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THE DAILY BULLETIN.
nfflre: Bulletin Bnlldlnit, WMMnffton Avenue
Only Mornin? Daily in Southern Illinois
THE TALE OT A TEA MP.
BV KPWAUI) L. HTOvm.L.
Supper was over, and, seated before
an open wood lire, our small family
bade defiance to the chill frost of late
autumn, when my wife, lifting her head
from the sewing in her lap, said, in a
"Surely I heard a rap."
"Or a rat," suirjyested Charlie, fresh
from college, and skeptical on any ault
joct that might be broached. "Keally,
mother, if ymr hearing is no acute,
pleaso count the steps of that h:ilf
frozen fly on the ceiling."
"Nonsense, Charlie," replied his.
mother, with n smile. "Hut I m sure
I heard some one rap. There it is
RfrninL You must have heard that.
Nettie, dear, run to the door."
The knock this time, though modest
and apologetic in tone, was not to bo
disputed. Nettie reached out her hand
to take the caudle, but was anticipated
by her incorrigible brother; who rudely
blew out the taper, exclaiming:
"Now, then, mother, for a test of
your ingenuity; who is ibis caller, and
what is his or her errand? Listen! Can
you analyze that knock?" i
"Nonsense!" exclaimed his mother
again. "Nome tramp, I suppose, who
lias seen the light from our window,
Hut she was interrupted by Charlie's
burst of merriment.
"A tramp! Ami at this season of the
year,! No, no, mother; try again. A
tramp's knock would reverberate
through the house, like thunder." ...
"Corno. Charles," interposed I, "this
is idle. You may be keeping a neigh
bor waiting, or a child."
"A little child!" cried Nettie, and on
a night like this! No, brother, you
shall not detain me. another moment."
And after a slight scuffle Nettie emerged
in triumph, bearing the disputed can
dle. As she pauses on the threshold to re
light tho candle, I may as well make
public my secret conviction that a being
nearer akin to the angels than our Not
tie did not exist. Slio opeus tho outer
door, her friendly faco beaming a wel
come to whoever might be standing in
tho darkness, while her gentlo voice in
quires: "Who is I here?"'
.We all listened intently for the reply,
that, quite iu keeping with the rap,
was delivered in a low, strained voice.
"I am hungry, cold and sick. I saw
tho light from your window, and
"You are welcome, sir," interrupted
Nettle, gravely. "And," she added,
glancing an arch look at her mother
The stranger, as he entered, directed
an inquiring glance toward Nettie, as
if not comprehending the import of her
last words, nor tho smile that passed
from lip to lip of the family circle.
Hungry, cold, and sick! There are
many such iu the world, but few who
bear fnich genuine marks of distress.
His clothing, worn and torn by long
Berviee, hung in limp folds about his
nbrinking, shivering form; while his
face, pole and contracted by physical
(or was it mental?) Mifl'ering, might
liave been taken for thai of a corpse,
were it not for the l;iik, brilliant eyes
that Dinned deep in their sockets.
Nettie had conducted him into the
kitchen adjo'nin'r. and by a clever
stratagem beguile ! her brother out of
bis easy chair, which, before lie could
intercept her, she hud dragged into
the next rodin and placed at the dis
posal of lur visitor,
"You are too good." murmured the
young man thankfully, as he sank
wearily into the inviting chair.
"A model tramp!" sneered Charlie,
tho lo.-s of wliose easy oIibt might have
tempted him into whispering in a loud
key ' "
The stranger probably overheard
liim, as he shielded hi1) faco with his
white, bloodless hands, and spoke no
Nettie (Tilled busily from room to
room, from pantry locellar, on hospita
ble thought intent, apparently uruon
bc'ious of her mother's slight coughs
aud other 'efforts to attract her atten
tion when the slock of preserves was
invaded, although a cIosm observer
would have imiieed by the tell-tale dim
ples in her cheek and the sparkle in
her eye that she was ipi'ile cogni.nnt of
ber mother's uneasiness.
"O these children! bow they do
wheedle and cajole their parents!
It was characteristic of Nettie that
when she gave she gave with both
bands full. She gave the cake and
withheld the crust. And so It was that
when the young man, letting his bonds
fall from before his face, beheld tho
glittering tea-table, with its goodly ar
ray of substantial ami delicacies, ho
stared at his fair benefactress in such a
mute, helpless way that it was amus
"And you have prepared this for me!
For me! And you do not know who or
what I am." .
"Our guest," responded Nettie.,
"Not but that the light" glancing
disdainfully tit his shabby rout "re
veals my wrctchedueM ik plainly."
"Pardon me," said Nettie, bravely;
"but it is the poor we are commanded
to assist; nor do I know of any duty
that yields half the pleasure."
"The warmth of tho room betrayed
tnelnto a nap, ' continued the stranger,
bouse tree ire,,, ,01 ,1m ,,v,l, f fjl
morse that, has weighed me down the-.,
many years, lint, no; such a mlraelo
could uot happen. I have waked once
more to misery and b tho fact that I
am an outcast."
"Hush!" exclaimed Nettie. "ye
will speak of that later. Yon must not
talk so bitterly; for, whatever your iu
tire, your address is that of a gentle
roan. Kettle now resumed her place with
us, and the stranger wan left to his re
)at. .Charlie produced a highly-colored
meerschaum, and, without regard
ing his mother's entreating looks, pro
ceeded to fill and light it, .
"Come, Charlie, , she could uot for
bear saying at last, "it Is not often that
I ask you to sacrifice anything for me,
but I do wish you would give "up smok
"No use, mother; I ahould think you
would know better than to make such a
"Obey!" thundered a voice from the
open door. "Let her lightest wish bo
law, or beware! My fate may be
Tho deep, tragic tones in which those
words were uttered, the erect, diguiliod
form standing upon the threshold with
threatening forel'mger pointing directly
at the object of his attack, the (lashing,
magnetic eyo that compelled attention
and obedience all invariably reminded
mo of an evening some forty years bo
foro when 1 hao seen the elder Keau
advance to the footlights, and, with
rapid, unexpected speech, electrify
the audience. So, too, I had seen a re
ligious revivalist single out some still
necked sinner in the crowd, and with
darting forefinger pour out tho vials of
scriptural vengeance on tho un baptized
"The man nitiM be m-d, or a stroll
ing actor p!a,ing a pun!'" ciicd Char
lie, who was the fh-si to recover from
the general tiiunz "iiH ttt .
The effect of thU remark on the man
was magical; the extended hand
dropped; nis figure -linmlt ami drooped
into lis former li t'ess uMiiodc: the lien
died out in his ever', and Lis coal onee
more revealed its ccii'-j. wl ile Ids voice,
low and bourse, tnot crcil ;tn apoh.gy:
"Forgive me. I fnr.-ot where I whs
and who 1 am. No. I can never forget
that. I cannot w hoc myself."
.x el lie s
svntp.it iielle so
"Perhaps you would like to tell us
about youiscii'. That i. you might like
to feid that there were tlio-e who pitied
your misfortunes. My hrolher is some
times hasty, but h! ways kind-hearted.
We would nil be gl.-ul to assist you if
"My tale i: one of horror, and could
gain me only your il.'t.wimioii; yet why
should I shrink from the recital when
the pain I thereby intlict. on myself is
tho only penalty 1 can pay for my
"I am," he continued, "or rather
was, an nclor, and so whs my father be
fore me. As a child I mimicked t he
set phrases and gestures of the actors
about me,- and early learned to look
upon the play-house as my home and
the field wherein 1 should develop what
ever talents I might possess. My fath
er occupied the position of leading man
at the H theatre, and was the most
popular actor in town. He basked in
tho glare of the theatre, exerted, nay,
exhausted, himself in the effort to please
a tickle public, and possibly looked up
on his home only as a retreat where lie
might recuperate bis exhausted ener
gies and equip himself for fresh con
quests. My mother naturally looked
upon the theatre as a rival, and a .suc
cessful one, to the home. Yet, for all
that, she never relaxed her efforts to
make that home a pleasant and at
tractive one. Whatever her sufferings
and despair might have been, she never
voiced them. Only 1 remember on one
occasion she had playfully asked me
what I intended to be when I grew up
to manhood, ami I replied: 'An actor,
mamma, an aelor, by all means.1 She
pressed me closer in ber anus, and I
felt her warm tears on my face as she
tried out: 'Oh, not that, my son! Any
thing but that. Choose again, just to
please your mother.' But I obdurately
insisted that 1 would be an actor and
nothing else. From that moment my
mother seemed to regard me with great
apprehension, and Fam afraid would
have secretly rejoiced if my first hij-
pearanco had been micli an utter failure
as to deter mo from taking any further
steps in that direction. But my father
aided fttxl encouraged nie. Himself a
careful, conscientious student, he would
quench my too anient enthusiasm by
an immersion iu the ocean of work that
lies bet ween every artist and his goal:
and anon, lilting mo tip to Ins own
lookout, he would point out some new
and undiscovered country where fresh
glory awaited t lie first coiner. Alter
nately slimulalcd and held iu check, I
rapidly grew in popular favor, and di
vided almost equally Willi my father the
smiles and tears of tho town. Oh! he
alone who has commanded them can
testify to the sweetness of the power.
"About this time there appeared on
the scene one whom my father nervous
ly feared as a possible rival. Ile played
parts that my father considered pecul
iarly his own by right of repeated rep
resentation, and, being young, hand
some, and of good address, secured a
large following of friends. The misun
derstanding between this stranger and
my father was of so serious a character
that they only spoke to each other w hen
the demands' of their profession forced
some courtesy from ono or the other,
and it required all the firmness of tho
stago manager to keep them to their
duties. One night, late in the season,
when all the new plays had been worn
threadbare, an old melodrama was re
vived, and to my father and this new
comer tho principal parts were assigned.
Koch now started out in the race to en
list the applause of tho audience. My
father watched tho house nervously,
both off and on theMage.to see to which
side it- f ivor might inelinc. He prcmcd
to feel the laurels plucked from his
own and bound on a younger brow.
Near the el.e of the play my father was
to shoot his opponent, who wan to (all
dead at his feel, You have nlrciuly a;
prehended the sequel. The gun, 'an
old, unused one, supposed to bo loaded
only wilh a small charge of powder,
went olf in my lather's hands, and the
rival, whom he had so laiely feared and
haled, litv dead before him.
"I have related this incident to show'
you the cloud of misfortune that hung
over otir family, dud shortly afterward
enveloped mo 'in its folds.
"Although probably no one actually
believed Hud this tragedy was other
than a sad accident, yet 'some there
were who, recalling the enmity between
the two men, were malicious enough to
whisper that the shooting was premed
itated under cover of the play. These
rumors coining to my father s cars cut
short his stage career. He secluded
himself closely )tt heme and would see
one. vnm ,,ight, 1 recollect, bo
ealled mo to bis room, and said; 'My
son, U would have been far better for
J j" 1 bad purposely killed thai man,
lor u thai ease my punishment would
bo deserved und bl,ie. This distrust,
the averted eyes of thoso who were
onro proud to call themselves my
frlondS, Is killing me.' Ho must have
mioken in a spirit of prophecy, for on
the following morning he died,
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN:
"Soon after this event I was the re
cipient of several flattering offers from
theatrical mnungors, and I determined
to return to tho stage, although mv
mother bitterly opposed it. Oh! that 1
had listened to her gentlo pleadings.
But youth Is proud and headstrong, and
unwilling to heed words of caution.
Was 1 not desirous of providing for
all hor present and future needs? Had
1, although actingcoulrary to her wish
es, any other object than hor ultimato
hnppincss in view? Would she not
sooner or later come round to look nt
things in my way?
'My return to'thoslago was followed
by almost immediate promotion, and
tho people Hocked to see mo In parts
which my father had rendered famous.
Many of my friends were anxious to see
me attempt the higher walks of my
art, and partly to please them, as well
as to air certain theories and innova
tions of myown, I gave out tlmt I would
shortly c-say the role of Oihollo. For
weeks and months 1 studied this crea
tion id' the great dramatist, and suc
ceeded in thoroughly identifying my
self wild the part. On the night before
my debut as a tragedian was to take
place 1 retired early, but my sleep was
disturbed by dreams. By turns I was
the fond and tender lover, the proud
and powerful general, the crazed, re
"The morning dawned and developed
in my own home a more horrible trag
edy than was ever conceived by dram
ntiM, for while I slept and dreamed a
dastardly :issasin had creiit into my
mother's chamber and strangled tho
life from her sweet body. I'pon her
fair while throat was the cruel imprint
of the murderous hand, and, O Cod!
while I slept , unconscious of her agony,
she was struggling with her slayer.
"Weeks and months "passed, but no
clue to the murderer could be discov
ered, nor the object of tho crime imag
ined. My life, robbed of its truest,
friend, seemed dull and melancholy.
There was but ono tiling left for me to
do, and that was to recall and act upon
her admonitions, so that, if haply her
spirit looked down on me, she might
bless my efforts. 1 left the stago and
sought In a western State to give a new
direction to my life. But even here my
reputation as an actor had preceded
me, and I was waited upon ono even
ing by the manager of the local theatre
with tho request that I would take tho
place of his leading man on the follow
ing evening, he being incapacitated by
sickness from appearing. The piece
was to be Othello. I accepted the pro
posal, pleased that my name had not
been .entirely forgotten by the public.
The hotel at which I stopped was over
crowded, and the landlord informed me
that I would have to share my room
with a stranger. Brt'lie 'stranger.'
when lie ciiiie in, proved to be an old
friend, and we talked far into the night
of old lic'cs. uiiiuial acquaintance, but
especially of my fort!. coming appear
ance as O;hc'lo on the next night. I
slept, and dream '.I once again that I
was the veritable Moor of Venice,
breathing into Desdetnona's ear my
vengefu:, cruel puipoc. I was sud
denly awakened by a terrilie pull at my
hair, and found ins self standing out in
the middle of the lloor engaged in a
struggle with my friend. My hands
were fastened in ;i vise-like grip on his
throat, and, even as 1 waked, his hold
on my hair loo.-cd, and he sank help
lessly to the lloor. There are moments
in life when, like an electric flash, all
that has been and much that is to be
stands out clearly revealed, and, awe
struck, we gaze at the fearful prospect.
The mystery of my mot tier's taking-olf
was no longer a mystery; it was these
accursed hands that" had done the deed,
ami condemned me, like Ahasiierus. to
wander over the world, seeking relief
and linding none."
With these words the young man con
eluded bis tragic story, mid. seizing his
bal, opened the outer door and disap
peared in the. darkness. Nettie, wiili
white face, but moistened eyes, hast
ened to the door with her -purpose so
clearly expressed iu hor maimer that
Charhs cried out:
"Haw. a care what you are doing!
You surely can't mean to oiler that
-sleep-walker a bed here! Ugh! 1 choke
at the thought of it!"
Nettie shuddered, hesitated for a mo
ment only, then, leaving the door ajar,
stepped out. We could hear her voice,
but could not distinguish tho words,
but his reply was distinctly audible:
"You are right. To mo it seems as
if my mother's voice spoke through you,
bidding me cast off this burden of re
morse ami return to my art, with the
resolve to win the nniiie tho future
surely lias in store for nm.
Several years later our family were
surprised by the receipt of a note, in
closing passes, from tho manager of tho
B theatre, inviting us to be present
on the following evening, when Ameri
ca's greatest tragedian would open a
week's engagement. The play was to
bo Othel'o. We were punctually on
hand, and were politely conducted to a
side box, whence shortly afterward we
had no difficulty in recognizing in tho
swarthy Moor who strode the stage,
Nettie's quondam acquaintance. "
Between the acts the actor entered
our box and claimed tho privilege of
renewing an acquaintance so inauspl
"1 shall invite myself onco nioro to
your home," said he, "nor will you find
mo tho objectionable guest that I for
merly was. Before fame and fortune
the dark spectres that haunted my
bra in have dissolved like, the mists of
morning and left me light-hearted ami
Since then the actor has often been
our honored guest; and idle rumor has
It Is the rumor idlo? What then do
Nettie's blushes mean as, bending over
my shoulder us 1 write, she asks the
"Father, don't you think it would
sound better if you Were to christen
your story 'The Tab) of a Tragedian?' "
Sai.T Riiucm tor seventeen years. Help
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neck, arms and legs cbvercd. Cured by
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Dearborn street, Chicago. '
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.Wnci'Altl.K POINTS IX THE 21st
XXI AI, .STATKM.RXTOF THE Wl'IT-
AI.LK l.IKK AS.sn.'AXCE SOCIETY:
NEW YOKK. JAN. 1-1,
Assets 81 Mdo.O'):': mi imrftisc of
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One ami Tlircc-iiuartcr Millinns of Dol
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Amount puiil in '. iry-lioldt'is ami
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worker wanted at onco. Many maklnir fort
une a tho hnalnea. !,dl make mtteh a
men, .udvotiiiir boy and irlrl mane ireal pay. No
one wno I willing to work fall lo tnnk.i more
money nv.-ry day Minn rnu lie made In a week at any
other employment.. Tboo who euKHf at, on.'
will find a hnrt road to fortune. Addrea 11.
H AI.I.KTT 4 t:o., I'ortlaod Malno,
WANTED. Mnntifncturlnu concern want a
huKiniiKa man In Cairo, and In every city mot al
roa.lv tnk. n. i A lew hundred dollar occeary to
pay for fivii on delivery nfier order have heeu
ncured for tlie in rue. f l.'O per month prollt
Kiinrnntr.'d. 7lio m.t ai'arcliii.ir lnvetieatlori
ollcited A. H. AKNuLI) CO, comer lira'
Street aud Uroudway, Brooklyn, K, V.
TVtV VTTTI Htfl T
Humphreys' Homeopathic KpocificB
I'mveii from ample experience nn etitlro
..i i.. i... ....... i.-m..t...., . ...I
lleilnbie, lln-y ure the only meUieltiua
uuniiie.i lo popular use,
i.in r I'Hini.ii'Ai, N'm. i i iir", reieii,
I. Ketem. t'.itiueHtiiin, hifliimmatloii, :X
'I Vtorni. W orm l ever Wotin t'olle, .W
' Try lua Colic, or Teething of IllfuliU, i'i
n. iirriien or tlillilrtii or AiltiltH. ..J,
I'luenlerv, Oilplinj, HIIIoubCuIIo, ;jr
' ii'mit .niirlHi. ii'Diiuni;, - .
7- r.iiiKli., i iiiil, liroitehltl. irt
H. eiirnlKia, 'lootlmi-lie, l-m'ei-he. . .1
in J,'",,nel n-k 1IiuiIiii-Iim, Vertigo, &
mm -.(.-i,.,,,, iinifiilH Molllll.-ll, . - - .V.'i
Hi'' u1'!',"'"",'''' "r ,'0,"l"l I'erlod, . N
II .,' . imimiim. n-riiHiii, . .
a i I iVVi'i u""h-, .I'inieiiii iiK-utiiiiiK.
l.i ..... ' ,7'M'eiiei,
IK l ever M.I aue.i lilll l ever, auiici Vi
Ii. I'llen, lilin.l ur lil.-niiim, .
III. Blnrrh, neine or i-lin.ei,-: tiiltiu-iizii.'r.i
.. Im,oiIiiu I (Mm It, l Ml ( MIIKll u,
I. lerni lieuilio , -i) , kiii.-, ,u
i. hlilnev II, ai-Hne
J V-rtiin. l,-lilu . .".ni-rinalnrrli. m
m. I riniirvW ealme.a.Ui-tiiiiKii,,. '.,
U. Ilii ne nl Hie Ileal), I'i.Ii,ii;iii,i i',
I.MP u,.l.. I.V ,l,.,,.,,, ....... .,
or in Ii- Vlnl. fne nt iliiirfe. mi ril-i-li t'nV
prn e. h..no r.n Hr. II ii lire Him.L ,,
:: . . - ,. .v " ' v ."""iinieii
I iilnlnniie, I II I K,
i.i.i,. ii u, .. . ...
mi.' ..... L .. '" """"eopnin r
.Yleil, ( u., lot) 1-ultou til.. .V'W iork
lU'MI'llliVS IIO.MKMI'ATIIK; mkiji"
( INKS, e.il. I l,y UA I LAY JiliOS.
Givi,inintr.'lli f Ddintnfllit,la
CURE FOR ALL KINDS OF PILES,
lol.l tij-Pnrj 'trt.-v."Tntiere. Trl. e, ! onn-r dot
' ,,r ' aui-l- ent fr i i-hyic!an
nl illHiitr- r m, l.y I". .S, -nftaeifti r A- r i(,
w iuUUl,; fculeiUdiiuiiwtuririiol'-jnuiMi,"
tvrft ''I It t h . rrri,n,ir.. 1 1 1... . . u- .
e.l mi-1--.i I'lih. , ,, w, ,i , 0 .., ,u .B .
"ll I -"-'l - l.i ., t ..
t-.l.l i.y Ul . W Ii .Kll-iTlLta CO ''?
MfJl.UMi'S fOD f,VJ:ii OIL, l,y
HAiicLA v i;i:otiii-;k.
TtV ITT Tv !? a rnnr
r-',:J r'uJ i' I'l.tMlim My lurt
511 "!. '.'. ri'-eiv n,A Sr Alumt.
IjLlhllllMitl It l.u.n ,li,l V.. Zr. .. .
fl-M nnt,(av 'i riiM JJ i-f 6-rttiln-i
m H i'itii'ii..-nu,lhev ynief ih-m. l-nd niiin.
L i". 0. "l .tor.-., u.irn, io Ii. K I I V e - I
ho. I will rnr any rt" Id fnr dam. or Ii-m
'll'l"J,' of ","f".cnrh or nit of
fc ?i?.T."?-UliJ "r c"rt'"u l" i"'"'ineed)tpp.,i
ly in ir..:ng ih c.ni, of u.e t.ima. No
l-rlnifi-ii or innyei.l ityscliona to or hjuc other
trtomroMpncatl'inii. r '
i'nrr k.iI.D PT ALL DUCGOISTS, or
nulled receipt nrnni-e.
Few V.!' U UN t0-M '""i Blrc,t
t'""" :'0 r",rJ CMt ' WU "
4uleli, ! and ar ear.
ALLAN'S MKDICATEI) BOIV.IE.S
Sil.l l.y HAHCLAY BliOS.
ill) Mtt, JORlfiVMtirVit
tirnUlny, 1uii'ui'. fti.d
wi'il do r, an 3 r-:""HtiiOtiiT'v,ari)( Tiff C
rf t'-jth in ! waii m rnti-. lMfr. i "i I t'
I'm ,f.i t a u; n-t,
I !.. n -Ul hf bu hm h
l -K'tw, iiitBlJrf af
FREE iipi BOOK
mar- nnin nuip lor i ininrn !
lilll.S.llluitllu.i.. It.fnlfLUnt.L A. tiit IlimintLa.
Hreerh.l,oaillnff shot (Inna, 18lo Double Hhot
llu l-il'i;'-. HlnirleOu.iM tlofO. ltldel,tHto
t; Itovoly.r. 1 tot.'.',. Hfiid fr free illu'trated
J'-itnlnii". (,UKAX WEKTUtii OVS WOKK
ritUliuruli, I .
MUITACHI ND WHtSIf OS.
, !-.( ,., IW i, M.4, aiki
4 UaJ 4 W. tu.
fW-la, imm m
.T. -M7 B"1. rA B l.ki. It'll,
Tn .Vervoim Snilerera-Tlie oreat HiirupcHn Repi-odv-Hr
.1. H. SiinpRiiii'aspeciHp Medicine.
Dr. .1 It. Slnimoir fiierlile Med it ine I a pon
tWc cure lur !sieriiiulorrlieii. Iinpoteiicy, VUiikncH
and all (lin.-iii-. r. eiililnu from Sell'-Alnim. Ner
v.iu Ui hllltv. Inlliililllty. Mental Alixlety.I.anctinr,
Liliide, llipr.'fHlon of Spirit n nd ftinctlunal de
rnnKi-iiieiite ol the Ncrvoti NVHlein rcnerally I'aln
In I'u.'k or f Idn, I.oe of Metimrv. rietnature Olfl
Aye nml dln-nee
that lead to Cm
h 1 1 n 1 1 I ion I n f n 1 1 1 -ty
and an enrly
(rrnvo. nr Imth.
No matter how
lintterct I It e
mlcni may he
from i-cee u
any kind, n hort
. nurwi of till iiicilii.ltie III r. Kl. re tlie IokI Iiiik-
tlnn ntul procure henltlt and hnpiiino. where he-
. . ...i j ... ... ... nt.
miu vwik .ee-n.ii..irii. Y lion uiiioin j n n'u. ii'
Me.ll.Jtie I lii-lni; lined Willi vvouuerltil uc
I'aniiililei .-nt free to nil. Write for them and
KPt fuil purltculnr. '
rrlte, Nperinc, ft .no per packnire. or r'x tmck-
aeua lor r..w. m u. ,t.t ),,. nmi ou receipt of
inouuy. Addre nil iikIitb,
I. II, MMl'HONX MKniCINK CO.,
Noe. ItHiMid liKiMaln Ht..Butralo,N.T.
CRAY'S SPKCIIi'll' Ml-'t.lrivi'
TRADy1juiK.Th flrent IinKlli.ln HADK JIAKK
fnlllni; cure for
Khiii i mil Weakliei.
lnipoteticy, and all
dlireae that fol
lll-illiHiy, Hn till-
low n a coiipo- Trlv"
fll.ililn ,.f ...I. l.
Before Taklnr?5 ?"iL" JffH "fvSjSw
i. t , 9 ...iivemai ' -'Jtf BJr
laltude,paliu the hack, cllm.i f. ,J"n?0v
nuMofvlalon. premainre old aiie,1"0 AWmg,
and ninuv iitlmr illi-u.... n.ni i...i ....
conautnptloii nnd a l.retnnttiro kiiivo.
V,. 1 T I, )mI'"iiit, which wo d-
,,, in every ono, rhatm.
i . . 7 "r "'in iroe ny ninl nn
Mlrh ii..i i i t '"'""e inocK, III) rn t
v J iPi mmir
,xv irwm if n Vi n r-w