ortWnu tstubuih, -*v •"•J L >J UL.T Xcnio* coruploxtoci hv purify IV blood. PtfaWlT VxurTAauL ^ 'J ha do** U ska I y *<t}t»«t*M to Ntl tut, u on* pill cat aMTtrbfltuAaUMck. E*«k via)r«nUJdi <S ,c«rrird i* *e*4 pocket, k«d paiMll. Uunlnaaa man's gr*U cooTtntiiDC*. Tstkia Mtier Uan lujrar. lUlsl «tm A1J IWUIIM t**4* b *»r "Or»K*nt." tUodl-oaiU t«jaj>, Tou |xt SI p*** bouk witii swart* •ft. HAITU MEDICINE CO., St LoflU, He, fA« Otdttt Mtilidn* in Iht World U probably I>11. ISAAC TJlOMrS^N'S CELEBRATED EYE-WATER Till* ftrUcU 1« a carefully prep A raid phy jioUn'a y •criyilion, BUd bai b »ou in i*»uat«ot OH for riaarij Moturr. Th«r« we fow diaatMa lo whlok mankind irt iabj«ot mor« dialreaaiuu tbavn aora area, and, HOD*, p«rlis»u*, tor wliloh mor* nun** 1M h»v« b«an tried without MOO***. For 4vU *iV«tu»l Vafttnitn* 'oa Of th« mjm II IM M lnfalllbU ruiuaJr, 1/ Uia dlW«H tiona arc followed 11 will imver fat.' Wt p*vrtloaUrl^ I UT IU the ••Uatlon of phraloUm to 1U merit*. Jf<* •uia by all JriiKtfliU, JOHN L. TUOUTSOH, HOtfS 4 OO.) T EOT, N. T, K-UbltahWim 'Pale nis! tensions! He ltd Tor liivfliiior'ri (luiilt. ur H<m to OU .ilu a r«t«ttt. Kniiil Im- l >iKt<it of I 't-itHiitn mt«\ llimi.ty liittvVs I'jUii.K O'Kjtti'i II, IViiNliluulnii, l>. V. WANTED AGENTS.— For our KIMU ('uiiipitiKii booki. HloKiitphiua of all I'ronitltmU Tha only 1'ulUloal Hmyi'lopodifi. Throe VO I UIIIUH In oua. Qui/ AO. MuK»illi , <tiit piobpui'tuB utM. InmiuiTatiuor Hupub- lU'i'.u. < im-*. \\<-hr >lii A » n.,N,w York. B ARLOWS I NDICO B LUE. Tlio Kiunlly Wild! Ilhu>, fui- milo Uy Omivi-*. 1 •'< > It HEEVIORD.A riitu -N 'i .Y KUKI:< 1 'iu:. rticutji.oo t, y m*u. IIUnOKOIA CO., 110 JVultoii Ut., Mew York. L YON & HEALY, i 63 Mouruo fit,, Chtcnrro, Will JUll Pre* thtrlr nawljr enlaced Catalogue oi lUitd lustrumeiiU, Uniform! and fcijiiipmntit*, luO Fine II 1 uatrutlotu, deaenbiuf aviry article required, by baa da or Drum V^rjia, (Viutaioj Itutraotious fur AtuaJtur Hands, lUucUea and Drum Major'» Tactic*. Uy t«vwa and a Boleeted List *>f Uauid Mule FOR SUMMER COMPLAINTS P ERRY D AVIS 1 P AIN- K ILLER BEST MEDICINE IN THE WORLD. ieo »i»»«*it*t«»t «**i>*t»tf. RIPAN8, TA8ULES f.-h'uUU'J fy ihu htoud, ttvo wife ami t'lYriftml :S ttii' lii-it mi'ilti'iiio kiiDwn r>r hlliou, k HLVP . vi'u-tiiiMtk'ii, dynin'imiii, fniil* till Illll, Infill-•I'hl'.HItMlUU lll'|lllSSU>ll,a> JlililltUl (ll^i'MUUI, kill Compli'l'ltiM, J nut) nil ilwiiM-HCtuiKcl by ftUluitt of J • foriit ti* priii 11 '!' finiiJilinu. IVriMtna given in over- z «ratline aro UtuolUmt t»y taking \*nw utter euch mtuil.f Jl 'ili't'., $ti siitiiiilt', I no. At Iii'i'ntrlntn. or aunt by iiiuil .T • U I M N » OHKMlt'Al, Ot>,. hlSi>vueuM,,Nuw Yovk .J EADQiJOpRSforlOW PRICES ^rour7 >uTiXilioiiflt(Jia *ii from H& tu litxrccttuoutt lnrt{« vtu** tuty uC unetul fcrtlcloe uoaidot 400 Kinds of SCALES wliloh w# manuf»cture ( fleftd TorCliYulartaUiarrlcci, tM followlug »n. tatnoitBthoAi-* _ iM „ . — , tloleeweBblliBlejtfM .Haieiee, Ortau INaBoe.BaiatS H ««l »t •atal-..T.r T la 4 M .HaA„ |W fiUW, etoM WU« t b (tar HlatfaKU. iXW^KAU&5X^ Far d»i at bum* Ml|lii|[tl |litiilittaj . I'laier aud (ilat- liif Jawnlr/, watch ot, labltwaru, eig, t*l«i«« hfettd »ll* nidjllrer er nlikal. Nueipertauffe. Ne wplttl. Iverv S5TO $r5 ^m^BW ^stsadtr '«« J'^'h/, watoiiot, ubiti B&eal uf Ixwulra v,u>^ LQUUBOUI _ IMRIIIB.) Ths lirotftut sua jwraa) hjt mads, Dalit* otsat Lft, U Mu »»5*powdtf aad paekail laacai with ramotabls lid, tk« owlaass •nra.always r»»dx tar aaa. WUJ ui«k» ths »MI partumed Uatd aaat la J» Mluuui uit.\Qut WM M. A *ha ba«« for sl*aais« was** Blpas, dUlnUcmm slakt, clasatm wrnhluf botllM, psiuts, tr «as,«U. PENNA. SAliTT MF8. OIV dm. AsU.. fbiW., ft..

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