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THE DAILY BULLETIN.
HIS SECOND LOVE.
In dimly-lighted nook of a magnifi
cent conserrntory, sheltered from all
prying eye by the dense masses of fo
liage that surrounded them, snt two
people, conversing in low and earnest
tones, so absorbed in themselves that
even the soft melodious strains of "Des
Licben Langen Tap," which floated
towards them from the adjacent ball
room upon the still evening breeze,
failed to draw thorn from the retreat
which th"y had sought.
One, at least, paid no heed to the
sounds. Time was, and that not long
since, that Harold Court hope would
have thought the world held no greater
bliss for him than to hold Eva Cress
Ingham's slim waist encirclod by his
arm while they conversed; but now ha
had more serious thoughts, more ar
dent wishes concerning Tier, and it was
to plead for the fullilment of those
wishes that he bad drawn her away
from where she would fain have stayed,
dreading the explanation which she
foresaw whs inevitable when Harold,
instead of leading her to her place,
when he offered his arm for the dance,
for which his name stood upon her
daintily-painted little programme, set
down there by his own hand with the
exquisite gold pencil sot with diamonds
1 he had himself presented to her as a
gage i1 amour, walked out of the open
window, across the narrow strip of
moon-lit luwn, and sought this sheltered
retreat, where Eva knew she must at
last be forced to throw aside all con
cealment, and shatter at once and for
ever the hopes that her conscience told
her all too plainly she had fostered.
She would have senned if possible,
but it was not to be. Harold held her
too firmly for that, and without attract
ing notice which she did not consider
desirable she could hardly release her
hand from his arm, so she made a vir
tue of necessity, and suffered him to
lead her where he would, inwardly
quaking, yet none the less resolved up
on her course.
It must be, she decided. It had been
a very pleasant dream while it lasted,
but a dream that must have come to a
close some time or other, for though
she liked Harold very much, she never
could be his wife, that was certain.
She was sorry for him, too, sorry that
she had encouraged his attentions and
given him room for hope; but it had
not been of set purpose she bad not
dreamed of such a result in the begin
ning, and she could only hopo that
Harold would be sensiblo and not take
the blow too much to heart.
While he ah! bethought, what would
life be to him without that fair presence
by his side!
' Fair. ndnd. and pleasant to look
upon, was Eva Cressingham. A slight
hut rounded figure of exquisite propor
tions, surmounted by a face and head
most beautiful. Dark, but with the
rich, warm hue of the sunny South, not
tLat nnhealthy sallownessof skin which
characterises the brunette of our north
era latitudes. A mouth like a rosebud,
which when the lips parted disclosed
teeth of pearly whiteness and perfect
r?iilarity; eyes large and melting with
li y'.i lendorness; a wealth of cluster-,
in hair, and crowning charm of all!,
that "most excellent thing in wom
an," a twnet, melodious voice.
' Sued .vaiKva Cressingham, and her
companion. In his fresh young maUv'
hood, v.vi well fitted by nature for her
But it rs not to be. He had spoken
at last, ard learned the truth, and there
was something of auger in his voice u
he mnde answer:
"Wiry, if Hi!. was to be the end of it
all, have you allowed me to nurse such
hones as "yu must have perceived, to
exist, as I Ir.vo done this half-year past
in a fool's waradise of my own mak
ing?" he kh'"I. bitterly.
'I I di-h't "iuow I didn't mean,"
Rhe faltered, her eyes drooping beneath
bis reproai'hfid gazo.
"Didn't know! Answer me truly, if
you can," ho said, "Do you roully and
truly meati that vou cannot be my
"I really and truly mean I cannot bo
And Harold Courthope frowned, and
looked vexed and disappointed and
Bad, nnd even angry at the petite,
charming little lady, who had played
such terrible havoc with his heart from
almost the very first moment be had
seen her just six months ago.
He had been hor most assiduous pre
tentlit, and had told hor weeks before
this how he loved her and wanted her
for his wife. And the answer had been
the same she loved him dearly, dear
ly, but she could not be his wife, ne
cntiso she had been engaged to Mr.
Jlellinghnin for oh, ages, it seemed to
"But you don't care for him, Eva,
you don't love him, doyouP"
"No, I don't. How could I, when I
never even have seen him?"
"Never have seen him? Why, Is It
possible? Never have seen your future
your betrothed husband, I mean?"
IS he shook her pretty little head.
"No. Hut papa and he are old
friends, and be is very rich, and very
learned, and papa thinks there is no
one in the world like Mr. Belling-
Your father's old friend! Is that any
reason?" hotly exclaimed Harold.'
"How can you marry him, and yet
love me? Do you love mn, Eva?"
And there was a wonderful thrill of
pHssion in his eager question as he
hopped his dark head toward her
i9h' J know it!" she wklspered.
And yet you will not break your ab
surd engagement with a man you net
er even saw." J
The biz tears trtod to Eva's avn
. ,i . l ' ' ounea, "to
talk so to tne, when you know how I
love you. But I cannot disobey nana
I do not wish to go contrary u hli
"I cannot understand any such en
tlroent," he answered, botly. "If you
loved mo, you would give tbls absurd
engagement up you would marry me
ia spite of all the money, all the fathers
in the world."
"Don't tempi, me, Harold. It cannot
beyou know it cannot bet I have
ErotnUod pupa to marry Mr. Helling
aui. and both he and papa bold me to
THE DAILY. CAUIO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST
my word, ibere, l must go now. i
am engagea to major va iur iu
next waltz. Take mo back, , please,
and don't be angry with me, Harold
Ana mroia esconeu uur uuck 10
the ball-room, where he resigned her
to her partner without another word. ,
"He shan't have her," he thought,
'and that's all there is about it An
old man forty-seven years old, a wid
ower, with a growu-up girl, to marry
my dainty little Eva. We'll seo!" ,
The sauciest black eyes imaginable,
and a creamy-olive coniploxion, with a
fine, luscious rose-lint on her cheeks; a
red mouth, like a ripe strawberry, and
a distracting dimplo on her cheek when
she laughed; a form like a Juno tall,
Iwrfect, distingue that was Ethel
iindsny standing in Lady Hamerton's
drawing-room, her lemon-silk dress and
hot-hearted crimson roses making a
perfect tropical picture of her.
And Harold Courthopo thought that
of all royal creatures she was queen
royahas he acknowledged his hostess' in
troduction and bowed, vanquished by
hor beauty by any woman's beauty,
since that dismal time three years back,
when he had been forced to give Eva
She bad kept her word and married
Mr. Bellingham, and hail gone abroad
at once after the wedding, and had not
a arv l . i I I 1 x
The.weeks, and months', and years
ad brought slow healing to Harold,
but the sweet possibility of hopo and
' happiness had never as much as
dawned upon him, until he met Ethel
Lindsay, a new, radiant star, who had
flashed like a comet into tho social
Fresh from school, in all her exquis
ite beauty, and witchery, and grace,
she had transfixed Harold, in common
with a score of others, and was hard
ly won by him at last, when, after
doubts and fears, he had told her he
loved her with the strongest love of his
Of his earliest love affair he honestly
told her, although Eva's name or her
husband s never passed his lips; for,
he argued, there was every reason to
suppose that, when the Bullinghams re
turned, ho and his wife would meet
"But you do not care you do not
love me less that I havo pleaded with
another woman to be my wife, my dar
ling?" he asked her.
"You love me now you love me
best," she answered, passionately.
For weeks the exquisite happiness
went on, and then Harold doclared his
intention of seeing her bnloved father,
and formally requesting his darling of
"I want you to consent to an early
marriage, my sweet," he urged, impa
tiently; "and i shall tell your father
you com missioned me carte blanche.
She laughed and blushed.
"I suppose you will tell him what
you please," she answered. "You will
find papa just the dearest fellow in ail
"Well, the dearest, best father, I
mean. lie will love you so, Harold.
I know he couldn't help It, you
She flashed him a saucy look that
made him catch her in bis arms aud
punish hor with kisses.
"May your prophwy be truo, my
darlingl I will go to film at once."
And the following morning saw
Harold Courthope standing before a
tall distinguished-looking gentleman
au elderly gentleman, vory like hid dar
ling, with handsome, dark eyes, and a
dignified, courtly mannor that was im
pressive and gracious, as he took Har
old's hand and smiled and bowed u
"My daughter's friend. Mr. Court
hope, be seated. I am glad to see you!
About the very first guest I have seen
since our arrival."
. "Mr. Lindsay," Harold said, then
was a little surprised by the look that
flashed from the gentleman's eyes.
"I bug your pardon. Has not Ethel
told you, my name is Bellingham? She
is my stepdaughter, you will remem
ber. Ah, my dear, come in! Au old
friend of yours, I think. Eva? Mrs.
Bellingham, Mr. Courthope."
Just the faintest flush was visible on
Eva's face as slio came frankly forward
and laid hor hand in Harold's.
"Are you surprised? I am glad to
see you, Harold. Where is Elhcl?"
As she turned queslioningly to hor
husband, thore was no possibility of
Harold's failing to see the look of ado
ration and prido on hor face, and the
knowledge of that went ronlizingly
home to him almost before he accepted
the strangeness of their posiiions.
This, then, was Aubrey Bellingham
this elegant, princely gentleman,
who would have boon nnticnahlo in any
society. This the man from whom he
swore to save littlo Eva!
He understood it nil now at one
glanoe. Eva had obeyed her parent's
wish, and hor husband had taught her
to love him above all men, and, in his
heart, Harold did not wondor that slio
had preferred Aubrey Bullinghatn to
But the strange romance of it all!
Ethel, Mr. Bellingham's stop-daughter,
and Eva's! and ho came praying for
A gay little laugh from Mrs. Boiling
bam dissipated all the peculiarity of
"I am afraid we all have been in tho
seoret, Harold," she said, frankly.
"But when Ethel wrote of you, my hus
band and I were afraid you would shun
our daughter if you knew she was ours,
and seeing how Interested kIia was, and
knowing what a dear friend you were
capable of being, we told Ethel not to
mention her father's name. Wo are so
harvnv. Humid mv Inmluind and I
that we wanted you and Ethel to bo
nappy, too, u that colli ft be."
"It doos seem rather strange doesn't
It? Mr. Bellingham, I did want your
wife onco, awfully; but I am sure she
will exouse me if I say I want your
auj;hter and even more. I have
M i ? a8k J0" to Klv her to mo.
My I have hor?"
with ?,ltDfcJ,haye ,,or' and hlesslng
I dai W U darllng-although
t&SL frl5T,have hoovered that.
snsvial gratitude that vou did not get
the better ot me where fcva was con
cerned," :nu ne smiled, "you may
have my daughter, 'Harold. And I
think we all will be very happy."
"To think yon knew all the while of
my old-time Infatuation for vour lovely
little step-mother, Ethel,". Harold said,
severely, when he had put the whole
matter before her.
'Of course I knew, and Harold, I
was jealous of the 1 remembrance, lots
of times. But I never will be again
never! Only Harold, if you had mar
ried her what would have become of
poor papa and me?"
"But we didn' t you see," he returned,
as he drew her close to him, and smiled
in her eyes and kissed her red inoutn,
A EEMINISOENOB OP WEBSTER.
" Richard B. Kimball, In the Dart
moutli, says: Shortly after Fenimore
Cooper's death there was a mooting of
literary men in tho city of New York,
in the Governor's room nt the City
Hall.. Washington Irving presided.
A committee was appointed to make
arrangements for a suitable recogni
tion of the event, nnd further to raise
funds for tho erection of a monument
to the memory of the decoased nov
elist. At our first meeting Mr. Bryant was
selected to deliver tho oulogy, and his
acceptance was speedily obtained. Af
ter various propositions, Dr. Rums
'(Triswold, who was' tha letutyng spirit
throughout, suggested tlint wo should,,
if possible, get Mr. Webster preside
on tho occasion. Mr. Webster was
soon to nass through New York on his
way to Washington, and ! svnilod my
self of the circumstance toseo him per
sonally on the subject. 1 called on
lilm at tho Astor House, and stated my
errand, lie seemed somewhat taken
aback at tho proposition, and asked
me if 1 thought it would b9 quite ap
propriate. "I am not a literary man," he said.
"It seems to me you should select one
for this office."
"Mr. Webster," I replied, "we cer
tainly claim you as such. You will be
judged by your printed works, and
printed works constitute literature."
He considered a moment, and then
said, "I have engaged to deliver a dis
course before your Historical Society
tho lastweok in February. If you can
arrange your meeting for about the
same time. I will preside at it."
At the appointed hour I drove to the
Astor House for Mr. Webster, and
brought him to the Hall. On the way
he repeated twice to himself:
"The applause of listening Senates to com
mand." Turning suddenly to mo, he ex
claimed, "Youngster, what is the line
immediately succeeding that?"
Tho question came so unexpectedly
that I could not answer it. We hap
pened to be just opposite Randolph s
bookstore. Slopping tho carriage, I
jumped out and procured a copy of
"Grays' s Elegy," came back aud read
the lines Mr.' Webster wished for, and
we proceeded on our way.
An amusing Incident occurred at the
opening. Mr. Irving, whose duty it
was, as chairman of our committee, to
announce Mr. Webster, came forward,
in his shy, frightened manner, to go
through with his task, when some one
seated exactly in front of him, among
the audionce, rose, and, before Mr. Irv
ing could get out a word, shouted, nt
tho top of hi.s volco, "Throe choers for
the author of tho 'Sketch Book.' " The
cheers were given, to Mr. Irving's utter
dismay and discomfiture. He stam
mered out Mr. Wobst's namo, and
some inarticulate words about "presid
ing," then quickly retreating, he seat
ed himself qui to away from observa
tion. Mr. Webster's opouing remarks, tho
oulogy of Mr. Bryant, tho brilliant
speechos which followed, and Mr. Web
ster's closing sentences, woro carefully
reported in the daily journals. I ob
served that "he used tho quotation from
"Cray's Elegy" whilo speaking, show
ing that his mind was occupied with
Hi" subject as wo rode along.
Tho assembly broke up at a Isito hour.
I hud (!iigago-l"to bring Mr. Webster to
tho Century Club alter we had conclud
ed, where a handsome collation bad
been prepared. Tho club-rooms, at
that time, were near by. in Broadway.
V? found a largo gathering already as
seinlilod, and after a long address of
welcome by. tho venerable Chief Justlco
of llio Superior Court, Samuel Jones,
general introductions followed. Mr.
Webster remained all tho time standing
near the bead of tho table. After some
pleasant observations, lie remarked
that be perceived there were several
artists in the company.
Perhaps, gentlemen, you are not
aware," ho said, "that many years ago
we had in this country two famous pic
tures by Vandyke," naming them.
At thl? Announcement some of the
artists exchanged glances with each
oilier, as much as to say, "He is out of
his reckoning this limo."
"The circumstances wore thoso,"con
tinned Mr. Webster. "There was a
wealthy Hollander who, shortly after
thn beginning of the present century,
came to America, and took up Ids res
idoure about fourteen miles from Wash
ington, lie was thn owner of the two
pictures 1 have nmnlionod. A portion
of his family remained in Holland. At
his death, iii dividing his property, he
loft to n daughter, who livod In Now
York, those two paintings, or n certain
numbw of guilders, iisslie should clod.
Now, gentlpinoii," continued Mr. Web
ster, with mi nil of Intense disgust,
"this Jadv's husband was in trade, aud
he look tho guilders, and tho paiallngs
were piackodiip ami sent back to Hoi
land. I was in Congress at tho time,
and wont with n f .:nl In seo (hum bo
foio they wore earned sway."
A Valuable Experience.
Few men aro better known throughout
tho Methodist denomination than 1). W.
Uartine. D. D., M. D. Spunking of a most
critical incident in his life, bo said : "Some
time since I found myself HiiH'cring from
what is known as Albuminuria. By the
use of reliable test I found nlbiimen In tho
urine, arid iu somo slight douree in a tow
instances in a coagulated state, I suffered
from dropsy, particulnry shout (he ankle
Might pains about tbo kidneys, u derange
ment of digestion, groat dryness of the skin,
attunes much thirst, and of coupio a grad
ual fatting of strength. This was about
tho sta'ce of things when I commenced us
ing Wnrncr's Safe Kidney aud Liver Cure.
I took ubout six tablespoonsfuls every duy
for a week, when I found all my symptoms
docidedly improved, and at the end ot two
weeks it was difficult to detect any trace ot
albumen. Having imprudently taken cold,
I bad a very slight relapse some two weeks
ago, when I began again using the medi
cine, and am now as well as ever," The
doctor's symptoms aro as common as head
ache, and yet, unless taken in time, they
may lead to the worst results, which the
remedy above named will certainly prevent.
Condensed Love Poem,
Doo Wood, who, when on the Sun,
was known as the great condenser,
once got a long love poem from a re
porter, recounting the love, the refusal
and the departure of an impassionod
swain. It was cleverly done and would
have made a coluratrtn the titin. Fan
cy the poet's surprise when he saw St in
the paper in the following shape.
Do you love mo little malduiif
Thon I think I'd bettor go,
The Old Man's Ghost
Several days ago, a celebrated spirit
ualist camo to Little Rock, and stated
that before giving a public entertain
mcnt he would give a seance, where
any member of a small invited circle
would call up the spirits of their friends
and converse with them. By mistake
a man from down the river was admit
ted, a man whoso reputation for deeds
of violence would not place his spirit
above par in tho soul market. After
listening awhile to rapping, horn-blowing
aud gau.e veil materialization, the
bad man arose and said:
"Say, Cap'n, w liar's the old man's
"What old man?" asked the medium.
"My old man, tho governor, Call
"What is his name?'!
"Tom Bealick; call himnp!"
"I don't think we aro in communi
cation with him to-night."
"What's tho matter, wire down?"
"No, tho old gentleman is off on a
"Now, here, jest shut up your ward
robe and turn on your light. If you
don't give tho old man's ghost a show,
the thing shan't run."
"Wail; I'll see if he'll come," said
tho spiritualist. "If he raps three
times bo is willing; if only once, ho has
A nhiirp rap sound"d.
"lie is unwilling," coutinued the
"Now, here," said the bad man,
"that wa'n't my olo man's knock.
Why, of he'd hit that table he'd splin
tered it. Cull him up," aud draw ing a
revolver the affectionate son cast a se
vere look on tho medium.
"To tell tho truth, 1 can't ca'll him
"Tell him that I want to seo him.
That'll fetch him."
"No; lie won't come, but I beg of
you to he patient. Wait; ah, ho will
come presently. He is here and de
sires to talk Willi you. Ho says that ha
is perfectly happy, and that he longs
for the timu whou you will be with
him. lie is one of tho rulers in tbo
"Cap'n, you're tho internalist liar iu
, "Why so, sir?" -
"Because the old man is in tho city
prison, drunk as a fool." Little Hock
"Well. Colonel Ochiltree," said John
Russel Young, gazing at the blue ring
of smoke just expelled from his lips,
between which a Roina Victoria was
balanced, "do you mind tolling us how
you enme to dissert from the ranks of
journnlis.ii!'" Tom Ochiltree, careful
ly sitting down his glass of Pernor Ju
et, said: "What boys! d id 1 never tell
you that story? Why, its one of the
most roinarkablo events of my life!
When Young first knew mo I can say
without conceit that I was a star of the
first magnitude in the literary firma
ment. I had a proprietary interest in
a real live paper down in Texas. Tho
Houston 'Jtlr;iv)h was a morning and
evening paper, had a weekly edition,
and was tho leader of public opinion
all over the South. I tell you that
when a man quoted the Houston Tele
graph he was listened to, and the pa
per was celebrated for its truthfulness
and terse English wherever that lan
guage is spoken and don't vou forgot
it! It was a big paper, and wo were
doing so woll, subscriptions and adver
tisements coining; in no fust, that I
thought it would lie a fair tiling to havo
a little relaxation in tho way of spend
ing a few of tho summer months iu Kit
rope. It isn't a bad thing on the other
Hide to bo knowu as the editor of a
1 imminent newspaper In America ami
, soon found myself sought idler, and
perhaps too conspicuous, which is not
at all in my line.
Well, Jim Bennett and I woro stroll
ing down the boulevard one evening
smoking our cigars, after a good din
ner at the Cafe Anglais. Wo had three
or four dukes ami a couple of earls
with us, nnd, I think, a baronet or so
(Jim is partial to English iiolilenion,
when Bennett suddenly halted tho whole
party at the telegraph office under tho
(ti iii'id Hotel, saying: "Hold on, dukes;
I have got a big dispatch to send to the
Now York JIr.ral.tl Just handed me by
my French correspondent.
We all filed in and crowded the office,
while the dukes and earls wondered at ,
the prodigal oxpouditui'0 of the youug
1 wasu't going to ho behind hand as
an American editor, so, says I, "How
much will the telegram cost?"
"Sixty thousand five hundred
francs," siivs tho operator, "and dirt
Suva I: "Duplicalo the dispatch to
the Hoiislon Tc'egrtiph. With your
permission, Jim," says I.
By Cord! gentlemen; tho wliolo thing
wan telegraphed to Texas four col
times, nolid and tho Houston Trie-
Craph went to protest the next day, 1
avont been taking much iuternst in
newspapers since. I prefer politics,
aud that's tho exact truth about tho
natter. Just wake tip John Russoll
Young, will you, aud we'll take
drlak."" 1 '
Col. John C. Whitney.
of Aliuita, On., says ho owes ids life to
Warner s Safe Kidney aud Liver turo.
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of the Chest, Gout,
Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swellings ana'
Sprains, Burns and Scalds,
General Bodily Pains,
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frostea Feet
and Ears, and all other Pains
No Preparation nn earth rqiial" St. Jacori Oit. M
K ti'r,iurc, ini;nanl rcoi External Kuiuecly.
A trial entail but the coiiiparntivi-ly trilliiir outlay
of AO OnlM, and every no Kiinerluic with pain
can have cheap and pitlve proof of It claim.
Directions Id Eleven Ijiiikuhkm.
BOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS II
A.VOGELER Sc CO.,
HalHmort. Md V. 8. M
qMlK PoWKKOI' AKKBKTINtt DISEANKrtilU
1 iilnyt'd hy linn preparation la honorably ac
Itnowiedert by the ni-flieal family In every cc
tlon uhere it hai licun Inlroitiir i ; and tho lare
ale Ik it hunt Cilararlen of t lie em I mm Ion In whit h
It ia held hy the public. Kor the effect produced by
FKI.LOW'S COMPOUND 8YRTP OK
the inventor will refer to the medical jjentleuioti
v. hone letter are attached hen-lu
(Extract from a letter
Lvnn, Maaa, Mare.h I,
Menu Kellowa A Co.. St. John. ,S . II,
Ueu'a; I have prescribed your f Fellow Hypo
pbophitep), In my practice, fur otne hundred of
patient, wbeic it life who indicated, with quite
athMarlory refill!, A. I. Me' KTIIL'K, M. I).,
:.M South Common!.
KUtltllHiK SIMPSON, M. U of Hudson, N, Y ,
"I have tiheil the Syrup of llypophonhitc made hy
Mr. Fellows In eae of ('onxnmption and other
I. mil! aud 'Ihroat diene, with tuv mi
sratiryliiK reult. I
KDWIN CLAY. M I).. of Piipwach, N.8., wrlle:
Iuk from exbatiKtinn of the power of the jirain aud
Nervoit Syatem. Irnrn lonn continued tudy,or the
"I know of no better meiiieine for neron tinVr.
cuuyli lollowlng 1 jpaold I'ever, Ac , Ac.
CnANDI.KK ('KANE, of Halifax. N. 8 . write
" I have uert It freely in my practice, both In dl-
uaHcani met iit. at ( otiHtimptlonaiid Hrnnrhltia,
(sc., ann in irnsniiie ntaeime ol the prima via, or
btoinach and Jiow cl. with emlnciilucce."
For ale by all drtiKirUt.
No one who In Ihorolltlilv ri'Cllhir In Die how
le I half a ilnhle to l i. n-V' a he that I Irregu
lar lie may bo attacked by contagious diseases,
andnoinuy (he Irregular, but lie I not a nearly
as subject to outlde influence.. The nne of
Tarrant's Seltzer Aperient
seevre regularity, and souseqtiorit Immunity from
801,1) II V AM. PIll'dOISTS.
ST. LOUIS JAW SCHOOL.
Law peimrtnient WuKiiluctiin I'diverslty,
Klftnouth Annual Term opens October la, 'HI.
Course of Sludy comprise two Annual Terms,
seven month each. Hlpoltna admits to Imr In
Hlateandl' S. Courts In Missouri. Mii'ient ad
milled to senior i:la on examination. Term fee,
Hll, Including nc of Law Library. Addre (until
He.pl. 11. nt low ii Cltv. Iowa, afterward at Ht.
Nulls.) W. ; HAMMOND, l.l. l)., Dean Law
Faculty, or 1IENUY HITCHCOCK, St. Louis.
Vninur Moil l'''"" Telefrnphy! Earn $40
IIMUIJI I'M. II , t,ton K month. (Iraduates
?uaranteed pnvlnu offices. Address Valentine
Iro., Janesvlll'o, Wis.
PA Af Pill NTfor advertisers. Itm paces.
I AlM I Jlliftii-Aceiils. 0. P. HOWELL i,
ACOI.I.KOK A N IMi li H .M A II HOI 1(101,,
The Best School for Boys.
For terms, sdilrcn DU. STEVENS PA UK Kit,
Warden of Undue College, llaclne, Wis,
Tkt Hint rnsrssl aa4
iciisf oraii rrraM.
ahli. Hold by talila'JrS
ric., wno are
f pit, or Bowel,
ted and cured hv lnr
' li you aro wasting away wnn ."""
inistipslion or any weakness, you will find P!"!
:..''. .L. lilM.l ItVrtilizflr Bin tISB J
swinger 1 oniG ' grew,:.. ,""". - j
ttlsil Health ft Mrsnnth Beitorsry M Ous W, 1
fnd far auperior to Bitters and other aMfcs"J
'huilds up IM syitant. put never im j
nd i iirw, Wnxftt'n-.nienw-jM Y 1
. 1 all
urea oui Dy wora or wony, - j
with Dvitxnuia. Rheumatism, Neijfal-l
, Kidnev or Liver Complaints, youxan
TnS KILO POWEE
HumDhrovo' Homoopathio Bpeoifics
Proved from ample expunem-e nn enures
sKCccmt. hlmple, rroinpi, r.oic ieoi, sou
Itellable, lliey are tliu only niedlclui't j
adapted to popular u".
. , iK, IU.I KIIK. vnuKS. mice
i li,...., conwhtlnn, Inflammation. .25 I
1 Unrnia. Worm lever. Worm folio, Ml
3. Vr Ins ( olle, or ieetlilUK of InfuutS,
4. Dlnrrlieaof children or Ailuli, . . .
u Dysentery, lirlpliiK, UIioiih folio, .
6 ( (mlera Miirhu., oitiittnit. .f
7. l ough. Cold. Iiroliehlli, -
n. tieuraltfia, icbdbw,,,., . .
. Headaches, Kick Hcudaclie. ertlgo,
Ilyiepia, hiihm numim-n.
II. Hiipprcaaes ur I'niiilul I'rriods, & I
li Whiles, (' vr(ue l'erlil, ,tf I
I Croup, ('(iimh. imticult Ureal hln(, : I
If Nnll ni, KrvsliM-la. Krmil Inns. .
15 Itlieuiiiatlain. Wi?inimile I uln. I
Id Krversnd A ne. t hill. Ker. Awie. e
17. I'ile. Illinil i,r IllPi-iliiiu. .... .HI
IS. Ciiliirrh, neute or ebmnle; InMil, h.u, !U 1
lic,oiliiit roiuh. vliili-iit L.iulu, .Mil
J4. lieiiiTnl llrbiliu . l'hvs'l W'tukuesa.
ji. niiinry vhfhh,,
to. Vtiiiui lli-hilitv , fsperniutur
i. I rliiaryVieakMess.wer.tlnirtl
Dlaensa of Hie Heart, 1'ulpltai
For muLl Ov driiuiriMiii. tir mi.i.i i,w ,
Vat suie by druKKii,orsi.it by the l ane,
Out I. ill. I II.
oridnitle Viol, fri-eof ebarKe, on rwidpt of j
iiriee. cvnii lor ur. iiuuiilireVa' lliuilt on
I Disease. Ac (14 mvt, also Illustrated
U aliiloaue. HtKK.
IAddr.'ss, Humphreys' Homeopathic I
Med. Co.. 10 lr ullou tit.. ew urk. I
Sr. S. Silcbso'c External Pile Eoaody
litves Instant relief andiaanlnfalllhle
CURE FOR ALL KINDS OF PILES,
Bold hy Drni.'iriteverywheTc. Price. 11.00 pr bo
premi' hynmi I. Kam l. Si nt Jtrt to 1'hvslclans
I no ilUuffr rs.hy 1" N-natsptIti-rcV o, Ifox SUM!,
uw iuik-lty. bolemaiiUiauturi'rsbf 'noitM."
iierfwtlr pMi... Prnnniin. i-.i. hl hil, hmh
.l uie.t,r.l sii hontis in iti" l, ijiu-'i Mjn.s
tr.al II VVoiM. Ki'"" in' ii 1'ina sr
BilJ 0) Ui uk:;iiu. W B aCHIcIltLIM a 1.0 . H T
msii f'einni hm'nnvfl
fit nil ltai 4 :K l'lhi.. j., Iniluiurt
mrs.'r J-'it. ypxlniiv nvd Ac- Aftrtumt.
Isrsi i.ntx If tvoin as dlnrtrd. tin fSti ajirr
ttritiiau sutf. Tr.-ail. ait f ' trial hotlli'lrota
KitintiiiU,ihc psniiepress, p. iwl nm
P. Ii, and riprr.i sil.lna to i. Kl lSa.'J l
Arctic L l'bliJt.;i'lu. la. MuriHiifUdi ugm.
MIltTSCHF iSD WHItirst.
(mi 1 1.4 !a Mrf w. w pa,
I M I M III 4. I
. J. r Ikaa
IlEAHONH WHY T1IK
CELLULOID Eye Glasses
Aiti: tiik hi:ht.
Because tbey are tbe LIGHTEST, 11ANPS05IEST,
AND STRONGEST knowu. Sold by Opticians and
Jewelart. Made by SI'ENCEB OITICAL CO., N.Y.
W A XTritf-An IntelllKentyoiiUK
"a4U lJl ' every country town, a
nermaneni iors.1 Hfiicv fur il .,1. nt .....
coffees, etc., In parksees, to consnmer. Thtaen'
cy requires no periling aud but a moderate amount
of soilclilnir. and If properly managed wid pay
trom $.' u .tt nurear. Particular free.
rsori.1 Tb ft). , Y. O. Box SfMii, Kt. Louis,. Mo.
Al AGIUAIU AFUIEIT All IfFBIQf BAIT.
This.knnwn preparation I bichlr rwimrncDdisl
for Dyspepsia. Ileatdarhe, MirliDeM or tha
Ntaaa-li,iiuiiillcirnpi,nuarla,n( from ArldltT,
aaaaviswisw, aou naiarial twtrrra. It cools I .
lh blo-vd and r,fnlue tha t,wrl. Ji u a (riia I
tndiciB for ebildren. Vtmtr4 he A. BO(i Kilty
ONH, CbcaisU, 21 Blnaekar Hum!, Kew lork. i f
vparinr to Vlaeral Waters, BeKlltx Powders. at
NKW ADV KRT1SKM KXTS.
Dli 4 riirnVr's OWMSS. IT Stum 5 Set
II ViiA III ''olden Tonuna Heed, only
1Jil .'i Addre Daniel K. Bi--ity.
1 JA11iT ml sIiIihihI to all nartu
s iff tli)
HUH A Vt '"trv. l'ktK.S LOV
mis ot Payment rusv. Keud
roreiitaloKlie. HOKACK w AIM'S ( ).
Maiiulucliirers and dealers, K.li llrnadwsy, N. Y.
1 010 MEDAL AWARDED
via A Qthnr. A ohs and aTTaat Md
kl Wora,wrTanll tlie bstaod
chaapmt, iniliapnoaalils to tnriiry
niAn.rntiUrd "tha tkianmof ljl
nr.rwii rrwrrstino . tniund in
flnmt trnoh muslin, anilssaaed,
full ili;aJ pp.cootania Iwantdul
i.i anirranntrs, va prmcrin.
tmna, price only l.3Snt b
nisil: illiistraLMfi umnUCMmti,
aflfl now.Aililn.Ha P.),rl. uj.
ENdW TH7SFF P tl!J,n"ilUl"'."r w h. i-ah-
aVitUl 10Il)UjI.KKR.Ni4UolfirKbf llosUia.
i- ' lur'ir.r
Have you over KNOWN 'jl
Any person to be seriously ill without a weak 'Ii. .,
slomach or inactive liver or kidnev! Anu when -iK ,
lhe . rBHnnrn in L'oort condition ilu yon not fliidj,!
Ihelr posaessnr enjoylne K" henltli' 1'arUer !f ; 1 ', ,
Ulnnor Tunic always reKiilntes tliesn linportaiitor-f (.1
fan, and never fail to make the blood rich Hurl J .
pure, and to filrenyllien every part of the system.!'
ll has cured hundred of desiairliiK Invalids. Aflc.'
your druo;it nboiit It,
aVZla ii rmmWn
iv - ..f.
.nr. m " ..ai ..ilk'
I 4.11 .a )- .
...ter' to ruftitATJS
t CURE GUARANTEED. .
tv.f I A.alsl U.Utla PillAaftlmiltlVI IDIIlpllv II
rstvorMin mniftrifttnnMi" "'-
kl. hi IWimU." ...w .. ......MM,,. ,.. I
T.llmmilal or th-i !" t"," ntUf wil nwlkillit, i
k ho. ant par mail.
If ksUWKH, II Bwanjaa It.. K. Turk.
r a a .! s av 1 1
I Ullll I I ill' Vor
aa a m w aaa ... .
' MD aTaTV fAW 1 m
l-". . ..." T...,la. W 1 ll 1 1 1 1 "1 1
I l1 ' 1