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THE CAIRO BULLETIN.
; DAILY AND WEEKLY.
Terms of Suptorl ptlon.
rnr.t or roeTaoi: v
Dally, otie year ..........
Daily. one month
Weekly, one year.
. i oo
nr-'ciut of flvo or more for Weekly Bulletin at
ono lime, per yeer,$l W '
IHV4IIUBI.V IW ADVAN.I..
All Communication ,naI A UNKTT? )
Publisher and Proprietor.
Pldaln!. unloved, aave at tlmoa to oreep
To her buabiiud'i heart, and there cloak the
Sad nHntrdthntcnmnof thoir tudlodallKhtfr
111 obililroin whom she had life laid down
To win to howlf, and klM otf the frown
For Imajrinrnl thi-rt of anoihor1 rights- .
She had pitied and drooped till the end bad
And They grouped at her deathbed, grieved
"Ah! yoiirtr-araareaoottalnl" ibe murmured.
i "VVoiiW ' 1 '
Ynu bad undnretood me. But. pray, be good
To tola new, frail pledge of my life 1 And
' here '
Thoy piaoed on her boaom the child Just born
At life-coat, out of the flint and thorn
Of her wifehood' triad, m brief and aere.
"Be good to my babe. 1 did to try
To be good to you, though you paaaea me by.
Ilomembor, 1 loved, and love hlra him
Whose mateleaa heart must again be dim (
At my anul'a awlft naeolng. Was I to blame,
Whoso year but little exceeded youre,
HU chlldrcn'm that, In the hope which lurea
The loveloaa "n to be loved, f oame
Asa aewmd wife, and ebould Minn ha veatrlven
To replace her who had been called to hoaven!
"A men-mother! Ah. how the hated word ,
Had frightened me from the drat, deterred
My roliiotant 'Yes,' aud then nerved my will
With the hope t auf ten Its barahnoea down
He a now, mropt motbcrlinesa, whose crown
Phoulri lie bribed to my browa out of all tha
And emptineaa you bad known I But, no;
It waa set thut ye would not have It bo. t
'Von will take tha will for the doed, though,
Now that Tm dylna-r Too late these tears.
If this budding life, to your care oonatgood,
Thrive not in tne fondnosa to me deniod.
" It is darkeningl Husband, your hand nor
chide , ,
These dear ones. Quick-lot my nook be
Br the soft armst There-bid them kiss my
They cannot bate tbolr step-mother now."
True Story of California Watering Flare
"Well, girls, what shall we do to
day?" It w.ta on tha broad piazza of the
Baden-Baden Springs, ono of the sum
rur hostolries in the Santa Cruz moun
tains. Not it man to be seen the long
piazza waa a vista of skirts. At one
end sat the matrons, either doing some
one of those numberless things called
"fancy-work," or else retailing their
household troubles. At the other sat
the young ladies, some with novels in
their Kins, some idle. They were gaa
itig listlessly across the garden to the
disused croquet ground.
No ono said, '.'Let's play croquet."
No, indeed, there had boen a pitched
battle on the croquet ground the day
before. Miss Helen Winn had re
marked that sho named no names, but
when a person was wired she did not
think it fair for her to move her ball
when the others were ' not looking.
Upon tin's Miss Tillie Robertson had
burst into tears, and suii that Miss
Winn was "a hateful tiling." Alius
Carrie Bimner, partner to her of the
leais. immediately laid down her mal
let with great dignity, and ostentatious
Is escorted Miss Robertson from the
ground, saying, "There now, Tillie."
Never mind them," etc, all of which
was inexpressibly goading to the othor
By way of sliowiug the two soceders
how unnecessary they were, two other
! ladies took their places, and the game
for a while was conducted in the smooth
est manner, and the conversation in
sugared tones. From the fact, how
ever, that they came home iu four dif
ferent directions, it is supposed that
something went wrong. John, whose
duty it was to put away the mallets
and balls after laities used the ground,
related on his return to the kitchen,
that he "found them there mallets
wittered all over creation, jest where
them gals flung 'em whon the game
No, although they had all "made up"
since, tho iullucncos upon the whole
were not favorable to that game which
stirs tho feminine soul so deeply. By
the way, was the woman ever born
who would not cheat at croquet if she
got a chance?
"Well, girls, what shall we do to
day?" It was Bella Chester who gpoko.
Now Bella had not boon mixed up In
the quarrel of the day before. If tliero
was one thing she did not caro for, it
was croquet without gentlemen. It U
unnecessary, then, to toll you that she
was coquettish. But sho was pretty,
too, was Bella hewilchingly prelty.
And yet she was not so pretty that
oilier women did not like her, for they
did. Tbero are two kinds of prelty
"Lot's go to tho springs," said Helen
Winn, "and watch them bottling the
"Pshaw! said Bolln, "tbore'a only an
old man and a boy there. Girls," she
went on, "I have an idea. How far Is
it from here to Santa Maria College?"
"About six miles," said Holon.
"Then I'll tell you what lot's' do.
We'll have tho rockaway team hitched
up, and got John to drive as over
there. It's vacation timo now, and the
students have gone. We'll have the
mmiKs snow us all over the buildings,
the mission church, and everything."
"They're not vionks," said Carrio
ltunner, with an air of wisdom (Miss
ww"M ft Cttlhollc' "thcy ai
'fathers,' iinyway," mu
'111 call them anything t,hov tiu
said Miss Bella. "But come tfL-w.
go and get ready.", .. pm loU
In fifteen miuutei live ol the ''girl.'
were an rcaay. j ney uaa limply ul
,. on immense straw hats a rj J very ugly
dusters. Their gloves were veterans;
t heir shoes substantial, but not beauti
ful. In short, they were , attired as
ensible girls should be for k ride over
U California road in summer.
'But the iiilninei passod, am1 Bella
did not come. John chewod tobacco,
and soothed ids kuinatieut horses as thev
THE -DAILY CAIRO
tiw.Ln.lLhe Him from oir tnoir backs
and pawed the ground." John fwas
never Impatient A sweet and tondor
restfulness tilled his soul when he was
waiting for ladies, Ho had driven
around watering places for many years,
had John. I ' "
At last sho tamo. A simultaneous
cry arose. -,
, V'Why. what ever lias kept you so
Suddenly Helen exclaimed: "Well,
I declare! If that girl hasn't gone and
changed her dress!" '
"Yes, and fixed her hair!" ,
"Ami put on a clean pair of gloves!"
"And changod her boots!"
It was all true, Miss Bella had en
deavored to shroud these treasons in
her duster and hat, but it was useless.
Sho was indood a pretty sight, as she
stood there, with one dainty foot upon
the step. Even John was moved.' Hn
reflectively spat on the uigh sido, and
mado room for her to sit by him. Miss
Bella sprang Into tho seat. John was
bolter than nothing. And as they spun
along the road, she laughed at his well
woru stories, admired his skill as a
driver, and when he turned to look at
her would drop her eyes. And John?
Well, he chewed tob icco. 'Tis won
derfully soothiug, in any form, is t'o
At last the little town was readied,
and John dashed up to tho college trx.vs
in stvlo. The ladies descended, crossed
the wide and dreary-looking campus,
and applied for permission to sen the
old mission church find the collego
buildings. , It was granted them, and
an olivo-skinned Italian priest was de
tailed to show tliem over Cho place. He
was gentle and courteous in manner,
handsomo iu face, aud there was a cer
tain dignity aitont him which impressed
even the giddy Bella at lirst. But not
They passed into the old mission
church, with its quaint statues and cu
rious paintings. : Tho peculiar realism
which scorned to impress tho Latin
mind only revolted them, and tho im
age of the Saviour upon tho cross, the
blood trickling from the crown of
thorns and from the wound in his side,
only made them turn away in uisgust.
The strange frescoing over the altar,
too, did not impress them; they laughed
at tlw four-imd-twonty elders iuat'
around tho Great White Throne, Wnli
"Sancto, Sancto, Sane o" coming from
their mouths, while the monkish nrt
tist's attempt to represent the iJeity
shocked them. Then they went into
the college, nnd saw tho laboratory.
and the philosophical apparatus, with
its strange electrical machines, globes,
and what not. From there to the li
brary, where Father Augustine showed
them the quaint old books from which
dead and gone monks had chanted ves
per and matin song. Huge volumes
were they, of parchmont loaf and
leathern cover, with giant clasp and
hinge; odd-looking notes in rod and
black, squatty and squaro, (for thoy
were Gregorian.) climbed over curious
staff-linos. Ths girls tried to make out
the words, but the lettering was strango
to them, and had it not been so, the
language would have been. So Father
Augustine read out some of the liaes,
the Latin sounding loss harsh in the
mellow' Italian way than they had
.thought And then thoy looked at the
shelves, whore imposing tomos hold be
tween their covers tho writings of the
early fathers of the church those ear
ly fathor who wore so early that they
I:?veh:idt 1 ither all later creed.
Many wctu the nttvinpe characters,
many the tongues la winch these books
"And can you read all thoso dread
ful languages, father?" asked Miss
"No, not all," he replied, "hut many;
nnd Brotl -jr Anselm, who is tho librar
ian, can .ead them all."
"Cau he read that, Fathor?" said Car
rie Bunner, with wide-open eyes, turn
ing over a curious looking volume.
: "Yes, my daughter," said the monk,
smiling, "that is only Hebrew. Even I
can read that"
The library exhausted, Father Au
gustine asked them if they would like
to ascend to the observatory, whero
thore was a fine view of the surround
ing valley. Miss Bella was the lirst to
"Oh, girls," said she, "I'm tired. I
don't think I care to go. But since the
Father has been so kind, some of you
But tho other girls woro tired, too.
And so Miss Bella, with an appearance
of great self-abnegation, declared that
sho would go, although Father Angus
tine politely protested that the climb
was fatiguing, and, if tired, she should
not attempt it. But opposition only
made her moro determined, so they
"Oh, what a lovely view!" cried Miss
Bella, as they gazod over the fertile
valley. "OhFather, I'm ever so much
obliged to you for iudueing mo to
"It is Indeed well worth tho trouble,"
rcpliod the nriost
"Father," said Miss Bella, lixing her
brown eyes upon him, "what is tho
reason you say my daughter' to Miss
Bunner, and not to the rest of us?"
"Because" replied the priest, gravo
ly, "sho is a Catholic, and the others
are hero tics."
"How do you know sho is a Cath
"Bocanse she bowed to the Host when
In tho church, which nono of tho others
"So I am a heretic, too, I suppose P"
laid Miss Bella, with a pretty pout.
"Yes," said tho priest, calmly.
"Am I ao dreadful, tlionP" said tho
girl, archly. , r
"No," ho replied, flushing slightly,
Ah, wicked Bella! you have pierced
the prlostlv armor.
"Corao,Vatht!r," said sho, coaxinglv,
"call tno 'daughter,' too. I feel as if I
were a lenur or something. Ugh!"
And she shivered, and thou laughed
"Very well my daughter," said tho
. Miss Uolla was as ploased as Is a vie
toiioui i gonoraL But she was not con
wnt She leaned out from the window.
tmTmM.?,,efldla 10 f 1,0 dropped a glove
K, !" floor' Whan turned the
had thaL. nW " "nd, and so
! T.- ..i"1'5 the tower." lwu
-f "MUDanioM oross through
BULLETIN: - ,, WEDNESDAY MOKNING, AUGUST
ana as .usual subdued them, i And 10
thoy bade farewell to r atlitn" Augustine,
thanking biiir fon his (courtesy, and
cvossud the campus to' the carriage.
And when thoy reached it, wicked Bel
la could no longer conceal her story,
but told with: great glee how she had
'made an Impression upon the1 "heart of
Father Augustino. .1 am afraid , she
used a slangy word in speaking of it.
Carrie Bunner was horror-str'oken.
"Bella Chester," suld she, "I don't
believe n word of it' Do you me in to
tell me that he, a priest," would keep
ouo of your gloves? 1 , ,
"Priests are only mon," said Bella,
"Wel'l, I don't care,',' said Carrie,
"I don't believe it, so there," !
Aud tho girls climbed nib the rock
away, whioli stood near tho, old church;
tho view of tho college was thus Inter
cepted. - John had listened meanwhile with
much interest. He bolieved Bella. Ho
privately bolieved that sho oould capti
vate any man, if sho sot her mind on '
it And be took a fresh chew of to
bacco, and prepared to start he in
dulged in much quiet mirth at tha
priest's expense. : .
Suddenly a black-robed figure ap-
fioared around the corner of the church. ;
Bella's heart went down into her dimin
utive boOtS. : !
It was Father Augustine.
"I wonder if he hoard ua?" she said
The monk motioned to John to stop.
He advanced to the side of the carriage.
"Ono of tho sonants," said ho,
blandly, dolling his angular cap, "has
just como down from the observatory,
whero ho found a glove. It was prob
ably left by tho young lady who was
there with me. Which was the lady?"
Carrie thinner's eyes sparkled malic
iously. Sho pointed to Bella. i
"Is it yours, miss?" said the monk,
Bella mutely nodded. She could not
speak. She felt that sho was crimson
to the roots of her hair.
He handed it to her. "I bid you
good day, young ladies," said he,
gravely, and ho strode off toward the
John touched up his horses. He
grinned, hut said nothing. He was a
man and therefore generous. The girls
giggled and said a great deal. They
And Bella? Well. Bella had won
dered at first whether Father Augus
tine heard her. t
Sho is wondering yet
The only absolute specific we know of
for sneezing, snuMing and choking catarrh
or head colds is Sanford's Radical Cure,
which for the small sum of $1 affords in
stant relief and invariably cures. Medical
Touching Evidence of Instinct
One of the most touching incidents
on record illustrative of animal instinct
nnd affection occurred during a recent
bear hunt in this vicinity. The parties
who vouch for the truth of then arrative
are all well known at Santi Barbara.
Ono of them shot a small cub through tho
Jiea'i killing it instantly, the bull enter
ing tho skull just back of the eyes.
Something called the attention, ot the
' hunters away from the spot, and when
thoy returned a half hotirafterward,
they found the mother bear standing
over her lifeloss cub. apparently ou
gagod in licking and caressing its liead.
A couple of well-directed snots soon
stretched tho she bear bv the sido of
her dead offspring, andtlie hunters ap
proached to secure thoir game, 'lo
their surprise they found tho bullet
wound in tho cub s head partly tilled
with finely chewed grass and leaves.
The mo' her had evideutly seen the
blood oozing from the wound aud had
endeavored to do what she could to
ward stanching the flow. fin n In Unr
bni'n (('.) l'rr.1.
No Woman Need Suffer
wluui Warner's Sate Kidnev and Livrr Cure
tan so easily bo obtained and so safely used.
A Small Fortune for a Lieutenant
A young gentleman in this city re
cently received information that a let
tr bearing his name, with the prefix
"Lieutenant,'1 was in the Post Office,
:ind he w;is requested to call and see if
it was intended for him. He wont to
the ollice accordingly, and stated that
he hud no right to a military or naval
title, although he had boen Lioutenaut
at a military school some years before,
ami tho letter might have boen written
by a classmate. The letter was accord
ingly handed to him, and he opened it
and read it as follows: "Dear air: Do
not think that your gallant conduct iu
rescuing two ladies from drowning at
, in 1S73, has been forgotten. By
the will of a near relative of one of
them, just deceased', you are set down
for a bequest of $27,1)00." The young
inan bad never performed the gallant
feat thus recounted, nnd was reluctant
ly compelled to admit that ho had no
claim to the letter or fortune. Whether
tho right man has yet been found Is
not known. iunhn Journal.
Thinking Men .
should fnkc Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver
M.dliciH! Mothers!! Mothers!!!
Arc you disturbed at night and broken
of your rest by a sick child suffering and
crying with the excruciating pain of cutting
teeth? If so, go at once and get a bottle ot
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup. It will
relieve the poor little sufferer immediately
depend upon it; there is no mistake
about it. There is not a mother on earth
tatltn liun fkirViaa llunl ft ntlin itrtll tmd
M linn ;tvi unuu it nif niu iiwv kun jita
at "nee that it will regulate the IkiwcIb,
and give rest to the mother, and relief and
health to tho child, operating like magic.
It is perfectly sale to use in all cases, and
pleasant to tho taste,' and is tho prescrip
tion of onu of tho oldest and best female
physicians and nurses in tho United States.
Sold everywhere. 25 cents a bottle.
Buck len'8 Arnica Salve.
The host salvo in the world for cuts.
bruises, sores, ulscrs, salt rheum, lever sores,
ctter, charmed hands, chiltU.nB, corns, and
all kinds of skin eruptions. This salvo is
guaranteed to givo perfect satisfaction in
very case or money refunded. Price, 25
cents per uox. For sale by Gro. B. O'Haha
Slop That Cong li.
, If you aro suffering with a cough, cold'
asthma, bronchitis, hay fever, couhumptiou,
loss of voice, tickling in tho throat, or any
affection ot the throat or lungs, use Dr.
King's Wcw Discovery for consumption.
This iu the great remedy that is causing so
much excitement by its wonderful cures,
curing thousands of hopeless cases. Over
one million bottles of Dr. King's New Dis
covery have been used within thu last year,
and have given pcrl'ucf satisfaction Ip every
instance. We can unhesitatingly say that
this is really tho only Biire euro for throat
ami lung affections, and can cheerfully
recommend it to all. Cull and tret a trial
bottle free of cost, or a regular size for
For sale by George K. O'Hara, Druggist,
Cairo, III. (3)
Photographing a Queen.
Tho craft of the photographer is en- :
compassed with perils, it seems, whim
practised at the court of Mandalay. .
Some tlmo hack two Amenian ladies,
who are attached to tho royal house
hold thore, went to Calcutta to loarn
photography. On thoir return the
sable queen insisted at once having a
proof f their skill and a silting was
accordingly arranged for. All went
well, and the artists flattered themselves!
that thoy had produced a portrait
which would be sure to pleaso. Great
was their astonishment, therefore, '
whon the august sister flew into a vio
lent passion and threatened them with
execution. What, was wrong? Mere
ly that one among ; the multitudinous
poodles in whose companionship the
queen delights, had come into tho
room while tho process was taking
place, and, of course, ; it was photo
graphed simultaneously with its mis
tress. Could anything be more intol
erable? The likeness of a dog in the
same picture with that of the queon of
Burmah! Rough bands at once laid
hold of the two artists, and when last
heard of they wore still in durance vile,
pending the decision of the question
as lo whether such a flagrant insult to
royalty could bo expiated by any light
er punishiuent than decapitation. Wo
trust mercy prevail! and tho delin
quents were allowed to take their de
parture without abbreviation. The in
cident shows, however, that portrait
taking is slill a dangerous vocatiou in
the east. Lumhm (lolfi.
Coffee Culture in Mexico.
The culture of coffee in Mexico is be
coming a more exiensive and profitable
industry than is generally known.
There are now many large coffee plant
ations in the country, and the amount
of capital and labor invested increases
largely with every year. The land can
be purchased for about $10 per acre,
and the work required to clear and
prepare it for the coffee plant is slight
in most localities. The plants, from
six months to a year old, aro set in
rows from eight to ten feet apart, and
about six feet apart in the row. Cof
fee is often produced two years from
tho planting of the seed, but profitable
bearing begins only when tho plant is
four or five years old. At the end of
seven years tho field will be suflicient
to repay the owner for all previous out
lay and labor, and the land does not
require replanting for many years.
Another advantage in favor of coffee
culture is that tho raising of many
other vuritios of tropical fruit can he
combined with it by planting bntweon
the rows. The coffee tree, when left
alone, will grow to a height of from
fifteen to twenty feet feet out it is usu
ally nipped about six feet from the
ground, thus giving more vigor to the
branches aud stock. The berries
while growing are of a grassy greon,
but when ripe turn to a bright red.
Though tho plant is continuously flow
ering and developing fruit, the actual
harvest season is from November lo
April. The berries when gat hered are
spread to dry in the sun, after which
thoy are hulled and stored away. Cof
fee, when ready for the market, is
worth from 10 lo 12 cent at tho place
where it is raised. Jiunicxter iJcmo.
cntl and Cli fun ii'ic
Mr..T. 0. kobflrtdon, Plttahnrif. Pa., writm: "I
waa mflerlnir from gontral dohllitv, want of ap
petite, ronnllpaiioii.fltr., iinthat Ufa a Imrdtjii;
aftorvulnir Burdock lllund Hit tern I felt better than
for yi'um. I ran not praic your bittern too mnr.a."
R. Ulbb(i, of Buffalo, N. Y.. writes: "Your flur
diH'k Wood IIH torn, in chronic illneanef of Ihe hloorl
liver and kidneyn, have hen plrmlly marked with
ancreaa I hve ued thera myrolf with the heru
recnllK fortorpidlty of the liver, and in the cane ot
a friend nf mine aiiffcnni! from lropy, llio fleet
Bruc". Turner, Hoc leiilnr, N. Y., writes: "I
have been object to aorloui dlaordur of the kid
n ys and unable to attend to hualnnsa ; Burdock
Blood Hit torn relieved me hi-for u half a bottle waa
naed. I fool confident that they will entirely cure
K. Aaoullh Hall, niiujlminion, N. Y. wrltei: "I
niffured with a dull pain throuub my left lung and
houlder I.net in v pi' It a. appcMte and color, and
rould with difficulty ktit'j) up !1 (lav. I'ook your
Burdock blood Hitter' an directed and have felt do
pain aiuce first week after using tuutn."
Mr. Nnuh Balen, Flmlra.N. Y., write. "About
foaryeera nifo I had in rttuckof hlloiia fever, and
never fully lecovured. Mv dlgeatlva orioina were
weakened, and I would be completely protrated
fordav After unlnu two hottleaof your Burdock
Blood lllttim the Improvom' nt wh o vltlhle that
I wan a-luiilohed 1 tax now, though rlxty-nne
verm of ae, do a fair and reaaonablo dav'a work."
0. nincket Kohlnaon, proprietor of the Canada
Prahvtoiln.Tnr'nto,Oni.. wrltea: "rorvnaral
ailffenrt (jn-atlv from oft recurring timida' hei, I
uaed vour Burdock Blood Hitter with happiest re
aiiltM, and I now tlnd mynilf Iu better health thun
for Ti'ara pint. M .
Mra. Wallace, Buffalo, N,Y.. wnte: "I have
naed Burdock lllood BUturi for rjervout and hllolii
liradachuii. and can recommend thum for anyone
Mra. Ira Mulbollaod, Albany, N.Y .wrltoi: Kor
several yearn I have sulferod from oft recurring oil
lona headaches, dvsncpsla and complaints pe
culiar to mv sea. Since nsttitf your Burdock
Uloud BllUirs 1 am entirely relieved.
Paioi, It ran noma: sAMrt.a mii lOcra. , .
FOSTER, MI LB URN & CO,, Prop'ri,
BUFFALO, X.-Y. " '
,24, , , l81.
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of tho Chest, Gout,
Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swellings and
Sprains, Burns and Scalds,
General Bodily Pains,
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Feet
and Ears, and all other Pains
No Preparation on earth equali Pr. Jimn Oit a
a "if, tnrr, tintpln ami rhrap External Keiufly.
A trial entalla but the enmparatively trlttinir outlay
of AO Cent, and every one suffering with pain
can have cheap ami positive proof of Iu claims.
liirectiona In Eleven languages,
BOLD BT ALL DBD00IST3 AND DEALERS II
A.VOGEIXR & CO.,
HaUimorn. 31 d.. V, .
'PHE I'OWKK OK AKKKHTINU IllsEASKSdla.
J. piayeil ny tnie prepitritlon la nnuuraniy sc-
1... !.. ...... ,-ul funl.v in mvn.v mv.
tloB where It has benn introduced; aarl the larxu
alu is its tu'M Kuarntuce oi me estimation in wnico
It ia held by the public. Kor the effect produced by
FELLOWS COMPOLMI hYBVP OK
the inventor will n fer to the medical gentlemen
wliofe letters are attached hereto
(Extract from a letter I
Ltnn, Musi., Mnrch 1, 1MTC
Messrs. Kellows A Co. . til, John, .S H-
GenU; I liavo prcm ribed oiir (Fellows' Ilypo
phoxphltce). In my practice, for some hundreds of
patients, wbeie its use as Indicated, with nnilu
satiefuctory results, A. I. Mi: KTHL'lt. M. I).,
.M Houtli Common st .
U'.l.BRIDOE SIMPSON, M.I)., orilndson, N. Y..
"I hv used tho Syrup of llvpopiKwpMtxainaile by
Mr. Kellowe in rases of ('iniaiiiiii-Kon Hurt other
I. line mill Thrum dinse, with the most
Emt ifyiiiK reults."
EDWIN Cl.A Y. M I)., of Piigwash, N.8 .. writes :
"I now of uo hotter medicine for persons sutler
In from erluio-tlon of the power of the Brain and
Nervous System. Irom Icinir continued study.or the
cou'h following Typhoid Fever, Ac , Ac. "
f niANIil.Klf ( KANE, or Halifax, X. H.. writes:
" I have used it freely iu my pritctice. both In dls
eaaes of Ihe Chert, as 'nnsuuiptlou and Mronchltia.
Ac and in Infitntile dtsesvea ofthe prima via, or
Stomach and Bowels, wnh eminent success."
For sale liv all dru-bOs,
NKW ADVERTISRM KNT.S,
take rrcat pleasure in n rommenilinir to parents
the acradnnjr of Mr. Switbln C. hhorllldue "
HON'. FRRXANDO N'OOD.M. ('.
Said (IXHuj: " cheerfully consent to Ihe use of mv
inline as reference My hov will return lo vou for
Iheir fourth year alter iheir vacation.''
Kornew lllnstrsied circular address SWITHIX
0. SIIOHTUIMik, A. M.. Harvard I'nlversity
(Jraduate, Media, Pa-. 1'.' miles from Philadelphia.
'M'ORHIKIIN TKXA-s offers e;riHor attraction
Iu way of good, cheap lands, healthy rountrv
mild climate, abundance of timber and water, dl
ve.raity of products, than anv other rcifion now
open to settlement. In ibis rapidly rU-vcloplnjj
ectlor the Texss and Pacific Hallway bas in
operation over WO mill s of road, alonu which are
to be had, allow prices and on eay lerme, mil
lions of acres of cood and cheap railroad and k'ov
eminent lands, hut recently opened for settlement
Kor circular and maps, dvint! 'rnthful Information
address W. II. A IIKA.MS. Land (.'ommlssioiior, T.
i P. Hallway, Maraball, Texas,
Vnmrr Afnu Tebyrnphyl Earn fPI
lOUIli'ltll to ion a month, liradmitcs
trnaranteed pnvlni: ollicia. Address Valentine
Bros., Jancsvllle, Wla.
DAMPII1 V'VU" advertisers. III) panes.
A COLLEOK AND (iltAMMAR HCHOOL.
.'The. Best School for Boys.
Kor terms,' addrcsa OR. STKYRNS PAKRKH,
Warden of Kacluu Colleiro, Kacluc, Wis,
Tka Boat fr.rrl u4
N.w.ll.linhlfal A PuMMk
tlil.. Hold by dulmlii'Orugt
and P.rfiimt ry.
Itl.rni a i:o , T.
F&c, who are tired out by work or worry, i
L A 11 iT.rnkara VIoihiH lt.nHft i
Liremuerame wun iyipepna, n" "
azia,or Bowel, Kidney or Liver CompU
rbeinviimrated and cured b uinir
C " yuu " """1 aA P.rker'al
L li- ...alMc BaMtt with I'miBlllltntUltla
r.),,..pa ion prmwmj--. thB-
Beat HeaH BtreBRtn neaiorai .7 H
,.nd far '""Jr.!
iild. up tno syMem, but T CT ",0'V"te5 -5
d li tire' Hia" , ""-ml K N, Y
w a ntrrn'H err: p fmd.
HAIR BALSAM iu.r-c'
Mortran Tark Military Accadcmy.
The best Bora' Hoarding "55"'",! W,":
Ki5". I?lRlf!rAlW. Mn Morgan Park,
t R B M ILD POWER
Humphreys' Homoopathio Speoifios
Proved from ample expert .V, mi.,r
HeilerVbeV irW "H'
ailujileil to popular ue. "wiuuea
I.1KT eiUNI'll'Al. XOH.
Feer, (oiik"IIoii, liiDaminallfina if!
Ulllous btomaeh, .
i.j ur I annul rrriuas,
! Jvlillra, loo prnliiMi I'erlmli., . .
14. hhi. hi.. : . - : . ---, - .
i.-ii iiii. inn i,.,j iinmii ncr .
rum, i ri , ri, i, i j.n
3 !miiiiuiiu. Itlieuiiiaiie lulim, V ,&
W -ii;J y'"'1'" "'leedlMK. .HI
u. la k..i: ""J'.'" "r ' lirnnle: Influenza, m
Jl . V..','""i "loieill I OIltrllM,
T.' kf. J'll':? ,'h,'' e.,kne.; .
hl":,"!4l':it! spr"'''t'rrhr,' l.io'l
:tL l ....V, r .i i. "a th i . '
lnr.l, .l. r Z.l''' '.r,,,ll,, ll.e (,.,
i Btalomie, r'llKt . '"uslralrd i
iiM..,. fll I . ..
hi., to.. i6TOai::r; v:tir
Br. S.Silsl33o'E EztornalPaoSemoa?
CURE FOR ALL KINDS OF PILES.
(xrff.-tly pin,. I'ronoum.-il tile s,,k.
em oiiuIk-iI iwiin miin in 1 1,.. . 1 1 i,,,;n ,;. ,
-.i.lal 14 IV,., r, :,.,..,,. 4, .
ulJuyAfj,-.i i.. If B SCHitrrtl.lN 4 CO r
DR.KLWE B GREAT
I'm. fn t'.li it,., m.t A ,
l'! I IM.r If UKru n. illrM-tel. An Fu, o.;(..
uraiu uiu ti inn outiietiwto
Arch l. rul,i..iUA, !. idorihciJtMUf'iniuuit,
Fort one t Azents write nut'k'Trrr'tnnr free.
Si-ntlrvly peiv l-l m-llliiit arMi-!e.ne:t. Projx M
ln Kelt for aewia a-id all mact tmn. ln-W.
Ir-ictiMe h:e'i iim ami a rf'-l Ikn r l-pririv.
TiieP. T.tolleil Wire li ill J MKhAic.h.l.
UISAJHONH "WHY XilK
CELLULOID Eye Glasses !
A1K TIII2 1JKWT.
Becauan tbey are tha LIGHTEST, HANDS01TEST, '
AND BTKi INGEST known. Sold y OjiUclana an ! V
JewrUre. Made by WENCEll OPTICAL CO.. N.Y. '2
v v i II 1 Ij J Hvcry country town, to take a 1
permanent local aeency for the sale of our teas,
coffees, etc., In package's, to consumers. This ami
cy reouirea no peddling and but a Bioderate amoaiit
of aoHcllltot. and If properly mantled v.i.1 pay
Irom t'ii lo fl.OO ney ear. Psrliculam free
Paon.EH Taa t'O . P. 0. Iliu -Vrjt, fSt. I.onle. Mo.
kl ABKIAILI AMIIUT All irrnnriiaT.
This well-tnnwn prparili,n ij riirh'. roenmmndl
fir IlyaiM-pKla, Hndar SiirknrM of It
HtomaM-n. aotlull rnnit-iaioi.arl.itir Irom Aeldllj.
Blllwww, and flaUrtal I vera. It ii
th blowl and rripluwi lh t, ,!. It u a fiti
mtwiB for ebiidrea. Preptrrd fcy A. ROOSto?
ONti, Chemiata, l HlMa btraet, Nw Terk.
apariar to Klnera Waters, Beldllti Powdera. eta
'OK AULK BY ALI. lHUtUT.
IIi1 i mmV'S OlttiANH, 17 Stuns 5
JjlL 1 X X'"ll,,'n '''""P"' 'ed. oil;
f-i Aiiun-fi I'aijiei r. i .i
WashliiKlon. N. .?.
J lAll'O tVniKl t-hil.Hfil tt nil nartsof 1
(l"nJ A VG??''oiiiiir PRTlKh LW hi
rins of pHViueiit oithv. Senl
forcalMloKUO. II U HACK. A i r liS t O.
Mauufacturera and dialers, K:r) Iroadv,ay, N. Y.
1010 MtDAl AWARDED
ttia A uthnr. A ue and anuit MimI
Wutl Wora.inrTant.-d I Ihi hnsl and
rhMpeal, indiaiaiunabl to exry
man.KnlillMi "tha Hnuneenf Life
, nr.Helf-1'r.iwrvaii..ii j" Iouii4 in
atlMMt hnn.-h Miulm I
f ull (tilt..HO prbooouina iMiannf ill
aiml anirrarituta, I2i pTi
tirnia, pnea only l 3fienl tijr
snl now. Adilrtwa latmlr Med-
FUflW TUV!ri r I""1 lnlltolnr lr. W. H I'AK
Have you ever KKOWN
Any person to bu seriously III without a weal
atomacli or (nartlva liver or kiilncyar And wliei
these i rktiuiaara In good condition do you not nn;
ii.; .,,?,.. i t,m,il health? Parker
tiinuer Tonic alwava reciilales these Iniporluut i
irans, and nuvor rails to inaaii mo " , "
pure, and to atrenKlhen nvery part of the aystein
it baa cured hundreds of despairing Invalid. As
your driiculsl about it.
aJv V?Jna t0"
A 1118, RraillinR, varn an .
Ac. BO eta. Hook of Aipnaneu. "" '" -".
Of booksallora or by "If ' v I
; CO, UBNaasaitruet. M. x.
i. IHnrrliea of hllilreii or Aihilu . ' J,
6. Ily.enlerv. 'rl'll'Ht Wlbms Culle, jS
a flolera Ii)rhu. innouiiu, .
1 ( uuahn, ( iM, lirinieliliik. . -. .
9- Keuraliila, 'lootlmrhe. l ueeaehe, . V,
1. .. Nli'lr llul,.l,,.,l,uu