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Wo hnd jusl finished hro:il;f:i.-t. Tom
Juki Jmvn iIm niffj Kiti In' hud litHUi
playing willi, and looked items til
"Aunt Anne, I lliink I'll take invito,'
ho said, exactly as ho mi; lil have said
"I think I will take another 'iij t'f
''l'aki' it s ifc?" ri'M':il mother, liy
no nie:ins receiving ilie inloriiiitlioii as
traiHuillv as it hud licen given. "What
"Well. I don't kllnw," ail.Meted Tulll,
thoughtfully. "It's a iiiiliuii I'sogol in
my heail somehow."
"All iionsensi'!" saiil nml I it r, sharply.
"llo ymi tliink sii?'' sa'nl 'I'mn, appai
1'iitly (luiililliil, lint mil in the Iru-.l put
"'I'hink sti? I know it. What in the
wnrhl can you want of a wile:' Al'ier
nil these years we have livni ii cuiii
follahly tuether, tu luin limne snine
Imilv to turn the house up,-hie low u!
Ami, then, what is to hecouu' of that
poor ehilil ?"
Tho "poor chihl" that was I icil
(leniii at lieinir hruuji.hl inloihe nr;;ii
Uielit in this va . was almiil to speak
for herself, when Tmu iulerposeil,
"I'm sure May knows I woiiM never
have tiny wife who wouM make it less h
honie for het - iloii't you, Mas?"
"Of course." saiil ,.
"Anil I'm sure she knows nothing of
the Mill." pclsiMeil mother, 'in if sou
either, Tom bran. How can you an
swer for what a svife may take ii into
her heail to do. oin e you jo-l her lii d
here? Vou can't expect j i r lo foi-ct,
as you do, tliat May has no icaj claim
"'I'hat I have no real claim on Iht, I
isiijipo.se vou mean, ma'am," Tom put
in for the second lime, jiisl a- I was
thoroughly inicoiuforialile. "lint, for
ull that, rilileud to help In r- that k"
added Tom, svilh one of his sid;--Kihted
hlinkh sidi-ways at me, "as loui;
as hhe'll stay sv ilh me, eh, Mary? And
whoever has anything in say' iiaiust
that arraneniciit will have to -.'00111 of
my house to say il not that I'm ufraid
of any such result in ihW and, on
tho whole. Aunt Anne, I should like to
try the cspn im.-iii."
Mother smiled grimly, hut Tout was
bO evidently helit oil his "expel inn lit."
as ho called it, that she ave up the ar
gument. "You can dance if you are ready to
pay tho piper," she said, shortly. "And
pray, how boon do you mean to he mar
rieilr Tom's face fell a little at tl lis ijUCH
"Well," Hah he. "I can't say cvietlv.
I (Uippose we will hast; to he' ein.;i"eil
"What!" said mother, opening Iht
(yes; "why, you never mean to sav.
loin, you haven't spoken to her yet ?"
"Not yet," answered 'jot heerfullv.
"Tinio enough for that, you know, ufiit
I had Hpokcii to you,"
"Wiill," bhom'iid, "if it was ntivhodv
else, 1 (dioiild say he svas eraeki d; luit
you never wits'liku other people, and
never will he, Turn Dean. Km, v. least,
you have fixed on the lady?"
"Oh, yen," answered 'Tom; "hut if
you will excuse nie, Aunt Anne, I would
rathnr nut miv anything ahout her jut
yet; for ifif anything nhould hapieii
It wouldn't ho jileasaiit for either partv,
you kuow." Willi which veiled ullu-
1 All H
2) Ml ILJi
sion to his jiossihle rejection, lom took
his bat ami left tbo room. ,
Our househohl was rather queerly
put together. 'J'hern is no particular
reason why I should huso lieen of it at
all, for I was nut really related to Tom,
nor even to "niothc'r,,t as 1 callml her,
though I tun Mire- wo svero as dear to
raeh other ns any mother and daughter
could lie. She svas the second w ife of
my father, who, like most ministers, had
been richer in grace than in goods, and
left us at his death with verv little to
liviMin. 'Then it svas that Tom Dean
had I'niiii) forward ami insisted on gis'
ing a home to hisannt and tome, whom
he had scarcely seen a dozen times in
his lift., before. That was exactly like
Toni"itieerTom Dean," ns his friends
were fond ofstiing, "who never tlid
anything like anybody else." I sup
pose, in spile of his clear head for bus
iness, there is no denying that be svas
ss diiinsieal; but I tun sure, svhen I think
of his unfailing generosity nml delicacy,
1 can't help wishing there were a few
more. Mich svliiin:-ieal iieoplo in tin"
world. Naturally, at the time I am
speaking of, my opinion had not been
asked; all I had to do svas to go where
mother went, and, ss bile she gave her
energies to the housekeeping. 1 gave
mine to growing up, which by tills time.
1 had pretty svell accomplished, lint
perhaps for that very reason - for one
sees sviih dilb rent eves at 2 and IX
my position in the lion -e It ad already
begun to eein unsatisfactory to me;
ami the mot nine's winds put it in a
clearer light, sit it had been used as
an argument against Tom's marrying.
I knew that niHlier had spoken honest
ly, believing that such si stop would not
lie for his happiness; but svas he not the
best judge of that? I knew him, if re
llcctioii should bring him round to her
opinion, to be perfectly capable id
ipiielly saerilicing his own wishes for
my sake, svho had not the shadow of a
claim on him; suit inu.it he my part to
prevent his own kindness being turned
against him now. Still it was not so
easy to see how I was to provide for
myself in c:u-c it should become advisa
ble. What could 1 do? Draw and sing
and play tolerably, but not in a manner
to compete with the hosts that svould be
in the (nils against inc. Literature? I
had read so many stories whose hero
ines, with ti single turn of the pen,
dashed into wealth and tame. That
svould be scry nice, only I svas not the
least bit literary; I luuf never even kept
a journal, which is saying a great deal
for a girl in teens. 'The "line arts,"
then, being out of the .piestiou for me,
what remained? 'There was some
clerkship, or u place in some family,
and and there svas Will Itroomlcy!
That may seem like going away from
the point, but it svas not. I was isi.itti r
of fact, but 1 could see well enough
w hat svas going on right under inyeycs,
and 1 had a prolly clear idea of what
svas bringing Will to the house so often
;is he had taken to coining lately. 'There
ssas a situation, then, that svould give
me the home-life 1 liked best, and felt
myself best suited for; but -svould il
tuissser in other respects? I overcast
the long seam I svas sewing twice over,
1 was sohuss trsingto inakeupmy mind
whether I liked Will llroomley svell
enough to pass my w hole life with him;
nml even then I had not come to any
decision, ss lieu I was called down stnim
to Lolly Wallers.
Lolly was the prettiest, I think, of all
my friends, and certainly the liveliest.
'Join called her "the Ionic," ami used
to laugh heartily at her bright .speeches'.
1 suppose it was this that made mother
li on Letts' as his choice. When I
came into the siiliug-room I found a
kind of cross-examination going on. It
was amusing to anybody in the .secret,
as I svas, to watch mother's artful way
of continually bringing the conversa
tion round, as if by chance, to bear on
what she w aiilrd lo know. Hul it all
amounted to nothing, either because
Letts' svas too good a fencer, or because
she really had nothing to betray. Hut,
svhen 'Tom came home, mother took
care to mention t hat Lelty had called.
"What, the Ionic:'" ..aid 'Tom. "'Too
bad I nii iscd."
"Hut for viur choice being already
made." .'.aid mother, svilh a covert
scrutiny of his lai c, "I dare say you
might have us much of the tonic as you
"Hut I goon the homeopathic princi
ple, you know," aiiswcreil 'Tom, svilh a
l iulle in hi . esc.
Alter that mother's belief in Letty's
guiltiness svavered. Her suspicions
svi re traiisl'et red from one to another of
our !iciuaintaiiee-,, but always svilh the
same uiisali I n lory result.
"It pas.es my comprehension," she
said to mo, despairingly, one day. "I
am positive I could tell the right one by
'Tom's face in a minute, ami yet I have
mentioned everybody sve know."
"Perhaps it is somebody sve don't
know," I suggested; "some fi ieinl of his
sve have never seen."
"What! a perfect stranger?" said
mother, sharply. "Noser talk to tne,
child; 'Tom's not capable of that."
I wtis .silent, for I did not svant to
worry her; but that svas my opinion all
Tho same evening - it svas rather more.
than a sveek since 'Tom had hurled that
thunderbolt of his at us mother began
about it openly.
"When arc you going to introduce
sour w ife to tii, Tom? I suppoie you
liave come loan understanding bv this
"Oh, there's no hurry," 'Tom said, as
ho had said helore, bui this lime he did
not speak ipiile so cheerfully. "'The
Het is," lie continued, "I here - there's
a rival in the ca .e."
"A risal!" n pi ad d mother, svith un
feeling hri-ktie s.
"Yes, asoung fellow younger bv a
good ileal than I am." mid Tom'i face
assumed an absurdly doleful look. "He
is always there now. 1 confess I don't
see mv way clear; Tin svailing for her
to niaVe up her iniud."
"And she's svailing. most likely, for
you to make up yours," sahl mother,
forgetting in her propensity to right mat
ters that she svas placing tho ciieiny'H
"There' m something in that that never
occurred to me," said 'Tom, his face
brightening. Mother saw her mistake,
and made a counter move at once.
"Hut the ways of my time are old
fashioned now; young ladies, nosviulnys,
take niatters into their own hands. If
she cured for you, vou may be j'retty
mho ho wouldn't fiavo waikvl till this
limn to lot you know it that is, 1 jmlgo
'" the girls I uiu iu tliu habit of WlUHi
CAIRO BUM.K'HN: WEDNESDAY MORN1NO.
mo if ibis one Is a Nt ranger to mo
(hero mother riveted hordes on Tom's
face; oh, dear, my unfortunate words!)
"if she is un entire stranger, I cannot
protend to form any opinion of her, of
"Of course," repeated Join, absently.
"Not Hint I have any such idea," re
Mimed mot her, gross ing warmer; "I
have stud, and I may say again, that to
bring a perfect stranger under this root
is mil my opinion of you, 'Tom,"
1 felt 'mother's svords like so many
pins and needles; for Tom was looking
meditatively across at me, and, though
thai was jiist a way of his, it seemed
now as if he were rending in my face
thiil the opinion svas mine, and that I
liad been meddling in what did not con
cern me. 1 felt myself, for very vexa
tion, getting redder every moment, till
it prow intolerable.
Il is so svarin here," I said for an
excuse, turning toward the French win
dow. "I am going to get tl breath of
J sveiit out into our litllo strip of
garden ground; Tom follosved. I
ijionght I should never have a belter
opportunity to say what I had a mind
to say, so svaited for him by the bench
under the old pear tree. "Sit down
here, Tom," I said, "1 have something
to sav to you."
"Have sen?" said Tom, "that's odd,
for I svell, never mind that just yet.
What is it. M iy?"
"'Tom." I said, still surer now he had
misjudged me, and more resolved to sot
him right, "I want a place."
"A place?" repeated 'Tom, puzzled,
as well he might be by tlii.s sudden mid
i 1 1 lt'li ii i 1 1 announcement ; "what kind
of a place?"
"I don't know," I said, for indeed,
my ideas sve re of the vaguest. "I
thought you might, being in the svay of
those things. Now. pray. 'Tom," I svent
on iptickly, "don't fancy I uiu discon
tented -or tins thing of that sort. 'The
truth is, ever since I left oil' school I
have svantod something to do, and have
had it in my mind to speak to vou ahout
With this I looked at Tom, fearing he
might be vexed; but he did not look
Vexed; only preoccupied.
"I do know of a place, as it happens."
he said, after a while, "only I'm out
sure how it svould sni you."
"'That's soon seen," said I. "What
is it like?"
"Well, it's a -sort of of general usefulness-"
"Why, it must be to run errands,"
said I. laughing. "And whore' is it,
"Well," said Tom, hesitating again,
"it's svith inc."
"How very nice!"' 1 exclaimed, "llosv
soon can I have it?"
"The sooner the better, so far as 1 am
concerned," said 'Tom, and svith that he
turned and looked tit me, and directly 1
met his eyes 1 knew somehow, till in u
moment, what it was he meant; and 1
knesv, too, both, that 1 could not have
passed all my life svith Will Hrootnley,
and why I could not.
I am sure Letty Waller-, who inter
rupted us just then, must have thought
my svils were svaudoring that evening,
and, indeed, they were; for I was com
pletely thi.ed with this .sudden turn
things had taken. Hut 'Tom. svho had
the advantage of me there, look it unite
coolly, and ' laughed and talked ssitli
Lelty just the saute as ever till she svent
It svas pretty late svhen sve svent in.
Mother sat svho re sve had left her. knit
ting iu the twilight.
"Wasn't that Letty Walters svith you
a svhile ago?" she asked, as sveeainein.
"Yes," said I, svilh a confused feel
ing of an explanation of something be
ing necessary; "she just came to bring
the ncsv crochet pattern she promised
"H'm!" said mother, as much as to
say she had her own ideas as to svhat
Lolly came for.
'Tom had been svandering about the
room in mi absent sort of fashion, tak
ing up and pulling down in the svroiig
places all the small objects that fell in
his svay. He came up and took a seat
by mother. I beeauie of a .sudden very
busy svilh the plants in the ssindow; for
I knew ho SS IIS going to tell hi'f.
"Wish me joy," Aunt Anne," said he;
"it's all settled'."
"Settled, is it?" said mother, in any
thing but a joyful tone. "So it's as I
suspected till along. Well, you have my
best svishes, 'Tom; perhaps you may be
happy after all; I'm sure I hope so."
Tins svasn't a very encouraging .sort
of congratulation, ami Tom seemed
rather taken aback by it.
"I'm sorry you're not pleased," he
raid, after a pause; "I had nn idea
souiehosv you svould be."
"1 do not know from svhat you judged,
lint, there, it's no ue erving over .spilt
lijilk. You'll he married directly, I pre
sume. I must be looking torn lioiiso,"
and mother stroked her noe rclleclive
ly svii h a knitting needle.
"What for?". said 'Tom; 'T thought of
keeping on here all the same,"
"I never suspected otherwise," aid
mother. "Ol eoiifie I did not expect to
turn you out of sour own house. "
"Hut svhat iliie need of looking for
"Why, for myself."
"For'yonr.eli!'' repented Tom, in a
tone of utter aina.cnieiit, "fining lo
l.-ave us ju-t now? Why. Aunt Anno,
I never heard of such ti thing."
"Now, 'Tom," said mother, speaking
vety fast, and making her noodle lly in
conceit, "wo miLrht as well ei to an
understanding at mice on this subject.
1 am fully sensible of your past kini!
tics imw just, h-t mo. fini say 1
appreciate it. and have tried to do un
duly by you in return, ns I hope I shall
always he ready b. do. wish all good
to you and your wife, nml shall bo glad
to help her if I eiiti, but to live in tho
same house svith her is what svould turn
out pleasant for neither one ()f Uh, nml,
once for all, I can't do it,"
"Aunt Anno," said Tom, pushing
back Ins ohair mid staring in mother's
excited face, "either you or J ,nusf, bo
out of our svils."
"It's not me, then, at any rate," ro
torled mother, getting iiottlod.
Amusement ami a certain embarrass
iiient had kept mo a hil,.I)t listener so
far, but there was m, standing this; I
tried U speak, but could not, f,?r huHf
"I think you are all out of your wits
togother," said mother, turning sharp
y. "What ails tho child? lf8 uo
"You don't iimlei'stimd other,"
1 giisiieil; "oh, tlonr! it s not uuiy-
oh oh, dear! nml relapsed again.
"Not Letty P" repeated mother, turn
ing lo Tom. "Then why tlid you toll
inn nor '
"I never told you so," said 'Tom.
"Why, yes you tlid," persisted moth
er. "Yoiieaino in and toldine you were
p)ing to be married."
"Yes, so I am," said Tom, still at
"Now, 'Toni Dean," sa'nl mother ris
ing mid confronting him, "what do
you mean? Who is going to he your
"Why, May, of course," anssvered
"May!" and then, after a pause of
inexpressible astonishment, it was moth
er's turn to laugh. "Do you moan to
say, Tom, it was that child you svero
thinking of till the svhile?"
"Why, who else could it be?" said
"Well," said mother, "I ought to
have remembered you never did do any
thing like anybody else. Hut, still, why
in the svorld did you go to work in such
a roundabout way?"
"1 wanted to see how you took to my
idea," said Tom.
"And how do you suppose sve svero to
guess your idea meant May?" mother
"Who else could it be?" repeated Tom.
falling back on svhat ho evidently found
unanswerable argument. It svas no use
talking to him. Mother gave it up svith
a shake of the heail.
"And you won't svnnt another house,
then, Aunt Annie?" said 'Tom, sudden
ly. That set mother oil' again; 'Tom
joined with her. and altogether I don't
lliink sve ever passed a merrier evening:
than the one that made us acipiainleil
svilh 'Join's wife.
The city of (Jeueva, Switzerland,
furnishes water for small engines at
about a cent a cubic yard. under a pres
sure of 4 iitinnsj'heres, thus giving n
horse-power for cents an hour. This
is only half tho charge that is made for
water for domestic, purposes. Tsvo
kinds of apparatus me used for motors,
one acting on the plan of the turbine
uiul the other through pistons which
nre actuated by pressure. 'The see.uid
seetns to he the nune generally on f'-r-led.
The Mourning Widow' Second Year.
Dressed in the deepest and blackest of
crape, in the richest of silks nml tho
most coitiettish of svidows' caps, says
tho London Juitrnul, tho bereaved ono
finds that her lost husband has made
but little ditTereiice in the routine of her
daily life. Probably the principal change
she feels from his loss is one in her in
come, and men have ere nosv been
known designedly to curtail tho finances
in such instances in order to ensure that
they should at least be missed in some
Hut if the fashionable svidosv is easy
in purse, she is rarely sad at heart. Sho
knows that she is, for the time, tit least,
a prominent point, and an object of at
tention in her osvn circle. Sho isawaro
that her enp becomes her, and that she
looks younger in her weeds than sho
had looked for several years before
She is not long before she looks round
her lor some diversion from tho strict
retirement that her svorld is supposed
to enforce upon svidows. II. is, in real
ity, far from strict. She can go abroad
with a few chosen spirits, and svho that
sees her laugh and chatter, flirt and
amuse herself, as she docs, could im
agine that she is a ssi.losv of but it fesv
Lven if she remain iu Kngland, she is
tit no loss to find ways and means of
entertainment. Her earnit ri srrr iiH
have by no means all disappeared,
though some few have taken fright,
who svere very nervous tisto matrimony.
They are afraid slie might marry them.
Her suite is thus reduced, but those left
are all the choicer spirits, and there is
invariably a friend svho, being married,
has her osvn set of admirers, and be
tween them the tsvo ladies can usually
muster ti very pleasant parly. 'There
nre visits lo the play, paid inrat., the
iwwinili) in this instance consisting of
leaving the svidosv' s cap mid heavy
crape at home. 'There is a music hail
or tsvo much freipienled iu a ijuict svay
by fashionable London ladies. Our
svidosv makes her parly, and goes to
these, aeeomptniied by her frisky friend.
"Poor Hurry would never hear of my
going." she says, "anil this will bo an
There are trips toHrighton. and pleas
ant little evenings there, unsuspected
by the svorld. Places furtheralicld than
Hrighton are visited, and a little ipiiet
gambling helps to make the months 11 v
around. 'The year of deepest sveeds
and strict serin .ion is soon over, and
fesv svho have seen the ipiiet face in
public, under that most, proper if most
co'pietlish of caps, could have guessed
hosv merrily, for the mosl part, the days
The second year is that in which the
widosv is realiy happy. The sombre
depths of her mourning east aside, she
enters the svorld ngain mid reopens her
jewel-ease. F.vcli with a very becoming
svitlosv's cap on, life j.s more or less a
blank to a woman if she cannot wear
her jewels. Nosv, howeser, the dia
monds, pearls, and opals may reappear,
and with svhat renewed delight urn they
not worn? Visions of lrosso,siu delicate,
half tints, pearl-grays, soft lavenders,
mixtures of svhile a ml gray, or black
mid svhile, lloat before her mind, soon
to he realized.
Her year's absence from halls and
parties and erosvded i ins has renesveii
Iht beauty, mid tho same retirement
has brightened her eyes and tinged her
chocks svilh tho freshness of enjoyment
with which she prepares lo reenter the
world. Nosv indeed is the fashionable
widosv a dangerous and seduetivo crea
ture. She knows that sho is prettier
than over, and tho consciousness, mak
ing her more certain of coming victo
ries, gives a gentle softness to her man
ner. Howtire of svidosvs in tho second
year! Always dangerous, they uro then
more so than ever.
There arc, of course, svidows indeed,
whoso grief does not wholly consist in
yards of crape, jet jesvelry, and a white
crimped cap. These aro apart front
those of whom I have boon writing, and
with them tho fashionable widosv has
nothing to do. Whilo they brood over
their loneliness, ttho revels in her free
dom. They look on into tho coming
a - ' ' I
JULY 12 182.
years svith a blank sense of ilivarv loss.
while she looks forssard to the future
svith as mia'li happy anticipation as
she ever could have done to her mar
riage. Light-hearli d as a pirl, she feels,
younger every day, and from her osvu
point of view t here is no mure enviable
being lo be found iu this world than a
young, handsome, rich, mid lively svid
osv, whose heart is not inconveniently
soft, nor her feelings loo acute to pre
vent her going through life "svell plead
ed and careless," and extracting from
it as much of the pleasure and as little
of the pain as may fall to the share of
any mortal creature.
Dr. (luthrie's companion in his pas
toral visits an I iu his pulpit ministra
tions also, svas "Hob, ' his dog. On
Nundass lie occupied a place at the
head of the pnlpi'-'slairs. Ml the Var
li iHil ! tells I Ills, inioi'dole, ssh it'll it sug
gests mav refer to the Doctor and Hob:
'The lit.t time the (uecu svent to
(Valine I'liutvh, a line dog followed the
c orgyman up the pulpit-stop-i, to ro
ll ain reclining .'U'aiiist tho door vshil-t
of I lie fetlli
ll e par-ou
preached. Ill eoiivcjUi'iieo
n-;!r:uii e nf the mini-t.-f in
at Haltuoral, next Sunday
cane' to church uuaceoiu-
Hal moral n day or two af-
w e; surpriiod by his no al
eii ' g the reason nf I he
ii'iln church. lb' ex
: s ao.-i
I.H .I t
i i 1 been told lb
a .1 the !,i, , ecu.
.a-, i: n il; I xv i -h
in weil at church
'e ,li, "
Miiincl fto;:i.Tsas a wory-Je.iier.
. ft , m n
iiaries liel.i lis un'. I toile.lgnt III no.
scribing the s:is iu which Samuel l!og
ct i, tin- pool, u'si-d to tell dinner-table
Stories ss hen grown old and feeble. A
ti.an servant stood behind Mr. llogers'
chair and at appropri -'to intt rvals would
thus admonish his master: "'Toll Mr,
Dickens, sir. ihe slurs of the Honorable
Charles Tow nheiid and the beaut. ful
Miss Cutv.oti." 'Tl Id poet svould
start in ;i slow, almost (in goriau tone,
and in em huts, old-fashioned phra -e:
" The Honorable Char'.i s TosvnSiciid
(this nalnessiil sei se as svell as another)
became etiaiil U'od of Miss Clll .-.i. he
Svas bee-s.'SS til'lll. He be-ribcl the maid
to conceal him in her clu-e anil er, and
when she arrived, to dress f..;- aba",
emerged from his hiding-plact . She
looked sit him lixed!y, then -aid: 'Why
don't you begin?' She took bill) for the
If a dog has money
Your lordship tho dog."
e is caliei
Dr. Tt. U. Pierce, Humilo, N. Y.: --l have
u friend who hiill'cnul b rribiy. I purthimed
n b ittlo of your "Favorite Prttscriptinn,"
and, tx itsult of its unit, she is pefcctly well.
J. l5.sii.KV, P.urdi'tt, N. Y .
Dr. Pierce's "Golden Medical DirCnvery,"
mid "PleusHtit Purgative IVllcf ptitily the
blood and cure constipation.
Mothers! Mothers!! Mothers!!!
Are you disturbed at uiht and broken
of sour rest by a sick '.diild suffering and
crying w ith tho excruciating pain of cutting
teeth ' If so, go at once and got a bottle of
Mrs. Wiiislosv's Soothing Syrup. It will
reli'-ve the xr little sullerer immediately
depend upon it; there is no mistake
about it. 'J (n it- is not a mother on cktth
who has est r used it, who will not tell you
at once that it will rcguhito the bowels,
and give rest to the mother, arid relief anil
hea th to the child, operating like magic.
It is perfectly safe to use in all cases, and
pleasant to the taste, mid is the prescrip
tion of ouu of tho oldest and best female
physicians and nurses in the United States.
Sold everywhere. .Ti cents a bottle.
To regul.kte the liver, Mtoiu ich, and bow
els all you need is "Sellers' Liver Pills."
'Take them and sec.
"Limiskv's lli,ooi)Si..si;i iii:u" the great
medicine for fi si r and ague, malaria, and all
blood poison. Don't fail to use it.
Tin-; Voltaic Hi.lt Co., Marshall, Mich.,
will send Dr. Dyes Celebrated Khetro Vol
t.iic Hi'lls and I.li ctne Appliances mi trial
tor Ihiity days to men (young or old) who
aro ntlliitcd with Nervous Debility, L"sl
Vitality and .Manhood, and kindled troubles,
guaianti i ing speedy and complete n stora
t ii 'ii of health ninl manly vignr. Address
as above. N. 15 - No ri'-k is incurred, its
thirty days' trial is allosved,
To promote a vigon.us gross th of the
hair, ti.,e PaikerV. II tit l! i!n:ttii. It it stoics
the youthful color to gray hair, removes
d -iinliuir, and enn s itching of the scalp.
Woithy ol" 1'iiiise.
As a rule we do not recommend putetil
Medicines, but when sve know of one tint
really is a public benefactor, and does
positively cure, then sve collider it our
duly to i i ii j .ui t licit information to all.
Klocliic, Hitters are tiulya most valuable
medicine, and will surely cure IlilioiisnesH,
Fever and Ague, Stomach, Liyi r and Kid
my Complaints, even when all oiliM-rem-ediiHfail.
Wo knosv whereof sve speak,
and can freely recommend them to nil.--Kxeh.-
Hold at fifty cents a bottle by Hon.'
F. 01 Lira. (())
The best nml cheapest ear starter is sold
by Hordoii, Selleck iV Co., St. iiOiiis, Mo.
With it ono niau etui move a loaded car. (ti)
A GOOD HA.K0A1N
Will be given nme entcrpi'iseing man
in Tiik iiui.i.ktin lhiildiiig, which is now
oll'eiud for halo on easy terms, mug time
and low rate of interest. The building
lias rented for the . past year for
fifty to sixty-tsvo dollars per mouth.
'The property consists of i lots, nml two
biiek buildings -a three story .10x11(1 ami a
two story lit x -n, II is a frontage of f0
leetuii Washington avontiu and 100 feet on
lillhhtreet. If dehired the machinery, en
gine, boiler, tfcc, in the a stmy building
will be sold with it. For particulars ad
dress this nirice, or Jul n II Oiierly, lllootn
Go to Taul 0. Schuh for Mrs. Freemau's
Nusv National Dyes. For brightncBS and
durability of color aro unequnled. Color
from 2 to 5 pounds. Directions in English
and German. Trice 15 cents,
Chills and Fever.
Simmon" I.lver Hi'kh
i ui or nun linmkH ti.o
f In 1 1 h nml riirrli-n thy
fcvi-r mil nl tlm fvHtt-m.
ll e.uri'H sshi'ii ull othiT
ri lie ilii-n lull ,
V r tin rlirl Hial euro
nf tliU iliiurt'ftfllnu dl.
mi.. ui.. Slim,,,,,,,, Liy
er Ui u n tutor.
Tin' KiTii'iiior will poKit I v l.v caiiii UiIh t..rl,l
illm-niii'. W'v bpsi ri iiiiiiliuiutilly wliut w Know to
cliiiulil liul liu ri-U'iiriL il uh a trilling iillnu'iit. N.
lure iIi'IiimihIh the utmost ri'tailui ity of lliu lm.vi!l,
'I lii-n Tori- ushIhI unliiru liy tiikliif Siminniie Liver
iV'HUlutiir. It Ip titl'llilrrti, inllil Mini l !!.'( Inul.
Oiiii or two tiilili'p)(iiiiifiili' will ri'lli vu nil tho
troiiliU.'P lurid, -nl tu n lirii.np unic. -m a n Nhihh-h
Uiz.inriiii, Drowpliii'iiB, liirtn-p" uin r tulnit;, u hil
tur Inul tupti; in I In' tiioiilli.
IU A LA HI A.
l'i i'hiiiiK nniy viiiil nil ullu, Lh l,y ni-i-hidoimlly
liking n ilnpe nl Minium. p. I.lu r L,i-nii!.iiur to keep
tin- liver In ln-iillli)-itrtioii
HAD JiiC KATJ 1!
Lj.-in-i -illy nrlpitii! Ir in a iliHiiriln il pli imicli, cud
In-i, ,n, ,-i U-, I lis tiilonn MininniiK l.ivir levuiiilur.
.1 A UNI
! Iriiiiiunx l.tvi-r Hi'nliit r mini i-ii.illi i;h-ii tliip ill.
i-HPi- fr- III Ilie S .Pti III, l :. Hi).' lie i-klh c 1 cur alill
Iri't- Ir.'i'i nit I iiiniiiiirp
t'lilMivn mtVi-rliii! i t It rulir men i , rlt-nrc f"
till K In-n Mil, in hup 1.1 v. I Id ll In I in IP uil lid titi-1 i-r-i-il.
AiIii'Ip limn dime (-n u: In m ill Iron, II, l
tin-ill' lie- ll ip not unil'Urniit ; ll 1" Inriuk-M
nml i ll' i.liv.- I'ii r-ly vi-fi tnlil i,
Must of lio.'lip.'KPi'p ol 1 lie li:iitil.-r uriu'i'i'l'' truiil
IIoipi- nl I In- kiilin p. Id s. in- I no union of 11, f
jivi-i fully nml Imtii lie- kulm p Mill l,i:u.ilr Hill
( f'l'Hki' oiiU l!n-ei'i:'ilu.', hlil, ill ii ..vp li . oh
III W I Pip) ! t ill' 1 1 .1 I Hole III 1,1 I. IU. I pi. l.'lll.J..' Ill
J.II.ZMIMN V CO.,
I'or Milt by all dru;.viplp.
Pain EiCn i it i t UH? t i i v W 1 1 i o
HIiiii-tiiHtipW Ip currd l.y
T11U.MA K( l.K'. ridC OIL.
A lufiu li tie k "f i'Il'IiI yi m ptm;i!!ti(r pp iop:t!ve
!) curt il liy VI i t-iitu wotih of
T AO 51 AS' Kl I.Ki TKK OIL
Cimiinoii foro Hi nut ip cured with m.- di-i- of
THOMAS' l.l LEi 1 1 IU OIL.
Conttbi1 tid eolilp ri cured by
THOMAn' ECI.Ei TLIC OIL.
All tbroBt and lnnt' iIIpuuhl-p n- cui.-il l,y
THOMAS' Jii'LKl'l LK' OIL
Aptlinia If cured t.y
TIIO.V A' KCI.KCTI'.'.C OIL.
Iliirin atd froft btu p rt- r lii-vi-d lit once Ly
THOMAS' KCI.hCTLIC OIL.
Always gives patipfai tion.
Sold by Medicine Dialers ever) where.
Price 00c. and $ 1
FOSTKIJ, JIlLIll'KN & CO., Trnp'rs.
litiffalo. N. Y.
N'e. ill Mi.,1 in,. 1 1 1 tu
"ll,!. iT-ill l.ilirl fLI:,i
0i f ""I'lll'll-, 'II 1 1
Mm kn ioi 1. 1 I, hLiio'ii il mi t noht
Our Niir,vt.-!lll. fully I.I-H-. . .,1.1
,.,llr . ti 1 1 ! i lit I t ti . Try ll. lii-i-iru
VVnLA f ''c'", .-. 1. 1 v. in nt.-tul-; paH month-
i. is. ii'i tu otieo tor oxi'iiiiiniory
iio'iiliir. un, I luut rt'Ci'iil, rui.K.
lin,ioi..U tu..ili.,riii! oin.ttliirt.K-ii
looi tub mi Oih fun. I '.i',.', 1 ior
Plmio A'ler.vt ll.KMHIVU Jli
STOCKS ''u'". iii.
sSn w ii lit a l'vnl nt'int In
i veiv luwii. I,0l-llellt illilllOli
JdflBa !,ll"l- iiinl I'nv to u ri'Mimunl-
UlUU ,'lll,rr'"ii n iniiu. Wniu ur
I'VelV luwii. lOxOfltellt i Il J tioiw
AIIKST foil TIIK PAI E Ol"
1?AXT1 K S'I'KAM KMil.N'K
I'olt'p Din: Kncliif
mid Marine Engines
IcNIi I NKS A SI'I'.CIM.TY.
FAIIM UNO INKS, MAt 11 1 N ISTS'
JSTKAM IT M I'S
AND JIACll INKUY
OF ALL KINDS, HKLTINO,
I'lilleys and Oeiieritl Sttpiilies.
Ku. 1,11, North Third Slrnut,
(jitiiM't. !m:hu. M"'l
itraln. Klillinuiil. mil'
nimivof tlio b'st incill
rlnn known am coin.
hinntlit I'nikcr'nCiiiij- r
J-Otiu", lulu a inrihunt
uf in, h v.-ii inl poivcu, nn
to tn. ito it tho RK.itctl
IIIivkI I'uiilKr nnj llio
Iti'iton r Kvit I kI.
It euret Kliriini.ntisin,
e i ... '
f DHTllC11irM, UUC.1CMS
rarKur s s1 1110 f,""'"-h. imwch.
ii i ri I 'I'lR'i liver fv Kuliwyj.
Ha r Balsam ff,c",i?,yt!i'fc,urro,n
Vh. IL.t. ripiiiiP.t. miiI ""W "nJS.e' j'.eiicefii
Mint rpmuniilml lUIr Pnu. ana bther Ionic, lis ll
uiu. Km rii ii mbin Ou never IiuoxIcuIps. Iliwo
hmioihi .. w-7 r. Co., l.hcnnttH, N. Y.