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J me they are ordored, and il not paid
he person ordering them will be held;
Responsible for the moner.
Tht Pierced Hands.
"Behold my hand" Luke xxiv.
O Hands, npheld In blessing,
The nail-print In the palm,
To souls their sins confessing,
How oft held forth with balm,
Bless me I Bless me I
O Hand, the children's clasping,
With "Let them come to me;"
Poor sinking Peter's grouping,
Upon the boisterous sea.
Help me I Help me I
O Hands, the blind eyes pressing,
With words of power divine,
To send the light caressing
O'er darker orbs to shine,
Heal mine I Heal mine t
Pear Hands, so gently guiding
The wayward to thy fold,
Safe, in thine own confiding,
My hands, oh, ever hold;
Clasp mine 1 Clasp mine I
Gentle Hand 1
O Hands once bruised and bleeding,
Upon the accursed tree.
Before the throne now pleading,
For such as sinful me;
For me I For me 1
O Saviour, love surpassing,
From out thy wounded palm,
Still in the Inoense rising,
That doth our souls embalm.
They plead I They plead !
Miss A. M. Kksnard.
lH e i ec VtT Tale.
THE VILLAGES B3LLS.
She as very beautiful. No one
could conscientiously dispute it Of
coarse, there were many who did
-dispute it, though, more especially
those of her own sex. Unsuccessful
applicants, also, to her hau l an I
heart pronounced her "nothing out
of the common" after, not before,
yoa may be sure, they bad met with
firm rejection at her uanda.
- Tee. Clara Moore was a very
beautiful girl. Such a tl jo I of gold
en hair, each regal ar mud exquisite
chiseled features, end each a
She bold only an bumble position
Her mother kept the first shop in
the village, a kind of general store,
where yoa could purchase anything
ad everything, from a bill of string
to a oox of pills.
The village in whioh she delt
was very small bat very pretty.
Every oae seemed to take a pride
in hi particular cottage, and en
deavored to vie with bis neighbor
in maintaining piotaresqneneaa and
Through this charming little
homestead ran a tront stream, and
bitber ecoaslonally in the summer
months would resort some lover of
the rod and line an importation
from soma crowded scene of tumult
and money makiog.
In the village inn there was not
accommodations for more than
three or four visitors that is to
ay, if they purposed staying all
Bight bat at several cottages a
partments could be obtaiuod.
JMru, Moore was among those who
could furnish comfortable rooms for
a gentleman, and few summers went
by wilhont her apartments being
it was on bright morning in the
merry month of May when Francis
Cox knocked at the private door of
Mrs. Moore's residence.
lis was a very good-looking fel
.low at first sight i just the sort of
faee his that would take with wo
tnao. But when you came to look
into it, it betrayed great amount
of weakness i and the eyes, i bough
not unprepossessing altogether in
their expression, were set too close
Jfra. Moors was busy in the shopi
Clara bad been looking after tbs
household work, and she it was who
opened the door to Mr. Cox,
"Haw 1" he exclaimed, in an af
fected and somewbst domineering
tons of voice, I see you have rooms
ta L t , I wkh to look at them. '
'"! r:- tf? IniJe " respond
' ,r lir:ir:'!:er nettled at
''"', r-J e:2se-
r ' r' -
"They are natarally small," ao.
swered Clara, this being bat a
'Uaw I of eonrse i one cannot ex
pect a palaoe in an oot of-the way
place like this," he repondod.
The remark as to its being ao out-of-the
way place was intended either
to annoy Clara, or to impress her
with the idea that she was address
ing one who was aoonstomed to the
grandeur and importance of cities.
It lailod, however, in both in
stance. "There is another thiog." ob serv
ed Clara, "which will probably rend
er tbeta unsuitable to youthey are
connected with the shop."
"Connected with the shop t" ex
Claimed Mr. Cox in ao evident stato
"Yes," said Clara, "the door yon
knocked at in the - private entrance
to the same building as that with
which the shop is connected."
They were now standing in the
smnll sitting room. Clara pointed
to the door at the other side of tho
"That door," she exolairned, "leads
into the shop which mother keeps.
Now do you understand t"
"Oh 1 bav I Yes. I nndorstand."
A slight pause followed, duriug
which Mr Cox surveyed tin ro t a
through his eye glass. e thon
said i x
"That wouldn't matter at all if the
rooms suited. What is the fig
"Two dollars per week, iooludiog
"Haw I May I look at the bed
lie followed Clara upstairs.
"It's considerably larger than the
sitting-room," observed Mr. Cox.
' Yes ,' it is over the psitje as
' Hxaotly t aud only four dollars a
week, idcluding attendance t"
"Two dollars," said Claia, looking
. "Two dollars I Two d jII r ouly 1
Surely yoa must bo mistaken."
'No, I am not mistaken."
"Excuse me i bat how on earth
can it pay you t"
"Ob, peuplocau live on so little
in an out-of-the-way place like this,"
"Haw I" exclaimed Mr. Cox, who
could not repress a smile ; "very
good I always thought a rustic
life blunted the uodursUu liuj i I
see I am mistaken. I hope yon did
noil think me intentionally rude-"
e made this up logy in such a
manner that Clara's atioo.nity be-,
gan to .ake rapid flight
Ob, dear, no." she said, an 1 then
she conducted him downstairs.
"Well, if you'll have me;" observ
ed Mr, Cox, whose different manner
seemed to convert him into quite
soother person, "I shall be happy to
take the rooms. The fact of the
matter is, am readiog hard for my
final, and I want a quiet spot where
will be no companionship to take
me from ray books, aud where t can
have a little solitary reoreat ion in
the shape of trout-fishing. A harm
less amusement that, is it not 7"
"The fish do not think so," re
plied Clara, smiling, "If you will
sit down moment I will fetob
mother, and you can arrange mat
ters with ber."
So saying, having banded " him a
obair, Clara departed to call Mrs.
Moore. That worthy lady was soon
in attondance, and before Mr. Cox
bad quitted ber roof be had arrang
ed to take the rooms for at least a
couple of months from the following
It is, perhaps, almost superfluous
to state that Clara Moore, being
such a beautiful girl, bad nnmerons
admirers. Although the village by
oatne Muoford-was in itself small,
there were plenty of outlyiog farms;
and not more than tLree miles away
a market town. From these sur
rounded quarters came many aud
many one to see the village belle,
and many and many a one at first
sight fell over head and ears iu love
with ber. . 1
Added to ber charms cf face and
figure, the bad a remarkably sweet
voice, aod although it was not high
ly cultivated, it was not altogether
untrained. The i ooussquouoa Was
she rss ia rt t-i? at read!
.- vtf ........ (. , r. ..y r.-.x
some two miles away from Mnnford.
She bad been introduced to hitn
there, and be, like many another,
felt in love with her.
Of all the men she had met she
liked biwtbe best, and, not a week
prior to the adveut of Mr. Cox as a
lodgor at ber mother's bouse, ahe
and as good as oooseuted to be eu
gaged to him.
It is uoploiiant to pio't hole, in
anybody's character, and doubly nn
pleasaut to pull to pieces the dis
pusiliou of one who is iu all extor
nal things perfection. But the
truth must be Old Clara Moore
was a terrible flirt i end, like most
ilirts, she seemed to have a total
disregard for the fee'iogs of her vie
time She would lead a in tu ou to
believe at least iu the possibility of
bis oue day eeouriug her affections
(indeed, the very fiot of a wjmin
tarrying in a mau'j society to listen
to bis love passages, is iu itself an
earnest of her appreciation of bis
society), aud then, when it suited her
caprice, would throw him over and
luugb at Liui.
Clura .Moore had triu.l young .lr
Hold Caiew's palieoco to the ut
most more than unco. Ay, scores
and scores of times she had des
troyed his peace of miud by her pur
oicions fou .loess fir what she called
a "harmluse flirtation."
And we must give ber credit for
the fact that hor flirtatious wore in
uun sense nurmiess ; mere was no
vice above ber. She never forgot
i . n i ...if . . , . . ,
win bkii-iuwjiui'. w u io ii rouiiers a
woman precious iu the eyes of
When Arnold Caiew won her con
sent to be engaged to liim for the
as good as promised bim to become
bis wife "some day," lliouli 'io x
pressed herself in suiH rieutly in In
finite terms to a liuit of her OHOtpin
from her promise if sho plena I t
change her mind, without his being
Hbetisdirui she had evor Htriitby
bound herself to him he w is well
satisfied. He felt ho could trust
her ; and even bear ber flirting pro
pU8itio with greater equanimity
thuu he hud hilhoito been able to
There were few evenings on LicU 1
Arnold Curew failed to walk overt
from bis father's farm and eniov
pleacaut stroll with "tho lady ot his
lluppy evenings wore they for
him. Through the day lie
looked forward to thoiu 1 tliev linht
eued his toil 'and ma le his existence
much happier thau it had ever been.
He luid a double incontive to
woi k. It was uot self that be toiled
for only, now 1 ho kuear that he was
working for ber I
Mr. Cox had uot boen located iu
Mrs. M oore'e small though comfort
able ap trtmouts more thun ufortnight
before Clara's evening rambles with
Arnold Carew became leas fie
Clara bud all alone boen vory sil
ent as to the lodger 1 and at first it
never entered into Arnold Care w' a
mind that aooouuled in any way for
her less frequent appearance ut their
Oue evening, however, be veotur
ad to complaiu, aud obanced iu bis
temporary aunoyauoe to say 1 "Oh,
I suppose there is some attraction
about this heavy swell who is stay-
iog at your mother's,"
Clura flushed up in a moment, and
answered, hotly 1 "You are quite
welcome to think what you please
io that renpeot, lie in a perfect
gentleman, whiob is saying more for
bim than one can say for every
body." "( don't pretend to be a gentle
man, was Arnold's cool answer 1
''nor do I profess to be ao educated
fellow. Ikooyou otn beat me
hollow as far as learning goes 1 but
learning is not everything iu this
world 1 and people Can feel and
think with only a little of U."
Now Clara was very fairly eduat
ed, indeed 1 end, csitainly, was what
is vulgularly called more of a "sohbT.
ar" than ber sweetheart 1 but he
was not ao ignoramus by any
Jim words made ber feel a little
ashamed of herself 1 so she' auswer
"didn't mean to insinuate that
i'u k: V.er ' routed t'iao ja i. or
SNYDER COUNTY, PA, AP1UL
''It's very certain I've seen inaoh
less of you, Clara, sines he came
here," answered Arnold Oarew, with
molannholy reproach tuauifost iu bis
toue of voico.
"Well, if you toast kn the
truth." answered Clara i "but you're
so hotheaded end nnreasonable I've
never liked to name it to you before;
he's kindly undertaken to teaoli ran
Krench ; aud that accounts for niv
evenings beiug more occupied thau
"t was yonr duty to have told me
before." auswored Arnold, suppress
ing bis jelous indiunatiou. "Where
dots ho teach you V
"In the sittiug-room, of com so."
"His private sitting room '("
"And so you are alone together
for hours t"
courts ; why shouldn't wo
"I wonder bow you'd like me to
tenoh some pretty girl French, all
alone with her in a cozy parlor T''
"Why should mind f eusworel
Clara. "If I couldn't trust you that
far, I should buve nothing to do with
This retort di-unnol Arnold
Carow in a moment. He began to
thiuk what a villaiu h e was for ever
doubting Clara's loyalty, and for
suggesting impropriety by his jeal
lie askod her pardon, sod when
thoy parted be was much happier
than he bad been for days.
Another six weeks flew by and in
that time what ohanges had come
about Tim lVsun!i luisoua wore s
friquent, that if Arnold Curew saw
Clara Moore for bo h'liir iu the
whole week, he was a lucky fellow.
Aud what ere Clara's real feel
ings at this time f Alas 1 she ha 1
grown infatuated with Mr. Cox.
She believed tint he ha I (jro -n
really fond of hor. IVihnpsh t was
in u kind or ay. The t'rcuoh Ie
hoiis hud led to soiuetliiug so very
like love-making that it would Lave
tttkeii n vrry clover analyst to have
told the difference. And. naturally.
;s her fuelin-s streogtlutned for hor
trench master, t'jey djoiiue I for
l'Vsucis Cox was n tetter teacher
a;' '1T0 ''"in of rrench.
l.er ! Infatuated
crenuire inai 8UO was, s!io believe!
it possible! bat this wealthy young
cinu of b gcod fumily might make
bis wife. Ovor nud over
; lie seemed on
to be bis wife. Swtet boueye I
w irds were thoy that be whixperud
in hor willing ear t I eautif il pictures
of what married life should be be
drew in flowing fpeech.
He hud fear letters ; but twice a
week he receive 1 aa epistle directed
iu a lady's handwriting, This hud
excitsd Clara's jealousy, Yea. it had
come to that, she was jealous of
Hut a ready lie satisfied bar ou
"timely," be said, "a fellow cau
correHpoiid with his sisUr."
Tuut bad been eutliuieut to satisfy
One evening, however, matters ur
rived at a climax.
She bad received a uote rum Ar
nold, saying thut be must see ber
that eight without fail. She met
him in the Usual place of meutiug
Ue looked very white and angry.
"Clara," he said, "I will stand this
no longor. You either give up tue
society of this lodger, or you give up
."What do you mean !" said Clara.
"1 meun what say," answered
Arnold. "No one can Bene two
U'astors, ueither can a woman be
true to two lovers."
"I'm uot goiug to be domineered
over by any man," suid Clara.
"You a ill bsve to do one thing or
the other iu this case." answered Ar
"Don't try and bully me," cried
Clura, flushing op,
I'm Uot bullying you. tt is use
less to try aud evade my determine
tion, Clara. Which are you going
to do ? Give up these so-allod
French lessons, or give ue np t '
" certainly shall not give up my
French," she auswsrsd .
"Then good bye," answered Ar
nold, end without waitiug for an un
rrr iidued, without affording ber
r'roj Miy in
tho point of askiugeher;,,,),! ,0ad' l roW l,n', of -v i
had taken the initiative- an I had
sternly and abruptly quitted her,
leaving hnr ''in maiden moditaliou
fancy free," she experience I very
dilTerent sonsatioos to what she ha I
The tears rushed to her oyos, but
she suppressed them, an I hurried
"1 winh with all my heart," she
said, "that Francis Cox would ail
mi this very night to be his wife."
When she reached homo b'h
foil ii I that Francis Cox was absent.
Ou the table of bis sitting roo n
lay an open letter, in what ('Lira be
lieved to be from what he lift I tol l
her previously, his sister's ban I
writing. Most yo'tng la lief are in 'pUUivn,
and Clara .Mooro was no except ion to
the rulo. She picku I tho let'.er up
and read it.
Sbo bud not perused three senten
ces before sho f ilt convinced it wit
from a sweotheai t. A full perusal
confirmed her suspicious beyoud all
"And so,'' sho excliimol, mental
ly, hor cheeks burning with indigna
tion and shame, "and so ha has do
Tho room scorned to swim round
with ber. She folt sick an I faint
She beard the street door ojvjn, and
sho composed herself with a groat
Francis Cox entered tho room.
"Ah I" he exclaimed, "you have
got back early."
"Uathor," she replied, cold!y.
"Yon seoiu out of sort:, my wil 1
flower" a namt' bo had given her.
"What is the matter t"
''You shouldn't loavo your si-tei'M
letters about,'' uuswered Clara, bit-
Fraud Cox colored up to tho roots
of hia hair.
"I hope." he sai l, with ro-npoa
lire, "you are nut so diihonorablo as
to rrnd my letters without my sane -
"tiuito dishonorable enough," nu-
swered Ciara. "You are a nice por-
sou to tpeuk of my tli-lmuor ; you
have deceived me foully."
Then with many tisii Clara pour -
ed fuith her wrongs.
You told me your only corrcs -
...... !.. .... -i. i
iwilitenv WIIH yoitr SISIIII, ' Bllll Mllll-
' ' unJ l"e "m 11 W" -V'lr
Hlal.l mill rf IV llit 1. .1 in.r fir III..
scbiiieari. who is ii.iuir tor tim
I ,nT 10 C'"UP' WU0B or8 l'' "V"" -'"' J ""' bat.rihud Li Utah, j
inn on, and pretuut to lu fond of in.-,
1 J uiso iuau uuoi,
worse than cruel."
Here Clura Mono brok e down in; lor,
an agony of tears. Mr. Cox looked lle t l-tnf uilie of more th iu
nt her with an expt'CHsiou of mingled tliii leeii clul lien, tl'iel a huudieil
annoyance au 1 oompisaion, jduloua un I sunt t j ill.
"How 1" ho said at last, assuming a 1
that air of nffuctatiju which ho ha I j A p it up j l II mgiug up
ceased to adopt when taking love ' t-lolhes.
to tho iiuhappy village beKo, ' II.iw
yor ore too sovera, I'm sure oaver J
intended to lead you to iiuo j
- : 1.. 1 Iff - 1
,, r.e......-.y .... .i,,. yo.,,
ujiula tiiat miHtiiko tin asiuily sor
ry, I'm sure j but, of course, you
kuow, you nover could have imagin
ed I had anv i loa of uiairvinjr vo'i? '
"If you didn't mean that what I The drum m.ij .r is the "display
right bad you to pretend to care f..r,,,,r ' ba id -.V. Y.
me " cried Clara. "You did evory ! V'f,',
thinrf but ask me to be your wife,
.An.l L'liit-vimr mlr rliiliva it. ihi . ;
tion s," answered Francis Cox, ''you
could not iu your souses have sup
posed I tih .u d ever g i os far at that.
It was worely a harmless tliitauou
to while away the dull hours, noth
"You oward !" exclaimed Clara
JToore i and, casting a look of con
tempt at Mr. Cox, she quitted the
reoin. ihamo aud iudiguulion filled
ber heart. To thiuk she had allow
ed this man to make a tucro play
thing of Lcr 1 to think she had cm
ely ueglected the uoblemiuded Ar
nold Curew for the sake of uu empty-headed,
beaitleas fop. For the
time boiog poor Clara Moore was
insane. She rushed from the bouse
into the darkness of the uight and
made ber way to the liver. Why
should she not end it there t She
had lost Arnold 1 she bad been ji t
ed an I sneered at by the Hue gentle
man lodger i she would be the laugh
of the village. Had she committed au
aot of di-h mor such as stamps a
woman ns bad in the world's eyes,
she oould not have thought worse of
A ttiia w.orl oepel hnr lips
tliii sjiratn forward, lint in I lint sa'iie
ii'i ncnt a h'ioik' nun liel I Ii. r lac.
from what would have ad l-it a crime
to hot, comparatively spu.ik og, tri
'Clara I wl'n', In Het'oo's nnm
wial'Hy U 'lo f"i4eo' ii 'ie I In r-i-caer,
-n I In t ie sunn I of his vuiiv
nlic loirntd thai Am ld Carsv wk
rub lirr In t'K' lenrul h'r JespKir,
A Wfik latof Mr. Ui left t ic
vilUjc. Ojrinjj t'lai weV, h nvi-vor,
Clara Moore never sot eye upon hi'
Hi con I ict d.'-'fvc I wliat I. a dii
not net a u'"iil hor-e wliijipin ;
Initntlli saiif ti'ne it tislil nnr
heroin a 1o'hoii that pretty nil
liuiulilo vd' io mii.irtrw may tke
to hesrt, vi.., nut In bh ire to tin-
.liity ,f ItectninK prun l tnsrrird
city loaacis ol lathion no-auso s
young swell hi;i)ini (o ftiii l.t npD
them. Asa rule, those tenlleiuen
are t'Hj selfi-li, an 1 ta.i irreot slaves of
cunvonti Hi ility, to marry out nt their
owo set, imless it bo lor "Iicbik of
, , , . , ,
A vear later Arnoll ( urew was
lllBTleil to Clltril M"oro, Will I'l tlf r
.. i- i
wile never livcil tli in slin whu wjs
i . -m I'll it ii .
KU'inu a- i ui v ii ui 'ii u -iie
Tho New lax 3iM.
For tidbiug it pretty girl, one Ao- i
For kisfin a hotnnlv one. twoj
dollars. The tux ia levied in order:
to break up the ctntom iiltoetlicr
. it bvin leat'deil a-i u piico of iLex- '
cutabln uliNtirdity. j
j Fur evel v iliitution, ten cents. '
Fur every yoiin man who has
ru no th in oim nil I, livu d ll.ns.
j Cuiir.mg iu the b.ie p ulur, twenty
, live it lit r.
('o uting in romantin jlica, five
ulullaiH, uod fifty cents for each tiue
tiit rt aft ;r.
! For n girl Riin tho young man
the luit'.eu, live doliais an.l cott of
Seoing a young 1-idy
churclt, twenty ei uts.
j Failing t ) see bur homo, five
1 Ins and i-JiNts.
! For l.nl.es who paint, two doliais
, I'toceeds to bo devoted to the relief '
' t - i . i i i i .
HI UlHl'OUHOllle IIIIMII.in IH WUO IlllVe
','' i-" l "!- pear .nce.
it..,....i..ra .,..- n.;ri.. r. .11
I , ..l. i . i . It
, 01 ' ' unii., jima fi.i,
1 ..jeu I'oy uitoj, u.iv c.uu.
F.jch buy bitlty, fifty cout?.
K ich gill baby, teu cents.
Twins, 0110 bundled dollars
reuiiutti to bo pai 1 out of llto fii'i.L
laccruiut from ti-e tat 00 old baehe
A knigh?-cap Aht'liuut. D tfja
. , .
Q .iew0inelilU S.
A C 11 is i 1 1 ia like a tcrativo.
.. firo must lie kindled iu the heart
fit bjforu it will go.
" iVhat is home where l e is not t
HHtis 11 nunepi'liuiu vutlll iti'itl. 1
a mighty intretiug place to the
' . . :
1.881. NO. 40
neighbors. Attic ll.tren UtjitHr. j
I'hilip Sidney says they are never QTA,RGE B t-ENFCR-alone
who are aoeompanie I with u. J OountV Siii'vevor
ble thou hts. K litors aUvaya bsve Kra!ervi!te. Snvicr Count, Penn's.
a crowd arouud thorn, .JLjic,' tVf-
Au exchan spiviks of a Chicago
man who "h ii oao fo it iu the grave '
Fresiime it's all they could get in
without eulargiag the Cti il j tery.
The force of habit with many men
is bo stroug that stheu they die
they will walk up to the bar of judg
ment and ask for a driuk. H'Aie-
You may say what you please, but
there is Iiuk i i borseaboes, A wo
iuuu nailed one up agaiust the wood
shed a month ago, and last week
her busband eloped with the hired
girl. The man bad not earned a
cent for more than two years.- IFo-
Ao 00' a"ge advertises for the re
turn of the "umbrella of a young la
dy with whaleboue ilba and a ivory
PuMifclxid every Thiir-dsv Erenref
JBdEMIAn CROUSK, IropH-
Turms of Subscription,
TWO DOLL.t US 1'KK AN5UM. Fs
slile vitliiu six months, or fi-VSOlfnot
paiil within tbs vesr, No pnper Ui
contlnufd ii'ito all srrcsrnves are -paid
uuleM at the option of the pub.
uleriptioiis nutldo of the count
tA VAULK IN ADVAKCf.
CHy-IVr-ons lifting and using pnpera
ii!.lri'oi ' others become nulioeriiiers
ind sro lialle fnrtlio rice of the paper
Simclilng cl Interest Io ever Mat,
Woman and Child.
I Tvt- llln.Ml liii,i,ic mnJ lo.l.J UH
In. I'.tl on nt -rrofiiU f
I- y mir i l- sti n.tti4 oit tbrottnh as
liirurnM. rirnr nf .ri. r
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Srnlji r f km H imor I
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tlin Il.lr .nil rim -vry ,f.rrla ,il II IiIuk.
s. al, .ml K.'r .l ,..u II rr i.l i i.e Mi in ta.'ai
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linn, Itriiin, aii.llrrit ttlnn, li.au I m r an l
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I. I ultima .H,rtlrnl T.il'rl i-f.
.qui II. I i.llrt II. m and rr M . I
n '"'". un. ui..t. ir.rii.. ana m.
, mm. il.a tiuai.l.liin ati.l -km. frtr. 3 i tfli.
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I'iiit. i- . nin.i.i iiimui t- i.n.r
I Klilm ytf. Iliiw.l ntiil hhtn nl .r.lir4tmi
I !" tr,rr "' r "'"i"'i iiutuou ,r ii.i.oit-or
Uliiilil I nl.nnl. Pur. l,taj.
1 1.. I mil ira ami I'mlrnra Sini .it.r-
I o-tlly .nil ttii!uitcnr llr-nUrni lulvru..ir
1 in im'r nary . tin ui iiuui.u,
i Irotu riituiniiD I'lmia. In rr lui.k.
iini hImiui ilirm .1 jnur druicaitt'..
M'kIiI lir. In Hit- t..a yi.u tan- n ,. vul-uo.
1 i iiiir -n.o.utiuir'iir.a.
ir.icraui wtin ii.iipina. n. r ui r .11.1 ii. 1-
Sf.xl tuiiii ..r "lutt'tralail Ir.tll. nn I
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j MO Wp' Invtnn.st., n-i.n0. Ma.,
, Satiiii,-iitn i:.nit.- u.ail.d irt. i, an
I aa r... ('D rcfr.it.i o- i-rlc.
The Great bucu Proiuc:r,
A3 HEALTH REST0"E1.
I iifrrwtt iilr il .Mult. lto(- IIsmj mr
Iron, n ii-irli Ilk I t-r turn HM,
llrmn, .rtt Luiitta Nallur 1
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ln. I'ltlit cursi tor i.ri, . r
K iln-y !( I rn r ilirlt' ulil. ' uift m vt
irstitii lur I ttl'Mt K'tntitv at'J Nur I isx
Motlit-fi. Wnrrni t lb Hurt-t. ! -
lit lnlriklAi.il l.se( Oi-trls "..t tr
'lil vry wht-rt, Mlt Bllitut CotMMaya
aAI I frVes Vrs eontlnnntif n t
VVUWU1'y pnavrful rlaeflcAl M-
Pi a.trnS tut' I t t.Tra lb. a
aria It-- an. tl li.it.tr
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a ;KTa w tiTrn.' i p..
a;KxT M axTro 1
Wtirk. Mrnilr I tnt'lr-linant
U. I. H h.N..ti aiaa Cu-xi,
! Errors of Youth.
AOKN1 MM y hj milrrM f.-r tar f-a
Xrvu( l.r'HIl.t I V. I'll M ATI K. Ii
I AV m l -II th. rlt-a .f tiin'Mul loill-rr..
Ili.n. ill l-r ik. ma nt ai-t.n. bnr-aititr,
ran I lra in .11 am ... it tha r--l, . .B. .11
ratlun lur in. kin. tti.a in.t. rm-.ty rr ahl-a
h. aai rur. I. Su !. ar. -I,tin Ii proSt ay
ITl. a-1t.rllrr'a .t--rlaai. can do folr.d.
Itr '.tina to ir'.-l ...nl-Lni.. Jllil B. 4K.
i t'LN. t: C.iar St., New urk.
j JS tr, !.
I wl'l mall C"r-) tii. r t lor a Hajr'a.
Vry.T.tit. 111.) Ibat nlil rnaat. 1 X
Hill K l.l.s. IIMPI.KS a. 1 HI. 'l'-llrs.
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in.iructl.iai (ur i.r t-r. li.a'li.t .roaik
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dr.-., IB. i.tfi t.ms It k. Ntll.a1
a. IK .J II rkm.a Su, N. V.
lla a.l.rtnr. tarlrc lr. i ataar.ttf
cur. I rf thai tr.t dtaa I '.ma. n I to a. kf
. nn I. ram!, la .aii.iu Ij w.k. kaaas t
kda 'all..- an. r.r Ih- .nai af ralra. T- a'l
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art't.m ..!. 1 ira. ( oharp. I alth b. dir.
'" i-'a aa.i .o. aaa -k r
thrv altl Bn. a at t'taa aur lVi.i artiua.
I nrllaa tuahli.. Ih. rrvacrfutt-a. will atati.
V'" a,wn.swiN, ia rvaa si.,
W llliatlbin. s. ,
SurTrrin ! O.nr.Taacinf fr-r''V
an.l akillfull- aitra.lrj la. A .k.rti cf
tbr ruti'ic'a -latronast olicitr4.
July iUh, ;, 1 J
Ottld. awAoth SEXES, Om warrM aa4
th.i. (.ibti-MiiiUni, iliti.,-, 1 a br kitaat, fa-v
naiiim b.-ik. aci-Mi a!.if r. the iut'tHm.ai lla.ir,
UMaaanlll'.v I'tij.l. al I t.n VlauJ i11
tura ia laufttti.--, imI rK.a'ral r. t...t...
IN. III. Olilml h-.oa.l. t. Ik N-ii..i.
arhil talll eay $90O l-rvttr, oa W M,tat.
cliruutv dlnauia .'Uhvf at t lat 1 4it.k- aa-1
f.illa lit rnra. hrud laa a'.ni 1.- CuttlS) t?
Health. Rniiabie Fo-rela Piiis-
JI BOX. A Hrl lifnii- 1.1- I. Ml a. 1.4 ttalr.
ihiiuuhi. Rubber Qosds a.u t.-. ,-r
Imptiruut faluiiuauoS, A) .a. BO C HtSa
Dr. A. G. OLIN.
Kautuok Vi-rk, tat S. Clatk aU., l Wai. 1.1
rJlftlU Sf thS4t-, Mt4
11 trtJt irMm
AC0C3 P11I4. rt
l Fta SI .- S aaSMabj V-aS-41 Sf. .ft
ssi lHot waaa.-l. tMMft. Saatt.ftt.
I M a m x t CsMba, -ka- ft k4 I
toaalt- iV-- etta.ssMi ,auvrft a .-l
iiwrtUAa A v t(yvMt.lwbj last
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t' y r -l en f i tr lr'-;et.