Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING. APRIL 23. 1882.
K ,,, f
Tho lnte.it fashion among thu Paris
youths of aristocratic prctenKioim is a
eort ( dinner of Iho "briurlut." A
party of about a dozen young prodigals
club together and rnch Miusoribo 100
francs. With thin cubital tlicy purchase)
a bracelet of unique and tasteful design.
They then prenaro a dinner at norao
fashionable rewluuiant, to which they in
vite au equal number of Indies the wit
tiest and prettiest and wickedest of their
acrjuaintance. After tho meal has been
partaken of. with ftll itn aocesoi ies of
gay badinage and repartee, tho bracelet
id put up in a lottery. Of course there
is decided excitement as to its destina
tion. If a woman klho happy recipient,
well and good; but if it falls into the
hands ol a man, then follows tho rivalry
Of the feminine guests as to whom ho
will givo it Tho "bracelet" dinners
aro, of courso, rery popular.
.THE GIPSY'S CURSE. .
IT TUB 1CTH0R OF "GCILTY WITDOVT
CBIMB," "TDK WRECKKBS QV
IBJU DOON." ETC.
Then Hcstou came out, ami, as politely
as be could, ottered to show tlio youug ludy
over the Mill. ttoe and Junlo remained
In the saddle, but Sir l'Uilip and Uolaiid
accompanied lima; and Job, who wad hab
itually Baturnluo, showed the rtrl ull over
the quaint old place.
"May as well sue It whllo yo can,
tnly," he said preNuntly, as thoy rmsNed
up from tho lower toward the upper floors.
Tho old Mill hanu't long to last, I'll war
rant." "Pooh, Huston I" observed Roland. I t
will staud a good deal yet."
'No, it won't, Mr. Sabine; the founda
tions are less secure tliun you'd think, I
know. They have been repaired moro
than once iu my Hum. Jiut, if it will bo,
It will be, and when it will be." And Job
closed his mouth after that for fully ten
lt looks dismal somehow, and makos
me tbiuk of the story of DUhop Iiatto and
the rats," said lliua, iu Ueriuuu, to Sir
"There Is something eerlo and uncanny
In the very air of dearth Abbot, I think,"
replied Parrell. You must wish you hud
never come here, lima. Shall we leuvo
"Oh, no, please; I want toace all over
it I But, Sir I'M lip, I don't like its own
er." . "Nor I; if ho wore not a miller, ho
would be quite equal to the rolo of a mur
derer." "Do you mean that?"
"Fully. I am not jesting; and ho may
play that part yet."
lima shuddered, and instinctively drew
nearer to her companion. She remeuiber
. ed his words atlerwurds.
Above tho floor on which Sir I'lillip and
his companions now stood wus a lull, which
was reucbed by a rough bidder. Thero
was a good view, Job lleslou suld, from
tho window up there; and lima went up,
accompanied only by Sir I'lillip.
Tbe loft seemed to have been used at
one time for stuckiug corn; but It bud not
served any purpose lor yours, and secmod
a dreary place iudecd. One lattice, small
and deeply sunk In the woodeu wall, look
ed out over tbe landscape; and lima gazed
through the open loop-hole for there was
no gloss in it at the river flowing bright
ly in the suulight, the tumbling weir, tho
fields and woods, the turret of tho
Larches, and the red walls of be (j range
peeping from the clustering trees; and
through the summer air the voices of Koso
and Juule Sabiue flouted upwurds. For
fully live minutes lima looked out upou
tho beautiful scene, her vivid imagination
conjuring up another picture, when tbo
river would be like a foumlug sea, whirl
ing away boughs of trees, and perchuueo
living things too, In its tlerco anger. .Sho
drew back, shuddering again.
"Como," said Sir l'Uilip gently como
Into the sunshliiu uuce more. Why, child,
your lips aro white I"
He went down tho ladder first, and,
turning us ho stepped upon the Door gave
her his hand in courtesy for active lima
needed no help. His slight hand closed
over hers like a vico and tbe pressure
seemed to reach oven to the girl's heart.
If her eyes had met bin, If they bad bocn
alono, tho self-coutrol that kept him si.
lent still would have surely given way.
He felt it, and ho knew it felt, with a
kind of terror, how a man may bo at tbo
mercy of a moiucut. But lima did not
look at htm; and Job lleston and Itolaud
Sabine were waiting,
"lima thinks the' loft a dreary place,"
eald Dun ell, smiling and uddreNsing Uo.
land; and then ho added to Job, "Your
Mill is an eerie place, Ileston."
"Ay, tliut it is, Sir Philip. Missy
wouldn't like to be Imprisoned hero, ehr"
"No," suld lima, shortly sho bad tak
en a strong dislike to Job llextnn.
"I hope you never may be," put In llo-
land laughing; "for you couldn't escupo
by tho window it is a clear descent of
fifty feet and you'couldn't drop through
tho trap to this floor without tho certainty
Of breaking a limb."
lima made no reply to this; and tho vls
', I tors descended tho stairs, look leave, and
rode away, liut Uoluud lingered be
hind under pretence of tlghtcnlui; bis sad
dle-girths, and Zcph was standing near to
"Zeph," he said, whut ails your What
harm has lima Costollo done you?"
"You know beat," replied tho girl with
a savage gluatu in her black eyes.
"l'ooh, you fancy that 1 am iu love with
"Fancy? Why do you change color even
cow, and why do you look so black at Dark
Darrein liut If bo wauls her, he'll havo
her, be certain."
"Will he, by Heaven" began Itolaud
Zeph't short bard laugh chocked him,
bowing him that ho had betruyed him
self. , .
"You're not in love with her, ebf" sho
said, clenching her hand before her. "No,
you needn't tell inu any lies; and don't bo
afraid I'll tell or you. Father would throw
me over tho weir if ho knew you hud bocn
making lovo tome; but It is a sin and a
bame; and I'll have my revcugo yet on
you and the foreign missy."
"Zoph, dear Zeph "
liut Zeph hud run off, and Kotund was
fain to mount his horso and rtdu ufcr thu
others. Darwll, glancing buck, saw that
ltoland was talking to Zeph, and be drew
his own conclusion; but he said nothing;
, and the party rode up to tbe Lurches a I.
tnost in silence. Mr, bulilne wuuted 11-
, ma and her companion to remain for tho
rest of tbe day; but lima did not like to
absent borsolf from her aunt for so long,
Moreover how could she pans the evening
la her rldlng-droisf At tint therefore
the refused, till it was suggested that Mini
' Purnford should be tout for, as well as a
change of apparel. 1'erhapi, too, Sir
Philip's quick, low "You can surely stayr"
helped for mora thin the would hiye cared
to acknowledge to make her couseut
This was as they were dismounting. Then
Sir 1'bilip left Hum to her cousin, and at
tended to tho Sabine girls.
"llovy good of you to stay?" said Ko.
land, looking up with beaming eyes,
though ho wished Darroll hud declined tho
invitation, "l'romlsc mo a gamo at chess,
"If you like, Eolund," she answered,
thinking a great deul moro about tho flow,
ers still remaining iu Zuielka's ear faded
now, but not dead than about ltoland
and his request. She would have taken
thorn out if she had darod, but with Ko.
land there, and Sir l'hillp close by, she
felt afraid somehow. Itolaud, however,
had not foi gotteu them ; and, when bo hud
helped lima to alight, ho turned buck
with assumed carelessness, and catching
the mare's bridle from tho hand of tho
young groom who was holding it, took
out tho flowers, aud threw them upou tho
lima saw tho action, and such a blaze of
passion glowed in her eyes and Hushed her
very Urw that iioliini! recoiled, startled.
Sho'sprang forward swiftly, and picked up
thu flowers, her little hand trembling with
thu grief and anger which sho yet contriv
ed to keep from passing her Hps. She felt
just then as if she baled Itolaud; she felt
it seemed to flash upon her llko a sud
den light that ho hud thrown down tho
flowers becauso Sir l'hillp had given them
to her; and thero was enough childishness
iu tho woman's passion that shook her
to make hor wish that she hud been a boy,
and so could have struck her iusolunt
"My dear girl," said ltoland, seeing that
he hud made a grievous mistake Darrell
talking to Uose, did not seem to have no
ticed tho episode "pray forgive met I
hud no idea you wanted to keep thu flow
ers; you loft them thero yourself. They
are ull dying."
"If I did, what tbonr why did you go
out of your way to touch thoml"' sho an
swcred,and without another word walked
straight away and up tbo terruue-stcps.
Kolaml stood still for a few moments
with as black a look on bis face as ever a
man's face wore; hut, as be 8lowly follow
ed his cousin, his brow cleared somowbat.
After all, he said to himself, lima had ei
ther forgotten the flowers or cared too lit
tie for them to tako them from the horse's
ear horsclf; and her sudden enthusiasm
for them was something very like an out
break of childish petulance at what she
thought gratuitous interference. Roland
Sabine understood much better the differ
ences between ouo soil and another and
the qualities that go to make a good hunter
than the merest outlines of a woman's na
ture. Not one look or action of olther person
uge had escaped Sir l'hillp Darrell; but
his delicacy of feeling bad forbidden him
to tuke uny overt notice. Why should II
ma bo so angry with her cousin's act if sho
had believed it what he tried to represent
it, simply the result of a passing thought
KcNldcH, there was moro than anger in the
brown eyes', more than she was conscious
of; aud it made tho blood of tbe man who
loved her,cource swiftly through his volns,
and the resolve registered but a few hours
sinco was 'almost forgotten. She, poor
child, would doubtless think it would all
puss for a girl's Impetuous pride, and
would cherish the flowers in defiance oi
Roland, and not for love of Philip. And
he who had bestowed the simple gift drew
truin it a wild mud hope.
When lima reached her dressing-room,
she put Mfl flowers carefully in water; aud
not u few burning tears fell upon the trem
bling little bands tbut performed the tusk.
She felt a good deal ashamed of herself,
though she scarcely know why; for she
was not a bit ashamed of her anger with
Roland ; and somo idea, too slight for deli
ulte thought was struggling in her sorely,
perplexed mind tliut Roland u!d not think
of her us "only a child," whatever Sir
Just as she was ready to descend to tho
drawing-room, a knock came at the door,
and, when she opened it, there was Ro
land, looking very penitent and imp lor.
lng, and holding a beautiful half.opcued
"Do forgive mo Ilmu," be said, "and
wcur this rose, will your I didn't mean
to vex you. iou know I couldn't have
meant tbut, llmu,"
Tho appeal was well made to a generous
nature. Tho girl could not reject it; and
yet she felt her cousin was less grieved at
having offended her than afraid. She did
not really forgive him, because she was
sure that tbe feellug that hud dictated his
conduct was still iu his heart; and sho
knew that be had spoken falsely when ho
owned only to thoughtlessness. She smiled
u little, glanced keenly into Roluud's face
from her lung thick lashes, uud took tbo
rose bo oflered.
"Never mind," hIio said gently. "1 aut
very Impetuous, Rolaud. Thanks for the
rose. 1 will wear it."
Shu took it and gave him her baud. Ho
drew her towards him and kissed her
cheek ; uud for tho first lime, lima colored
under her cousin's caress, aud drew back
quickly from him.
"Come down soon," said Roland, with
inward elation noticing her confusion; and
Sho put the roso In her dress and went
down. Mrs. Sabine called her to her side
and complimented her on her leap, about
which, it seemed, Rose and Jauie bud been
Hum laughed, aud tried to turu tbo con
vcrsation from herself; and the announce.
me nt of dinner came to her rescue, At
dinner sho was placed next to Roland, Sir
l'hillp being opposito between Rose and
Juule. Suddculy, while Roland was say
ing something to her that sho hardly heard,
for tho was listening to whut Darrell was
saying to her aunt about tho opera lu Flor
ence, ltoso exclaimed
"lima, have you robbed my pet trco Of
that lovely duiuusk rose?"
"No," answered tho girl, starting, but
laughing too; "1 did not tako It, Rolaud
gave it to me."
"Then Roland Is tho thief; but you uro
welcome, my dear."
,"1 urn sure sho would havo been eijuul.
ly welcome if tho had taken it," said Mrs.
Kabiue, smiling. "You must treat this
like your own home, Ilmu."
"How good you are, aunt Sublnol" re
turned lima gratefully, the quick color
flubbing her cheek but the deeper because
tho knew that Sir l'hillp hud looked at
Roland glunced tt hi dark face, aud
wondered whether his gift hud a thorn for
him. Sir l'hillp however read all tho sto
ry of the flower as plulnly as If it had boon
written ou the table beforo htm, and bo
smlkd to himself u he saw tho young
Squiro's look and divined whut passed
within him. "Ho dure to think of ottering
his love to lima!" was the haughty Dar
rell's thought. Wedded to him tho girl
would Indeed be "mated with a olowu."
Mrs. Sulilns felt anxious on her sou's
account. Shu could not help seeing that
Ulna's grcut beauty and fusnlnutiou had
made u deep impression on Rolaud, and
she might well ask hornoir what the end of
Ills was likely to be, with such a brilliant
counter-uctlon as Sir l'hillp Darrell; and,
even if Darrell had not been on the scene,
Mrs. Subiue bad too much good sense not
to toe tbut there was uq community uf
thought between tbe young Uanadluu and
her Cumberland relative Nothing was
revealed through Ilma's wearing the rose;
but sho felt certain tliut ltoland meant
moro in offering it thuu tho girl bad any
After dlnnor Roland claimed his gamo
of chess, und more pleased to do so because
bo knew that Sir l'hillp would have asked
for music. Rose protested against "stick
ing lima down to chess," hut lima said
sho had promised, aud Roland had not tho
good grace to release her.
I won't promise to be very grave over
it," she said, us her cousin drew up tbo
chess-table, "1 urn sure that you will bout
Not be," remarked Juulo frankly;
"Roland Is a very bud player."
"How do you know that lima is a bet
ter" asked Roland, beginning to set tho
'For shame, Roll" suld his sister
"You might have made a pretty speech
then. Remember, Hunt la city-bred and
used to ull that sort of thing."
And she moved away, while Rolaud bit
his lip, wlshiug bo had Sir l'hillp Durrell's
golden tongue. Ho used to cull .it "con
founded foreign palavering" at ono time,
but Cupid alters some men's estimate of
the graces of life.
Roland und lima wero left pretty well
alone, lor Sir I'lillip and tho rest were at
tho oilier end of the room, aud thero seem
ed to be a good deal of fun going forward,
llmu longed to join the group, but she did
not like to play recklessly, uud Roland
was long over his moves.
"Oh, Roland," she suld ut last, "dou't
tuke a mouth over a move, there's a good
itolaud looked up. lima leaned buck,
clasping her bauds behind her head, and
met his eager look with ouo of I u differ,
"You sec," he said, "1 am uot thinking
of the game."
"Then I wish you would, or I shall read
a book whllo you are meditating."
"llmu, why are you so cruel?"
His tone and look startled, even fright
ened her; but sho was too young to know
how to meet such an advance. She turned
pale, but her eyes flashed ungrlly.
"Dou't he foolish, Rolund, or "
"1 am uot foolish, lima," he interrupt
ed. "I mean what I say 1 do Indeed."
Well, then, 1 am foolish, and don't
know whut it is that you mean, and I
dou't want to know. I will sweep up the
men if you w ill not finish tho game prop
erly." lima, will you let me explain another
Ycs no how can I stop you? Do
move your queen, or 1 shall tako her."
Rolund turiied very red and obeyed iu
silence, though ho bit bis lip till the blood
almost came. In three more moves be
was checkmated; uud lima declared he de
served Juuic's condemnation.
"Hay a gamo of draughts, Ilmu; that
won't take long, and It's quite early iu the
Not now, Rol presently."
"They don't want you over there. They
are playing ut something."
liut, even us he spoke, Darrell crossed
tbe room; and tho next moment ho was
bending dowji to lima.
"Am 1 too impatient? May I not beg
now for a little music?"
How different this man from blunt coun
trylied Roland the soft sweetly-modulut-ed
voice, the crisp retiued accent, the tone
bulf-plciullug, wholly deferential, the man
ner that forbade denial because it made
a favor of acquiescence I Was Roland so
blind thut he could not sec how the young
face lighted up as it was turned to Vat.
roll? Wus his car too dull to catch a ring
in the bid's voice tliut was not in it wheu
she spoke to her Cumberland cousin?
What shall I play?" she usked, rising
"Hay some of tbe pieces you piayea
from memory at the Court the other
"Some!" said Hhia, laughing. "You
"Do you oiler a wineglass of water to a
thirsty man, lima? You know you would
never the me with music. You might be
come weary of playing, but 1 should never
be tired of listening."
lima went to the piano uud played, and
Roland came near not that be cared for
classical music or understood it, but be
could not hear to leave Ilmu alone with
tslr l'hillp Darrell.
Suddenly Rolaud noticed tbut the dam
ask rose was gone.
"Hum," he said, us the girl struck tbe
last chord In u umrceuu of Schubert's,
"Where's your rose?"
lima slurted uud looked down at her
"I don't know," she answered; "I did
not tuko it out. I must have dropped it."
"l'erhups while you were playing chess,"
suggested Sir l'hillp.
"No; 1 saw it wheu you left tho table,"
"It must be snmewhero ubout the floor;"
and lima looked around her. "Never
mind, Uoluud; you'll have to give me an
other." Just then Roso drew near.
"Roland, wo want you for whist; aunt
Ruchel lias no partner. Come along."
Roland could not well refuse; bo could
not make a pretence of wuntlng to hoar
rlasslcul music; so ho wus fain to bo a vic
tim and never was thero a more unwill
"Will you play that last piece again?"
usked Darrell as soon us he was gone,
lima compiled, uud while she played,
Sir l'hillp, who was looking down, caught
sight of something lying near his foot. It
wus Roluud's littlc-curod-l'or rone. He did
uot pick it up ut once; but wheu Ilmu bud
tiuished playing, he raised it aud placed it
on the piano before her.
"Your rose," bo said. "I wonder that
I did not ueo it curlier; it fell close to
"Thanks." Thero wus no pleasure- in
her face. Sho took up the rose as if she
hardly knew what to do with it. "The
stalk is broken off," she said with a per.
plexcd look. "1 can't put it buck in my
dress; it's uot much good now," and sho
let 11 drop on the piano uguln.
Sir I'lillip Darrell bent forwurd with a
quickly-drawn breath, uud his deep gray
You buvo not ulwuys so treated tho gift
of a flower," he suld.
Crimson as tho rose Itself were Hum's
cheeks und brow; her eyes, half turned to
him, had seen tho look in bis, hor cur bud
caught nay, to her very heurt bud rung
tho tuno in bis voice, Yet sho knew
nothing uud felt nothing clearly. Sho bad
a sense of losing some safeguard, of ha v.
lng some veil or musk torn from her. She
saw how Darrell read her conduct about
the flowers ho hud given her; but she
could not, In that bewildering moment,
tell whether be was right or wrong, bhe
could not think ut all.
Darrell, a man of tbo world with a wo.
man's subtlety of perception, saw thut this
child who turned from him und know uot
bow to answer him had given him Um9
than her lips could have told liliu, than
her own hoart, half child's, half woman's,
could huve told horself; aud buck on her
soul cuino the surge of the reaction, Tho
during word! It mm spokeu should never
liuvo piiosnil bin lips, Had ho said too
much to draw buck lu honor? Nay, if she'
loved him, of what uso lu draw back? Jt
would bo loo late to savo her. "If!" H.
ma was still a child iu inuny things. How
should she give to him, he asked himself
again, In' no chert a time, such love as ho
gave to her? At least he could lest it, ut
least he could find out by abseuco if he hud
won a woman's heart, or only tho girlish
love that was more on lie imagination Until
Ojiickly all this flashed through Sir Hill
ip Darrell's mind so quickly Unit there
was scarcely a moment's pause be I ore he
laid his hands lightly ou the keys, us
though he was speaking of sumo piece oi
music to her, und, forcing back from eyo
und lip all that made his heurt beat so
wildly, said earnestly
1 should not pain you, lima; let my
word puss not us a jest no I wounded
to-day jjy ujest, burn of myuwu pain but
as a (bought too hu-dily spoken, a thought
th it my life Is not barren of ut leant u kind
W hat a bitter mockery to him were such
words 1 They pained her, but they gave
her Keif command, and sho was for the
time even grateful to him ; later, In the si
lencn of u sleepless night sho saw their hoi
lowuesH, and knew that his heart had spok
en in that tir.it look and tone.
"Kindly memory," sho repeated very
low. "Why should you not think so, Sir
l'hillp? I owo you too great a debt of grat
Undo to fall short of so much us kindly
"You give me u problem to solve, Ilmu;
for, by my faith, I cannot discover how I
am your creditor. 1 thought 1 was a debt
or. Hush! Give mo thu wowan's privi
lege, the last word, unless you will lake It
in music; and I would rather listen to
Schumann than fathom enigmas."
So lima played uguln; und, when sho
rose to leave tho piano, she forgot tho poor
damask rose, und the piauu-lld closed over
it, nnd it died there neglected.
Hut when lima dressed logo back to the
Orange, she took Mr Thill" flowers care,
fully from tho water and hid them lu her
breast, knowing not where else to put
them, for sho dared not curry them in her
hand lest they should be seen. Miss Durn
ford und lima were to return iu tho car.
rlagc, and Zuleika was to follow them.
As the farewells were being said, ltoland
continued to whisper to his cousin
"You remember what I usked to-night
about explaining to you?"
"Yes," said the girl wondcil gly.
'Whut do you mean?"
"May 1 come and sec you, lima
"I suppose so; but not yet, not not be
Hut you will come here before then?"
"Maybe. Good night. Auntie is wait
ing." She ran away quickly, and Darrell hand
ed her into the carriage; then he mounted
Hassan, and rode with the ladies us fur as
the (irungc. He would not go in, hut bade
adieu to them on the steps, lifting Ilma's
hand to his lips, as his custom was; but
this evening tho soft moustache hardly
touched the little hand, and he turned
uwuy without a parting word.
ltut there wus a deeper meaning In that
reticence thuu even in lingering kiss und
passionate words. And when lie wasgono
lima stood quite still for a moment in tho
summer night, and pressed her hands over
her eyes with a low quick Sob that was half
bitter pain aud half the very agony of joy.
Did l'hillp Darrell lovo her? was the
question that Ilmu asked herself over und
over ugaiu that night. Had she been a
few years older, there could have been uo
doubt us to tbo uuswer scarcely any need
for the question; but, even whon there
seemed none other than ouo solution to
what bad Passed thut day and cvenini.
still the torturing thought came that she
wus foolish und only u child. He might be
fond of her Ui a fashion, but love her I And
yet IHd bo fear to bring sorrow on
her? So only could she read what must
otherwiseseem like trilling with her; for
his looks, words, und tones that day, bis
manner when he parted with her, would
not agree with a man's affection for a
child; that would be frank uud free, quite
different. He did not then regard her as
"only a child," but sometimes tried to
inaUo her think ho did for her sake, not
for his. He would not seek her love; but,
alas, had ho not won it?
She knew now in this holltary self-coin,
muniiig shrink from it as she would,
self-analysis was forced upon her that
ho was right about the flowers; that it wus
becuuse be had given tUem to her thut sho
valued them; she knew tliat be was more
to her than all tho world besides. And,
oh, if bo loved her, why should the curse
ou his bouse blight his life? Shu did not,
would uot, believe In it. There was no
stain on his honor; the bun of Heaven
could uot be on such as he ; and, If it were,
she would rather die with him than live
without him. liut he wus going away, uud
she wus glad, for that might savo him.
She could uot rcM.it the influence of tho
general belief that deadly peril lay for
the lust of the Darrells in the Coulincre
floods this year. Would ho go without
seeing her? Sho trembled at the thought
of meeting him uguln, uud wept passionate
ly ul the thought of not seeing him.
Morning found the girl with uo feeling
of weariness; every pulse wus beating
high, and every sense on the alert. She
rose before the sun wasubovothe horizon,
uud, dressing quickly, went down to tho
btulilo uud saddled Zuleika, and wcut for
a ride. Sho rode miles beforo Miss
Durniord had opened her eyes; and, When
lima came iu lo brcuklust, sho looked so
bright and fresh, aud seemed so happy,
that no ouo could have guessed how she
had suffered und suffered still.
To be Continued
A Preventative for Day Fever.
A few years ago, Professor Heluilioltz,
the cmiiiout (icrmufi physician, publish
ed un account of a remedy which lie had
found for true hay fever. This waa sim
ply to apply to tho lining of tho noso a
solution of sulphate of quinine by means
of a Hinall pipette, or pointud glass tube,
while lying with the chin hold in tho
nir. Since then a preventative haabecu
discovered by Dr. lilakely, und inde
pendently by Mr. llannay of Cove Cas
tle, Lot lihong, N. D. This connLsta in
preventing tho liny pollen entering tho
noso by pinching it with a spring-clip.
Mr. llannay also plugs tho duels of the
eyes by means of dumb-boll-shuped
pieces of glass, which can bo readily re
moved. Curiously enough, hay fever,
which appears to bo due to Blunder lin
ing of tno nostrils, is almost unknown
in Scotland, although common in tho
South oflliiglaiid, and the observation
bus elicited tho curious explanation that
tho more callous inembrano of tho Scot
is inherited from a long lino of snuH'-tak-ing
Mr. Charles L. Williams has been
postmiustor at Nnocochee, Ua., for tifty
ono yours, and hun never been too illdur-'
ing iho Uiuo to uiuko out lis monthly
GREAT Glum DESTIiO VER.
Pi w iffiMiiflajaataa
taw g n tearwrmaim
Hick rooniH purlHed und
Kcvcrcd and nick per
oub relieved anil re
fremiiid liv Imthlni:
Fluid added to Ilia
Soft white rnniplexlnni)
Bern red y R lieu lu
Impuru nir mndi- liurru
Iowh Slid purtflnd by
To purify the b-cath,
clean p,i tho teeth, it
can't bu Pi! rHieU.
Caturrh rtliuycd and
Jturnt relieved Imtllitly.
HcurH prevented .
Kcmuvus all unpleasant
DOff JBBBjQSUffll BIfl
K EVE It
Pill ill'' of
L'lcurd pnrtlled iindlieul
id. (iuin;ieno pre
vented and cured.
woundH heuled rnpldly.
Huurvy cured lu chorl
Tetter dileil lip.
It Ih perfectly hnrmlesfi.
For noru tluoU It In a
Hiire rii re.
I Li'iei u ni' hllmletl
Ship fever prevented by
Ill CHHert of delith ill the
limine, It uluiuld h'.
vuyit bu used about
the corpse it will
prevent miy tiupletm
utit Hincll. An anti
dote for mil:' ul rirvug
ctulilu pniHotin, ti u
Unnj'erouii effluvia of
ciek rooms und honpll
nln removed by ltB line
Yellow lever erdl(tcd.
Iu fact it Is the great
Disinfectant and Puriiier.
J. II. ZEIIjIN & CO.,
MDiificturlD Cuemlc is, SOLE l'KOI'KIJiToKd.
Owltij,' to a populur Idea tlmt 1 remedy mid to
curou virletyof uialadiea Hhruld tie treu'.ed with
caution, If nut Mirpicion, the Inventor berltiited
iome timo In plurlrp it beforo the puhlic; but from
the crielfyini; urHtimuce by a ureal Lumber ol thu
rare vitalizing nnd health renewiu propertii: of
hit) preparation of Upuphoipliitt, tiiidi r a vnrle
ty 01 cirruniH'HUeee. ha IK ei,ttn;iy MtiMicd that
thi'e etVcctc are secured bv it une.thni it c c-t on
Is peculiar to Ma preparation, and that Coi.ninip
tlun I" not only curable, but, up to a certuin Utfe,
ifl as eacily controlled at luoct other ornili: dis
eases While 11 It) the aim of the InuntoMo convey lu
forniHtlon to such as require ti.s Ilypophosphllrs,
it Is Ilia firm belief ilnit its life wili U- vaiuutnv lo
all who desire a long life or who are slruijejlitiu for
health. With a laith based upon the exper:enre of
twelve ears, he would not (lepnir of restoring a
patient tutlenni; from lliu above named disease,
even thou h reduced to a verv low Mule und tint
complicated by actual oruuntc loss.
Ki. NT, U leu , May loth, ltSu.
DesrSlr: Allow me to niy that I esteem your
'llypnphosphites' niost highly, snd (or those en
K&ed In itrofesctonB w hich draw lurirely on the
nervous aystetu it is invaluable. I have tied it my
self with the most s.-ttislnciory resu ts and nave in
troduced it to a larue number of my people.
KEVKHKNJ) It. W. HA IKE.
I'astor Ut. Michael's Catholic Church.
For Sale bv all Dui'e;lsiB
If you suffer from dyspepsia, uso
BURDOCK M.OOD BITTKUS.
If you ure aflllcted with biliousness, use
BUltDOCK III.OUD UITTEKS,
If ysu arc prostrated with sick headache, tako
BURDOCK EI.OOD MTTEliB
If yonr bowels ate disordered reflate them with
BURDOCK BLOOD UITTEKS.
If your blood Is Impure, purify It with
BURDOCK BLOOD BITTKR3
If you have lndle,eflinn, you will find au antidote in
BURDOCK BLOOD HITTERS.
If you are troubled with spring compk.ntH, erndl
Icatu thorn with BURDOCK BLOOD BITTERS.
II your liver Is torpid restore It to healthy a-tlon
with BURDOCK BLOOD BITTERS,
If yonr liver Is affected you will rind a ehure restor
stive In . BURDOCK BLOOD B1TTERH.
If you have any species of humor or pimple, full
not to tako BURDOCK BLOOD BITTERS.
If you have any elmptoms ofulcurj or scrofulous
sores, a curative remedy will be fonnd lu
BURDOCK BLOOD BITTERS
For imparting BtrciiKth and vitality to tho system,
nothlnR can equal BURDOCK BLOOD HITTERS.
For Nervous and Oeueral Debility, touo up tho
system with .BURDOCK BLOOD UITTEKS
1'rucB f 1 ran uotti.k; Tuial hovixks, IOcts,
FOSTER, MILBl'KN & CO., Pi od'ih,
BUFFALO, K. Y.
For Halo by I'AUL 0. HCHLTI, (i)
Sr. S. Silsbeo's External PUeEomody
Gives Instant. relief and is anlnfalliblo
CURE FOR ALL KINDS OF PILES,
Pold by Dnnrirtstnevenrwlicro. 1'rlre, 1 rjoppr bo
prsirrHMiyuiutl. MtunpV elit.rT to 1'hslclaim
ami III stiffen rs.hr P.N.'iistHeifter A ( o Box BWS.
gw i'vraOUjf, (ivWauuiuiautunirsvf "4nusMt"
Cured my llulu Klrl of (Its. Bhe was alto doif and
duinli. but It cured h'T. She cau now talk and hsar at
well at anybody. I'a raa Hoaa, bprlngwaicr, Wis.
IIu been the means of curing my wife of rheiimattira,
J. 11 KLKTuimit, Port CulUut, Cul.
Made a sure cure of a caw; of fits for my ion.
. U. Hai.l. illattivllle, Kin.
Cured mc of vertigo, m unlla and ilclc tn-tdarhc.
Mat. Wa. Hk.nson. Aurura, III
HAM.llllTAM . KHVI.SE
Wat tho meant of curing niy wife of spumi.
ltsv. J. A. ti)i. Uiamr. Tu
8.1BI 1UITAN NEKV1JVE
t'tirod me of asthma, after ipsnillriK ovur as. 040 wlUj
other 4ctoM. b. it. Moiisom, !ow Albany, lad.
Effectually cured inc of tiMnmi.
Mill JHMI WtltH,
740 Won Vau Bur, u St. Ctlluw. UL
Cared our child of fits after g'vsn op to dl by oar
family ptiyitfliui. tt retvliiicover M In 21 hour.
Uk.nky K.saa. Vervllla. Warren to., Teao.
Cured m of icruf ula after itifTertnt for etuht ysara.
ALBiar Hi ni-son. l'eur.a, IU.
Cnred my Son of flu. after spending 12, Ml with other
doctors. J. VY. TumrntuM, Clalburo, Mim.
Cored me permanently of epileptic flit of a lUlMwra
characltir. Rav. VY. MAETiit,Mchaulctoirn,Mtl.
Cured my ton of flr, after having had t VJO Id elghttta
. uaoulht. Mas. E. Fount. Wt l'oDlain, H- V.
SAM 1U1TAN KKKVINE
Cured me gt upllttity of nln re an' standing.
Grautiy, Newton Co., M.
n permanently cured in," of splicpty of many year
duration. Jacob Ht-Tsa. bL Jowpii, Mo.
Cured tn Of bronchitis, atlirn and g-nral dfhtltty.
HLIVKk MTikt. IruDlun, Ohio.
NAM AKITAN NERVINE
Hill rnrnd mc of atlhma; . x rutula of many yean
uudiiiK. Isaao Jiwii.u Covlurfiua. Ky.
Cured me of ni. Have lieen wi-ii fur ov,-r four yeart.
COAKLatK Claris. OiaktaDjuiilauCo..Mlna.
Cund a friend ol mine who hod Uysptta very badly.
-MsoUAiLU'CoitNoii. Ukltrwar. I'a.
Da txrmsatut:r mr-d m.- of fjiiuptic (in
Daviu TaaaiiLT. IVa linnet, Iowa.
Cured icy wife of epl. 'iny of : years 'nilng.
limn Ci.AKt Fmn.cid, Mick.
Cured my wife ol a uervnun dlnotue of the hetl
K. Graham. N.rth Hope. Pa.
Cimd my sou of Bit. He has not had a at for about
four yuan. J.nts I'avis,
Woodhutu. Macoupin Co., Ut
HY ALL, DRUGGISTS
Or tuny he had dtivrt from us For further Inlorma
ttnn liiclijt ttampfor our Illustrated Journal giving
eUlt.ncfe of cunt- Addrias
OU. H. A. KK IlMONTi A CO..
World'i Epllfptle Institute
ST. J08IPH, MO
Tho Pest Known Remedy for
Backache or Lame Back.
Rheumatism or Lamo Joints.
Cramps or Sprains.
Nouralgia or KIdnoy Dlscasos.
Lumbatco, Severe Achesor Pains
Are Superior Co all other Flatters
Are Superior to Tails.
Aro Bnpcrlor lo I.lnlmcntt.
Are Superior lo Ointment or Palvet.
Areaupcrior toElertrlclty orf olvaoUm
They Act Immediately,
They Kcllovo Pain at Once.
They Positively Cure. "
AmiriAM Ilonson'a Canclns Prtrotit Pis
I II 1 1 T 1 1 1 Pi tn have been Imitated. Vo
UHU I I U lit not allow your drutfirurt
palm off somo othor plaitUir havlnfr a similar
souiiillnir name, Hoe that the word la spelled
SEABURY A JOHNSON. .
AWIIHK RKftlKliiTAT iAHT. liMjBb
MEAD'S Modicatbd CORN ird BUNION PIASTEM.
GEAY'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE.
TRADf MARK, Tho Oroat EtiR-
llsh ruinedy, An
unlalllnn cure for
potuuey nnd all
as a doquancfl
of sclfabtisi'i as
(llniiii'ss of vision, iiruniaturo olil aati, d many
other (llaiiastm that load to insanity, consumption
or a premature arnvo.
4 Full imrtlculnra lu our pamphlet, which we
dtislao to soml I'roe bv mall to evorvono. ITThe
Mpsclllc Miidlclne Is sold bv all druggists at ft tier
tiacnairo, nr six packiu'ot for ft, or will be tout frot
iv mallou rocoipt of ilm monuv, bv adilrcsnlnir.
TUB OKAY MKUIC1NB 00.,'
BurriLo, N, Y.
Hold 111 Catro bv Fan. . fichuh.
B I If