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THE CAIRO BULLETIN.
DAILY AND WEEKLY.
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B? TnB AUTIIOH OF "PKNBLO.1" TC.
Continued From Last Sunday's Dsliy.
Very well, Jack."
And I do not know that I much we
lt one thine goes, the rest may as well go
I am sore at heart and very nilseraliie to.
day. All day long it has been raining a
heavy downpour, with gusts of wind that
bring down the yellow leave. Thoy lie In
sodden heaps now, and the trees seem ami
denly to have become bare.
It it late in the afternoon, and a watery
yellow gleam guinea out of the west like a
shadowy smile after exceedingly bitter
tears. The old garden It a very wilder,
ness. The rain and the wind have played
rare havoc in it to-day; and the unsecured
roses trail their few straggling blossoms In
, the paths, where they lie in pools of mud.
The wind has laid them low; while all the
apples seem to have I'ome down with a
ruh, and lie broken and bruised on the
ground. Altogether the- poor old garden
ban a buttered, disordered appearance, and
the llowers look as if the wind bad spun
them round and round, for there are lit tle
trenches round every plant) and stocks,
and overgrown geraniums lie wrecked and
broken on the soaking earth.-
1 walk dismally up and down, holding
tip my dress from contact with the soak
ing box-edging. I am very unhappy, very
wretched; and only a great effort keeps
back the tears. It is not cheerful work,
contemplating the wreck and damuge from
the storm last night, and the pitiless rain
all day; but I have come away to be alone
n this last afternoon at the old home,
which somehow, is not like the old home
any longer; and I have awakened to the
bitter knowledge that I am not necessary
to my relatives' happiness. Tbey nre all
perfectly happy without me even Bee
and I counted and grudged every hour
while I was away, and refused to take
'pleasure insights and sounds they could
not share! For their sakes I married Hum.
phrey L'arstairs; now they all think lam
the only member of the family who ought
to be happy that my lot is one to be en
vied. I have come back to tliein for a
. while, and I find my place filled, my iden
tity a thing of the past. Humphrey's love
cannot and does not make up for what I
have lost; and 1 wish with all my heart
and soul that I was Madgie Alison again.
To-morrow I shall go away, my husband at
my side, and papa and mamma will say,
"How happy the child will be In her new
home!" and Lena and Bee, and even Dora
and Isabel, will think and talk of Car.
stairs as an enchanted palace which they
will sec some day. In the meantime their
lives will roll on in even smoothness: and
I may break my heart in the utter dlscon
tent of my new existence, if I will.
I havenotlilngln common with ray broth
ers and sisters now. Before I was three
days at home I found that out. Madgie,
in her character of Mrs. CaestaJra, wa a
person to be treated with roapect, not fa
niiliarity. They have even nr jrjftfcis.tliat
any past ikifi,m'rlnt -I. as stale
forgotten jests that do not raise a smile
new. I try to think that these alone are
rtier causes that make my heart swell and
send the tears into my eyes; tut there is
Homethlng deeper still that is rising in pas.
donate outcry wllbin methe knowledge
that I have made my life a sierlflce in
Something has happened to-day which,
if it hud taken place a few months ago,
would have left no need of this marriage
of mine. Papa has been left a legacy an
additional two hundred a year. The let
ter came this morning, and the whole
house has been in a pleasing state of ex
citement ever since all except me. I am
glad for my relatives' sukes, but miserably
remorseful for my own. If that two hun-
dred a year had been bequeathed a few
months ago, I need never have married
Humphrey. If that distant cousin of pa.
pa's had died only a little sooner! This
thought has left me white and miserable,
and i have come out Into the old garden to
tight out a tight with myself, In which I
have come out only second best,
This has been a most fortunate year,"
Lena said not an hour ago "first your
marriage, Madgie, and now this legacy."
I smiled anil forced back a bitter cry.
And I do not think even Humphrey guess,
ed my thoughts to-day.
"How pale you are Madgie!" he said
once. "You have worn jourseir out with
He would be somewhat anw.ed If he
mum are wc now in mo sole apology of a
summer bouse our garden boasts, sitting
on wis ricaeiy seal, my lai d in my hands,
my wuoia oouy ansnen wits a storm of con
vulslve passionate weeping, every sob more
heart-broken and miserable than the prevU
out one. i nave oroken down at lust, and
the blinding tears rain through my fingers
mica ana last, now am I to liver And
to-morrow I am going away. 8o I sit and
weep and cry to my heart's content, till
my head aches and every breath is a long,
drawn sob. I, Madgie, to be like this.
when I am the fortunate member, the en.
vyoi my sisierti. Jt Is strange Indeed;
but the heart knows its own bilternes.
bo lost am I to outward sights and sounds
that I am deaf to an approaching footstep
and blind to the sudden apprsianoo of a
tall figure. I do not know that for the
hut thrco minutes my husbaml has been
standing, grave and sorrowful, eontcmplaU
ing his wife weeping bitter pussionato
tears; and I start as something passes
close to my bowed head and I hour his
"My child, do you fuel It so much as
I lift , my wet faco and look at blm
throv.ghmy falling tears, but no words
con. trom my convulslvely-twltching Hps.
us takes his seat beside mc in tho mouldy
.t"L?!U."1 "ol -y like tbi V he tays
It Jin my heart to JSlXSH
"The news of the legacy, I know what1
he meant; and the hot blood rushes to m
temples, and my face goes back to the old
helter of my bands. "
It ii hard on you," he goei on quiteiv
.Ior Utile Madgie l . J'
"Humphrey, don't I" I err, raising my
; head and facing him. "You know It is Un
tiroes ten thousand times harder on you.
You have given ms everything, and I am
wicked and ungrateful and everything that,
is tlUll 1"
Hb -MM4Saa,?aaWUaS -IIHIX
He holds out one hand ' and lays it
over both of mine, at they lie slinking In
I won't tay that I do not foci it," he
says, ror it would be a lie. Heaven only
knows how I yearn and long for my wile's
love ! Out, Madgie, my sorrow enables mo
to sympathise with yours. Nay, dear, do
not look to pained and sad. You told me
with your own lips that you married mo
because of the poverty at home, and you
feel tad an sore because the necessity lor
that sacrifice has been removed. Is it not
Very tadly he smiles into my face; and
I turn to him suddenly aiwi moved by some
ttrange impulse, lift both my arms and lay
them about his nock.
Humphrey, Humphrey, suve me from
myself!" And I ding to him tightly,
and feel the quiver that runs thiough him
as be clasps me closer and closer to his
My own, my darling!"'
My face is hidden on his shoulder. I am
biting my lips to keep back the weak cow.
ardly request that my heart Is burning to
put Into words a request that would ve
rUy cancel my promise made a low days
ago to live for my husband.
There is a long pause, then ho speaks in
a voice so low and husky that I scarcely re.
"Madglo, would you be happier here at
home? 1 cannot take you with me against
your wift; and, perhaps, dear, soino day
you will write to me saying, .Humphrey,
One second, and I have won the victory ;
aud when I look up into my husband's
fi.ee, and tee the white set misery there, I
hate myself even for that momentary hesi
tation. "Humphrey, tilt I die my place is at
your side. And and don't fret for me; I
am not worth it!"
He bends his face, and our lips moet in a
"Till death ut do part," he whispers
softly. And I answer
"Welcome home, my darling!"
The carriage has coue to a standstill,
and, peering out into the gloom, I see a
long irregular building with rows of win
dows, many of them lighted. The hall
door it ttanding wide open, and a flood of
light streams down the steps. And us
Humphrey says "Welcome home," he lilts
me bodily over the threshold of the door,
and puts me down In the hall, where two
rowt of servants are waiting to receive us.
I smile feebly in answer to their saluta
tions. We have hud a long journey, and I
am very tired. It teems ages since I said
"Good-bye" to the old home this morning,
and a dismal feeling oppresses me as I
look around. There is a stout person
in the orthodox black silk bowing before
"Would you wish to tee your rooms,
ma'am," she is saying; and Humphrey
"It is the housekeeper, Mrs. Steele."
So I go with her up the wide staircase,
and along a corridor, and then she throws
open a door and ushers me into a lurge
apartment, with a bla.ing lire in the grate
and wax lights on tho chimncy.plcce and
"Oh, what a lovely room!" I exclaim
childishly, and Mrs. Steele smiles.
"I thought you would prefer this room,
ma'am; and the dressing-rooms are off it."
A shy-faced girl is standing near the
"My niece," Mrs. Steele explains. Mr.
Carstairs wrote word that you hail en
gaged no maid; so I thought perhaps lies,
ter would answer. She Is very quick and
"Thank you," suy, feeling drvidedly
awed and overpowered by the grandeur of
Hn. fiele. hits is very plfr.HL'l rVfr'VrC
ulster, and wheels up a large chair to the
"You look tired, ma'am, and worn out.
Hester, run down and brine; up a cup of
I sink down upon the chair nml look
round with a sensstion of strange wonder.
Tblt large house mine all (ln .se servants
here to do my bidding!
"Have you everything you require,
ma'am?" asks Mrs. Sleele, prrpuriug to
leave the room. "Pinner will be ready in
about a quarter of an hour."
Humphrey now comes hurrying into the
"Ah, you have made your mistress com
fortable, I sej, Mrs. Steele ! That is right.
Are you very tired, dear?" bending over
the chair. "What a child you look in that
big chair!" he says, laughing.
"Humphrey, I had no Idea Carstairs was
inch a large house."
"Wait till daylight before you pronounce
He Is in very high spirits to-night ; this
home-coming teems to have made my bus.
band very happy.
Presently I go down the ttslrs again, my
hand on Humphrey's arm, and ho leads me
to the drawing-room, which seems to me
to be of glgsntic dimensions. The rooms
are all very long and low, with enormous
bay windowt that are little rooms in them
selves; the rooms are rsftored with oak
that seems black from age. The furniture
is large, old-fashioned, snd heavy; and, as
far as I can see, the tables seem literally
laden with rare old china vases, bowls,
nd plates, arranged doubtless by Mrs.
"We must settle all this," Humphrey
tayt cheerfully. "You know you can r.
furnish or do anything you like; only, my
darling, try to be happy" holding my
face in his hands and smiling into my eyes.
"I have the prettiest wire in the county,"
he adds laughing. "Madgie, I am richly
blessed In ray old age."
"You aren't old," I answer with a little
imlle that ends suddenly. "And a croc
wife It no blessing. Oh, Humphrey, what
a dear old room this Is!"
"I am to glad you like It," he says, and
bit voice sounds as if ho were pleased.
"Dinner is served," announces a grave
Jray-halred butler who throws open the
"Very well, Bernard," answers Hum.
phrey, giving me bit arm.
I am thinking of crabbed Anthony Car
tairs, and picturing the cross, weary, din.
appointed old man, In these rooms, aa we
r pasting through the oak-carved hall
Into the dining-room, which it Ion 2 and
low like the drawing-room, and hat the
ame oak-raftered roof. At tho far' end
etandt a heavy sideboard covered with
plate, shining and flashing out of the
gloom. Pictures hang on the walls, but I
am too tired to more than glance at them
How Bee and Lena will love thlt old
home I How blithely their voicet will
sound through the old rooms! I look
down at Humphrey titling at the other end
of the table, and ha answers my glance
wun a smue. Bernard hat lea the room
and we are lingering over our dessert.
"i line thit old home," my husband tays.
fancy a person being very fond of
uae mis. My rather loved the ve.
l memory of Carstairs."
mZA wonderln8 I shall ever love, the
dearth! " Wym' th ,W"l0,t,
CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MOllNIh , AUGUST
IMinphrey talks i ma plant till he
means to do, and U. iiiipioeim'iita lht
are to he made; anil I look at him with
grave eyes that somehow do not kindle to his
plans; and I listen with a heart that does
not echo to hit hopes of the future,
"You look tired; shall we goto the
1 assent; and together weenter the great
shadowy room ; aud I flit amongst the great
antique pieces of furniture, and feel very
small and insignificant in the midst of my
possession). The only new thing In the
room is a piano, and 1 open it with an ex.
tlamstion of delight.
"You got thia for met Ob, Hum.
Are you too tired to sing me something
to-night?" he asks, coming over and stand
ing beside me.
My collection of song it not large. I
tit down and sing the first thing that
comes into my head "Auld Hcbln llray."
When my voice diet away and the room is
still again, Humphrey speaks.
"Why did you ting that, Madgie?"
"I don't know; it was the first song that
came into my head," I answer; and, lilt
ing my face, I meet hit eyes, and they are
grave aud sad. -
"Am 1 auld Robin Gray?" be says.
"Oh, what nonsense!" I cry, looking at
his Mrong stalwart figure. "Why you are
not a bit old Humphrey!"
Only forty," ho says with a little smile;
"ami 'mi y love is but a lassie.' " And then
be mills in a low voice, "Thauk Heaven
there is no .lanile to break your heart and
mine! Auld Kobin (iray might have been
happy only lor him.
' . , .
The sun is bright and the auUe tints
are all brown and gold when I take my
first daylight peep at my new home, and
see away beyond the trees, ot rather be
low (hem, abroad silver strip that means
the restless sea.
Carstairs is built on a height, and half
the grounds seem to he rocks corered with
shrubs. Under the window gardens are
laid out in modern style. Old Anthony
Carstairs loved flowers, and his gardens
were his chief delight and pleasure.
I am quite cheerful over breakfast, quite
eager to explore Carstairs. From the
break fast-room we can see the white
waves, and hearths roar of the surf upon
the beach; and I love the sea, though I
have never lived near It, having paid only
a few flying visits In my lifetime to an old
aunt who lived on the coast. How cheer
ful the house looks in the morning sun
shine ! There are flowers on the table, and
the silver is very bright. Bernard seems
to be a man of taste. I am not a bit tired
to-day, and my spirits aavo risen wonder,
"Get ynurhat, Madgie, and come out,"
I fly off, more like a icboolgirl than the
staid personage I suppoie I ought to be.
On tho way 1 am met bj Mrs. Steele, who
hands me an enormous key-basket full of
shining keys; and 1 gaze at her in amaze,
ment, and then dart back to Humphrey.
"Oh, Humphrey, I couldn't indeed I
couldn't." 1 ,, ,
"Couldn't what, my child?"
"I don't know," I explain Incoherently.
"I am sure Mrs. Steele thinks I ought to
"Well, my darling, and so you will,
won't you?" smiling down at my distresv
. "Humphrey, I don't knew how Indeed
1 have no idea how anything should be man
aged." "Why Mr.dglc, didn't you do the house,
keeping ordering the dinner and that kind
of thing a. home?"
"Oh, that was very different! Where
there is no money you know exawU what
to do only to make everything j-'J
possible. Oh, pleaie, Humphiey.1 Mrl
Steele remain housekeeper! na
JUtuaire pverviMns !
"Very well, my child f But If the din.
ners are bad it will be your fault for shirk.
Ing your duty."
Mrs. Steele seems greatly pleased at the
arrangement and so am I; and the cares
and responsibilities rest lightly on my
Humphrey and I gooff to examine the
place first the gardens, which by next
summer, Humphrey says, will be very dif.
ferent from what they are now. There are
rows of hot-houses In the large sunny
kitchen-garden, and the head-gardener tells
11s that there is no fruit in the country
round to.be compared with the piurai.
peaches, nectarines, etc., that, glow and
blush on the red brick walls of ih garden
at Carstairs. We wander all over our
demesne, and stand at last beside the tea,
and look at the green shining waves rush,
ing up on the strip of shingly beach
It is a wild bit of the coast, this cliffs and
rocks, and the waves fretting and chafing
at their base.
"It Is grand In winter," Humphrey says.
"The sprsy fliet over the cliffs, some,
And then we go bark again up the tor.
tuous little path.
"Take care, Madgie!" Humphrey cries.
But I laugh and fly up before him,
and stand looking down as ho comes up
the cliff-path more slowly and stands beside
"Madcap I" he says. "That is what Col.
Trevannion calls you, isn't it?"
"Yes," I answer, and grow sober and
grave as I remember the pained sad look
In my old friend's face, the blame and re.
prnach that answered my reckless, miser,
able speech in the library at Ashurst.
"You have not seen the ttablet yet?"
"No," I say, and walk across the lawn
at my husband's side.
1 am unablo to take any Interest in my
new home. ifcel only an overwhelming
sense of weariness in my husband's pres.
ence, not dislike. It (Iocs not amount to
anything so tangible as tli;it. I try to cure;
1 try to think I slmll be happy here, anil
contented; but the feeling of (eiri'ssloii
comes buck again and again. Still I am
getting wiser, for I keep my thoughts to
"I have got you a horse for yourself,
Madgie. I hope you will like him."
And when Humphrey has the horse led
nut for my inspection, I thank him In a
very unsteady voice, for his constant
thoiightfuluess pains me.
"He Is very quiet, and has not a particle
of vice in his disposition," Humphrey
says, stroking the horse's satin shoulder.
"I hid sure you will bo pleased with tho
"Ho is perfect!" I exclaim In delight.
"Humphrey, how good you are to me!"
Tho Ranger is a bright bay, with a coat
like satin; and I liko him better than any.
thing I huvo seen about Carstairs yet. ,
"I am longing to be on his back," I say,
looking after him ns he is led up and
down. "And what aro you to ride Hum.
lie turns to mo a littlo sadly.
"At forty a man does not take to horse,
manshlp, Madgie. When I had the wish,
I hndn't the means. I fancy driving will
be moro in my line; but there is a big
brown horse I dare say would suit nie to
escort you about the place."
"I think the Ranger is the nicest looking
horse I have ever teen," I remark, pasting
over llumphrey'i speech. , ,
"Come," he says "It must be time for
luncheon, and there Is nothing more to bo ,
teen. I must loox srrer some esrrisge.
horses next week. I suppose we shall
have visitors, and you will have" to return
their calls." I
, "Oh, dear, what a nuisance !" I exclaim.
"I hate visitors! The great advantage or
being a member of a large family is that
one is able to keep out of the way of vis.
itors. Bee and 1 alwayt fled when any
one came. Lena delighted In receiving
people. She would have made you a model
"I don't like models," he says briefly;
and I go bsck to the visiting grievance.
"I detest strangVrs! Besides I never
know what to say or what to do. Couldn't
we live very quietly and toe nobody, Hum
phrey?" ending my speech coaxlngly, and
laying tho tips of my fingen on his coal
sleeve. "Would you not tire of living quietly?"
he asks. "I am afraid, Mudgle, my society
alone would be dull for you."
"Not when Lena and Bee come," I an
swer. But they wll! want parties and picnics,
and" looking down with a grave wistful
mile "you will be match-making for your
"Match-making! No,Humphrey. And
I hope they won't be married fur years
and years. They ore far happier at home
than they ever could becoino through mar.
"Yes, if they were to marry as you have
There is a ring of bitterness and disap.
pointmcnt In hit voice, so I try in my ln
pulsive way to mend matters.
"You misunderstand me. I mean any
marriage. Oh, Humphrey, I cannot help
it I do think that girls are far happier at
home! I don't mean myself. And 1 really
think, now that I begin to know you, that
I would " rather have married you than
any other man." My hand creeps a little
farther upon his arm; but he does not lay
his hand Over it as usual.
"Riches, br jrd, and all?" he says with a
short laugh. "Madgie, do you remember
all the objections you hud to my humblo
"I remember well, and the agony of
homo-sickness that hurst into words at last
while sitting near the sea in the glowing
al'tornoon. There is a quiver in my voice
when I speak.
"I remember. I was sorry for saying
His bund comes down s ml Jen I y over
mine, and holds it fast.
We must not fall out on our first day at
home. It would be an unlucky omen," he
Our first day the first of all the years
that are to come till "death us do part:"
I draw a long breath, and look away out
over the shining sea. When I speak again,
we are in sight of the house; and I look
frcm our home up Into my husband's fai-e.
"Humphrey, I will pray to Heaven that
I will love it some day for your sake."
The last thrco words are low and falter,
ing; but he hears them and a sudden light
leapt into his eyes.
"For my sake," he echoes softly. "Ileav.
en grant that day may come soon, my dear
We have been at home a week. Seven
tuns have risen and set since I came to
Carstairs, and we are supposed to have
Humphrey has taken a painting "fit,"
anil spends hours in a "den" he has hail
fitted up for himself. He is busy with a
picture while the Inspiration Is upon him;
and 1 remember the r,ulject wU, the sea
and mountain, and the red-silled fishing
boats becalmed. Sometimes I sit with him
whu. he paints; but he is very quiet over
his wm-w ann 1 lp 1 way and wander about.
,. . nnllnl " ei n,nv 1 tmthf mstres of
ie. '::.r.' l" t dr..
and olrt.lt... hioned, with the ureal old arm
chairs and stiff sofss upholstered In pale
drab brocade, and the windows look out
upon the garden, and upon a labyrinth of
cioso-cllpped yew that looks funeral like
when the day is closing In.
Mrs. Steele reigns supreme, and I have
no fault to find w!i her arrangement;
the dinners are exi client, and my husband
Is saltsricd. Hut I have nothing to do and
feel like a visitor. My habit has not come
yet, and the rides on the Uangnr are pleas.
ures lor theiuture still.
To-day I am sitting In the drawing-room
making companions or two kittens for
wsnt of better company. I have spent the
mornln,, in Humphrey's studio, till I got,
tired 01 watching him painting andcontem.
plating the back of his head snd noting how
me picture grew under his hand. I re.
member it so well, the spot where I told
him I was sorry I married him. The kit
tens are very good company, and frolic
about under the sofa, and play at hide-and-
seek in a wildly cheerful manner round the
legs 01 ine tame, 1 am down upon my
Knees atving ror one of the little fluffy
things under the sofa, when I hear Ber
nard's voice in the most pompous manner
"Mrs. and Miss Delarourt,
I drag back my head and shoulders, hav.
Ing grasped the kitten by the hind leg, and
scramiue to my feet, (lushed and breath-
less, to confront my visitors. am hearti
ly ashamed of being caught In such a child-
tsh amusement, and for once In my life
wish Humphrey was with me. 80 I shake
hands with hot cheeks, and the kitten
scrambles up to my shoulder.
Humphrey has told me of t!; Dels.
courts, who live at a place called Ripley;
so I know who they are. Mrs. Dclaeourt
looks a kind placid old lady, not calculat
ed to alarm anyone; but at one glance I
condemn Mist Delacourt as "fast." Her
dress Is "mannish;" she has a stand-up
cour anu a man s 110; ner hair Is "rolled
away Into nothing," and a man's hard hat
Is set firmly over her ttraight dark brows.
Her whole get-up resembles mule at tire as
much as possible; from head to foot she is
a girl of the period. But I like her face it
is so open and rrank, with long-lashcd dark
eyes, a small high nose, and a mouth that
I feel sure can smile satirically when she
wlshet. I am puzzlud .then I meet her
steady smiling eyes ; for there is tomethlng
about her face that is strangely familiar to
me. I have either dreamed about her or
seen ner ueiore. All the time I am listen.
Ing to Mrs. Delacourt I am furtively watch
ing the handsome high-bred face, and
wondering where 1 have met Miss Dels-
Hcrmwd brings In tea, and for the first
time I do the honors In my own house, and
dispense tea in tiny cups'of rare china
some of old Anthony Carstalr's collecting.
I feel terribly shy and frightened, and
have an Inwud conviction that Miss Del.
acourt is taking every thing in for future
"I saw von on Sunday In church, Mrs.
Carstairs, ' slio says. "Do you know you
were an object of much ctiiinsltvr i-
one has been wondering what von would
be like." '
I laugh a little, and ssk If I answer
expectation of the "everybody" in
rContlntied nest Sunday .
Col. John P.. IVhlm
of Alanta, 0., sayii ho owes h'is lite to
Warner's Safe Kkhwv nn.1 r.ivne nr.
si MI ' VI VlUWI
Neuralgia, 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, end all other Pains
No Preparation on earth equals Pt. Jaotibs On. at
a lafr.ture, ainptanl rhrap Eiternal Remedy.
A trial emails but the eomparaUvely trittliia outlay
of 50 Osls, and every one suffering with pain
can have cheap and positive prtsif of lis claims.
Erections in Eleven Uniriiages.
BOLD BT ALL DRD00IST8 1SD DEALEE8 II
A.VOGELER & CO.,
SalHmoru Mi U. B.
rPIIE PUWRKOP AKKESTINO DISKASESdis
L nlnyt-d by Ihls preparntloB Is honorably ac
litiowU'dued by the, niertlrnl faculty In every .ec
llon where It lias heun Introduced; and Ibu lnrt
sale Is Its best Kuarsntce of tliet-silmalion in which
it is held by the public. For the effect produced by
FKLLOWS fOMroUXD KYRIT OK
the inventor will refer to ihe medical gentlemen
whi letters sr nttached hereto
(Extract from s letter )
I.VSS, Mass, March 1, 176.
Messrs. Vcllows A Co.. St, John, f II-
Oents; 1 have prescribed your (Fellows' Hypo
pbwplilie), in my praclice, for some faun '.reds of
pstletits, wheie its use s indicated, with nulto
ssllsl'sclory resnllii. A. I. Mc K'l'lll'K. M. I)..
ii Soula Common st.
ELBItlDCK SIMPSON. M. 1), of Hudson, N, Y.,
"I hsve used Ihe Syrup of llypopbosphltesmailn by
Mr Fellow a In can., of Consumption and other
Lull); itnd I hni-i discuses, wild the most
gratifying results. '
luY. M f) . fif Pni'waah NH u-rll. ..
s ow m nn iii..,,.r n,.... .... .......... . ..A..-
ing rrom exhaustion of the powers of the llraiu and
nervoua System, irom lont' continued study, or Ihe
cough foi lowing Typhoid Fever, Jtc, Ac.
I lIAIt I'l.r. K ( KA F., of Halifax. N. S.. urli...-
I have, used It freely in mv oractice. both In n,..
easea oft he Chest, as Consumption and Hronrhltls.
sun iu iiiiaiime disease of the prima via
Stomach and Dowels, with emiiietit success. " '
for sale, by all druggists.
NKW ADVEHTISE YJKNTS,
urne great pleasure in recommending to
the accadeiny of Mr. HwlthlnC. Shortlidee
HON. FERNANDO WOOD. f. f
Raid (lrW): '! cheerfully
name as reference. .My hoys will return to you for
Ih.l. fiiiirlh ... .A... .1...:. .i .. -
For new llluatrsleil clrculsr .,1,1..... uiriTinvr
.uu.h., uicir vacai nn.
? HOKTUI(iK, A. M-, Harvard University
Graduate, Media, !, Ii miles from I'hlladulDbia.
XTOKTHERN TEXAS offers greater attractions
Vij ii gooa.cnesp lands, healthy country,
uuu v..,u,.j, oi.uuun.icB qi iimoer ann water, dl
.mi,,,., oi ur.iui.cM-, innn any oirjer rcmnt. now
upen hj seuiemeui, in this rapidly developing,
section, the Terss and 1'aclflc Hallway has in
operatloa oversu) miles of road, along which are
o .... nan, niw prices ann on easy lerms, mil
lions of acres of cond snd clienn rsllrnaH ,)
Mswrni .uuu., inn recently opened for settlement
ror circular nun maps, giving irulhful Information
.. I. W 1.-1. n, ll.Ml.,
HUTCH W. 11. n nllAMS. I.sml.rnmm .li.nn. 'P
i . nauwny, .nursuau. ictus.
Ynilllf MfMI J'""!" Telcpraphyl Earn fin
-IUUI1- lU.Ul t SUM) a month. Graduates
llros., Janes vil
cents. . '.
A COUKOE AND (JIIAM M Alt HCHOOL,
m terms, address STEVENS PAKKEH.
Warrii.n nf Rnr nnf'nll...... I ... ... l"UD,lv
.. Kul "l-IIIC, T, IB,
itwiiaf or an rtrninM.
Nw, Delightful Auhloi
nurni a -f)., "I, Y,
' All frarmeri, Aluthcri, Uusiness len, ftlechanica,3
Sc, who are tired out by work or worry, and sll whol
are miserable with Uvsmntl. Rhim;In M...nt.4
gia, or Howel, Kidney or Liver Complaints.' youlaivJ
r invigorated and cured by titlng 4
if VUU are WUCtllltfawnV With I 'i.rt.i.n,.tluin. AlK.1
Dijsi)atlrjn or any weaknet. you will find ParVer'i j
Ginger Tonic th greatest lilood Fertilizer awl rhel
nest Health A Strength Itestorer von Oaaltasi
and far mocnor to Bitters and oilier Tonka, M Cl
builds l.n the svstsm. hilt n.vs. intn.lratea, SOCI.4
nd $i aire. Htsrox 8i Co.. Chemists. N. VJ
HAIR BALSAS! VZZSST.
Morgan I'ark Military Aocadciiiy.
Tho host Boys' Hoarding Hchool In tha West.
Prepares lor College, Helontltlo Hchool or Btlsl-
noss. Location attractive and elevated, Session
hsgina Bon . l:i, 1MHI. Send for cstalogtio to ('apt,
Kl). N. KIRK TALCOTT, Prln., Morgan Park,
t'ook Co., 111.
I THE MILD POWER ft
tmmpnreys- lomeopaiuin Hpeoincs t
ITnvml from wnl'l eaiwrli'Mit nil nil Ire
uiTfsa. HI11111I11, 1'rmiiul, Klllclriil, ami
HHIiilple, tliey urn llin wily iimluinus
ui1hjIi"I Ii Hiiuiitr usr.
list I'HiNc 111. sos. rniiK.. rnioa.
nun. 11.1. .niUH.
I. Krtera, roiiifttlun, liiltnnoniiMiiiis, 2ft
I. Worm. Worm frvi-r Wnnn ( oil,., .'if,
& vl" '"H', or iw ihliiKiif liifuiiu, 2.1
1 llin rr In- "f ' lill'liTii or A.tnltn. . . ;g,
Minler Murium, tuiniUiiK, . .
i. i.m I-..I.I. llrmii-lilll.. . . . . 'M
Neumliila, 'loothHi'lin, Kweai-h, . lift
te.liL.-lie., flek HemliM-lli-., VVrllgo.W
Vieila. milium hl.iinsi-h, . . ..ml
II- fii.piire.ied or I'nluliil I'erludu, . .j:
'J- Vlillfa, Iik urnfiiMi l erl'icls, ,i I
14 Trillin, r.iiiKh. lUfllciilt Un HllilniS, .as
U. Hull It 1 1111111. nrvHlM Krui.iliiiis, .'.'
IS II lieiiiiuili.iii. Iltu'iiinittle lulu. Vfi
1ft r'rtrrniiil Uiir, ( hill. reer, Akui'S, flu
17. IMIe. Him. I ..r HI.'e.llliK. .fi
IS. Ciilnrrli, hi-iii or elimnle; liilliienut, fill
Jl. U IllMllili.K ('.null, vlnlenl CiHlltli, .Hi
i. (ieliernl lehllliv . Hlvs l VNeakiie-.,
.7. Kl.lnry H, ..-., .'d
X Neruiin lli-Mllly , PlieriiiMliirrheii. I.m
H I rlnnry eHh.ie,Ur(iliiulhi- Ht il.Mi
,tl llene of I he lli-nrl. I'hIIihIIiin, 1 '
Koranic o.v i1niKiiln.,ircni hy I In- ruse,
omlriKle Vliil, fn-it of ehmxi-, oil reeehil of
I price, neon ir nr. Iinniilirev' ll.xik on
I IHnra.e, & rt.UM umcn ilo Illustrated
I ,VIlr-, llmni'lirey.' Iliiiienimthle
Med. ( u., 1UU lullou bl.. .New iurk.
Civei lii.tsnl relief ndKiiDlPMIliMe
CURE FOR ALL KINDS OF PILES.
BoM by PmirR I'tseTerywhere. I'rlre, 11 .( pT box
Brqi'iiltiy mini. Ktii.lc -nt Jr" n I'l.yMfUn
5nd til sufferers, hy I'. Ncimtuedw A Co, HrnSvift,
fcuv I'urkUty. bultiuuurw)iur;riiot"JiiuUfc"
') perfilT pnt. Pronoun?. -I the ti i t ih. huh-
l madieii .ilhnrilir. IU lll."fl l In'---,i li,.'H-l
awsrd i It '"'i i' f:ii-"-ii "-. m-t I'-'m I-"-bold
oj iHiwu. W S .HErJl.Ll.N 1 CO M T
n.rs rf'ir."i Kes,"."'K
II. 1 U L Nerve Restore
fr.unfi fU. .KTV and Am Aflett.
DR. KLLNE SUHLAI
Israi.uat.l If Un dlrie.i. A film"?
ttrtiiunrivf. Treatise an.l rt inai iiw:rir-i
VitlHei.ta,theT um,nfar, (-iid nam",
P. ft. and xir.sa ad ln-a ! lis. h I.IMCS I
Anil fu Philitiijiil, la. tiu wtiK-uuJUriwuU.
MOSTACHt tSO TfHISItBS.
UlWt'.iUw" - v ids
1 1 r (
at, rw-uk Huat!
11I2AXONH WHY TilK
j CELLULOID Eya Glasses;
AIMS TIIK I!i:ST.
Because they are the LIGHTEST, HANDSOMEST, ?
ASD STRONGEST known. Bold by Oj.ticians and, ;
Jewels. Muds by grCXFJl OITICAI- CO., S.Y.
vr 4 YTIiMll -A" IcitetUn-rni Mjutig rran In
''" ' J' ' .very country tnwii, to take a
permanent local agency fur the sale ol our teas.
cottees, etc., In packages, to consumers. This agen
cy requires no peddling and but a moderate amu-int
of soliciting, and If properly maime d will pay
Irom $rlto$l,fmpcr.-ar. 'particular' fr. e
FKon.ss TA 10 . 1'. 6. Bin .VWi. si. Lorna. Mo.
II aSMAlU AtWm All IfJIIIUsAIT. .
Thu w.ll-lnown reparation ( 1i,-Mt r-commsn-lsd
nr DaawiMla. Ilriadau-he, l-kssM ril.a
Nlonara, and all.'niiiuntsaii..ritr fn.m ArltlHr.
StlllouanMa, and Malarial torrr. H c-4
lw Si-vl and rfirulatoa !! b.-wrk. ii la a hit
medicma Int chililr.n. Krepurci br A. hOihUa1
B'lNH, rtwmnu, 2,-it KlMcktir fireet, S'ow lork.
aperior to Blaeral Watera, BidliU Powdrs,st
fOS iAJJJ BT Alt
NEW ADVEHTISE)! EM'S.
DD A riVIUrs OKOANB. IT Stops 5 Set
J. 1 "olden Tongue Kei ds. only i ,;
n- t. . v' Address Iianlel F. Uvatty,
Washington, N.J. ' ! .
PIANOS it KP,il? l,v INSTALLMENTS f
Yi,i k -iriJ sliipjieij to hJI tmrtsof the
ORGA NS ' ',,"""n I'KH-KS LOW anil
for fatal. .gne. HoKace WaTKIis ( O.
Manufacturers and dealers, llroadway, N. V. &
JJOtP HiJOAl AWARDED '; ,
leal VSo.k, warranted the blnd '
chnapast, indisimnsahl. Ui mm i
Dian,ntiUl ' U.a Kcl.ncaf Lia
or.rMll PriMMrratmn t" bound in
full (Uljiai pn. onDlainsUwiiif.il
stmil aiurTarituia, li pmanrip.
k l.oiia, nn.-e only H.J5 ami tif
' mail: illustialMiani,,l r-m.
INOW THYSn P '!'nti.-r iV w iiTaTu:
umI Hl.mt A ....... I. 1 u..., .
Have you ever KNOWFf
Any person to be seriously tit without a weak Nj'
stonisch or Inactive liver or klilnevsf Ana when ;
these . rgans are iu good condition do yon not find, ,
thulr lii.ssessor e.ilnvtnir lu.alfhT l arker'af i
Olnger Tonic always regulates theso Important oi 4-
nuns, nun never falls to msko the blood r;cr. nna .-
1'nrc. and lo strengthen every part of the systeml.
ll hu. riv.,A !.. ....... ..t ......... 1. 1..,. ......It... A .htf
your druggist about It. H i
tt ' Vii w 1 oe" i..is,r" Sl" ,
Ynwmv mnd MavlariavL avl 1 1 la Carina. No Uuinin. TW.a..di n
i PatinwMinvu or th virtut or inn nm.f woumrrm ttttdtrlu.
rr.fi,wtMliTvoi(wntMr imib ,
r.,'.uuU am tl-l....B taa Vf a.
. II lis VBL.tOP"! asw.piuiaai ua., nifj lOri.
rail a . . 1 1
SaTa, . ilrS1'
-tmmrm aa jsi k v a av ' aa pna-vi - wm ar , aaai t. u j,