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TUB CAIRO BULLETIN.
DAILY AND WEEKLY.
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by viator una n.
My datifrhtcr, hnnoo and pray I , nlirht If
stealing o'er us.
Golden the plaoet dawns to pierce the o'ouas
Gray niiat now veil, the bllls-ah I falttt, ab i
And soaron ono dlnant whoel rolls tbrowib thn
All seek their rest at homo, and whom tna
TUo tn-( a to evening winds shako out the
dust of day.
And twrlllirht, ope'lnir furth nlnht'a ronlm the
star th it bldotb.
Bid eaoh briirh' orb d(clare where each In
Tie aradual fringes reJ In wostorn sklos de
cay; Like silver In the shade, the night of waves la
Furrows, and bedgo, and wood, all Indlstlneter
Until the traveler misdoubt hlra of the way.
Tho day for evil Is, for weariness and anger.
Pray, for the night Is here serene In onlm and
languor; , . .
The shepherd old, tho winds through ruinous
tower that swoei,
The watorpools. tho flocks, with hoarse and
broken hleailng, ...
All suffer, all complain. 1 ho land at longlh Is
troaUng , . , , A
Her I. mg fatigue to love, to worship and to
Aud angels at this hour unfold to babes tholr
The while wo haste away to soek our empty
And little children now, with oyos upturned
Bared foet and folded hands, upon the pave
All at tbia selfsame hour, one solfsame prayer
Pray God forgive our Blns-"Our Father,
God Ot lovel
A Rto J of Summer Masquerading.
Sho came srnilins: across the fields,
her1 arms laden with hawthorn bloom.
Harold Carleton, as he saw her, thought
her the very incarnation of Boring, she
was so young, so fresh, so full of exu
berant vitality. Yet she was only a
cottager's daughter, apparently, for her
dress, though neat, was cheap. Sho
glanced up at him as she passed, with
her great, eloquent eyes, half-shyly,
Harold was fresh from Cambridge,
and at eighteen thought himself quite
in another sphere, even in point of age,
from the rustic of thirteen. He was
disposed to be patronizing.
"What's the hurry, little Saucy
Eyes?" he said, "Stop and give a fel
low a kiss."
"My name isn't Saucy Eyes, and you
know it. Gentlemen, and she em
phasized the word, "when they speak
to me call me Miss Kent"
She bad stopped to say this, and she
now walked on with head erect, and
the air of a born princess.
"Whew!" whistled Harold, "but I've
made a moss of it. No cottager's daugh
ter has an accent like that. Who the
deuce can she be P A regular little spit
He ventured to ask the landlord about
her, at the small inn where he lodgod.
He had come to this picturesque, billy
region on a trout-fishing excursion, and
knew no one there.
"0, that's the minister's daughter,"
was the reply. "Had Iter arms full of
hawthorn, you say? Yes, there's plen
ty of it about here; one ot the few
plnces there is. We've miles of hedges.
Miss Kate was taking the bloom homo
to decorate tho parlor. She's a rare
one for flowers. You should see her
decorate tho church at Christmas. All
tho young ladies give way to her in
that, though she is but a child as yet."
"If she grows up as pretty as she is
now, she'll make many a fellows' heart
ache," said Harold, philosophically, as
he helped himself to another brook
trout; mid in livo minutos more, so ex
cellent was tho dinner, he had forgot
ten all about the child.
Years passed. Harold had taken his
degree and was now studying law, the
profession of his father, Hugh Carlo
ton, and his grandfather beforo him.
Just before the summer vacation bognn
he had a letter from home.
"We shall certainly expect you,
dear," his mother wrote, "this year,
and will take no excuses. It has been
two years since you were homo, re
member. We have had such an acces
sion, too, to our society. Our new rec
tor is a roost excellent man, and has
such a charming daughter, a very pret
ty gin, ana so origin, intelligent an J
siow Harold, who had gono tho sum
mer before to Franco ami Gormany,
Lad thought this year of going to Nor
way had almost given hU promise, in
fact; but at this appeal he wrote back
that he would come home and sMmd
the wbolo vacation at "Inglewood," for
that was tho uamo of Hugh Carleton' a
"Dear mamma, it wai so hard on hor
last year," lie said to himsolf.
The very day Hint Harold came home
the rector went away on a four weeks'
visit with his wife, and tho last words
he said to his daughter, as ho got into
the carriage, were:
"Good-bye, Katie, and don't forgot
to go up to Squire Carleton's and ask
to have the gardener como tosoo the
Rartlen. The squire told me to gend
wl ,a0 vyesUilday- Will M- M
onoe"ULriTKaght,M Wo IP
am sorry you and ma u&V9
. uuo uuv viu noun n wj imn alter
and her eyes fairly danced
mischief of eighteon.
Harold Carleton himself was in the
carden when Katie came in. He had
arrived unexpectedly the Dfclit before,
a week sooner than he had expected.
He was fond of a little amateur cant
eninir at times, and was iust now betid
Ing ovor a moss-rose bush, hoe in band.
HU back was toward Katln, and aim,
anpnoslng htm to bo tno gardonor,
called out: '
"O, Adamthat's your name, I hoar
ploase ask Mr. Carleton if he can
spare you for a couple of hours this af
ternoon. It's Dr. Kent's, you know, at
Harold glanced mischievously at the
pretty face half hidden by the tall lilies,
which she bad stopped to smell as she
was speaking. Hero was a chance for
some sport. Kate had never, probably,
aeon the new gardener, who had only
como two days beforo. Why could not
he porsonate the old follow? It was
fortunate for him that ho had an old
coat on, he thought.
So, calling Adam, he took the old
roan into tho plot, g'ving him a crowu
for hush-money, and in the afternoon
made his appearance at the rectory,
and knocking at tho back door, asked
"0, Adam, is it you?" cried Kato,
coming forward. "Let me show you
your work. I'll put on my garden hat,
and bo out in a minuto."
Harold presented rather a curious
appearance as he followed Kate down
the long walk. His usually elegant at
tire had boen exchanged for a jacket
and trousers of coarse jean, and his
dark curling hair was covered by a
red wig, similar in color to Adam's
fiery locks. Ho had assumed the same
shuffling, awkward gait also.
"Here is your work, Adam," said
Kate; "tio up the roses, and then weed
this bed of hyacinths; train this wis
taria, and, if you have any more time,
come to me for further orders."
Harold bowed awkwardly, while a
mischievous gleam shot from the brown
eyes as he proceeded to tio tip the way
"This is getting interesting," ho ob
served. "I wonder what my next or
der will beP I5y George, but Miss Kate
queens it well! What a perfect little
beauty she is! Whew! how hot it is!"
He wiped tho perspiration from his
"I begiu to understand how the orig
inal Adam must havo foil when com
manded to earn his bread by the sweat
of his brow. There, the wistaria is tied
up. Faith, mum," he said, as Kate re
appeared, "I was jist coniin' to seo
whatever else there was to be did."
"How nice you've made things look!''
cried Katie, as she glanced at tho roses
and wistaria. "But it's warm work,
isn't it? Adam's your name, I believe.
I am glad," affably, "to make your ac
"Faith, mum, but it is that same as
you say," replied Adam, drawing his
straw hat further down over his eyes,
still more to hido his face.
"Well, Adam, train up this hedge,
and then you may go," she answered,
and then swept away.
Several days went by. The pretend
ed Adam never failed to be on hand in
the afternoon. Rut jn the morning
Harold Carleton, in his own proper
person, had fishing, boating and picnic
excursions, most of which Katie at
tended; for by this time the squire's
wife had called, bringing her sou, and
of course, after that, Katie was includ
ed in everything that wont on.
Katie, too, learned to like Harold
Carleton very much, for no ono moro
gonial or whole-souled ever existed.
He was generous to a fault, frank and
open-hearted as the day, and had out-
Erown the conceit and coxcombery of
One morning, when Katie went into
the garden unexpectedly, she found
Adam fanning himself with his straw
hat, which was usually drawn so close
ly over his eyes, and she caught a quick
glance that reminded hor of Harold.
But it was only for a moment
He had not seen her, nor did ho soo
her when she quietly seated herself in
a vine-covered summer-house, and took
out some protty, graceful work with
which she soon became quite absorbed.
The long, drowsy;afternoon was wear
ing away. Nothing but the tinkle of
the little brook back of the rectory, tho
sound of tho scytho which Adam was
wielding, and tho murmur of tho bees,
broke the silonco of tho place. Sud
denly Katie's ear was arrested by a
clear, manly voice, singing a bar from
a favorite opera, in a rich, ringing
Sho started to her . feet and looked
out Only list evening sho had sung,
with Harold Carloton, that very song,
and this surely was his voice aain.
But no ono was in sight except Adam,
who was industriously booing peas. The
truth was, Harold, ignorant of Katie's
preseuco, bad forgotten himsolf; but
lie was now furious at his indiscretion,
for be had hoard Katie, and knew what
called her out.
"Adam, has Mr. Carloton boon here?"
she asked. "I thought 1 heard him,
"No, mum, it's uut yet that I didn't
say him," said the apparently stolid
"I was sure it was his votco," said
Katio, looking just a trlllo disap
pointed. Ho would cross-examine Katie a lit
tle, and thus discover hor real feeling
toward himself. So ho asked, careless
ly, though his whole heart was in hor
"Did yoes wish to say him, missP
For it's mosilf as will be aflher sinilitig
the likes of him to yoosP"
"No," said Katie, decidodlv. "Ston
talking, and go to work. I am afraid
you are gottiug lazy;" and Katio walk
ed ou witn nor most queenly step.
"YVhow!" whistled Harold. "Site's
too bright to bo cauzlit in that wav.
Think' s Adam will toll on hor. Getting
lazy, am IP Well, it isn't because I
don't work hard enough," with a dole
ful gaze at his blistered hands, as ho
set vigorously to work, adding. "Even
as Adam, 1 must win tho good opinion
of my Eve."
The next afternoon Katio wont to
call on a friend, and Harold discon
tentedly watched hor departure. It was
so pieasant to know that sho was in tho
summer-houBO or about the crounds
that ho did not like to have lier co
He did not noli 1 Hi raliipn nm
vnat she came to tho arbor soon after.
P'mbm mw finished his last ordor
m threw himsolf down on a mossy seat,
SS;1"? ls wig off, began finning
MumU vigorously with hlS straw hat.
any tha.1 ci'oundod wig
ven UKeT, cxclaltl. "lU color
33 tf tffilfr? " w Are. Now
IriMba iff jyv&X.
CAIRO BULLETIN: FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST
mistress should comer Must i cuase
after that dog this scorching day?"
Heppo, Katie's dog, had run off with
the wig, as the reader htu conjectured,
and on chaso bolng glvon to him, rush
ed to tho summer-house and laid tho
wig at his mistress's feet
"Why, Heppo, what havo you thoreP"
sho cried. "It looks like the scalp of
old Adam. I wonder if"
And she broko into a fit of ringing
laughter as she mot the astonished
Harold faea to face,
Then, unablo to resist it, ho also
broke into a hearty laugh.
"0, so you're not Adam," said Katie,
demurely, at last
"No, hut I will bo if you'll only bo
my Eve!" ho cried, with a touch of his
old boyish impudence. "O, Katie! Miss
Kent, darling, I'voloarnod to love you
ho dearly say you will. We'll tnako
another paradisn where wo can bo hap
py together, and I shan't be obliged to
work so hard," breaking lutj laughter
as he saw Katie's roguish look, and
wipod his dripping forehead.
"Very well," said Katie, "I'll think
of it. But you must remember that it
was not a woman who made trouble in
tho garden this time." And sho ad
ded, archly, "But I'll forgive you for
deceiving me, if you will forgive mo
for fov "
"For what?" asked Harold, as she
"For not letting you know before
that I guessed your secrej. I knew
from the beginning that you wore not
Adam. That first day whoa I pretend
ed to be smelling (lie lilies I had soon
you were, at le:is.t, not a gardener. '
"Ami you let me work all this timoP
And it was so hot," with a crestfallen
"Yes. You deserved it for your trick.
But I am triad you can work and obey
orders. You may have to do so some
time, you know."
"Every man has. they say, when ho
falls in love," he retorted.
"Yes," sho said, saucily, "and you
musn'thope to bo an exception. But
there, there, isn't that quite enough?''
for he was devouring her with kisses.
"I declare you're as impudent as you
were five years ago."
"Five years ago!"
"Yes. O, you've forgotten. Men
always do. It is only women who re
member." "What do you mean?"
Her eyes danced with mischief. She
was enjoying bis perplexity to the full.
"Well, I'll tell you a fairy tale. Once
on a time there, slop now. or I'll
never get on there was a little girl
coming across a field with her arms
full of hawthorn bloom."
He gave a quick start, Katie went on
"And she met an impudent young
follow, a collegian, who thought him
self a prince, but wasn't. And lie
called her 'Saucy Eyes,' the conceited
"What! You're 'Saucy Eyes,' aro
vouP 0, I remember it all. Who'd
have thought it? Why, it's the jolliost
fairy tale I ever heard. Only, then sho
wouldn't let mo kiss her, and now"
"Now somebody will get his ear,
boxed if ho doesn't behave himself.
One must h'aw the line somewhere,
ami half a hundred, surely"
"Well, since you aro so cruel. But
when did you first recognize meP"
"The first day I saw you at leisure;
the day you called with your mother."
"And, said Harold, reflectively,
"there was always something in your
face I thought familiar. Yes, after all,
you are 'Saucy Kvs.' "
It is an old story about tho country
man who invited two girls into an ie )
ci'oain saloon and called for n small
glass and three spoons, though, of
courso, everybody takes it for h news
paper yarn; but it can be discounted
by an actual occurrence at A. D. llus
sell's recently. A young gentleman
cairns into (he store with three young
ladies and inquired tho price ot soda
water. "By gosh!" he exclaiinnd, "5
cents a glass! Well, give us one glass;
I guess it will go round." And one
glass of tho refreshing beverage was
actually divided among the crowd.
The Use of the Walrus.
Were it not for tho subsistence fur
nished so largely by the flesh and oil of
the niorso, it is exceedingly doubtful
whether tho Esquimaux of North
America, from Behring Straits clear
around to Labrador, could manage to
live. It is not to bo inferred that wal
rus meat is the solo diot of these sim
ple people, for that is very wide of the
truth; but there are several months of
evory yoar when the exigencies of tho
climate render it absolutely impossible
for tho hardiest native to go out and
procure food, and then the value of tho
cache of walrus meat is appreciated,
when for weoks and weeks it forms tho
beginning and the end of every meal.
Tho walrus responds to as many de
mands of tho Innuit as the camel of
the Arab, or the cocoa-palm of the
South Soa Islander. Its flesh feeds
him; its oil illuminates and warms his
dark hut; its sinews make his bird
nests: its toiiL'h skin, skilfully stretched
over too light wuuuou li'aui, consti
tutes his famous kayak, and the ser
viceable oomiak, or hidarran; its in
testines aro converted into water-proof
clothing, while tho soles to its flippers
are transferred to his feet; and, finally,
its ivory is a source of endless utility
to him in domestic use, and in trade
Walrus famines among the Esqui
maux havo been recorded in pathetic
legends by almost all of the savage
settlements in the Arctic. Even now,
as I write (November, 1880), comes tho
authentic corroboration of the harsh
rumor of tho starvation of the inhabit
ants of St. Lawrence Island those
pooplo who livo just midway between
the Old World and tho New, in Alas
kan waters. Tho winter of 1879-80
was one of exceptional rigor in the
Arctic, though in this country it was
unusually mild and open. Tho ice
closed in solid around St Lawrence
Island so firm and unshaken by the
mighty powers of wind and tide that
the walrus were driven far to tho south'
ward and eastward, nut of reach of the
unhappy inhabitants of that Island,
who, thus unexpectedly doprivod of
their mainstay and support, Boeni to
have miserably starved to death, with
the oxoMiitlou t,t one small village on
the north shore. The residents ot the
l'oonook, lWgovollyak, and Kngallo
gak settlements perished, to a soul,
from hunger nearly three hundred
men, women, and children.
I was among these people in 1871,
during the month of August, aud re
marked their manifold superiority over
tl.o savages of the northwest coast and
the "Teat plains. They seemed then to
iv see i
live, during nino months of the year,
almost wholly upon the flesh and oil of
the walrus. Clean-limbed, bright-eyed,
and jovial, they profoundly improssod ,
one with tholr happy subsistence aud '
reliance upon the walrus herds of Behr
ing Soa; and it was remarked then that
those people had never been subjocted
to tho temptation -and subsequent sor
rowof putting their trust in princes;
hence their 1 independence and good
heart But now it appears that it will
not suffice, either, to put your trust in
walrus. iscribner, fur J uhj.
With reference to what is known as
the "white water" of the Arabian Sea,
a correspondent writes to Chamber's
Journal as follows: "If the call of du
ty or pleasure should at any time in
duco any of your readers to overtake
the overland' journey to India they
must not fail to give instructions to be
called from bed should tho nocturnal
phenomenon of the 'white water' oc
cur. It is more frequently seen in the
months of July and August, and Is
principally conuuod to a narrow bolt to
the eastwurd of the island of Socotra,
known in the charts of that sea us the
Line of the Strongest Monsoon, and'
wherein the rain-clouds ou quitting
Central Africa on their passage oast
ward are apparently confined. Should
the moon be above the horizon, an un
disturbod night's rest may be anticipat
ed, as the writer has never known tho
phenomenon to occur in the presence
of that orb.
"To give tho read or some idea of this
remarkable and striking appearance,
we will suppose ourselves in a steamer,
about two hundred and fifty miles to
the eastward of Socotora, in the po
sition named, and in the latter end of
July; time, 1 a. m. The monsoon is
blowing strongly and tiidily, the
night starlight and clear, a light fleecy
scud occasionally passing rapidly to
tho eastward, and the good vessel
bowling along at tho rate of fourteen
or fifteen miles an hour. Suddenly we
discover a light hue in the water,
which in a short while assumes a snow
white aspect, and in the course of a
quarter of an hour extends to the ho
rizon in all directions. The transform
ation of the water is perfect, the usu
ally green color of the Sea having been
replaced by an appearance of white
ness like that of milk. And yet, if you
draw a bucket of water for inspection
and analysis, you will find that it is
beautifully clear, not a vestige of any
thing white being visible; nor can the
microscope discover anything over and
above the ordinary quantity of minute
life always present in sea-water within
"The deception seems to me to ad
mit of easy explanation, it being tho re
sult simply of reflectiou of color. Tho
vessel is passing through a light misty
atmosphere inappreciable to the eye
while within its influence; and tho
white, watery vesicles held iu suspen
sion are, in some favorable condition
of air and water, roflected on the sur
face of the latter. When the phenome
non has lasted about an hour and a half
to the experienced eyo signs of its dis
solution will become visible; the vessel
is in fact passing out of its influence,
the sky line of the horizon marking tho
limit of the mist. When clearly defined
the horizon-limit assumes an intense
blackness, through which the stars
shine brilliantly, and when at length
the ship apparently shoots through it,
the transformation socms to have been
effected by magic. Looking astern tho
misty atmtpnore through which we
have passed is distinctly visible; the in
tensely black sky is gradually lowering
as the steamer speeds onward, present
ly dipping below the horizon, and ob
literating all traces of tho weird and
A Valuable Experience.
Few men are better known throughout
the Methodist denomination than D. W.
Bartine, I). 1)., M. I). Speaking of a most
critical incident in his life, he said : "Some
time since I found myself suffering from
what is known ns Albuminuria. By tho
use of reliable test I found albumen in the
urine, and in some slight decree in a tew
instances iu a coagulated state. 1 suffered
from dropsy, particulary about the ankles,
slight pains nbotit the kidneys, a derange
ment of digestion, great dryness of the skin,
attimcs much thirst, and of course a grad
ual failing of strength. This was about
the state of things when I commenced us
ing Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Cure.
I took about six tablcspoonsfuls every day
for a week, when I fouud all my symptoms
decidedly improved, and at tho ond ot two
weeks it was difficult to detect any trace of
albumen. Having imprudently taken cold,
I had a very slight relapse somo two weeks
ago, when I began again using tho medi
cine, and am now as well as over." Tho
doctor's symptoms aro bs common as head
ache, and yet, tnilens tuken in time, they
may lead to the worst results, which the
remedy above named will certainly prevent.
Hundreds of men, women and children
rescued from beds of pain, sickness and
almost death and made strong and hearty
by Parker's Ginger Tonic aro the best evi
dences in tho world of its sterling worth.
You can find these in every community.
Post. See advertisement.
We havo no nervous tonic at once so
reliable and convenient as Fellow's Syrup
of Ilypophosphites, and wc, therefore, glad
ly recommend it in the diseases of such or
gans as depend for health upon involunta
ry muscular action.
A Liberal Offer.
Wagner & Co. Michigan Ave. & Jackson
St. Chicago, offer to send Electric Belts,
Bands, etc., for the cure of Nervous Debili
ty and other diseases", free, for examination
and trial before purchasing. Thoso Elec
tric Devicos aro tho invention of Dr. D. A.
Joy, of the University of Michigan, nnd aro
claimed to bo tho only Electric Devices or
Appliances for the cure of diseases that
havo yot been constructed upon scientific
principles. See their advertisement in this
Keuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of the Chest, Gout,
Quins, Sore Throat, Swellings and
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General Bodily Pains,
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Feet
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No Prf paVatlnn on oarth equals Ft. Jkmm Oil as
a tafr.turr, iimplrtii rhrap F.iterTml Kcme'ljr.
A trial rnutilo but the romptirativcly tritllnp outlay
of SO Crnli, anil fverr ono Miflering with pain
can have cheap and pocllive proof of its claims.
Directions in Eleren language.
BOLD 6T ALL DBTJQ0IST8 AID DEALEE8 IH
A.VOGEIlER St CO.,
iialtimoru JTdu V. .
rpilK POWKKOK AKKKSTINO DISEASES ilia
X pluyi-d liy this iri'pariliou is houorahly ac
kuowlt'ilued hy thu iiiedirnl faculty In every ice
lion where It baa ln'un introduced; and tbu Urge
khIc Ik Iu heel guaranti-a of thomt imatlou in which
it is buld by thu pulilic. For the effect produced by
FELLOW'S rOMPOUXD HYKIT OF
tho inventor will refer to the medical ifentlcmcn
whoxe letwrs aru attached hereto
(Extrnct frntn a letter
I.vnn. t,w, March 1, 1H7.
Mi Mm Kelluws & Co.. SI. John. N . II-
(ionts: 1 have prescribed your (Fellows' Hypo
phopphltciO, in my practice, for mine hundreds of
patients, where Its nra indicated, with nolle
satisfactory results, A. I. Mc Kllil lt, M. J
iJSonth Common st.
ELBlilDf'E SIMPSON, M l)., of Ilndson, N, Y.,
"t have used the Syrup of llypophnsphlUsmaOe hy
Mr. Fellows iu casss of Consumption and other
tunc and Throiit diseases, with the most
EDWIN CI.AY.M D.. of Puirwash, N.S ., writes:
" I know of no better medicine fur persons suncr-
Ine from exhaustion of the powers of thu Drain and
Nervous System, from Innu continued stlidy.or the
couch roliowluj; TypuolU Fever, Jtc, Ac. "
CHANDLER I KANE, of Halifax. X. 8., writes:
" I have used II fruelv in my practice, both In ills
eases ol'lhe Chest, as Consumption and Bronchitis,
Ac, and in Infantile diseases of the prima via, or
Btomacu ana itowcls, with eminent suicess.
Fur sale by all ilniRnlsls.
No one w lm Is tlmrouclilv recnlar In the How
ies is half as iiahlu to disease as he that is Irregu
lar. Ue may bo attacked hy contaclous diseases,
and So may Ihti Irri'KiJar. but he Is not as nearly
as subject to outside Influence. The use of
Tarrant's Seltzer Aperient
seevres regularity, and souserTient Immunity from
BOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
ST. LOUIS LAW SCHOOL.
Law Department Washington University.
Fifteenth Annual Term opens October IU. '81.
Course of Kludy comprises two Annual Terms,
seven months each. Dlpolma admits to bar Iu
State and U.S. Courts In Missouri. Students ad
mitted to senior class ou rxatninalinn. Term fee,
mo. liicludinit use of Law Library. Address (until
Sept. 1st. at Iowa Cltv, Iowa, afterwards ut At.
Louis) W. (i . HAMMOND. I.L.I)., Dean Law
Faculty, or 1IKNHV HITCHCOCK, St. Louis.
VnillKT MT1 Lcarn Telcitrapnyl Earn $40
lUUlIIiULll to flue a month. Graduates
guaranteed paving ouices. Address vaiuniinu
Bros., Janusvlllu, Wis.
A COLLEGE AND GRAMMAR HCIIOOL.
The Best School for Boys.
For terms, address DR. STEVENS PARK Ell,
Warden of Unci no College, Undue, Wis,
at,la. AnU ti ri..l.M laOruiS
Hmcm A(?rv,N. T.
til ranii6( muunnits mmv aw.i
.o.. i. i t i. MU.n.. mA liwhM
atUi wno arc uicu uui uy worn "i ""7i
' ' ' LI. ..iik 1 wa:. iVViitmniiam Nell
.SIC IlllSCIrtUIC WIMI avJBircil-MJ , - M
'KIM. OT liuwci) stvsussvj vs a-Jiv vs w 9 -
kaslatulrVAMtftrl 1A WtA IStf mlflff J
r ii you aro wailing away wun w"m"'"i'rj? J,j'm,
tniatination or any weaknean. you will find JSJ.
fcBwt neaUk StmirtH Bmtortr im Oj
ana lar itupermr w twiar mbw" w 1
nd i tires. Wnx ft Co., Chemi.t., W-Xj
' THE MILD yo WEB
Humphreys' Horaeopathio Specifics
Proved from ample experlenca an entire I
HellBlile, tluy urn Ihi oulj 1 ,m'i'clii"s
IJBT PHiaelPAl, SOS. CIIIIKS.
1. fevers, (jimesllon, liifliimniatlmi.
I Worms, Uiinu f ever. Wri t0,.'
imritii A.1..1... ...
II. Hiiitureased or I'alnfnl Periods, .
11 Whiles, too pnifuw I'crlixlh, -
1.1 Crouu. rout:'). Mfllcull Ureal hln&, . .as
14. Mall liheiiiii. Pryslpclas. I.riipllniii, .it,
IU ItlllMllllfitiNMi. hnellliiMlle I num. .
14 fever and tne, Chill, rever, Amies, an
17. I'lles. Illlnd or lllcetlliiK, .SO
m. Catarrh, wet., or chronic; futl iictiaa. SO
i. W liiHiitinii Condi, violent ( oiurhs, .fie
M. General llebllily, I'hys'l Weakness, .Mi
X. kidney Disease, .W
K ertoua llclulllv , KperriiHtorrhea, l.iaj I
II. I riiiMryWenknea.Wellliii.'tlie Ikxl.Uil
.a. iiisease oi ine Heart, I'lilt.Hutlon, 1.01,
k'or Kuli' hv nroiilMiii.M..i i. i.u
nr single Vial, fri'e of eliarne, ou receipt of
price. Heiul Uir Dr. Htiiniihrrvs1 Hook on
Disease. Ac. M iunce.1, also Illustrated
Aililniis. Ilionnlirevs' llim,niiail.i
Med. lo., 10'J uDuu bt.. .New iurk.l
Sr. S. Silsboo's External Pilo Rcmcty
Ulyi's Instant rullcf sud is an Infallible
CURE FOR ALL KINDS OF PILES.
Pold tiy Dmiorl'ia everywhere. Price, 11 .00 prr bo
prciiiii bymsiU Bampb-ssent JVes to 1'hyslclans
andsllufli-r r,hy V Nenstaeiftcr I n, HotK.
liuw VuikUty. feoleniauulauturcrsvf "AnaUm.
Is perfei-llf pnm. Prnnonneed h- best st the fi'ub
st uMi-! aj1 lenities If, Hie w.ir 1.1 ti'ITIi.-t
wants! IU World's r.i"ii'", aril ai Hvia t-7.
twciii; 1iu.i-u. W S KUiri tUII a CO 8 T.
VK. KLIKE SGHtAr
firatl tlAt A Iraa Phhkm. (xifymx
IsHLl isUlf Utsnsa dirertsd. .Yk fUaiftrr
IfUiiat lutf. Treatise ami K trial t.Htlsfrfu
Vlliisiirnu,tnT tjniutrx(iri'S4i!c. hrnd nun".
P. 0. and eiiiresi ailUrr,s to Ia. Kl.I.S'tV t
atusTtCMi aito wmsitit.
lVkVt ImW I. n m u. asl .
UM tasW m W- rsk r. sssyi Iiswm
(Vso t to shIiisImw rWak'Ar.vMi (wtMf
Ok-aastf s mi tal , -
). SiiSs asyrsWJ. mm . wVt. fYfJa
Mi r-J mmmm: m Its. rias4ai Hm
311KAHONH -VIIV Xllli
CELLULOID Eye Glasses
AltK XI IK 1IKST.
Bvaus they are tbo IJCiHTEST, IM5DS0MEST,
AND STRONGEST known. Sold by Opticians and
JeweUra. Made by 81'ENCER OPTICAL CO., N.Y.
' 1 lJl' every country town, to take a
permanent local acency for the "sale of our teis,
coffees, etc.ln packages, in consumers. This agen
cy requires no pediilinic aud but a moderate aiuuant
of soliciting, and If properly managed will pay
Irom $'' lo l.i"0 per tear, particulars free.
I'a .as Ts CO.. V. O. lku Nwi, M, Louis, Mo.
M ABItUlll AKIIUI All KFIIQtlAIT. .
This wsll-kaewn r"pars!lnn Is Whit rocnmmendsa
lr DyafSMla, IIedrhs Mrlinea oftba
Nlaaaark. anil si I complaint srni-n Irom Aridity,
Blllosiaaraa, and Hstlitrlal leyen. l! roJls
lh blood and rssnlsisa lh U.wcla, It la a f"ru
wninns fi cblldren, Prpnl ty A. KOiSlU'
ON8, ChsmuU, 2el iHsaeksr btrwit, Siiw York,
tiperior to Kineral Waters, 8Ml(ts Powders, ate
NEW ADVKHTIMKM K.NTS.
T)P A mm V" OROANS. 17 Stops 5 Set
IirjA I I I "olden Toiigne Reeds, only
fss Address Iianlel K. Dually,
WashliiRtoti, K. J.
PTAT(i4Xr Hoi-n on jtaumknts
X liVlHO aitd slilpiiedto all partsof th
m?n A T(3 1 f-'ontitrv. I'RK K.H I,OW and
VitVJail0..t4.riiis nt JiHVliient easv. SeUil
fnrcMtalnKUe. HORaI'K V ATI-Its I CO.
Manuiacturers aud dealers, tcti Rroudway, N. Y.
10 IP MEDAL AWARDED
tin A nlhnr. A and irrnat Sm1
tiisj Work.warraaUid Uin bnt and
cheapest, indistsmsalils to evnry
mn,nUtUd "tha HeienMol lj(
Orwell t'reanrvaii.,11 ; txinnd in
lliiMt Krsnob muslin, miiiKMwd,
sd njrravuuts, Ia6 unjwenp.
Uona, linoo only tl.itt srat hy
t HflW TUVRPI P !;! lnstittilor lr W II HAB,
wno now.aiiuress I'hsjkmij iviml.
CUtuir tuatiutu.KKK.fla-4 Buluooust. Hoatoa.
Have you ever KNOWN
Any person to bo seriously 111 without a weak
stomach or Inactlvo liver or kidneys? Ana when
these i ruansnra In good condition do you not And
their possessor unjoytnu rool healthy I'arker's
dinner Tunic always ri'RUlales these linportant or
cans, and never falls to niaka Iho blood rich and
pure, and to atrenutlien every part of the system.
It baa cured hundreds of desaalrluff Invalids. Ask
your drutfKlst about It.
itMawr, anil sisisos euii,Pn.',T.'J''',7 ,
rinrsnaMslsrltlnslllUtomii, Ns Qlnl. IihsimsiI ot
Tnllmiinltli of lh. vt,io sf this nslly wnsitrlul nwillaiin,
PMMtl.WltwhtHiswntiwr sisll. ,. . , .
. K. U VsUbHtH, II UMkiuw SL. W.w York.
m. - -- milium, ."a
j. Dysentery, t.riping, nnn,u, lB , :a
a. iTutlera iMorbus, Viiiiiliiiiu. . . ,
7. Cousin, t old. Fronelillls, . ; . . '
H. Neuralgia, Toothaeho, Kaceaehni . '5i
. Headaches, nick Headaches. Veriiin''M
1 10. Ilysiiepsln, Unions MniiiHi h, . . . ,
ft. "' w