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THE DMEfy BfllXffTIN.
Bl THB AUTHOR OF "PENEIPS," BTC.
', iConUnned Trora 8adir' Dyl J
Wny aid not Mr. carstairi com witn
you this morning, dearr"
How detfriuined ahe it to hr on this ,
"II did not coma because I wanted to
have one day with Bee and Jack ; and 10
we ran away."
Very unscunly conduct for a married
lady. H has not tamed you yet, Madgie,"
he ny, laughing.
I exclaim, with more truth than pru
dence "Oh, please don't remind me that I am
married 1 For one day let me try to forget
the fact." ' ' '
J laugh as I speak; but the laugh diet
suddenly on my lips. There id a little stir
behind, and 1 turn and see my husband
Handing in the doorway. Our , f yea meet,
and t know by the pained reproachful look
in Humphrey's face that my last speech
has been overheard, and that the careless
words have gone home. And when I look
away I see another thing, and know that
Colonel Trevannion ' has seen and under-:
stood. ' ' 1
Papa is with Humphrey. I hear papa
telling the Colonel that the lodgekeeper
informed them we were at Ashursi. Then
he introduces Humphrey, and they are all
talking; and I feel a weight at my heart,
and Htart when Humphrey speaks to me;
and 1 send a look at him, intending to eon.
vey a world of sorrowful repentance, which
he seems to understand, for a softer ex.
jirr avion steals over his face.
. "Ws the mushroom-hunt a access f" he
And 1 say "Yes" gravely, with the con.
viction stealing over me that it is useless
to try to be what I used to be, for no mush
room hunt or country ramble can ever be
the same again.
Then Miss Trevannion draws Humphrey ,
into conversation, and I bear her extolling
the sweetness and naturalness of my char
acter, audi tbtnk poor Humphrey has not
seen much of the sweet aide of my nature
as yet. Worse still, she repeats wlmt I
aid about himself, and I wish she had not
for it looks like hypocrisy.
We do not stay long. 1'apa hat his round
of parish duties to .attend to, and we all
walk back with him. I have evaded the
serious talk with the Colonel to-day, but
he makes us promise to come and take
luncheon with him to-morrow, and I feel
sure I shall not escape then.
I plant myself beside papa on the home,
ward walk; and Humphrey walk with
Bee and Jack. The morning has not been
a success, after all ; the day is bright and
lovely still, but the dew is off the fields,
and our pleasure is gone.
jJleTen o'clock 5 andVreare all getting
ready for the luncheon-party at Ashurst.
Iut on something pretty,"' says Hum
phrey. And I turn with a saucy smile.
"What shall I wear, my lord, silk or sat
In?" "Anything you like, Madgie, except the
gown you had on yesterday."
"Humphrey" I am standing in front of
him, flushed with indignation "I was
happier in that old gown, as you call it,
than I shall ever be again I"
"I did not think you looked Tery happy
His voice is quiet, mine U dangerously
"I did not mean yesterday. Do you think
I have been happy for one moment since
"Since your marriage," he breaks, in still .
very quietly. "Go en, Madgie."
I look up and see his under lip quiver;
but I go on recklessly.
"Well, since my marriage, If f)& tike
me to say it. But that old dress yentneer
at was what I wore when I was it home
before I met you, before I spoilt my own
lire and yours !" bringing out the words
with passionate incoherence.
But he understands me; for he turns
away wearily and goes to the window, and
does not speak he only sighs, a long weary
Sigh.' ' ' 1 ' -
"Humphrey, are you aorry you married
tneV ' ' ' '
He turns at the question, and comes back
to me, and speaks in a low volee that some
how hurts me more than any ebullition of
temper would have done. 1 '"
"I am sorry for your sake, child, not for
my own." ' '
"You will get to bate me," I whisper
sadly, and feel his hand closing quickly
and tightly over mine.
"Madgie, if you broke my heart I must
love you iltlll" he says J and his strong
,l I rest my forehead on his hand, and sob
out in the bitterness of my heart '
"Humphrey, Humphrey, do you care for
me so muchf" And then I am ashanted of
myself; and, when I speak next, my voice
has resumed its natural tone. "To go
back to the original question what shall I
"The dress you wore on Sunday," Hum.
phrey suggests, and bends his face over
mine. "Uive me a kiss, my wife."
"Oh, what nonsense!" I say, but kiss
him as he wishes, laughing little kiss,
like a butterfly's touch, as careless and as
Half an hour later I come down arrayed
In the olive-green cashmere,' with the hat
and feathers on one aide of my head. '
"Uovr nice you look, Madgie 1" observes
Lena, scanning me from head to foot.
"And what pretty gloves I"
I am drawing on pale primrose three,
button gloves, Humphrey comes over and
buttons them, holding my hand very affec
tionately as he does so.
"My darling, you are looking quite your
elf!" he says in a whisper; and I look up
at him and laugh.
Then I catch Bee watching us, taking
etock for her next attempt at novel-wrlU
Ing; so I withdraw my hand suddenly.
"Are we all ready?" I remark, looking
round. "I think we ought to start."
A little pucker of discontent li on Lena's
"I feel so shabby in this old dress," she
whispers, as we all file down the avenue.
"And my gloves aren't fit to be seen."
Lena and Bee have on their last summer's
dresses -some soft gray material ; the fresh
tieit has worn off them now, and the pink '
roses In their hate look decidedly the worse
for wear. : - - 1 . i
"You look very neat, Lena," I reply
"And what doea It matter how one1 is
. dressed. Every one knows how poor we
' ' " She Cukes hasty rejoinder, raising
rather than modifying her voice end Hum.
phrey heare every word. 1
"It Is all tery well for yon to talk, Mad.
fie"-.Ukiag e quick eurvey of mf oo.
tune. You are beautifully dressed. 'You
. have everything tnt you went, and then
you come and preach contentment to us.
Lena's passionate little outbursts ere well
known In the family; but no wards she ev
.'' r spoke hurt me as these do now. -Ilia
new for me to turn away my bead end give
.. ai answer.
. We have reached the gate. Humphrey
Is standing to let us pass out. Iam last,
.jnnd ki stoops and whispers
''. jThat ws hard on you, Madgie, und un
' 1 look up Into his fuce wistfully.
"I am sorry you heard It, Humphrey;
you must have a nice opinion of us all."
-He lingers yet a moment, and speaks
"I wish I could think that you cared for
And then the white gate slams, and wo
fqllow Bee and Lena along the sunny road.
I think Lena Is sorry for wlmt she said, for
her manner is soft and gentle during the
rest of the walk; and the vexation at be.
Ing badly dressed seems to have worn
away. Bee never cams one straw what
she has on, and walks along with her free
graceful step, and her merry gipsy face
wreathed in smiles, though her hat is shah,
by and her boots and gldvesare not all that
might be desired.
We take the foot path through the fields
in preference to the dusty road; and Hco
sings careless snatches of song in ber rich
sweet voice, and takes the' tumbled roses
out of ber hat, t wists a bunch of scarlet
berries in Instead,' and leaves the old roses
swinging high and dry on a bramble-shoot.
Oh, my sweet light-hearted sister Heel In
the after life we shall yearn to hear your
voice In the dear happy cadence of old
With her bright sparkling eyes and tbo
red berries in her hat, she looks likn a
picture. Humphrey tells her so, and Hce
blushes and laughs. And so we reach
Ashurst, a )lrasaiit united party.
The Colonel Is watching for us on the
"Would you like to walk in the gar.
den?" hi says. "And, children, the ten.
.nis-coiirt is ready! if any of you care for a
The Colonel is very fnnd of tennis, and
plays very well ; so we assent joyfully, and
an hour afterwards throw ourselves down,
hot and exhausted on the warm grass
Bee's truant locks aro in wild disorder,
and Lena's face is many shades deeper than
its usual rose-leaf tint.
"It is impossible to piny in a long dress,"
I say, looking at my flowing drapery. "Hco
you have Improved amazingly."
The Colonel's eyes twinkle.
"Bee and I have been practising," he
says. "Many an hour's hard work have
"Bee has quite cut you out, Madgie,"
Lena remarks, leaning back agaiiiNt a
tree and fanning ber flushed face with her
I turn away bitterly and look over the
glowing flower-beds before I spiak, with
an attempt at carelessness.
"Out of slpht, out of mind.' lt.is the
way of the wot Id."
Humphrey's voice breaks in softly.
It is not your way, Madgie: your world
was always very present with you. I
think with you it was the other way ' Ab
sence makes the heart .grow fonder.' "
Colonel Trevannion has never spoken
one word, and 1 am hitter and resentful
Itisa mistake to think anyone will re
remember you. I consider It is great van.
ity on anybody's part to consider Mich a
"And I," replies Colonel Trevannion,
"think that a true friendship should never
The conversation Is getting personal and
dangerous, so I spring to my feet.
"Humphrey, come, and I will teach you
tennis. I will give you ten points."
He gets up off the grass and picks up a
"I have never played in my life. You
must show me what to do."
"Oh, it is very easy 1': I reply ; and forth
with the lesson begins.
So apt a pupil is be that I am igiiginini
ously defeated, or perhaps I am playing
badly any way, Humphrey wins; and
then we all go to luncheon.
It is laid in the long dining-room, and
the table is made beautiful with fruit and
flowers, the Colonel's own arrangement :
for Miss Trevannion Is too much of an
Invalid to look after anything, and he sees
to everything in the house himself. Dur
ing luncheon he improves bis acquaintance
with Humphrey. I hear them talking
about pictures, and Humphrey's luce lights
up as he talks of his beloved art. 1 do not
understand anything about it. I know
what pleases nut. and can tell when I like
a picture; but it is beyond mc to talk ably
on the subject.
' Lena gives Miss Trevannion a full, true,
and partlculw account of my Paris tinery,
the possession of which ought to make nio
: delirious with hHprin'is, acconling to I.e.
na's creed. ' Miss 'Trevannion is greatly in.
terested, und I am sure is wondering "why
I distigured myself with my hideous old
serge yesterday. Bee and I talk to each
ether until Lena ha coino to the end of her
catalogue, and thei MUs Trevannion tu xs
"When are you going home, Madgie?'
"To Carstuirs? Xexl'week, I believe,"
I say, still nimble to make my lips call any
otjier place but one home.
"I suppose you are longing to lie ink
tress of your own lmusej" she says, smil.
ing; and I answer quietly that l have not
thought about it. '
I feel lonely and forlorn at thn prospect
of these few months (hut I uni to spend
alone with Humphrey until the time that
Bee and Lena can come to nie; but soinn
barey.developed feeling of loyalty to my
busliand, a sensation partly born oi' pride",
makes me put a good face on the matter;
and 1 am sure that by the time luncheon
is over Miss Trevannion thinks I shall be
as happy as the days are long at Carstalrs,
my new home that I have never seen yet.
By-and-by when we are In the drawing
room and Bee in at the piano singing, in
her sweet pathetic voice, some quaint obi
' ballad she had learnt, I hear the Colonel's
voice in my sar
"Coras to the library, Madgie; I want to
have a talk wftb you."
The time is come. I harden my heart,
put on a careless expression, and follow
him to the library, the shady precincts of
which I keow well. Many an hour have
I spent In the deep windows, sitting on the
floor in a bar of golden sun-light,, listening
to the kind gentle voice 1 would far rather
not listen to to-day; for something tells
me the coining conversat ion will be fraught
"Well?" I say, with a smile, throwing
myself into the depths of a great brown
leather arm-chalr, so largo that my slim
person occupies but a very small portion of
it. ' ' "
The Colonel stands opposite to me,' his
stately fcray head bent a little, his eyes on
' "Madgie," he says at last, "I like your
' husband, and I am glad ho is Uio sort of
man he Is."
His remark does not call for any answer.
My eyelids fall, and I twist my wedding,
ring round and round and up and down my
small brown linger; the gold band Niks too
large for it.
Colonel Trevannion stoops low and takes
'"For better for worse, for richer for
poorer till death.' Ah, my child, that
vow is registered In Heaven I"
I catch my breath suddenly. "Till
death," That means till either Humphrey
or myself li dead and burled and It will be
no longer in our power to keep or break
CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST
"Madgie, do you love your husbnndf
"Don't ask me .that,'!! I cry plteously ;
for it Is nothing to ddyoqebut Hum
phrey and myself.'? TqnrlesSjand mlscra
blc, I lift my head nd laugh, and say, with
reckless desperation, -none -would think
the old rhyme is true, and ('tis love that
makes tho world go round.' "
.'Madgie, this to me!"
The kind, pained toues goes straight to
my heart; but I cise my lip. nd try to
look my old careless self.
"Oh, Colonel Trevannion, please don't
make matrimony such an awfully solemn
thing ! After all, it is only an affair of ar
rangement and convenience. Humphrey
and I are perfectly satisfied to go on as we
have begun ; and 1 suppose, if wo live on
In jog-trot stupidity to the end of our days,
is will be all the same In the end."
I speak very fast, and do not look at
him, but past his arm to the wall beyond.
0h, my child, my child 1" he says In a
low voice. "Little madcap, are you so
hardened, so world-weary already?"
He does not know how sad and sore I
am, how nearly the tears are falling. Ho
sees his "madcap" grown from a gay light
hearted child Into a bitter and desperate
woman, and he does not know the reason
of the change he cannot guess that "mad
cap" Is breaking her heart because of the
gulf between tho old life and this, that
she bus married a man she does not cure
for, and Is rating out her heart with re
gret, Hardened and world-weary I Per
haps I um; and 1 wonder how suou my
husband will find It out.
The Colonel sits down In a chair anil
pulls bis moustache and sighs, while I
twist my watch. chain and look at him from
under my eyelashes.
"Madgie," he says suddenly, "hate you
any Idea what effect beauty like yours has
on a person? Do you know your husband
worships every feature of your face and
watches your every movement? I have
never seen a mun so thoroughly infatuaU
1 wish that 1 wei . hideous," I say,
piilng my hand over the full freshness of
niyl'aee. i.lf I had been ugly no man
would have wauled to marry me."
lie lean forward, his words are grave,
"You have been given the perfection of
beaut y, see child, that you do do not amise
the gift. You have your husband's love,
the entire love of a good, true man, a pos.
session not to be despised, and you play
fast and loose with him, my child. I am
sorry to say it; but I am greatly and bit
terly disappointed in my little madcap."
Two tears roll down my cheeks. In all
the years we have known each other these
are t lie lirst hard words he has ecr used
to me; but 1 do not let him see how deep,
ly they wound.
"You had an ideal madcap before," I say
In a low voice. It was the real madcap
who stole the pheasants' cgijs and wouldn't
tell her name. She was always frolic
some." And I smile dismally through my
"Nay, she was her own true sHf in the
old clays," he answers kindly; "and by.
and-by 1 he old madcap will return again
with her merry saucy smile, loving and
light-hearted, nnd t he old days will come
once more just as they used to lie."
"No, they can never come back again"
and my tears fell fast. "I am going
away next week, and perhaps you will
never see mo anymore; it is better for
you to think I am changed and hard-heart,
"Hush, my child, you pain me t Do you
think your old friend could ever forget you
or put any ono else in your place?"
I hide my face on the arm of a chair and
make no answer.
"Listen !" he says. "I will tell you a
story of something that happened once to
a friend of mine."
lie is fond of telling stories that bear on
the subject, so I force back the tests and
listen, with my face bidden from him, and
in a few moments be begins.
"The part of the story that I am going
to tell took place in an old garden, with
roses all around and a girl anuongsi them,
smiling, beautiful, and defiant, and a man
with her. He is not smiling, but angry
and passionate. :-)he throws hard cutting
words at him, and laughs when the blood
rushes to his face, and says more cruel
taunting things to him, not one of which
she mean ; but he believes every cutting
speech, and thinks, If her love was true,
she could not wound with every word.
She maddens him with her beauty, and hrr
eyes sparkle and his flash. She is trying
him too far. rilie knows how he loves her,
and so she wrongs herself; and every word
she utters strikes home like a sword-thrust.
Mio has gone too fur, and it is hard to go
back, and she Is proud. She utters words
that goad him to madness. '
" 'Madam,' he cries at last, and his voice
is not like his own 'before Heaven I
will know the truth! Do you love me or
"His whole body trembles as he watches
her scornful red lips and awaits her an.
swer. It comes soon enough. The red
lips smile mockingly ; thn eyes that used to
be so soft look up into his own.
" 'Sir,' she says, and sweeps a curtesy
down to the grass, I could never care for
a man w ith sucliu temper.'
"'Farewell then!' he says; and he bows
a haughtily us herself. -Good-bye for
"Just for another moment he watches
forone sin of relenting and none will ev
er know how his hot young heart swell to
bunting at the stony scorn on the beauti
ful lace ho worships and then ho goes
awttt, and leaves her amongst the roses,
'"He will come back,' she says, and
watches in the rose garden every day; and
all the passion dies out, and sho longs with
all ber heart to sec her lover again, to wbis
per a nqucslfor forgiveness.
"But be has taken her at her word, and
comes n more. Three weeks afterwards
he sails Tor India with his regiment; and,
when he Is gone, there reaches the proud
lady in Uu; rose-garden, a little packet con
talnlug all the letters she has written to
lier loer.biit not one word of explana
tion r ri'gret."
The camel's volee trembles a little, and
I lilt my lieiid and look lit him.
"Did they ever meet again?" I nsk, and
Never on earth. Six months later thero
came to him a letter with a few words
his love's last message just to say good
bye, u ml with the pitiful confession that
she had loved him always. Long before
he got that letter nil wet with her tears,
she w?s in her grave, and his life was all
before him still."
He pauses again, and I ask In a low
"Did he din?"
'No, he lives still, a lonclvold man
Ah, my little Madgie, she wii llko you;
your even arc often like hers!"
"Did you know her!"
Hut, as the question leaves my Hps, T
look Into his race, mid know that lie has
told mn his own story; and silence falls
upon us. He rouvos himself lirst ami (tmiles
-not quite sis own genial smile, but like
a gleam of sunshine after ruin.
"H Is the lirst time that story has ever
passed my lips; but you put ine In mliitl
of her to-day, Madgie. Heaven forbid how.
ever, that you should feel or know the sor.
row that she endured, the remorse and re.
cret that wore her life iiwuv. U I forty
years ago, but her face ann voice are irean
In my mind und memory still." . And then
he gets up. and, coming over, lays his hand
on my head. "I have told you the story,
madcap. I leave you to make out the why
and wherefore yourself."
I only sigh wearily In nnswnr, and turn
my head still farther away at his next
"Take one word of advice from an old
man, my child; do not try your husband
too for. Hearts are hut human, and con.
gtant disagreement will wear sway love."
I look tip, With tears on.my cheeks.
"Colonel Trevannion, three weeks ufter
our wedding I told him Just what I was;
and we perfectly understand each other?"
"After tho wedding? Why not be
fore?" My cheeks flame suddenly, and then the
truth hursts from my Hps vehemently, us I
sit straight up mid fuce him, my hands
clasped tightly together In my lap.
"I am worse even than you think. If I
had told him before, lie would , not have
married me, Humphrey would hardly
have cared to make, nie his wife if he hail
known I married him only to shift tho
expense of myself from papa's shoulders
The tears fell thick and fast; but through
the blinding shower I can see the pitying
eyes grow stern, and the pain deepen in
my old friend's face.
"Is this true?" he says at last. "Then
Heaven help Humphrey Carstalrs !"
He has no word of pity for me, nothing
but grave, stern blumeonly condemna
tion. Choking sobs rise to my throat. I
gulp them down and look up just ono
pleading glance for a word of sympathy.
"My little madcap, the child I loved!"
he whispers, and holds out both bis bunds.
Clasping mine tightly, he bends low, and
looks Into my tcur-fillcd eyes. "Madgie,
you must give up your life to make your
iiusbund happy. You must live for him and
study his tastes, his wishes; and in striv
ing to bring happiness to him, bellevo me,
it will come to yourself. Of all the sail
sights on earth a IoicIpss marriago Is tho
most miserable. You have done your bus.
band a great wrong, it is in your power to
atone for It. Oh, my child, listen to what
1 say 1 Love begets love anil you little
know how much he cares for you."
So I give him my promise, and I mean to
keep it. We have a long talk together af
ter that and my life looks brighter and
You will never tell any one what 1 have
said?" I whisper.
Not a word of what has passed shall
ever cross my lips." "But sonic day, Mad
gie, you will tell your husband yourself
and that will be a belter way."
We all go out into Colonel Trrvnnnion'
garden and walk along the shady paths,
Bee und Lena with t he Colonel, Humphrey
and I 'ollowing side by side in solemn si.
lence. He Is smoking, and I am thinking
of the promise 1 have made to live for my
husband, to study his wishes and tastes.
What are they ? Iconic a step nearer to
him and speak ; ami at my words, ho takes
his pipe from bis lips and bends his head
to read my thoughts in my face.
;'Hiiinplirey,i there anything you would
wish nie to do anything in particular, I
I feel that I have expressed myself very
badly, but Humphrey is more far-sighted
than 1 gave hi in credit fur.
"Is this apropos of what the Colonel has
been saying to you?" and his pleasant
volee is not so pleasant as usual.
"Yes," I answer in a low voice, not
looking at him, but pulling at a red rose
bud that refuses to leave the parent slum.
"You will scratch your hands."
Humphrey's strong lingers break nil' the
refractory blossom, and 1 take it meekly
nnd hold it in my hand. We walk slowly
after thn others, Humphrey pu fling at his
pipe, und I think what an advantage men
have over women they can smoke when
they do not vi,.li to talk, uud puff awav in
apparently good-tempered manner, while
we poor creatures have to tide over awk
ward pauses in the conversation as best wn
may. 1 pull the rose-bud to bits, and
walch the crimson leaves fluttering to the '
"Madgie" the spirit has moved Hum
phrey first "my darling," he says, and
passes his arm round my shoulders, "never ."
try to do or be what I like to please any
other man. I am content to wait till you
love and obey me for my own sake aloue," ,
I do not answer; there seems to be noth
ing to say. We have gone wrong again
I suppose it is my fault; but I cannot help
"You are not angry with me, are you,
dear?" Humphrey whispers. "1 want you
to be happy, darling; and you must not
think nie a tyrant or a bear to be petted
and humored. Look at me, Madgie, and
say you aro not vexed."
I turn my fae, give him a brief glance,
and look away again.
"I am not angry," I say; but I have
drawn myself away from the clasp of the
hand lying on my shoulder. I sigh a long
sigh, and then a little smile comes to my
lips. "Humphrey I wonder if wo shall
ever be like oilier people?"
"I don't want you to be like uny one '
else," he answers.
"But you think there is room for im
provement?" looking sideways up at his
luce, nnd thinking how vastly improved he
would be without bis beard.
"Improvement!" he exclaims and, not
withstanding the obnoxious beard, ho can
smile a pleasant smile, very gravo and
sweet. "I do not think 1 would have you
different if I could" his voice has taken
Us old adoring tone.
"Do you mean my face or myself?" I u.ik,
and I am surprised to find how eagerly I
wait for his answer.
"Your own sweet self, Madgie, he re.
piles. "Will it mako you vain, little wo.
man, if 1 say there Is no room for improve,
ment In a certain lovely and very loveablo
"Humphrey" I have one more question
to put, one more doubt to be Net at rest
"did you marry mo for my fuce or for
He slops midway in the narrow shady
path and catches my hand In his, while a
lido of color sweeps over his face.
"I married you because I loved you -yourself,
Madgie because my life would
have been miserable without you for my
1 look uput tho passion in his eyes, and
perhaps something in my upturned gaze
"I'oor child!" ho Bays, and drops my
Wc hear voices approaching; the others
aro coming back to look for us. And when
wo walk homo In tho gloaming, 1 um as far
from understanding my husband, and he
is as far from comprehending mc as ever.
We aro going to Carstalrs to-morrow,
from that day 1 am to begin a now life,
Our boxes are packed. I havo on the dress
I am to travel In. Crib is tint to come witli
us after all. In u weak moment 1 havo
given him to Jack.
"You can get us many dogs as you like,
Madgie," lie told me. "Da let mo keep
fContlnucd next Sunday 1-
Wttruer's Sale Kidney and Liver Cure
tril l 7Jiii
Heuralgh, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of the Chest, Gout,
Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swellings and
Sprains, Burns and Scalds,
General Bodily Pains,
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Feet
and Ears, and all other Pains
No reparation on earth equuls St. Jacob Oh. as
IKiV.iurcilminiiiil rhvnp KxU'rim! Itaueriy.
A trial entails but tbo comw-HUvc!y trilluiK outlay
of 50 Ontft, and every ono millerliiK with aiu
can have cheap ami poslll vc proof of lis claims.
Directions la Kleven lAiifrnngps.
SOLD BY ALL DBU00I8TS AND DEALERS IF
A.VOGEUER & CO.,
Italtlmoru Md V. M.
ryi. POWEK (IK A It HE STI NO DISEASES dls
X played by lhl preparation la honorably c
lcuowlie(t hy the medlral fi ally In every aec
tion where II bHS lieon Introduced; and the Inrue
aalo la ita brat Kuarntitcv oftheeaiinialbiu ia whu h
tt ii hebl by the public For lliu efliscl produced by
FELLOW'S C(l.Mpol XI) KYItlT OK
tho inventor will refer to tho medical centlemen
whose letters r attached hereto
(Extract from a letter )
l.ys'N, Maaa, March 1,
Messrs . Fellows Jt Co. . St, Johu, fi II-
Gents; I have prem rlbcd your (Fellows' llypo
phosphitesl. in my practice, for some hundred of
patlnnla, wheie 1t nee a Indicated, with nolle
satlataclory results, A. I. Me KTHfK. M. D,,
Hi South Common at.
ELBItlDGK KIMl'SOX. M.I)., of Hudson, N, Y..
"I have uaed the Strap of llypophoaphlle made by
Mr. Fellows In caen of Ciiiimi nipt ion nud other
I. line and Throat diecaaea, with the nmet
EDWIN ( LAY, M 1).. of Pucwach. S I, writes:
"I know of no belter medicine for peraona vuflcr
tng from exhnuation of the power of Hie Ilralu and
Nervous System. Irom Innu continued aludy.or lh
cough following Typhoid fever, &e., 4c.
('HANDLE l CKANE. of Halifax. N. 8., write:
" I have used it freely in my practice, both in dis
eases of the (')mat, a Consumption and llroticliitia,
Ac., and in Infantile diseases of tho prima via, or
Stomach and bowels, wnh eminent aucces."
For sale hy all druggists.
Nnonc wlinls tlioriui:blv rcfriibir In the how.
ie is half as ilnhle to ilisiHse as lie that la Irregu
lar. Ue may he aUacki d by contagious diseases,
and n rimy the irregular, but he la not, a nearly
as subject to outside influence. The uao of
Tarrant's Seltzer Aperient
sec.vres regularity, ami SMiiHeqnent Immunity from
SOLD BY ALL DUL'GUISTS.
ST. LOUIS LAW SCHOOL.
Law Department Washington 1'nlveri.ity.
fifteenth Annual Term opens October IJ, 'HI.
Course of Sludy comprises two Annual Terms,
seven months each. Dlpolrna admits to bur In
State and U. S. Courts in Missouri. Strident ad
mitted to senior class on examination. Term fee,
ftm, Inclndlngnse of Law Library. Address (until
Sept. 1st, at Iowa Cltv. Iowa, afterwards at St..
Louis.) W'. d HAMMOND, I.I.D., Deen Law
faculty, or HENHY HITCHCOCK, St.. Louis.
VmilMr Hf fill I','Hr" Teieeraphy! Karn t'
1 imilZ ill L II t $100 a month. (Jradualci
guaranteed inying omces. Address Valentino
Hro Janesvlll'u, Wis.
P A P U T , FTf"' advertiser. Kill jiagea,
i linn jiu.ij.tjjr,
.cents. (1. P. 1(0 WELL it
A COUKeJK AM) (;RAM.U All HC'HOOL.
The Best School for Boys.
for terms, address DU. STEVENS PARKER,
Wardcu of Racine Collegu, Racine, Wis,
Til lint Inmil a4
llilln of all Parfaaas.
bit. Sold by daalmis'Urua
limrof ;n.. n. T.
1 All larmen, Mothers, Busineu Men, Mechanics,
Care miserable with Dyspemia, Rheumoliwn, Naijpl- j
(gia, or Bowel, Kidney or Liver Complaints, youtan j
rhainvlmratert and cured hv llilnir J
imsipiuonorany weiancn, y Ti.
iGinger Tonic tho greatest Blood rertilueraneJO".
;Bst Health Btreas;th Restorer ion Oaa. W;
.and rar luperior to Bitter and othCT Tmfci, ,
build up die jystem, but never intoxicate.
land , ,"re. Hiaroic ft Co.. Emilia,
A 1 1 I s
swa c v - 4 I xi 1
av s x i mm
arasira - r i a-aP
THE MUD POWEE
Humphreys' Homeopathic, bpeoilicB
Provod from ampltt expcrlenco an untlro
suei-flM, hlioplo, i'rmp, Kllleleiil. ami
HHInltlo, tlmy aro tliu only miUluiuui
adupuiil to popular nut.
i.iht eiosrai-Ai. noh. eiinrs. rnica
I. Fi'vrrs, -oiiKi!Htlm, liiHiimmatlfiiiK, .!
t Vornm. W orm vvr. Worm Colli-, j
f !.',rv'"." -'ll;.''r1le"lhlii,)f tnfg,,!,,, &
4. Illnrrliea o( ( lilldreii nr AiIiiIih, . . ift
5. Ilydrnlrry. ClrlpliiK, Ulllnua Cullo. .
M fuller Murine, i cmililiiK, . ;
7. ('(nulla. Uil'b IiniiicliltlM
S. IV-urulala, 'lootlii lm, Hi'imi'hc . ,
0. llt'(lH( lli'ii, Kick liemliiehoa, VerllKo,
10, llym-paln, Ulllnim HiiniHrh, . . .
II. !nnirred or I'd In ful I'rrioila,
II Vllillua (jin 1.1'nfMM! i'erlixla.
Ill l.'roiiii, ('miKli. I'llli'Milt lircnililnn,
If Nnll fllietiiii, F.rylii lns, Krnplliiiu, ,sr,
IS. IlllPiiiiintUiii, lOirumutlii I ulna,
IS. Krvrr flml Ague, ( bill, Kuver, Anuel, fm
ii. J ilea, mum or I iccniiK, ,:i
U. ('nlnrrli, hciiiii r cliruiile; Inlliii iira, Wi
' lliiiiiiiim Cllllitll. vluli lit I nllKlia, ,Ul
t. (neral llelillliy, l'lija l Weukui-M. .Mi
U. Klillli'v Ulit-iiae, ,M
K .( ii ii helillliv, Bpermnlorrhi'S, Uu
n I rlnarvWrnlinraa.Vv'ottliiiMlie Hint. fa
SI ll. B ill (lie H,-,,rt, l iilnliiiiluii, I.H
tirHiili;ljy(lruKKlnt,orHi'iUliy I ho ruse,
omliiKl'' vial, free (if cliuriip, on ri i'i-lpl (it
Inririi. wim nir ur, lliiniilirra' llmilt nil
IMaeiiar, A r. , ( 144 imw, 0 llluatrHled
( iitiiliiKiie, HtKK.
Addriaa, lliiiii(iliriv' lliiinronHllilr
Med. to., 100 lullou bl.. ,V,W utk.
Sr. SaSilabeo's EstcrnalPiloScmedy
(liven limlatitielirf andia nntnf alllliln
CURE FOR ALL KINDS OF PILES,
Pobt by Drniri;lUrvr)rwliera. I'rlcn, flJTC prr mx
priyiiii lhyiuiiil. Kit mpl.-a sent ,fr t to 1 nynicluii
fnii lllantf'Ti ra.ty IVNeiiKtuedter A ( o, ifox J'iIS,
huH i'urkuty. fculuiuiuuiauiuri r.ct "linJiMi.
l Irf'TlVctlT Mir... T'rnfimirir'i'il Hi r. al t. tli hiuh
rtt Mi"..c A it'll li'tnltfM mi Km- Wii II tt.N. Fi iiiheil
wr'1 M 12 ttnrlM'i Kip"-iM.r -mr; ,t I r.n I.",
buhl bjriJitii-u. W H BCHUt l tLlH A CO . M Y.
lnn rVsnni He!'irsd!
DU. KLIriS DlintAT
IfnraJ IlktiR A NenK lu-iiiji. tuify ,ur
S unjnr t iU. hnl'11'i oU Aer jl".iim
larti.iisi.ilf tuu-iiM dlniiwl. An P:iiai-r
hriUlav luir. I ntilne il 12 tril bottlsfre la
I Kit iiaUrnM.lhev iiiiiiiripn ,ti;t. ("-nd ntm
P. (I. n4 iri. aiMn-at In lia. KMKK.v.l
la ar .i.,, ., mwi i tei um
(J JT I. M4wt MM . H. Sh fM.
S UUAHOMH WIIV 'nit:
CELLULOID Eya Glasses
auk: tiik ijkst.
BecaiiB tbejr are the LIGHTEST, HANDSOMEST,
AND STRONGEST known. sCld by Opticians and
Jewelers. Made by SPENCER OPTICAL CO., N.Y.
W TFT)t"Anln,llK''nl'onr,f Inn ln
" 1. 1jI' every country town, to take a
permanent local agency for the snlu of our teas,
colfeea, etc., In iarkai, to consumers. Thia agen
cy requires no peddling and but a moderate amojifl
of soiiclilnir. and if properly managed !i pay
Irom g.'ai to $l.(0 pertenr. I'ariinilurs free.
Psoi'i.r Tea CO , )'. 0. Ilm ,st, Louis. Mo.
U AQKUIIE AfUIHT All ItfUOtlAST. .
Thia walbknowB r'Btratinn l hi?hlr racnrnrnsndnj
for l)arrpla, iteltdlM'lMS UlrlinrM of Iba
KanUkrlt, uUU i'mpltiniarimriK from Aridity,
Hlllonao, and nalarlal ttovrra. It i -uJla
Hie blood and rrfrultii- thn hew( l. Hut fcni
oiMicina for ctnldrrn. frrpatnd by A. KOMtUtP
ONH, C'htmitta, 2nl lsckar Klrnt, Kaw folk.
aperior to Kineral Waters, Beidlitx Powdtrs, eta,
0U AUC BY ALL DiaCtlSTti.
nn 4 fiirilV's owiANS, n stop r. m
IlTjA I I I 'bildun Tonpie Iteeda, only
"4 S5 Address Daniel K. Heatly,
WashliiKton, N. J.
PI A Yn4 A' wl '1 OS l.NTAI.I,MKXTS
1 lAi'O (Vami H,ipne(l to nil parts of tliu
lJUl A VQH'onntrv. I KK KS LOW anil
viummj , .(eniis of avinent easv. Send
forcntalomic. IKIKAI'K. WATHIS I I'd.
Manufacturer and dealer. R!ti Ilroadway, M. i
10 ID MEDAL AWARDED
thn Author. A mw ant) Rrl Ldwi
ioAl Wrf k.wnTHiUHl Lfto Imtt and
chtikpnsit, iitditTMiniievblA to wrf
niAn.AiitttlMlthM 8oinrof Jjfa
Dr.Bnif l1rsMrTtita ;' bnmid in
fliiti Krt-ncb oiujdtn, whUhmmmJ.
fuJI iltKl p.rafDtiri txsulitil
nt4Msi tuiKniviniritt prncnpw
tioiiM, nrtrn only tftl.2b nt hy
mail; illnntrftt1 wnilr-.6c-nl;
Ht.il D(tW, A(1(1rHfi0 I'fMMWl IMikfl
K tCIt, Nt i Uultiucb tt Itonu.a.
Have you ever KNOWN
Any pi.isiin to bo serlouslv 111 wlllioiil a wealt
stomach or inactive liver or kidneys Ann when
these i rsniis aru ill gourt condition do you not Und
their possessor e.njoylnu cood heallh? Parkers
(tinyer Tonic always reyn!les these Impnriaut or
iriuis. nnd iK ver tail to nmkii Ilm blond rich ana
nuni.aiid to mrciurtben every part of th system.
It has cured hundreds of dosaali'liiK Invalids. As
your druKlsl about It.
" . ' V.nr"" ,o'sS' ,V9V:
. . A CURE GUARANTEED.
TkLUun Antl Malwla I'lllhtpnalU" raimilv Tnr Chilli,
rriiil MtUiitlgalllUfnrm,. N Qulnlna. IWiimhiI, of
T.illmnnnii of tin vtrtna of l till "ally wombffiil niwl rliia.
- rrlceai.iKi, Mb tinztantpvr ma,ll. , .......
EI II Mil
U U W
:-,u.oi"--Taj n 1 1 1 -1 1
ti- mmm mi um ubbsi
' sfT sk "I 'mm m 1
J' -- - ' i : . 1