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THE DAILY BULLETIN.
BY TBK AUTHOR Of "rENEUll'K, ETC.
(.Continued From Last Sunday's Dally-A
Verily, tf lovs Ilk Humphrey'! If lird
to comprehend, tills U something stranger,
more Incomprehensible itlll.
Ai the last words full frora her Hps the
door of the room opem nd Sir Jasper
Vine li announced. I glance at George as
I rise to receive him. Slio ii trembling
visibly; and her mouth ha taken ita uarii
est, most rebellious expression.
Sir Jpr advanees slowly up the long
room, and I can see that the smile on hit
face It forced, and that hit eye go over my
ihoulder to that other figure beyond; and
I ilncerely hope he doe not see ber agita.
tioti. It would be gall and wormwood to
her proud spirit to be caught an a love-lorn
maiden with the tears scarce dried upon
l have brought you a message from your
husband, Mrs. Carstairs," Sir Jasper nays,
shaking hands with me and pausing on to
(ieorgle, who has risen pale and defiant, to
He Juit touches the reluctant hand held
out in chilly greeting. Georgie looks down.
I think she can hardly trust those dark eyes
of hers to-day to meet his and not reveal
some of the misery of her heart.
Sir Jasper turned back to me.
"Your husband asked me to call, as he
cannot be home till late, and he was alraid
you might be anxious. Chris met an old
friend, who asked him to dine with hi in at
the hotel; and he persuaded Carstairs to
stay too. But they were to come home
early; and I think I have given my mes.
sage tery correctly."
Think you; it was very kind of you to
call," I say. You are not going already,
Georgie?" For she has risen, and now
stands beside me.
"Yes; I cannot keep the horse standing
in the wet," the says hastily.
. Sir Jasper looks at her, pulls his mous
tache, and speaks.
Miss Delacourt, you are not going to ride
home in this rain?"
"Yes, I am," she answers, not looking
at him, but coloring a little under his
"My trap is at the door; will you allow
me to drive you home?" he nay, in quite
a bumble voice fur him. "It is raining
rry heavily; you will get drenched."
"I do not mind a wetting," sho answers
"Ueorgie, if you wait a moment I will
order the carriage," I say. "I'eter will
drive you home iu the brougham."
Georgie laughs a laugh that is a failure.
"Nonsense, Madgie; Sultan will carry
me home in a quarter ol an hour. Good
bye dear and come and see me soon."
A sudden torrent of rain dashes against
the windows, and Sir Jasper exclaims
"Miss Delacourt, you are mad to ven
ture out in this! You may bring an ill
ness on yourself."
"And, if I do, what then?" she answers
A half stern but wholly sorrowful ex.
prcssion comes into bis eyes.
"Am I so great an enemy that you will
not tpend fifteen minutes in my society?"
be ask i in a low voice, looking into the
girl's pale face, which twitches suddenly
as if with paiu before the passionate words
"1 ou have spoken the truth, Sir Jasper
Vane. And you know I would sooner dl
than receive even so small a favor at your
And then she passes out of the room,
and we follow in silence.
.Sir Jasper goes down the steps barehead
ed in the rain, puts her on her horse, and
then says something as he looks up for a
second into her face. In another moment
she is cantering down the avenue in the
wind and ruin, and Sir Jasper comes uptbe
"Good-bye, Mrs. Carstairs. I must get
home. My poor horse looks like a drow ned
"Oh, do stay lor a moment and tske a
glass of sherry or son. e tiling!" I say, avoid
ing looking at his stern set face.
But he declines all refreshment, says
"Good-bye" hastily, and drives away look
ing savage and grim. And I feel sure that
for all liis assumed indifference, he carca
for (ieorgle IWseourt still.
Uy virtue of the wedding ring on ray fin
ger, I tall to match-making, and have so
far built my castles in the air that I have j
reached the spot where through iny Instru
mentality Georgie and Sir Jaxper arc re
conciled, when it suddenly occurs to me
that it is against all my expressed princi
ples to advocate matrimony as the end and
aim of human happiness. Circumstance
alter cases for all that, and so I go on erect
ing my airy fabric of imagination, till the
advent of Bernard with the candles an
nounces the near approach of the dinner
hour. "The master is dining out, Bernard," I
1 be prospect of dining alone Is rather
ureary; mil I go up stairs ana dress as
usual, and wish liee was here. How cheer
ful we should be together this evening ! I
am afraid Humphrey's absence would hard
ly bo noticed if I had bright merry Bee
to keep me company. It is dreary work
sitting at the head of the long table in the
dim shadowy dining-room, and my bus
band's vacant pluce looks very dismal.
Outside I can hear the rain splashing and
the wind coming in gusts. In spite of my
self I feci lonely, and my appetite has de.
serted me; for who cares to prolong din
ner and dawdle over dessert if one is all
In an incredibly short space of time I am
back In the drawing-room, in the warmth
and the firelight, wondering how I am to
get through the evening. A long letter
to home occupies an hour; and then for !
the first time I find myself listening for
my husband's step, waiting to catch the
first sound of his voice. And, when at
last he comes, I smile up gladly Into his
face and say
"Humphrey, I am so glad you have coma
Christmas is over the first Christmas I
have spent from home and I am glad that
it is past and gone; and the new year, on.
ly two weeks old as yet, is passing on its
way, beginning its infancy with a tempest
of rain that lasts day after day. But I can
bear bad weather anything, tn fact with
equanimity, for Lena and Bee are coining
next week, and I am counting the very
days and hours now.
1 have chosen two of the prettiest and
brightest bcd-rooms,Jand,wlth Mrs. Steele's
help, they are made pictures of luiurtous
comfort, with lace and ribbons, and some
of Humphrey's pictures on the dark win.
me onus are got up id me wuiie tnd pink
common to the dainty bed-rooms provided
' by novelists for the reception of their be.
rointi. In darling Bee's room I have placed
a writing table well stocked with paper,
pens, and ink; and at one end of the room
stands a book-case Into which I have put
very book I van find, for,
if Ilea writes
- - w ' r
sue roust read, and out of this heterogene-
..... ...u-u ..i... u,in i.ui A..,t r.....i i
oiis nuts the will surely flud food
THE DAILY OAIKO BULLETIN: SUNDAY
Humphrey laughs at my plans; but I
think he looks a little sad too. Aud one
evening he says, half smiling, half seri
ous "I shall be nothing to my wife now,when
Bee and Lena come" putting u'.i hands
on my shoulders as he speaks. And then
be laughs at the piteous dismay in my up.
turned face. "Never mind, my little wo
man I Be as happy as you can."
"Humphrey, 1 am happy with you very
often," 1 whisper ever so low, and feel bs
arms clone round mo tightly.
"Wife, darling, will there ever be a time
when you cannot be happy without me I"
Drawing back my head, I look up into
his face aud read tho passionate love there,
and a great pity comes into my heart lor
"Humphrey, if 1 get to rare for you as
Euch as Bee, will you lie content?"
A smile come into hi eye. His voice
takes a lower, morn loving tone.
"Content but not satisfied. It must be
more than llee, Maij.'ie."
"I couldn't, Humphrey! I could never
love any mmi us much us llee
"Not as much but more,'
"Only threo days, and Bee and Lena
will he with me! We are at breakfast,
Humphrey and I. The post-bag has just
come in; and behind the great silver urn
I am reading a letter from Beea long let
ter, full of wild delight ut the prospect of
coming to Carstuirs; and she gives a graph.
Ic and amusing description of Lena's dread
that their wardrobes will not be considered
fashionable enough for the guy neighbor
Humphrey's voice breaks in upon my
letter-reading, and there is something in
bis tone that tells me it is not an ordinary
question be is about to usk.
"Well," I say, peeping round the urn,
"what is it, Humphrey?"
Ho has letter in his hand a foreign
letter apparently, judging from the thin
"Madgie," he says again trying to speak
carelessly, but looking at my face all the
time to see the effect of his words, "what
do you say to a trip to New York?"
"To New York!" 1 echo, with eyes open
ing in amazement. "What do you mean,
He looks down at the letter in bis hand,
and then up at me again.
"I have an old friend-named Grant dy
ing in New Y'ork of consumption. This
letter Is from him; and he asks me, as a
last favor, to come and see him before he
dies, and be a guardian to his only sister,
poor fellow !"
I listen blankly to his explanation, and
then turn my eyes away from my husband's
"Humphrey must you go?"
He gets up and comes over to me.
"Listen, child. When I was ill in Lon
don, years ago, with no friends, no one to
care if I lived or died, Grant nursed me
almost night and day for two months, and
worked himself to a shadow to procure
wine and luxuries for me. Don't you
think I ought to go? We shall not he
away more than six weeks or two months."
We!" with a gasp in my voice. Do
you mean that I am to go, Humphrey?"
"Yes," is all he says, gravely and stern
ly, and puts his dying friend's letter into
my hand, and then walks away to the win
dow, while I read the faint blotted hand
writing, the last touching appeal of man to
man and heart to heart.
Slow ly I read the letter, and slowly I
fold it up.
"Humphrey, I think you ought to go,"
I say in a tearful 'voice, witn a stress on
the "you" which be cannot fuil to under
stand. He does not answer immediately. I
look overnt his tail figure standing in tho
window, and wonder what he is thinking
of and why lie does not speak. The silence
becomes unbearable, and 1 break it at last,
timidly and uncertainly.
Bee and Lena will be so disappointed.
Humphrey, would you mind if I stayed at
home with them?"
He turns round suddenly.
flinut Ifptivnn Mmltrtu ttAii . A 1
drive me mad?" And then, as I rise to my
. feet and stand smitten dumb with wild
frightened eyes at the tirst wrathful words
that have ever passed his lips to me, he
cries out, with something like a sob in his
voice, "Child, child, you will break my
I do not speak I only look buck ut him,
with fast-coming tears and gasping, catch
ing breath. Did I seem glad ut the prospect
of being alone at Carsiairs, with my sis
ters for company? 1'erhups I showed glad
ness in my face. I was hardly conscious
of even feeling one throb of pleasure at
the prospect; but Humphrey's jealous pas
sionate eyes are keen. Tears roll down
"Madgie, Madgie, where Ih alt your brave.
ry? Wile, don't you know it is your duty
to accompany nie?"
It hurts me to hear the pitiful stress on
the word "duty" as it falls from his lips.
"My duty!" I falter with a throb ol pity
for us both, and go one step nearer to him.
"Your wife must uot fail in that, Hum
phrey." "We must go at once," my husband says,
passing his hand wearily across his fore!
head; ami 1 igh, and think of the long
journey before u.
.1 list tor one second my husband's arms
clasp me tightly; lie iieiuls Ms face over
mine, unit keeps it there
"Madgie, Heaven help us both if only
duty keeps you by side!"
What is the good of my saying any.
f lung. No words of mine can make any
By-and-by he comes and finds me writ
ing a few hasty lines to Bee to tell her of
our sudden strange journey. Notone word
do I say in blame of my husband; but, in
spite of myself, one tear has fallen on tho
paper and left a blistered stain. Hum
phrey looks sorrowfully at my woe-begone
"Madgie darling, it won't be so long af
ter all ; and then you can have the girls for
the whole summer if you like."
"Am I very foolish?" I say, and smile
up at him a little. One of my repentant
fits comes suddenly, and I leau my cheek
upon his band. "Humphrey, I wonder
when you will begin to hate me?"
"I will tell you when the time comes.
And now, my child, 1 want to start the
day after to-morrow. Can you be rcudy?"
"les," I answer, with a lump in my
throat, but very resolute and determined
to say i would be ready in half an hour if
he so willed it.
There is a great deal to be done, and Mrs.
Steele is at her wits' end ; and with a pang
I hear her giving orders for the disman
tling of the two pretty rooms that have
been gotten ready for Lena and Bee-
Boxes are packed, and the whole house is
in contusion. Chris Delacourt comes over
nd offers to do anything In his power.
I think our neighbors believe we are
eraiy rur flying off to America to see a dy-
-R....U, ma me aay before our departure
-- urniencn with vlalLnr.
SI nbrwt w
I seems to bellevh. ... ...... n :
1 t ----'wmwvtvw aw sstv au AI I j UK m
I The house has a deserted air already
I Mrs. Hteet I. ... .... ..... .. . . .
j Mrs. Steele , vtumHng herself a neld-day
iu the drawlug.ruum tt, i tut me . au
i near murmurs lor rioiiana coverings, as
she thinks it sacrilege to have the anclont
drub brocade exposed for every day use.
On the day of our departure the china
and ornaments disappear into some myste
rious cupboards, and the long dim drawing-room
lias a dismantled appearance.
We are not to start till the afternoon, and
to-morrow we shall bo on the salt sea, our
faces set towards the New World. In
spite of myself, and notwithstanding my
disapixjlntiiieiit, I am filled with a not tin
pleasurable excitement at tho prospect of
a sea-voyage, and all the new sights that
lie before us.
The morning Is raw and cold, and the
air outside is heavy. Drops hang from ev
ery bare black branch and tiny twig, and
the world bus a soddened look that would
be depressing if I bad time to think about
it. The postman is coming up the avenue.
1 expect a letter from home, and go out
into the bull myself to take the pile of let
ters and papers from Bernard. Tossing
them all down by Humphrey, I seize au
envelope bearing mamma's handwriting,
and, tearing it open, see a few scrawled
lines, evidently written in a great hurry;
and I read, with a wild beating at my
heart, thut Bee my darling Bee is 111
scarlatina, the doctors say.
"Madgie, what has happened?" num.
phrey asks. And I look up and feel my
self growing white to the lips.
Bee is ill. I must go to her," I say
slowly and with difficulty. And, without
speaking, Humphrey takes the letter from
my hand and reuds it through.
"Scarlatina! Have you hud it, Mad
gie" "1? No; I think not." And then I get
ii). "How soon van I go to ber, Hum
phrey?" looking up to him with a sort of
dumb appeal, fur something tells me if I
go to Bee it will bo aguinst my husband's
w ish. And I set my lips together firmly
when his low-breathed steady words come.
"Madgie, Bee's illness is infectious; you
cannot go to her."
"I must! Don't try to stop me, Hum
phrey." He pauses to prepare himself for the
conflict of will against will; but he is very
calm and quiet yet.
"My darling, if it was anything In rea
son, you know I would yield to your wishes,
but 1 cannot allow you to put your life in
But I am deaf to reason. Bee, bright
merry Bee, is ill. The life of the one be.
ing dearer tome than all else in this world
is in danger, and go to ber I must and
"Humphrey," I say desperately, with a
choking voice, "you cannot keep me from
Bee. 1 must go to-day ; we are only losing
time. If you love me you will not say
"If I love you?" and his voice is as un
steady as my own. "It is because I love
you so much that I cannot let you go.
Listen, child, Bee has her iter and her
mother with licr. She may have taken this
illness very lightly; and when we come
home she will, please Heaven, be well and
"You don't mean to take me to New
Y'ork?" I cry, and then bunt into bitter
weeping. "Humphrey, Humphrey, I can
not go! liee may die and 1 must, oil, I
must go to her!"
I sit and sob, and my husband walks up
and down ; and presently I feci his hand
on my shoulder.
"Darling, you know that I fed for
I raise my face and say In a whisper
"Then you will allow me to go to-day?
No one could nurse ber as 1 could. She
loves me more than them all."
I thought when I married I should never
find any difficulty in obeying my husband.
To-day it seems as if this is the hardest ol
of all my vows to keep.
"So good could come of you going,"
Humphrey savs gloomily. "It would only
trouble Itee and make her anxious for your
sake. Don't look, dear, as if I were un
kind in saying tills, or harsh, when I tell
you that I absolutely forbid you going to
"Shall I disobey him? Shall I rise to my
feet and say 1 will go my own way? Kor a
moment my heart rises iu hot rebellion,
and then something in the grave tender
face looking at inc in pity, not anger,
brings me all at once to my better self.
"What do you wish me to do, num.
phrey?" I say very sorrowfully. "Tell mo
what you think best."
lie looks very sad when be speaks not
ut once, but as U Ue were weigning uis
"Madgie, I am not selfish enough to ask
you to accompany me, when I know that
in your heart you would rather be at home;
but", if 1 allow you to stay here, will you
promise not to go to Bee? Will you give
me your word now?"
1 look into his face us I speak.
1 could not promise that, Humphrey."
"Then, my child, I must take you with
me to New York." Very quietly and pa
tiently he gives his decision, and I listen
with a sense of desperation. "Madgie, I
leave it witii yourself to decide."
I will stay here," I answer, with the
feeling that, of the two evils, il is better
to choose the least.
And you will promise not to run away
home to Bee?" he urges gently still; but
I can see how anxiously he waits for my
"if Bee is dying," I say, with quivering
lips, "1 must go to ber. No promise could
keep me from her then."
"itee is young and strong. Why should
sho die? Madgie, give me your word that,
unless the worst comes, you will stay
"I promise" whispering the words re
luctanlly. Now I shall be better satisfied, when 1
am far away, to know that you are sate at
home." Then my husband says with a wist,
ul tenderness. "Madgie, you will write
to nie every mail?"
Yes," 1 answer, thinking little of his
loneliness, but my mind dwelling upon
liee, out of sight and soun' of my face und
voice, ill, dying perhaps, and my word
passed that 1 am not to go to her, unless it
is for a last good-bye.
The remainder of the day drags with
leaden hours. Humphrey's grave face is a
constant repruueh. Once 1 am tempted to
say, "I will go with you, Humphrey," but
I cannot bring my lips to utter such words ;
and my boxes are carried up to my room
again,,und 1 see Hester laying my things
buck Iu the wardrobes.
"1 don't like leaving you here alone,
Madgie," Humphrey says, us the time
draws very near for his departure. "I
wish Gcorgio Delacourt were here, she
could have stayed with you while I am
Hut Georgie is away on a visit having
beaten a cowardly retreat and left the field
clear to Sir Jasper Vune.
"I Uiall not mind being alone," I say
bravely. "And 1 dare say Georgie will bo
home before you Humphrey."
My husband's spirit's get lower and
lower as the hour of his departure draws
near. One little act shows his kind heart
and his love for me. Shortly before it is
time to start, ho culls me into the library
and bands me a cheque for one hundred
or lice," he says. "1 know what an
expensive thing nn "nines
"Humphrey how kludS" 1 5Y. YVlUi i
inisi. oi iari in iny eves ana a swelling at
He listens to my faltering thanks, holds
out Ills arms, anil I know the time is come
to say good-bye, and 1 cling to hlra sols,
Humphrey, I know I ought to have
gone wlih you. Say you forgive mo before
you go !"
"Good-bye, my wife my darling!" His
voice is not like his own. "Heaven keep
you, M udgle I Good-bye !"
A few minutes afterwards I am standing
alone, white and tearful, und Humphrey is
Bee's illness turns out to be very slight,
nnd In a week's time she is out of danger.
It Is the very mildest form of scarlatina.
Isabel and Uegy take it too, equally light-
I am dreadfully lonely, and the days
seem interminable. My first letter to
Humphrey causes me much thought, espe.
ciully bow to address him. "Dear Hum
phrey" looks formal, but I have written it
down, and there it stay; and the orthodox
ending, "Your affectionate wife," looks
strangely cold. It Is a very short letter;
but 1 don't know what to say; and there
is a whole half sheet staring me In the race
in its spotless purity. I read my letter
over again, and it seems stiller and more
stilted than ever. So over the blank half
sheet 1 write, "I do miss you very much,
I know long afterwards that he kissed
that one little sentence again and again,
and that the postscript was the only part
of the letter he cured to read the few
words in which I told him that 1 missed
And I do miss him every hour of the
day for time hungs heavily on my hands,
and the house is dreadfully, painfully still.
Humphrey's own room, with the unrlnish
ed pictures standing against the wall,
looks dreary in the extreme. I miss the
form I am so accustomed to see sitting at
the easel, but always looking up with a
smile when I appear. I long yes I abso
lutely long to hear Humphrey's oice, for
a sight of his gray eyes the eyes that are
always full of sympathy for me.
I must be getting fond of him I say to
myself, or I should not miss him so much;
and then I think it is only because I am
lonely that 1 miss his presence and put im
aginary case to myself.
Which would 1 rather see arrive Hum
phrey or lice. I know that I would a
thousand times rather hear Bee's merry
voice than my husband's deep tender
Humphrey or Lena? There is a littlo
doubt here, but Lena carries the day.
HumphrejSgor Helen? I think that
Humphrey would get the gladder wel
come. And so the scale of my affections runs
thus I like Humphrey nearly, but not
quite as will as Lena. Though better
than Helen. But oh, how immeasurable
low is my standard of love for him com
pared with my love for Bee I
With Bee's returning health my spirits
revive, and the sickening anxiety at post
time abates. I can cat and sleep now, and
celse to start at every knock, believing
every sound to lie a summons to call me
home. Mrs. Steele is very anxious about
me, and comes repeatedly to see how I am
getting on. She scolds me if she finds me
"For Mucus, ma'am, is a dispensation
of Providence. Tears wont make the young
lady well; and your own health is to be
But Bee is out of danger now. Tho
weather is tine a mild green winter it is
and weather prophets foretell a white
March. Ho I V- out into the world again,
accept an invitation to lunch at Kipley,
and dud thatCaptain Delacourt is home on
I think every one is a little surprised at
my not going with Humphrey; and I fan
cy that the outward world regards my
anxiety about Bee as an excuse to stay at
"So you were afraid to cross the seas,
Mrs. Carstairs?" says Captain Delacourt.
"I don't wonder; at this time of year it is
fur more comfortable on shore."
1 was not afraid," I answer. "But
how could I go when my sister was 111?" '
He smiles, and says in a low voice
"Wear the gainers; and it would have
been selfish of Carstairs to take you away
when winter is the gayest time here,"
"Yes, but I cannot go to any of the gay
etles when II ti npbrey is awfc.v."
"Oh, you must you cannot shut your
self up! George talks of coming home
soon, and she won't be content to live qui
etly." Chris sitting at the end of the table turns
his smiling blue eyes on me,
"Clive is beating about the bush, Mr.
Carstairs; he wants to get up private the.
alriculs, and I believe your presence and
assistance are indispensable."
"Oh, I couldn't act! I never did such a
thing in my lite !" I exclaim."
"There Is to be nn acting Captain Dela
court hastily Interposes. It's only tab
leaux vivants; and you have merely to
stand perfectly still. They are awfully
good fun if well got up; and you must help
us, Mrs. Carsiairs."
"Y'ou must wait till Georgie cmnej home,
Clive," Mr. Delacourt says. "I expect
her home In about three weeks. And a
month hence will do for the tableaux
the getting up of these things is half the
"What are they like!" I ask. "I have
never seen any."
Captain Delacourt proceeds to explain.
"Living pictures, you know. You can
take any subject you like from Beauty
and the Beast to Mary 0,ucen of Scots ou
the eve of her execution. Of course you
gel people as near like tho chcraeters as
possible, group them after a picture, and,
seen through a gaue, (he whole thing is
very effective when properly lighted. Will
you be Mary (ueen of Scots, Mrs. Car
stairs?" "I will be anything you like," I answer.
"Mrs. Steele told ino that there used to be
a trunk full ol old brocaded silks and all
kind of antiquities at Carstairs; but she Is
not suro where the box U I Intended to
search for it when my sisters came. Per
haps the things would bu of Uso for the
Captain Delacourt looks delighted.
"The very thing, Mrs. Carstuin. It is
a mercy that you did not go t New
Cuptuin Delacourt evidently goes In
heart and soul lor anything that he under
takes. Continued next Sunday,
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a tfr,,urr, limplr tnd cheap KxW-mnl hemrdjr.
A trial entails but the coiiiirHtivrly tritlliiK outlay
of AO 4 nta, ami every one suffering with aia
can have cheap and positive proof of iu claims.
Directions in Eleven I.anuae.
BOLD BT ALL DRUQ0IST8 AND DEALEE8 II
A.VOGELER & CO.,
ttaltimort Md V. M.
TKSTIMDMALS TO MU. FELLOWS.
"fetht! nndirnlirned clergymen of the Metho
T T (list rhurrh In Nova Kcotln having oni.-ii tho
preparation known as Kelbmn- Compound yrup of
Mypopliosptilten, prepalred by Mr. .Isno-s . Fel
low, chemist, St .John, N. it . or havliot known
cancn whi reln its rUtou were h n'(trinl, Mleve It
to ho a reliable remedy for the difeni for which It
JAMK8G II ENN IUAK. JOHN MrMlllRAY.
I'rec. ol Conference. Kit I'ren . of Conference
WM. (SAWiKNT. KIDHAIt W. WEItliAI.L,
JOHN A. .MMS1IKK. AI.KX. W. NICHOLSON,
JCH W. IMW IK, ( KANSWH K ,OM.
STtfl'lIKN Y. Ill ESTI. HoSl ANlJ.M0l(T0X,
fifTbe proprietor letter frmu various vnrln
ef the Dominion, the l ulled Site md from Kiitf
land, verifying the assertions herein contained,
which will be shown at his offl e on application.
Tliev relate to the cure, of disease of llic luii.",
heart, stomach, etc.
Fellows' Compound Syrup of Hjpophosphites.
Speedily and permanently cures otiirestlon of thn
Iuiil's. Iiroiiclil'ls. consumption, nervous prostra
tion, shortness of breath, palpiutluu of the heart,
trembling of the hands and limbs, physical and
mental depression, loss of appetite, loss ol energy,
losa of nismory, and will rapidly Improve the
weakened film lions and organs ol the body, which
depend for health upon voluntary and Involuntary
nervous action. Ita'-ti with vigor, gentleness and
subtlety, owing to the exqiislte harmony of its In
Krcdiebt. akin to pure blood tlseif.
SOLD It Y ALL Dlil OHISTS
BAYARD TAYLOK, ;.;
ail) : -I
take great pleasure In recommending to parent
the Mccadetny of lr. Swllhln C. Shorllidee "
HON'. FKKNANDO WOOD. M. C
Haid (Issmj: "I cheerfully consent tollieus? of niy
name as reference. My bvs will return to ywu for
Ihelr fourth vear after their vacation."
Kor new tllusiraied circular address H WITH IN
C. SilOUTI.IIK.K, A. .M., Ilanard I nlverslty
Graduate., Media, l'a-, li miles from Philadelphia.
TOItTHEltNTKA offer grsater attraction
In way of good, cheap land, healthy count rr
Bit hi climate, abundance of timber and water, di
versitv of product", than anv other region now
open to setl lenient. In this rapidly developing
Section, the Texas and Paiiflc Hallway has tn
operation over s 0 mile of road, along which are
to be had, ai low prices and on easy terms, mil
lion of acre of good and cheap railroad and gov
ernment lands, bulri cetitly opened for settlement
Kor circular and maps, ittvfng truthful Inlorinatlnn
address W. II. A IMAMS, l.nnd Commlsslonor, T.
ii V, hallway. Marshall, Texas.
Yftiittir Afcm ,',Krn Telegraphy! Earn fio
1 (HUIII Jll 11 to $HD a month. Graduated
guaranteed paying ofllcts. Address Valentine
llros., Jatiesvllle, Wis.
ASmaranlilMaMsF'rfiiais, Primal. SWrMlilaf, Ustln.
HolSIr4Mlrnln lmn 0"l.. IUnQ.,
; Ginger, lliichu M.indrakn, StilliiiE'.a and many;
,n( ihebct medicine known areenmbined in 1 ai-(
KSK'sGiNORRToNicinloanifdicineot inch vn-,
vied and edective pnwer,a to ",Bke ",,,e R'""!'
ihlood I'urifcr and Liver Kegulalor and the
BestilealthAhtrsoirtli Bestorer Esr Used.,
' Itcurei lJyswpM. Klicumalism. Knir.ilgu,'
ISIetpleuneas, and all dic:ne of the Jtumach,
UowcU, J.tingi, Liver and Kidneys. ,
' Rcmcmhcrl 'i'hii Tome i the Het Family
Medicine ever made, and I, entirely d iff erent ( ronV
Hitters, GiiiRer I'teuariilioni, and other Tonics, as,
it never intoxicates but cures drunkenness.
genuine without sinntureof I lisrox .
Parker's Hair Balsams
Tkt IhmI anamsst
nmiteml lislr r-
Morgan Park Military Accadowy.
The best Hoys' Hoarding Hohonl in tho Weak
Prepares for College, Hchmtlllc School or Hind
noa. Location attractive nnd elevated, Session
begins Hap. is, 1HI. Send for catalogue to ('apt,
Kl) N. KIHK TALCOTT, l'rlli., Morgan Park,
Cook Co,, 111.
DIAERHCEA & DYSENTERY.
Th most Mtonlshlnsj euns of Dysentery and
Dlarrleea, both among ehlldruu aud sdulls, am
dally reported by tun uim ut
Dixon's Blaokberry Carminative.
It appeara to bt a uiverelgii remedy. .
Hold by all druggists Iu the United mates and
W. f. D AVIDSOH k 00., Proprietors, OlnolnnatL
TUT! MTT. Tt VflVTS
I Humphreys' Homeopathio Specifics
I Proved from ample experience an entire
INUei'.-nn, rimi'iv, roiiiiu, r. Illl'leill , Mill
it., a i.i-.i .....
iiinmnir j w w... ii.cujeiuue
auupuxi in popuiur us.
i.isr i-iiineii'Ai. ni'K, ei.r-p. 1'RICE.
1. Fevers, Cotiuetlon, Inflammations, ,jr,
9 t onus. Worm l-ever Worm Colle,
5. CrvliiK Colle, or Teething of Jiifunu, Itf
4. Diarrhea it blhlieii or Ailulls. . :Jh
6. Dysentery, rlplug. lHlloim Collo, .!
5. Cholera Morhu, Vomiting, - .U.
7. Cooulia, l old, Lion, hltli,,
8. Sieurwliila, loothiiclie, haceache, M
S. Ileadaeliea, Hlek licaduclies, Vertigo,
10. Hvsiiriiala, lllllolls flouiaell,
!.'.' ?,,"ITreeil or I'alnlnl Periods, M
U. Whiles. Ion ororuMi lerlo.U. . . ;X
m. i riiiin, coiikIi. Mnieiiit iireuihinir . :a 14
m. so, ii it neiim, Kryi.lelim, i.riipilonn,
lit llbeniiiaiiioii, kin uiniitle rains, . ;
IS. Feiera'ol tanH.i lull i ei..r Alo.s 'i
IV I'll... I1I0..I .... 10.. ' " ...i.'
IS. Calurrll, unite or ehroo'le- InNin un "(ai I
JO. Uliiiiiiiiua Coiiah, violeni ( oiixl.s, .fsiH
ral llel.llliv. 1'liya'l Weukiies. 1
111. ney Ms.-H.e a, JJ.
i.-f.wu. i.eniiuv, ispermatorrhea, l.iu
.. ,, . .,.-. ..emntfinc ih;u,.i r
SI Dlseaaa ol llie Hi arl, I ulpimtlon, l.J, 1
orsliiKlr ml. free of chance, on receiptor
A.t.lr.,-.! IJ I.. II 1 .
Med. Co., 1011 tuitou ft I., ,ew lurk.
Sr. S. Silsbio' s External Pile Eeaedv
(iivcilnOant relief andlianlnfallltile
CURE FOR ALL KINDS OF PILES.
Fold by hrwins everywhere. Price, 11.00 per box
prifniitfby irwiL Sample tent Jrn to i'hyslclarii
tna illsiinVrera.riy I' Ni nnaeifler ro. Hoi Jilt
f 1'urkUO. bolu Uiuu.jiur. not "AnaAuu.
l rfsetiT (-i r .-. Pronoun, e 1 1 he hy ins hn;h-e-l
inil.t .l filli rilies in In s:riU !;. :, ni:tiH
a iM st 14 A'i.i.i . Kxp"-:i I'll 1'sns i7h,
b..i . .c:m.. w e SLE::rmi! to . a t
S 5 STOPPED FP.EE
hi ti Vi r,'iwlfirvorJ!
3-1 EI;. KLINE SGRtAT
Nmur Pfeti-ic.' n
fi'T nil hum A ( r nw. Li.i.'iK. i( eul
eyrif f"T ''li. bitmi and Aerrv J
Ir, umi if un a Uirvrid. Ai Fitt aJ'-r
hrUiai luir. 1 ri'ititr ami - trl.l tattle iivl
htiwtisuu,tnv p-nepniKMs, S'-uJ narns.
P. it. si.re ..lr.-s i a. hi INS. til
Ann U 11.1 .- .u..l 4. M r ripM isjy ua.
Fortune t Airsnt r!te qnlrtr t T' rrP.nr -.
Si r.nrrly new i-t n l:- t a-t: iraio-.:. l'in;n
trig llelu for s w.rjr .-id ad nue Mnca. liele.
ipirtlbUi K'h Cord c- i a p-rfei t Ii'iorPprlrc.
Tut 1". T. Colled W U-e! .tLo.J"lii Ave. J. 1.
K1SAHOJNN "WHY TilK
CELLULOID Eya Glasses
AIli: TUB 11KHT.
Because they are the LIGHTEST, HANDSOMEST,
AND STRONGEST known. Sold by Ojitlcfan and
Jewelsrs. Made by SI'ENCEB OPTICAL CO.. N.Y.
V T KIH "An intelligent yonnp mm In
I i 1 ii I every country tovti.. to take a
permanent local a'ency for the sale el onr tea.,
rolfees, eiclu p u kaeii. to tot anmera. This aten
cy require no peddling and but a moderate aniuant
u'f sodcltlni.'. and If properly manured will pay
'run $'ioo to l.i) per sear, l'artlc u.ars free,
l'r.. iiM.a Tia co . r. O. Hu Srj), ut. I.oui, Mo,
AI aOHUIll AM1IUT All ItFIIBUAIT. .
Thl. irsll-toown p'sparatine la h .-Mr rwaitnsndaj
for Ikyaprpala. Ildarhe, ftirkne oftha
4loraM-h.iiiJ Ml e...rv:iois uu.nt fn.m Aridity,
Blllouaut-oa, and MalnrlBl ferrnw ll r.l.
tl blvo4 and rrru'.aix tlis tws;i. ll la a ftventa
nrdicio for ebinirro. Prspvwl by k. HOjS&tf
aoKri, Ch.mtiU, 2nl Cleeck.r ittt, ' lark,
perier te Mineral Wateri, fHlita Firvden. ate
VQH tAJJC BY ALL UUIMIBTH.
NKW ADV KKIlsEMKNTS.
DC 4 flVP V OHOAMJ. 17 Stop 5 Set
I fj I I I 'iolden Toii?n Heed, only
f-v'j Address Daniel F. Heatty,
WanhliiKton, N. J .
ItKVlSKI) NKW TI'MTAM TS!
lllllstrati'il. li. apest nnd Ileal. S( l!s at Slsht.
h"..mans jk;T()IIAL BIIiLKS.
AireiiN Wantetl. A.J. IfOI.MAN & CO,, l'hllada
M KTA I. TI ! LAM P WICK !
I'at'd Dec. 7.1SSO.
Give i UrUliant, White and Steady
IlL'lit, retires no tr lini'iiii.'. un5 lastf for months,
hnmple v. i k I" cts , :l wicks 'i" els , U wick" Tfcte
postage paid. Have three sizes, A. II. and I).
Airenw ssantnl. Address, MKTAL TIT LA.MF
VMCK CO., 7 Cortlunrtt St., N . V.
1010 MEDAL AWARDED
ttio A tithnr. A bh and arwa M.l
icjti VA'ork,arraniMl Urn Imitanil
rheapwt, uilistM.nnal to every
man .entitled "UmH-wncnn4 Ufa
orlolt I'reaorvaiKni ; hound in
liimsl. Krench nuwlin, nmtaiMml,
rU rurravinjts. In. prmwnp.
Uona, price only 91. SA ant by
nmm - - n" niw,miurefw i "iikhi mm.
rtlfim TUYPPl P leal lnsiituiiir Dr. W. . PAR.
CL'TIcntA iVTiiianrnily Cures Humors
of the Sculp anil Skin.
Cutlcnrn remedies nie foi sub. hj' all drtiKKlsls.
l'rlre of Cuticnra. a iin dl' 1 Jelly, sniull holes, sue;
larae loiu $1. Clltlcnru ltesolient. the new blood
puriller. one dollar per bottle. Cntlrnra Medicinal
loilel Himp, :r C ullciirii Medicinal Miavlng
hoiip. Uicl.; In burs fr ba hers and larqe eorsum
ers,.VHts I'rliiclpnl dep. t, WEliKS Jt I'OTTEK,
liirAli mailed Ireo on receipt of price
Have you over KNOWN
. . t 111 .Ol,fr A u-oulr
Any person to no penousiy i i ii - -
stomach or Inactive liver or a uiaysr nun
theao (Tubus are In Rood condition do you not find
their possessor esjoylnn Rood heal hr Parkor s
(IhiK.ir Tonic always reKiilstos tlieso Importing or
eai a. and never falls to make tho blood rich and
mire and to .Irenirdien every part of the system ,
ii has cured bund wis of dcsaalrlng Invalids. Ask
your druuiilst about It.
sail v .-.- ..!' n ii'
. . jmrw m
v a B, M-BrrvAi i usust -
I KlarlLa--.. V
a a av-p -