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THE DAUiY BULLETIN.
V TBK AITHOH OF "PlNELOrK," TC.
LCoBtinncd From Last Sunday's Dtlly.
nnlvainan w itll a beurd Itill
iitpu full limn U'lth A slight stoop iu bin
d uoutaiTi if in to ri
ien be was young. Ht i bending tlown
. ..." . ill.. I.I...I
W atld talking W. laaot'l III llie Ikiiiu mi"
ii.-.v- ii.om to children: mid Isabel
,ma tu have overcome bur xuyuess, mid Is
,.inr nn Into lila face. The tiubt lulls
upon bin buir, lilt grave rugged leatures,
aud I am winning, lor botbour sake, we
bad never met. He look up catches my
.n.i imiiivi.' KiHiie mesmeric uower al
ways aeeim to Inform Humphrey when I
am looking at him, and I sincerely hope my
face telle no tale. 1 am afraid it does, lor
a sorrowful smile come into bis eye a
ort of dumb appeal for aouiclulnjr I can
not understand. 1 am sclrisli enough but
I pity my husband from the bottom of my
tout. It must be a terrible thing for lilm
to have married a woman who docs not re
pond to one tltbe ot the affection he vastei
o lavishly upon her.
.Humphry,",l nay forcing back the
thought that are crowding on too fast, "It
our luggage to come to-nlght!"'
"Yet; they promised to end it up," he
replies, as usual answering my llghtr-st
fiueitlon Instantly. "Would you like ino
' to go and look utter. It, Madslor"
(, no! I nuppose it will come If they
promised," I answer carelessly.
And then tea is over, and we go into the
drawing-room, which Is faded and shabby
like the dining-room, each piece of furni
ture being a veteran in its way, having
aeen bard service for many long years. Tbe
carpet may have had a pattern once, but
the tread of many feet has worn it to a neu
tral tint, and I believe It is only mamma
now who still thinks of the pattern as
white lilies on a drab ground.
This carpet was once the chief adorn
ment of the house, . when the curate
brought home his bride so many long years
ago. It is a dear old room, with wide
square windows, which are open to-night
to let in the warm balmy air.
It grows dark early now; but the dim
garden la fragrant and delightful in the
dusky gloom, and the air is heavy with the
odor of stocks and mignonnctte.
G lad to be at home, Madgie?"
' It is papa's voice. He comes up to me
ai I stand at the open window, and lays
one of his thin white hands upon my shoul
der. Yes, papa," I whisper, and lay my
cheek upon his loving hand,
Poor papa! What a weary toiling life
be hat had I Ills tbin face bus many a
weary line printed on it, and his eyes
untile but sadly now. All bit life he has
faced poverty, and he has worked uncom
plainingly for many weary years. His
children have grown up around him, and
this world's goods are denied to him still.
'Heaven knows best," he says meekly, and
goes on his way with a cheerful heart and
his tweet weary face aglow with no earthly
joy. If his Master gives him souls for his
hire, he counts himself trebly blest, aud he
will meet his reward in Heaven. In our
hot-headed ignorance we say it is a shame
our father should be passed over. 1 do not
think he would care were It not for the
lake ol bin Utility. ho pu-tie him.
aelf forward, never asks for anything
Shy, proud, and retiring, he goes to the
wall, and the punning ones meet with suc
cess. Jic stands besides me now in the
gloaming, and bo Is talking of ray future.
'You will be happy little JIadgic," he
(ays. ''Humphrey is a noble, good man,
and loves you well."
Ye," I falter, and feel thankful that
the darkness hides my face.
You are tired, dear. Where are your
'Gone for ever," 1 could cry out, w ith
an agony of regret at tbe irrevocable step
I have taken; but I only say quietly, You
forget how far I have traveled to-day, pa- 1
And then Jack calls out
"Here are your things, Madgie. Oh,
what a heap of boxes'."
I hear them being bumped into the hall
and up stales; and presently Humphrey
comes into the room and walks over to me.
"Your boxes have come they are all
"Humphrey," I whisper, standing on
tip-toe, "could I get out the presents to
night?" Uf course, my darling. Come along,
and I will unfasten the box for you."
He is pleased when I show interest in
anything; and I often wish he was not
quilt so eager to gratify my lightest desire.
As wt go up stairs he tays suddenly in a
'Madglc, what were you thinking of to
nighty" 1 know what he means, but I wilfully
"Thinking of! Whcnr"
"You know what I mean, Madgie," ha
says sadly. Miall I tell you your
"You couldn't," I answer, with an at
tempt at raillery ; for I was not thinking
"Yes, you were, Madgie; yon were
thinking how happy you were beforo 1
came. Am I right" bending bis tall fig
tire a little.
(Humphrey," I try In a i hoard voice,
"If you and 1 aro ever to have happiness,
do not try to undiimtand my (bought
I am showing more agitation than I
meant to do, but I cannot hrilp it; It It
better for us to understand each other
thoroughly. In an agony of regret and re.
inoroe I take his hand and press uiv Hps to
it, for the pain in bit voice bat gone home
to my heart, and something within me urles
out against the Injustice I am doing my
Humphrey," I tay brokenly, I have
done you a great wrong; I I will try to
atone for it!"
t "My darling!" he says.
I think he knows however what the con
fession has cost me. It is a strange place
for an explanatlon-the landing of the
iwldt old italr-casa where I used to play at
i M(;k. ,n u' t.wlllRtat when
'low. UU1 tbMblni
i I am smiling enough a Quarter or an
Ihour later, when Humi WitowS
,ttalri laden with the presets hiTKri?
I Helen and Lena are in ecitaclM, Br is
peechleit with Joy, and all tha restart
equally delighted. Mamma wolds Hum.
i pbrey for allowing me to bring such costly
: presents. He laughs, and looks at my ro.
' "If you had asked in what I wished for.
; Madgie," crlet Bee, "you could not have
cboKfn anything I liked better." ,
I The excitement tubiidei at last Into
: quiet pleasure. Jack is looking at his
I watch every other minute, andean hardly
belleva it Is rial. Humphrey has spent
tnouey lavishly to give me pleasure, though
tbo Uleanur is but lleetiug, after all.
nn resolution I made on this tin I night
of my return , home no one shall suspect
that I am net ' perfectly happy, and to I
smile brightly, at if congratulating myself
on oarryiogoff the prize, when Lena euys
with an envious little sigh
"I wish there were mors Humphrey Car.
stairs In the world!"
The next day Is Sunday; and when I go
down to breakfast I find only mamma pre.
tiding at tilt t ible, and I know that ac
cording to tht family custom, the others
have all gone to Sunday-school, some to
teach tome to be taught.
"Bee has taken your class, Madglc,"
mamma tay; and she teemt to get on very
well. The children are very fond of her."
This sounds like another of the family
arrangements after my death; but I say
Humphrey is carefully attending to my
wants; and it seems so strange to have him
waiting on me at home. He is wearing a
frock coat to-day, and it makos his tall tig
ure look taller still. It Is some consolation
to me to know, that if he Is long-limbed
and loosely Jointed, he looks perfect gen.
tleman. There never could be any mis
take alwut that and he lias very small
well-shaped bands and feet, and a woll
modulated voice. I must own, although I
do not regard him with favored eye, that
there is nothing plebian about him in man
nera or appearance but then I could not
have married a vulgar looking man. Al
though Humphrey Carstairs Is not in the
least like my ideal hero, yet there are times
when I find a positive pleasure in looking
at blm. It would be very nice to have him
as a friend; then I am sure I should bave
great respect and warm liking for him,
While he is watching over my breakfast,
and remonstrating against my simply
partaking of bread and honey, I am think
ing how pleasant it would he if he were
my friend and was married to somebody
It is a lovely day with an autumnal haze,
which the sun is breaking through.
"I am going into the garden," I say," "I
always like a walk in the garden on Sun
day morning before church." Gathering
up my dress and throwing it over my arm,
1 go towards the door, and then, looking
back, catch sight of Humphrey's eyes.,
grave, reproachful, gazing at me. "Aren't
It is a diplomatic question, for I imme
diately turn the tables on him, and make
it appear that I am the aggrieved party.
Side by side we saunter through the dear
old garden fraught with a thousand memo
ries to me the sweet old, wild, neglected
place, with its gaudy tangled borders, its
wealth of roses intertwined, which wave
and toss and bend their sweet blushing
faces to woo the passing breeze. It is a
very large old rambling garden, famous for
its luscious plums that ripen on the high
sunny brick walls. An old man, bent and
Infirm, toils dully amidst the overgrown
currant-bushes, and feebly scratches with
a rake down the weedy paths between the
high I ix borders. Here and there are
spots of cultivation that gleam pleasantly
from out of the tangled wilderness around.
1 gaze with loving eyes on every gnarled
apple-tree, on the wall-fruit-trcet that tend
np an array of straight twigs pointing
heavenward, and waving to ami fro, on
very twisted, neglected branch, on tbe
straggling unpruned rose-trees that brush
against our faces as we puss under the
"These ought to be trained," Humphrey
tays, pushing aside, a forward spray that
catchet in my hair and holds me prisoner,
. With an exceedingly gentle touch which
inak.es aaeh iuo.nut a unrest Humphrey
releases my locks, lingering owr tire task
lovingly; and I wonder whut pleasure he
can take in passing his fingers through my
. hair. J glance up at hiuj sideways from
under my eyelashes to see what he is look
ing like, and catch such a fond yearning
expression in his eyes that a sudden flush
dyes my cheeks, and, to cover my confu
sion, I reach up and gather a half-blown
rose and fasten it in my dress. My long
skirt lies unheeded at my feet. It is olive
green cashmere, made serpent-fashion 5 and,
Straight, and slim, I bend over the rosebud
and do not look at Humphrey.
What a great pity it is I ever married
him! I had no idea he would demand or
expect my whole affection. I cannot give
It to hlra. It is perfectly impossible that I
can love my husband. (
The world Is very fair and beautiful to
day. Here it the quaint old garden, the
autumn suu beams nn the glory of the glow
ing summer flowers, and I stand with
downcast face and watch the sunlight flick
ering on my wedding-ring.
"Madgie," my husband says, almost in
a whisper, laying his hand lightly over
"Well?" But the saucy smile dies on
my lips at the look on his lace.
'Do you remember the question I asked
Ho pus the question solemnly; and I
answer gravely and clearly
'Y'ou asked me to he your wife."
He taket ray fuce between his hands and
gazes on it oh, so sadly!
"Child, you have driven inn mad!" he
tays; and my eyes fall beneath the fire that
leaps into life in his. "li, Mailgle, Mad
gie, why are you so sweet, so lovable? On
ly to break my heart when I look into the
heaven of your eyes and sec their beauty
the sweetest eyes that were ever set In hu
man face, that never, never smile In love
The words, with their Intensity of ut
terance, seem to fall from hi in without will
or power of his own; and before I can say
anything be has placed his arms around me
tightly, and holds me clasped to his breast
as if he would never lei me go. My poor
little rose is crushed and broken,
"My child, my love!" and his voice
trembles. "Maggie, when your eyes re
proach me I feel like a murderer. Oh,
darling, say you will be happy with me
Hit voice breaks In itt deep tremulous
pleading, and tears fall down my cheeks.
"Havo I nude you cry, my poor little
wife?" he whispers pitifully. And there
In the old garden I lift my head and look
up Into my husband's face, and force back
the sobs that leap to my throat.
"Humphrey," I tay and my voice is a
broken whisper, not like my usual clear,
girlish 'ones "can you not let me try to
be happy In my own way? I I like you
now; and in time in six or seven years
I may get quite used to you, and bo happy
without all these" standing back from
him, and indicating by the sweep of my
hand the old house, the moss-grown apple
trees, tho wild unkept garden every
thing that complines tho word "home" to
With my cyci swimming In tears, I see
but dimly the expression on his faco; but
the anguish, the pity of hit voice hurts me
"In tlx or seven yearr, Madglo I What
do you take me for, that I must wait for
nT wife', love till then?"
rl flliHul M lol evcn 't lln PI"
oral those weary weeks aud.monthl, I
u ..im M,lm L,vun then' 1 d0 not llnk
tt possible that he can ever bo one whit
more to m U.an he Is how; but I can find
It in my heart y, wW, tlml ,mfll ,
feel 1 nit or that I hud more,
CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING, JULY
iiumutirey," t cry ptu-ousiy. my eyes
reading the stern gravity In his, "what is
Ibis lose tliat you :uy ct)n makn us hap
py?" A half-sad and wholly tender sinUe deep.
ons In his eyes.
"When It comes ciniu, your heart will
answer thkt question."
Then he d''ws a step nearer, and layi
bis bund upon my shoulders ifor spact
in which one might have counted ten. We
are tileut; lor once I quail before the ex
pression in hit face, and my eyes, fall be
neath his. ' '
"Maggie," he says suddenly,, in a hard
unnatural voice, "did you marry me be
cause I could give you this and this?"
lining one band and touching the thick,
gold band around my neck, and the gold
locket hit present that is rising and
falling with every hurried palpitating
breath that breaks from me to keep back
the storm of crying that is coming on.
"Y'ou have no right to lay that?" I ex
claimed, with passionate, tearful vehem
ence, steadying my voice and lifting de
fiant, reproachful eyes to bis. "If you had
been as poor jwor as a church mouse"
bringing out the ludicrous simile with a
gasp it would have made no difference
with me. Do you think I like being rich
I who would be ten thousand times
happier if I was Maggie Alison and with
them all? Listen, Humphrey you shall,
you must hear me !" for he hat opened
his lips to speak and taken his othor hand
from my shoulder. "Don't you under
itand?" I cry vehemently. "Couldn't you
see how poor we were how miserably,
wretchedly poor, with so many ,'o fowl,
clothe and educute? Can't you understand
what a difference even one would make?
I did not mind the poverty, save for them.
1 couldn't die, so I married; and the re
sult is the same there it one less at home,
and Jack can be se-nt to school. That is
why I married you, Humphrey, and not to
be rich. Do you understand?"
His grave hurt voice contrasti strangely
with my gasping tearful explanation.
"You could not die: so you married,"
he repeats slowly. "Are the two so near
ly akn, my wife?"
"The effect is the same one less at
home," I answered quickly, feeling at I
never felt before what an awfully solemn
thing marriage is. "Humphrey!"
The sudden cry breaks from me he has
bowed his head and covered his face with
his bunds. Have my words hurt him?
When he looks up his face is white, and
his eyes appear to be full of unshed tears.
I can only sigh and look miserably at him.
It will be terrible if we are always to go
on like this. I wonder vaguely if all men
are like Humphrey Curstairs. I have
cried more since my marrluge than I have
done since I was a child, and gone through
more scenes; and the more I explain the
more sore and reproachful my husband
seems to become.
With an atttempt, as children call it, of
"making friends' I slip one of my hands
in his, and feel It clasped closely immedi
ately. "Humphrey, they must not know we
have been quarrelling."
'Heaven knows that I have no wish to
quarrel !" he says moodily; and then, look
ing down at my upturned face lie smiles.
"You poor little soul and arc you to wait
seven years to gi t Used to your husband?"
At this inouieiit 1 like him, and the smile
that answers his, is natural.
"You will lie tired of me before that,
For answer, he stoops anil kisses me,
and our little storm has blown over for
At the foot of the garden a tiny stream
ImUlilc. aIoiij; under tuick-cliiHUiiVdovi-r-
baiifciii shrubs. 'Humphrey laughingly
dips bis handkerchief luto tbe shilling
water and washes the tear-stains off my
"No one must sec tbe trace of cars on
my wife's face," he says. "It is an unkind,
uncharitable world, Madgie; and, if we
have our share of troubles, let us keep
them to ourselves."
I agree with him thoroughly; and, when
I appear ready for church, there is not a
shadow in my eyes, not a trace of recent
tears to be seen. Ahatmado tip of dark
green velvet and feathers is on my head.
I have everything on to match, and feel
that 1 am going thoroughly well and fash-
"1 don't look as if I had been crying do
1?" I whisper to Humphrey, as we emerge
upon the road; and I take bis arm -an at
tention on my part which be seems to ex
pect. He looks down and scans my features.
1 don't think 1 ever saw you look so
well," be answers.
The familiar tinkle of the little country
church bell is sounding in the calm, still
air. The well-known tunc bring" half-sad,
half sweet recollections of church-goings
in other times. How well I know the bare,
dreary little church, with its scant collec
tion of worshippers.
I feel that all eesarcon me to-day that
many heads turn as I coino up tho aisle,
with ray husband following, carrying our
prayer-books, and taking especial care not
step upon my train. The last time I wat
here I was kneeling at the altar, white
faced and resolute, vowing to love, honor,
and obey Humphrey (,'arstairs. 1 wonder
if he is thinking of that day. I cannot see
hit face, for I have got past Dora and
Lena, and sit by Hee, and Humphrey Is at
the end of the- seat by himself. In the
middle of the service It strikes me that I
ought perhaps to have sat by him; but I
never thought of it, and came' naturally
to my old place between Bee and Lena.
Helen, Jack, Isabel, and Rcgy are sitting
The curate's family form a,'it ge part of
the congregation. Mr. Thorn1, t,he .Jtector,
has no family, and we children think it
hard that papa should do so much of the
parish-work and have no lit tle pay and to
many to keep. Hut we are all straight,
healthy, and strong; and 1 think, ul'lcrull,
papa looks far happier than sour, crabbed
old Mr. Thorn, who has seldom a smile for
1'apa preaches this morning one of hit
tweet winning sermon : and I listen to
liia volco and wonder why 1 nover cared lo
before to hear its loving earnest tones,
For the rest of the day I belong to ray
own kith mid kin, and Humphrey is for
gotten. Wo girls disappear after dinner'
to Helen's room; mid lor the afternoon no1
one sees us, mid wn talk to our heart's con
tent, Wln-n the bell rings for tea. one
idea Is prominent in my mind, that my'
family look upon me as one of the lucky
"I wlnli I was married," Lena sayi.
looking with nn envious gaze at my gar
monts, which are immeasurably superior'
to hers. "You are so well dressed, Mad
gie; uud I do not believe in beauty una
dorned. You look a different being now,"
It Is a very stupid remark; hut my heart
Is full Just now. How gladly would I
hand over to Lena my dresses, my Jew
els, and uiy hthbund Into the bargain, if
I could only be merry, madcap Madgie AI
It is all nonsense about dress," crlet
Bee ! never care what 1 have on; but
It must feci awfully nice to.be cared about
to much, Madglo. Humphrey perfectly
worships you; hit eyes follow you where-
eve vim iri "
"And what pleasure," I exclaim, facing
round and looking at my sisters, "do you
expect to find in eyes rolling alter you,
following every movement? isee u aoes
very well lor stories; but I think tt it the
greatest mistake to have your husband too
fond of you.
And as a married woman, of course,
you speak from experience," Bee says,
with a smile In her bright eyes. And then
I become conscious thut Helen's face ii ex
"What do you mean, Madgie?"
Nothing, Don't look as if I had laid
something dreadful, Helen. Did I ever
mean anything I said in my life!"
She is not convinced; mid, fearful of her
reading my meaning all to clearly, I lean
out of the open window, and see Humphrey
tittlng by himself, a book beside him
Snatching at a lull-blown China-rose wast
ing its fragranc e above my head, I shower
its dainty petals on Humphrey' hat, .aud
he looks up and smiles.
"Shall I come down?"
"Not unless you want to do so," he an
wen; but he looks immensely pleased.
I hasten down mid hit beside hint for five
minutes, till the tea-bell rings again; and
then I lead him in, and feci like some one
who had captured a bear, and Is trying to
make the best or it. It Is a very unfair
thought, but a husband is a terrible drag
Ob, Madgie, how lovely! And you
don't seem to care about It one bit!"
! The voice is Lena's ; the words are spoken
in raptured admiration, called forth by
tho disclosures that follow the unpacking
of my boxes. ,
Lena's eyes are taking In every bow and
furbelow in the silk dresses Humphrey
insisted on my getting in Taris-he seems
to think that a woman's happiness depends
on the size of her wardrohe and truly
there is some pleasiire.iu being well dress
ed. The seventy pounds expended on my
trouseau a sum especially sent for that
purpose by my godmother, a maiden lady,
who soleiii'nly'di'clared then and there that
by thut one gift sin- discharged all duties
concerning me did not go very far after
all; and it seemed lo give Humphrey great
pleasure In titling me out like a doll. He
put me in Worth's hands, and the result If
teen by Lena's open-eyed amazement.
, To be well dressed is, I think, tbe sole
ambition of Lena's life; and many and
frequent arc the sighs and heartburnings
over last summer's bonnets freshly re
trimmed, and dresses turned and returned
again and again. I'oorly but neatly
clad," describes the curate's family accu
rately. Lena would look pretty in any
thing; her childish loveliucss wants little
It is "Oh, Madgie!" and "Oh, Madgie!"
as the unpacking proceeds, followed
by "How I envy you !" lice looks on with
a pleased face, and laughs at every fresh
outburst of Lena's.
The silk dresses are all lying on the bed.
I bate them all ; to me they are the price or
my liberty. But Lena has a Wonderful
respect for good clothes.
"Put one on, Madgie!" she sayi heart
lessly, but I decline.
"Put it on yourself, Lena; the same
things always fitted us both."
Nothing loath, she complies' and adorns
her slight figure in a long black silk dress
that lies trailingly upon the ground, and is
made in tbe latest lasbion. Lena walks up
'Fai cy wearing such a dress !" she says,
stopping to survey herself in the glass
"Madgie I wish I were in your place-"
"I wish you were," I answer with truth
ful fervor, looking at my sister's flushed,
iilrusf'il im'.v, unci men an m-a m-um nn-,
and I fly down stairs In search of Hum
He is reading the newspaer In the draw,
ing-room, with Uegy and Isabel in close at
tendance; but the newspaper is laid aside
as I appear, and Humphrey gets up quick
ly. "Were you looking for me?" he asks.
"Yes," 1 say, looking at the children;
I want to ask you something, Humphrey."
"Anything serious?" smiling down at
me, and loading the way to tbe window.
Hut I find a slight difficulty in making
my request, and grow warm under my huv
band's pleasant smile.
"Well, what is it. Madgie anything I
can dolor you, dear?"
"Humphrey," I say, plunging desperate,
ly into my subject, "may I do what I wih
with my dresses and things?"
"Of course," lie answer.
But he does not quite see my meaning;
and I lift my eyes from contemplating the
carpet, and see bis puzzled face looking at
"May I give Lena one of my dresset?"
I whisper, feeling very mean and shabby,
and crimsoning to the roots of my hair.
"Give her tho whoje lot of them if you
like, little woman, and I will buy you a
dozen more. Give the girls anything you
like, only be happy" puttiug his hand
under my chin, and looking at me. "I don't
like to see my wife afraid to ask me for
"Itsecms so mean," I falter; "you have
done so much, Humphrey."
Hush," and the smile leaves his eyes.
"Don't trespass on forbidden ground,
But Lena does not become the possessor
of the silk dress after all. On my way up
stairs 1 meet mamma, and unfold to her my
intentions; and my little scheme is nipped
in the bud at once. Mamma will not bear
of it, and I am obliged to give in, and per
force agree that one solitary handsome dress
would be a most unsuitable addition to Le
The afternoon sun conies in slantingly,
and rests in long shining bars across the
floor of Bee's room, and brightens her
brown dusky hair. She is seated' on the
floor writing on "a box, and a number of
papers are scattered around. Bee mult
be "piling up the agonies" to an alarming
extent, to Judge by the compressions of her
lips and the knitting of her straight dark
I am lying comfortably on her bed, a
book in my hand ; but for the last half hour
have been watching Bee's face and brown
head bent over her writing. She looks up
at last, a gleam in her sparkling eyes, and
pushes the wavy hair from off her fore
head. "I think It will do; I have killed him,
"Oh, what a pity !" I cry, for I have tak
en rather a fancy to the hero in Bee's latest
production. "Bee couldn't you bring blm
to life again?"
"He is burled," Bee answers.
And certainly after that nothing mora
can be done.
"Listen," she says gathering up her pa.
pen. "How docs this read, Madgie?
When last the gazed into tho violet depth
, of hit eyes, thoy were glaring with the
film of death; when next she sees them,'
they will he radiant with the glory of
, heaven. And so, though her heart may
break with fond recollections, site will see
him again, and know him for all etcrnl.
Hee' voice Is beautiful, reading her own'
IContlnui'd next Sunday 1.
t,r t mw ami
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Sereness of the Chest, Gout
Quinsy, Sore Throat, Smiling ana
Sprains, Burns and Scalds,
General Bodily Pains,
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Feet
and Ears, and all other Pains
No Preparation on earth eouals Pt. J a tors Oil 01
t Kifx, turr, timplr and thrap Kituriml Remedy.
A trial entails but the comparatively tritllnjt outlay
of AO OnlM, and every one MiuVrinK with pmu
can have cheap and positive proof of its claims.
Directions In Eleven IiinmiaK's.
BOLD BY ALL DBDQOI8T8 AND DEALERS II
A.VCGELER & CO.,
Baltimore. Md V. M. M
en loiiK'io nevus, ouiy
Address Daniel K. liuatty.
Washington, N. J
Treatise ou Improved Methods. Tables,
vields.nriL.Dr(ills t ceneral statistics
AM EKICAN DUIKK CO., Chambers-
HEVISEO NKW TESTAMENTS!
Illustrated Cheapest and licet . Sells at Hlht.
Agent" wauled, A. J. IIOI.MAN .fct'O., I'hilada.
10 ID MEDAL AWARDED
th A nthor. A niw and ttmi Mmi.
irjU Work,warrai)Ud ttw nA And
chMt, indiviwDMahla tao eVM-ry
tnn,DUUtwJ "UiftttcMmrwof Lito
or.htll rrHnraU.D bound in
firiHftt Krvnch maa.in.rniiboawt-xl,
full ffiitjM) pp.ortnu.rui bauful
nuwl rurraT.njrs, 12b prwenp.
Uunfl, pnr only il.Jfr anai bf
mul; illantrtM nmiilt,fti-rnt ;
Tunnr firvonp ',,,D,rtita.,,Mr w m par.
moo mm.AiiarnM rnwioaj mwi.
KICK fia-4 liulrmcb . tWoo,
Have you ever K1N0AVN
Any person to be (M-rlminly 111 without a wrk
.t,.nHt r.. iii...iivi. livir i.r Willie-tit: Abtl when
tbene , resiioare ill toon eoiMlilion do you not Unit
their iMirnor i it Joying tfooil health? I'arki-r't
j 1 1 n, t ... . .K.u.i 1mi.rirl.lkl f.r.
eH!it. and never fail" lo make t!,: lilood rirh kdo
pure, sod to .tren.'then every trt of the syetein.
It him cured bundled, of def.i'iny invalids. A?k
your druKKlnl about It.
WAN 1'Kl) ble Sinu'lc Volume ever iiuhliH'd
A Wiiitt.D or Knowi.eiiok, collerled together iu
One Volume, coiititluini; over H.hi) Kkj-'uksckh to
the moxt Important matters nrinterent in I ha world.
The moot lulereiitliii; und useful book ever com
piled, coverlnir utmost the entire Held of l.i'ariilnir.
A larue h.mdsoine ortavo volume. MTi iiajjes, pro
fusuly Illustrated.-1'rire, tl.Wi, Just published,
and now In Its seventeenth edition. Tiik omi.v
Hook ok its kind. Sure sucress to' overy Aent
who takes It. Sold only by stibserlptloti.
Those wishing to become Hfcentii, address for
Descriptive, Circulars and extra terms.
0. W.CAKLKTON & CO., Publishers, N.V.Ctly
No one who In tlionmuhly regular In tho how
let is half as liable, to disease as hu that Is Irregu
lar, lie may ho attacked by contagious diseases,
and to may the Irregular, but he Is not as nearly
as subject to outnldi- lultiienre. Tbo line uf
Tarrant's Seltzer Aperient
seevrus regularity, and sonseijncnt Immunity from
HOLD BY ALLDRUOOISTS.
Yftlltirf TIflll ,'u"rn Telegraphy! Earn $10
1 UUlIJi iUUl to JIOO a month. Graduates
guaranteed pitying ofllccs. Address Valentino
Bros., Janesvlllo, Wis.
Opposite Pat nl Office. Washington I). 0
Oiilfli sent rruci to Iboso who wish to en
ffsifn inthu moat Meassnt and profitable
business known, JCveryth iur new.
Capital not required. W6 win ninnsn
everythlnB- ina day and upwards is yet
.irv in. iln uitimiit ninvlnit away from
hnmn nn. nluhL Nn rl.W wlmlevor. Mllliy nW
workrs watitwrt atouco, Many aro maklnn fort-
nno a the business. I.afllea disk ni- -men.
.nd vounii bovs and ulrls maKC ureal pay. no
one who Is wllllne to work falls to inako mora
money overy day than fan be madflln a week at. any
otnorempioyinuni, juosu wnn i-k"
will find a short road to forlnnu. Address 11.
II ALLKTT aV CO., Portland Main.
ill'; ,. v. 1 'Wan If
THE MILD POWER
Hiimnhrevs' HomeoDathio Biiemfios
Proved from ample esperlenee an entire
uccen, Minnie. I'runivl. Klllrlenl, and
Reliable, they ur tho only meUleluva
adapted to popular ni.
i.iTruisrili.si'. niias. mica.
I f. v.rS, l OIIKI-HIIOII, iiiiiniiiiiinii.iiiH, ,
i Worms, Worm fever Worm l.olie, :
I'rvliiu t'olle, or Teething of lnfunu,
4 diarrhea uf children or Adiilu. ..2.
Ik llyneiilerv . '.rlplm, Hllloun Lollo, . .25
a. t.holrra Morbus. Vomiiliui. .
7. rounds, (old, lirom lilll". .
8. rVeurnlala. 'loothnelie, Nccaehe, . .sa
S. Ilnadarhea. lck lleailiiehex, Vertigo, ft
10, lly.iif p.ia, Hllloiis Munmch. :&
II. Suui,re.aed or Pallilnl I'erluda.
i iiile,ioo proriine renino..
is. miiii, i iiukii. Hutu
liinicult HriHiblnif. .
14. soill Itlieiiiu. f.iysii
IS llheuniali.iii, Klieiiiiiutle I'ulnx, -It.
Pcrr and gir, chill, Fever, Agnes, 50
17. I'llea. hlind or lilraillnu. M
ID. I'alarrh, ueule or ehninle: liifhienwi, ,111
tt. hooping Coo no, violent eoliths,
t. General Uelillll v. Uiy. I Weak Mesa. .Mi
Klrinry lllaeasc, M
H V-rtou- llelillllv. Spermatorrhea, Iad
ii. I rinarytt (KHitena.vvettinirtlieli.il. !
Gives Instant relief andiaantnfalllble
CURE FOR ALL KINDS OF PILES.
fold by Drnirifl'tii everywhere. 1'rlee, p r hot
prcil(fbyn,il. KampM lent Jrrf lo I'hjHlciana
tndlllmrTiT, ra.hy I. Neiistaedler ( o, IloxMS,
ew lurkCUy. buUniaaulaolUfcrtol "Amknitr
I. nerfeeilr pur. Prnnounri d th he.t by In biifh'
ail uiedx-.il A'tllt'tnties in mm-oil-l Oivea hins.
awsrdat l'4 World'. Kip"-'""". iiid t I'aru. 17
bold oj Hi djiuu. W H gCBIErrtUN CO . H T
lntn ffwmt (tM'tirrd!
DR. KLINE 8GREAT
yor all 1)11 ft Nr-sva lusic. OnTii fura
ciirr 'ij. ttnUvn and Aerr A9"tvt.
Ilsrai libli If U.an aa dlni-twl. Hn ftt aj'ur
irildati tuv. Tieailac and fl trial bottlefreatO)
V'itoattnU,lhev ianiteipri'aaKS. htid nam".
P. 0. and rxirtrst V.ns to iia. K UN K.V.I
lArchSt-l'M!.ilU(itiU,l a. tktfrHniuiiru$nM4.
4MDSTACHC N0 WNISIEtt.
btWa ttaavJ .-) amtiMt. 4m
kU a at saw fa. a tgk7 II i ti X I a
tmm I a4 4 tM rV.k (mm
few Ml Ihm 4k . I to J a, fc
!!. F. " Yr' tawtavt ! ak P'Ut
SW.I Is itVaM(4tsw. r.-U4Via
aaa Ajaalaa, faataaaaa tltr.
31.UA.HONH WHY XilE
CELLULOID Eye Glasses
AUK THIS BIS8T.
Because thej are tho UGHTEST. HANDSOMEST,
AND STRONGEST known. Sold by Opticians an J
JeweUra. Miuia by SPENCEB OPTICAL CO.. N.Y.
al aUtUltl APUtUT All lEfllOIUlT.
This wsll. known pr.paratlnn Ii hiehly refnmnwndod
sr DrMtala, Hrmttmrhr, airkairaa r Ura
NtAaaaM-la, and al I i-nmtlnla iimiin from Aridity,
Billam aa, and VlatUrtal I'nm. U coula
tha blood and reiruluv tka Ixia.la, It ia a favorii
medieina fnt children. I'riurrl by A. K'x,tKa'
mm, Chemists, 21 Blaaekar uwt, S'ew Iwk.
laptrtsr ta Xineral Watara, Oidllta Pevdan,iti
"OB tALK HY ALL lUltIT.
aeu iiUno tn-atmenui ana
and la acknowledged
anih'iniyon t'aooer and
Ii kindred. Tbe moat ex
traoriiinary nmn by hit
Kreat thuniral Cancer
A nivtmei are recorded.
Aa itnyf'. ratattir; lm$ Iff
mUlnS In remnrtnffthe
larmwt of Cancer or
l UHinra. j-orpartieiilani,
fi lor ire-, ireansu or
I on lilt. KI.IN'K. Ml
Art b BUlhllaJolLluaaa.
TUB 1'fiOMOTEIt AND VKHFECTOK OF AS
SIMILATION. TUB KEKORMKK AND V1TAL1ZKU0F
TUB PKODIICKH AND INVKtOUATOR OF
THE I1UILDKK AND St'l'I'dHTEH OF
HYP O P PI O S
PHITES Is enmposod of Ingredients Identical with thaso
which constitute llenlthy lllond, .Muscle and Nerve,
and Drain Huhttance, wfillsl Llfo Itself la directly
dependant upon some of them.
lly IncruasliiK Nervausand Musr.nlar Vlcnr, It will
cure Dyspepsie. feeblu or Interrupted action of tho
Heart and I'slpltatinn, Weakness of Intellect
caused by nrlef worry, overtaxed or Irregular habits
Urnnchltls, Cotiiiestlnn of tha Liiuks.
It cures Asthma, Neuralgia, Whoopine Coiigh,
Nervousness, and Is a most wonderful adjunct to
otheV remedies In simtalnluc lire during the process
The expenditure of brain powor too rarly or Uo
severely In children often results In pbyslenl de
bility; the use of Fellows IlypophoHphttes exerts
a singularly happy niruct In such cases.
Do not bo deceived by remedies bearing a similar
name; no other preparation Is a substltu to for this
under any circumstance..
FOA SALE UT ALL DRUGGIST.
Kor sale hyilniKKlsIa, or sent by the Case, rl
IorsiiigiD ireoi eiiarae, on nif li,t or at
iirtee. Hen't for lr. Iliimiiirr ya' HimiV nn II
Ul.rase, dir.. (144 ougeii, also lllu.lraled II
( aiali.iioe, HU.K. II
Addn-sa, lloinphreva' lloriiroiinililr II
Med. to., 1U lulluu til.. ,e lurk. II
u u v;
VATPni"An '"''lUKi'tit yuuiiK man In
IaV A . every country town, to take a
permanent local aeenry for the sale of our teas,
coffees, etc., In parkacea, to consumers. Thi. agen
cy requires on peddling and but a moderate amount
of sollrttlhK and If irper)y menaced will pay
Irom $'.iiUil.tMiperear. Partlrulars free.
I'Koi'uss Tka I'O. , 1'. O. llox Vr, hi, Louis, Mo.