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CHICAGO COIJSKT CO., Ci.ilMKO,
The Irish Bride of an Englishman.
A STORY OF THESE TIMES.
How comloitiii . vim are.'-lio'.v you
umltT.staiHl,"hr says, with a (iiirk .sijjh.
'TJicre is snmothiiiir else; thai fellow
Iiidgway, who Djit'iirtl thu window for
me, lie must ho seen to. .Let him havo
the money miMitioned in the jiaper. ami
SPiidhim'to my mother; slmv.iil look
alter him for my sako. ily ioor moth
er!" he draws his hreath quickly
"Shall I write to her? ' aski Mnna,
gently. '"Say what vou wish done."
"It would "ho kiml of you," says he,
frratefully. "She will want to know all,
and you will do it more tenderly lhan
the others. Do not dwell upon my sins;
anil say I died hamy. Let her have a
copy of the yaper l)r. I'.lanil has now."
"I shall remember," says Muiia. not
knowing what the paper contains.
"And who am I, that I should dwell up
on the sins of another? Are you tired,
1'aiil? How fearfully pale vou are look
inn1." lie is evidently (piiteo.haustcd. His
brow is moist, his eyes are sunken, his
lips more pallid, miwe death-like than
they were before. In little painful
Rasps his breath come.-, tili'ully. Then
all at once it occurs to Mona that though
he is looking at her he docs ?nt see her.
His mind has uaudeied far away to
those earlier dashcn Lnlanifwas
unknown and when the free life of the
colony was all be desired.
As Mona gazes at him half fearfully,
he raises himself suddenly on his elbow,
and says, in a voice far stronger than he
has yei used,
"flow brilliant the moonliuht is to
night! Sec watch" eagerly "how
the shadows chase each other down the
Alona looks up startled. "Lie down;
you will hurt yourself again," she says,
trying gently to induce him to return
to his former recumbent position; hut
rie resists ner.
"Who has taken my orders about tho
sheepy" he says, in a loud voice, and in
an imperious tone, his eves growing
bright but uncertain. "Tell Grainger
to see to it. Mv father spoke about it
again only yesterday. The upper past
ures are freshergreener "
His voice breaks; with a groan ho
sinks back again upon his pillow.
".Mona, are you still there?"' he savs,
with a return 'to consciousness; "did 1
dreum. or did my father sneak to me?
How tho night comes on!"' Jlo sighs
wearily. "I am so tired, so worn out;
if I could only Bleep!"' he murmurs
Alas! how Honn will fall upon him
that eternal sleep from which no man
His breath grows fainter, bis eyelids
Some one comes in with a lamp, and
places it on a distant table, where its
rays cannot distress the dying man.
Dr. hhuul, coining into the room, goes
up Jo the bedside and reels his pulse,
and tries to put something between his
lips, but he ictuses an thing.
"It is no use, it onlv wearies mo.
My best mcdicim... my onlv medicine is
here, tUmn l'uul, f, ehly, pressing
Mona s hand. h
The minutes go bv slowlv. r;Cn(Trev
growing uneasy, raises his head and
looks nt Mona. Mie is still kneeling bv
the bed, her hands clasped in f'aiil
The doctor, who has been earnestly
watching the dyin man. troes .,v....
Geoffrey, and whispers something lu his
car while pointing to Mona.
"At once," he savs, with emphasis.
(ieotTrey starts. Ho walks quickly up
to Mona, and, stooping over her, very
gently loosens her hand from thfl other
hand'sliois holding. I'assing his arm
round her neck, he turns her face delib
erately in his own direction as though
to keep her eyes from resting on the
bed and lays it upon his own breast.
"!tme," he says, gently.
"Oh, notyetr'entreats faithful Mo
na, in a miserable tone; "not yet. Ko
lnembcr what I said. I promised to re
main with him until the very end."
"Vou have kept your promise," re
turns he, solemnly, pressing her face
Ktill closer against his chest.
A strong shudder runs through her
frame; she grows a little heavier in his
embrace. Seeing she has fainted, ho
lifts her in his arms and carries her out
of the room.
Later on, when they open tho paper
that bad been given by the dead man
into the keeping of Dr. Illand, and
which proves to be bis will, duly signed
and witnessed by the gamekeeper and
Ids sm. they find lie has left Mona all
of which lie died possessed. It amounts
to about two thousand a year; of which
one thousand is to come to her at once,
the other on the death of his mother.
Thev rut him to rest in the family
van'.:,' where his ancestors lie side by
fide.-! :fk Mom promised him, and
write S:r Tanl Kodney over Lis head,
f :v,z l.imin dea'.h the title they would
i';a.l";v b.ue w;.h!;tid from him in life.
Oi.-e ncv.n tl.ev are all at the Tow
frs. 1 i.m: ;o a; :d 1. or brother who had
ivinuc.l to llieir own home daring
M&rr.h and Aprilhave now come back
jam loi Lid? K viney. who everwel
(vtocs Do -e tw with open arms. It is
a Li.-l visit from Doatie as a "grace
ful nuM n wi;h a gentle brow," as
Mary How in would certainly have
ca'lfil her...iiext month having been de
cided upon as the niot fitting for trans
forming Doiothy Darling into Dorothy
Ltdy Rodney. In this thought both
she 'and her betrothed are perfectly
Mona and f IeotTrey have gone to their
own pretty house, aiid are happy there
as they deserve to be, Mona proving
the niost charming of chatelaines, so
naive, so gracious, so utterly unaffected,
as to win all hearts. Indeed, there is
not in the county a more popular wom
an than Mrs. (leoflrey Rodney. Vet
much of their time is fpent at the
As to Jack and Violet, they have
of late grown into a sort of moral puz
zle that nobody can solve. For months
thev have been gazing at and talking to
each other, have apparently seen noth
ing but each other, no matter how many
others may be present; and yet it is ev
ident that'no understanding exists be
tween them, and that no formal engage
ment has been arrived at.
"Why on earth," says Nolly, "can't
thev tell each other, what fhey have
told Die world long ago, that they adore
each other? It is so jolly senseless,
don't you know."
"I wonder w hen you w ill adore any
one. Nolly,'' says (ieoll'rev, idly.
"I do adore somebody,'' returns that
ir.'ien ru . youth, staring openly at Mo
na, who is taking up the last stitch
dropped bv Lady Rodney in the little
scarlet silk sock she is knitting for
l'hvllis Carrington's boy.
"'That's nie," says Mona, glancing at
him archly from under her long lashes.
"Now. how did you find it out? who
told you?" asks Mr. Darling, with care
ful surprise. "Yes, it is true: I don't
seek to deny it. The hopeless passion
I entertain for you is dearer to rnc than
any other more successful passion can
ever be. I worship a dream an idea
and am happier in my maddest mo
jiicm.- man wiring n urn lie tsi aiiuc,
"JJIess rne, Nolly, you are not gi
to he ill, are you? 'says (ieotTrey. "fc
ments than others when most sane."
a burst of eloriiience is rait
"There are times, I confess," goes on
Mr. Darling, disposing of Geoffrey's
mundane interruption by a contemptu
ous wave of the hand, "when light
breaks in upon rne, and a joyful, a
thrice-blessed termination to mv"dream
presents itself, for instance, if Geof
frey could only be brought to see things
as they are, and have the grace to quit
this mortal globe and soar to worlds un
known, I should then (ling myself at
your feet, and "
"Oli -well don't," interrupts Mrs.
"Kb! you don't mean to say that after
all my devotion you would refuse me?"'
asks Mr. Darling, with some disgust.
"Yes. you, and every other man,"
s:iy4 Mona, smiling, and raising her
loving eyes to her husband.
"I think, sir, after that you may con
sider yourself flattened "says Geoffrey,
with a laugh.
"I shall go away," declares Nolly; "I
shall go abroad -at least as far as the
orchard;" then, with a complete change,
of tone, "J!y tho bye, Mrs. Geoffrey,
will you come for a walk. Do; tho day
is 'heavenly fair.' "
"Well, not just now, I think," says
"Why not?" persuasively, "it will do
you a world of good,"
"Perhaps, then, a little later on T
shall go," returns Mona, who, like all
her countrywuinen, detests giving a di
iect answer, and can never bring her
self to say a decided yno" to any one.
"As you evidently need support, I'll
go with you as far as tho stables." savs
(icolfrey, compassionately, and together
they leave the room, keeping company
until they gain the yard, when Geoffrey
turns to "the right and makes for the
stables, h'aviug Nolly to wend his soli
tary way to the tlowery orchard.
11 is an hour later. Afternoon draws
towards evening, yet one scarcely feels
the change, it is sultry, drowsy, warm,
and full of a "slow, luxurious calm."
The Rodney's are, for tho most part,
in the library, the room dearest to taem,
Mona is telling Doatie's fortune with
cards; Geoffrey and Nicholas are dis
cussing the merits and demerits of a
new mare, Lady Kodney is still strug
gling with the crimson sock, when the
door is opened, and Nolly entering adds
himself to the group.
His face is slightly flushed, his whole
manner full of importance. He ad
vances to where the two girls are sitting,
and stops opposite to Mona.
"I'll tell vou nil something." he savs,
"though I hardly think I ought, if you'll
swear not to betiav me."
This speech has the effect of electric
ity. They all start; with one consent
they give the desired oath. The cards
fall to the ground, the fortune Is forgot
ten; the mure becomes a very second
ary importance; another stitch drops in
the fated sock.
"They've done it at last," says Mr.
Darling, in a low. comnrcssed voice.
"It's an accomplished fact. 1 heard 'em
As he makes this last extraordinary
remark ho looks over his left shoulder,
as though fearful of being overheard.
"Who?" "What?" says Mona and
Dorothy, In one breath.
"Why, Jack and Violet, of course.
Ihey have had It out. They tiro en
CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 17. 1883.
"No!" savs Nicholas, meaningly.
"Dow very delightfull"
"And you heard them? Nolly, ex
plain yourself," says his sister, ho
verelv. "I am going to," says Nolly, "if you
will just give me time. "Oh, what a
day I've been having, and how dear!
You know 1 told you J wns going to the
orchard for a stroll and with a view to
profitable, meditation. Well, I went.
At the upper end of the garden there
are, yon know, some Portugal laurels,
from which one can get a splendid sur
vey of tlio country, and in an evil mo
ment it occurred to mo that I should
like to climb one of them and look at
the Chetwoode Hills. I had never got
higher than a horse's back since mv
boyhood and visions of my earlier days,
when 1 was young and innocent, over
came me at that "
"Oh, never mind your young and in
nocent davs; we never heard of them,"
says Dorothy, a little impatiently. "Do
get on to it."
"I did get on to it, if you mean the
laurel," says Nolly, with calm dignity.
"I climbed most manfully, and, beyond
slipping all down the trunk of the tree
twice and severely barking my shins, I
sustained no actual injury."
"What on earth is a shin?" puts in
(ieotTrey, mttn rocc.
"Part of your leg, just below your
knee." returns Mr. Darling, undaunted.
"Well, when I got up at last, I found a
capital place to sit in, with a good
branch to my back, and I was so pleased
with myself and my exploit that I real
ly think the day is warm, you know
I fell asleep. At least I can remember
nothing until voices broke upon my ear
right below me."
llere Mona and Dorothy grow sud
denly deeply interested, and lean for
ward. "1 parted the leaves of the laurel with
cautious hand and looked down. At my
very feet were Jack and Violet, and,"
mysteriously "she was pinning a How
cr'into his coat!"
"Is that all?" says Mona, with quick
contempt, seeing him pause. "Why,
there is nothing in that! I pinned a
(lower into your coat only yesterday."
The vaii itte of this speech is not to be
Nolly regards her mourn fully.
"I think you needn't be uiiKinder to
me than vou can help!" he says, re
proachfully. "However to continue.
There's a way of doing things, you
know, and the time Violet took to ar
range that tlower is worthy of mention;
and when at last it was settled to her
satisfaction, Jack suddenly took her
liands in his, just like this. Mrs. Geof
frey," going on bis knees before Mona,
and possessing himself of both her
hands, "and pressed them against his
heart, like this, and said he "
"Oh, Nolly, what?" says Mona; "do
tell us." She fixes her eyes on his.
"What darling little hands you have!"'
begins Nolly, quite innocently.
"Well, really!" says Mona, 'mistaking
him. She moves back with a heighten
ed color, disengages her hands from his,
and frowns slightly.
"1 wasn't alluding to your hands;
though I might," says Nolly, patheti
cally. "I was only going io tell you
what Jack said to Violet. 'What dar
ling little hands you have!' he whis
pered, with the very silliest expression
on his face 1 ever siiw in my life; 'the
prettiest hands in the world. 1 wish
they were mine.' 'Gracious powers!'
said I to myself. 'I'm in for it;' and I
was as near falling olT the branch of tho
tree right into their arms as I could be.
The shock was too great. I suppressed
a groan with a manful determination to
'suffer and be strong,' and "
"Nevermind all that." says Doatie;
"what did she say?"'
J5y this time both Nicholas and Geof
frey are convulsed with deliitht.
" Yes. go on. Noll; what did she say?"
repeats Geoffrey, the most generou en
courageineiit hi his tone. They have
all. v.i h a determination worthy of a
belter cause, made up their minds to
forget that they are listening to wiat
was certainly never meant for them to
hear. Or perhaps consideration for
Nolly compels them to keep their ears
open', as that young man is so overcome
by the thought of what he has unwill
ingly gone through, and the weight or
Ihe 'secret that is so disagreeably his,
that it has become a necessity with him
to speak or die; but 1 believe myself it
is more curiosity than pity that
prompts their desire for information on
the subject in hand.
"I didn't listen," savs Nolly, indig
nantly. "What do yoii take nie for? 1
crammed my lingers into my ears, and
shut my eyes tight, and wished with all
my heart I had never been born. If
you wish verv hard for anything, thev
say you will get it. So I thought if '
threw my whole soul into that wish
just then I might get it, and find pres
ently I never Inn I. been born. So I tfirew
in my whole soul; but it didn't come off.
I w as as lively as possible, after ten min
utes' hard wishing. Then I opened my
eyes again and looked, simply to see if
I oughtn't to look, ami there they
were still; and be had his arm round
her, and her head was on his shoulder,
"Oh. Nolly!" savs Dorothy, hastily.
"Well, it wasn't my fault, was it?
had nothing to do with it. She hadn't
her head on my shoulder, had she? and
it wasn't mv a'nn that was round her,"
says Mr. Darling; losing patience a
"I don't mean that; but how could
"Well, I like that!" savs her brother.
"And pray what was lo happen if I
didn't? I gave Vrn ten minutes; quite
Hulhcicnt In law, I think. If they could
not get it over In that time, they must
have foi gotten their native tongue, lie
sides, I wanted to get down; tho forked
seat in the laurel was not all my fancy
painted it in the beginning, and how
was 1 to know when they were gone
unless I looked? Why. otherwise I
might be there now. 1 might be thero
until next week," winds up Mr. Darling,
with increasing wrath.
"It Is true," puts in Mona. "How
could he tell when tho coast was clear
for hit escape unless ho took a little
"Go on. Nollv." savs Nicholas.'
"Well, Violet was crvlntrlnot loudly,
you know, but quite comfortably); so
then 1 thought I had been mistaken,
and that probably she had a toothache
or a headache, or something, and that
the foregoing speech was mere upturn
ing; and I rather lost faith in the situa
tion, when suddenly ho said, 'Why do
you cry?' And what do you think was
In answer? 'I'.ecausel am go happy.'
Now, fancy any ohm crying because she
was happy!" says Mr. flailing, with Hno
disgust. "1 always laugh when I'm
happy. Audi think It rather a poor
thing to dissolve into tears because a
man asks you to many him; don't you,
"I don't know. I'm sine. I have nev
er thought about it. Did I cry, Geof
frey, when--" hesitates Mm. (ieotTrey,
with a laugh, and a fulnt. sweet blush.
"N-o. As far as I can remember,"
uy Geoffrey, thoughtfully, pulling his
moustache, "you were so overcome
with delight at the unexpected honor I
did you, that "
"Oh, 1 dare say," says Nicholas, iron
ically. "Vou get out."
"What else did they say, Nolly?" asks
Dorothy, in a wheedling tone.
"If tliey could only near us now,"
niumurs Geoffrey, addressing no one in
"Go on, Nolly," says Doatie.
"You see, 1 was so filled with the
novelty of the idea that it is the couvct
thing to weep when seated on your
highest pinnacle of bliss, that! forgot
to put my lingers in my ears again for a
moment, ho I heard hi'm say, 'Are you
sure you love me?' whereupon she said,
'Are you quite sijre you love meT with
lots of emphasis. That finished mel
Did you ever hear such stuff in your
life?" demands Mr. Darling, feeling
justly incensed. "When they have been
gazing into each other's eyes and boring
us all to death with their sentimentali
ty for the last three months, they coolly
turn round and ask each other if they
are sure they arc in love!"
"Nolly, you have no romance in your
nature," says Nicholas, severely.
"No, I haven't, if that's romance. Of
course there was nothing for it but to
shut my eyes again and resign myself
to mv fate. I wonder I'm not dead,"
Hays Nolly, pathetically. "1 never put
in such a time in my life. Well, an
other quarter of an hour went by, and
then I cautiously opened my eyes, and
looked again, and would you believe
it?" indignantly, "tliere they were
"It is my opinion that you looked and
listened all the time, ami it was shame
fully mean of you," says Dorothy.
"1 give you my honor 1 didn't. T
neither saw nor heard but what I tell
you. Why, if I had listened I could fill
a volume with their nonsense. Three
quarters of an hour it lasted. How a
fellow can take forty-five minutes to
say, 'Will you marry me?' passes my
comprehension. Whenever) am going
to do that sort of thing, which of
course," looking at Mona. "will be nev
er now, on account of what you said to
me some t iine since hut if ever I should
lie templed, I shall get it over in twenty
seconds precisely; that will even give
me time to take her hand and get
through the orthodox embrace."
"But perhaps she will refuse ine,"
says Mona, demurely.
"No such luck. But look here. I
never suffered such agony as I did in
that laurel. It's the last "tree I'll ever
climb. I knew if I got down they
would never forgive me to their thing
tlay. and as I was I felt like a condemned
"Or like the 'sweet cherub that sits
up aloft?' There is something cherubic
aloiit you, do you know, Nolly, when
one conies to think about it. Ihil liuish
"There isn't much more; but yet
the cream of the joke remains," says
Nolly, laughing heartily. "They seemed
pretty jolly by that time, anil" he was
speaking. 'I was afraid you would re
fuse me,' he said, in an 'imbecile tone.
'I always thought you liked Geoffrey
best.' "'Geoffrey!' said Violet. (Oh,
Mrs. Geoffrey, it you could have heard
her voice!) "'How could you think so!
Geoffrey is all very well in bis way. and
of course I like bun very much, but he
is not to be compared with you.' 'He is
very handsome, said Jack, lishing for
compliments in the most indecent man
ner. 'Handsome! Oh, no,' said Violet.
( You really nhouUl have heard her, Mrs.
(ieotTrey!) 'I don't think so. Passably
good-looking, I allow, but not like ou.'
Ila. ha. ha!'7
"Nolly, you are inventing," says Mrs.
"No; on my word, no," says Nolly,
choking with'laughter, in which he is
joined by all but Mona. "he said all
that, and lots more!"'
"Then she doesn't know what she is
talking about," says Mrs. Geoffrey, in
dignantly. "The "idea of comparing
Geoffrey with .Lick!"'
At this the laughter grows universal.
Geoffrey and Nicholas positively distin
guishing themselves in this line, when
just at the very height of their mirth
the door opens, and Violet enters, fol
lowed by Captain Rodney.
To bt CYmfnua!.
There is a curious geographical fact
in connection with the Kootenai River.
Its course is in tlic.shnpo of a horseshoe.
It rise in British Columbia, runs into
the United States and waters a vat re
gion, and then circles hack to the land
of its birth slid empties into the Colum
bia in British territory. During its
course it passes within half a mile of
the Columbia, and a canal of that dis
tance over a grassy prairie would save
it a coui'.so of .VK) miles before reaching
Toronto Hus a Eca-Serpont.
The morning wns cool, and perhaps
this was the reason why some of the
workmen engaged at the targets on the
Garrison ranges say the serpent they
saw was not. more than fifty feet long
and tint size of a man's liody. The
story, as told by one of them, is" in sub
Ktanci! us follows: Between 8 and 9
o'clock, while placing the targets in po
sition on No. 1 range, a hoy rushed- up
saying that thero was a queer thing
Ibmting near the shore. Some of the
men were curious enough to leave their
work and hasten down to tho shore.
There, sure enough, was a large bluish
gray mass floating lazily near the shore.
Il had every appearance of being; asleep,
as its body yielded to every ripile. Part
wns submerged, hut flic upper portion
of the head floated just above (ho water.
That part which was visible was covered
with short, stiff bristles in front, which
Increased in length toward the sides,
and extended fur a distance of about
ten feet on each side. 'Tho hack, or at
least that portion of it which appeared
above the water, wns lighter colored
than the head. A good view wns had
of the monster for upward of three
minutes, when, suddenly raising its
head out of tho water, it gavo a swish
with its fail n ml started tUrectly south,
in the direction of one of the steamers.
Its hen I, ns it raised it above the water,
was very much lik that of an eel, with
the exception of the long, trailing hair
or whiskt-rt. Its eyes were small, and
as II dashed oil one of the men said he
thought he heard It give a short, sharp
bark. A line of foam marked Its pro
grcs out Into the lake for about half a
mile, when, turning sharp around, It
d.'ilin toward the Exhibition wharf,
and ng'iln out Into the lake, where they
soon lost sight of it. The men did not
appear at all anxious to speak of the
mailer, as they feared their veracity
would he questioned, As it is, their
story Is given for what it is worth, but
surely the word of three men who saw
it Is worth that of thirty who did not
boo l.'lvronto Mail
Chills and Fever.
Simmon Liver ft n n -liiinr
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Il ciiniH whi-ri nil otlier
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Tho IU-ejiUior will pimittwly rum thin U.rililfl
tlixunHd. We iihki it eiiiiiliulH'.ully what wti know to
Hlionlil not hi res,'iirli'il iih a trilling uilmoiit. Na
ture iletniinilH tint iitinoi't reuularily of thu IjowuIh.
I hi'i-Hore asi-'et liitiire ly Inking SinimuiiH I.lvi-r
ld'KUlutor. It 1 liunnloH, mild utid cm-dual.
Oho or two tulili-HiMiiiftil villi relievo nil the
Irnubluii Inrliji'tit to u liilinni) Hint,-, hiii Ii kk Nsui-eii
Ilizzlni-M, Prow "li.i.in, Pit-trece niter entlnt;, a hit
ler had la-lit In lliu nniiilh.
jw aIjA iei..
I'crwom may iivold till iitliu 1h Ijy ocraHiniinlly
UklnU ft ilon! ni Mininou l.ivor Hc'iiiihUnr to keep
the liver ill hi'iilthy in t mil .
HAD J tU RATI I!
isem-rolly ariitini! Trim a disordered Hlomach, ran
hu corruetcil livtukini; SlmtnoiiH I.iver Iveulmor.
.J A UN DIOR
Simmon l.lver Kcinilat r noon eradictttea thin di
eano from Hit-bhU m, le aving tin- iskltt clear and
tree I'rom all liiii'iirliiee. ,
Children niilVriiuj with colic conn expi rlermt r.
lief when SinimoiiK I.iver Keitulatur ia ailininlKter
ed. Adilllnalao derive, irreat beiiellt from Ihln
mudlclne. It ih not iuiileaH!it; It l haruilex
and elleetivu. Purely veuetahlu.
1 J I'jA 1 ) I ) K 1 1 Nr, K I1)N EYS
Mont of I he diKeaneii ol the lilnd'ter ori ell) Me from
those, ol I h" ki'liii yn. Ite-tore thu action of the
livor liilly arm liotii the kidnee and Madder will
fifTaki; onlv the "iiu!ue, nlilrli alu'nyt '" "n
thf rapper Hie red trade murk and idiguatiirr ol
J.ll.KirJN Hz CO.,
Koranic by all ilrtiL'i'iMii.
T'Wiri'W! WMff'Bf " a.!M
,Xot In mi nted.)
AND BLOOD FURIKIER.
This ntw PcuvV.y U compounded
from the lrtt know n curative, auch at
Ho;n, Malt Lxtrau, La-.cara Sagrada
(Sacred burki, biKhu, Dandelion and
Saraana::lla, combined with an agrea
bin Aromatic tl.xir.
5 These Remedk s ac t upon the Liver.
They act upon the Sidneys.
They K'cgulatu the Bowels.
They Quiet the Nervous Syalcm.
They Promote Di-,ent an
They Nourish, Sin .-nguicr), Invigorate,
They give Tone, Health and Energy.
HOPS AND MALT BITTERS
re the ORIGINAL nj ONLY BIT
TERS containing Malt Extract.
Ask ynur lrui.vi-t (or 11 . m, and be sure
that the label h.ii en it the f ur words
HOPS AND MALT BITTERS
in large red letters.
r7Take no other.jjl
At Wholesale and Kctuil by alldcalers.
ROCHESTER M EDICT'S E CO.,
Jtochr$lvr, .V. 1'.
Indian Blood Syrup.
-j IivM'e)iwa, Liver Ins-
t f:ui-K. Kever m ml Amie
Heart liisi-imi-, HiIIoiih
lo ss. Nervous llehllltv
TIIK ti EST KEMKIiY K.VOWX 10 MAX !
hvelve Tlimisitml Mottles
Sold Since 150!
Yhla Svrup iior-x.-nH.-n varied tiropertlet : It mini
nlalea thu ptyallne in the niillva, which convert"
the alarrb and uur of the. food into glncoaF. A
dt-nrlenoy in plyaline catno-fl wind and pouring ol
the food In the alomarh. If the mciliclna . uun
immediately after eating, the fermi-ulatlon ol lurid
It nets ii)on tliu I.iver,,
It arts njinii tlit KIiIiipj h,
It Itc dilute the Howe l,
It I'l rilli-H Ihe lUouil.
It Quiets Hie Ncrvotm System,
J I. I'roiiKden Digestion,
It Noiui-lii's, Streiiutliena Hnd Invigorated,
ft. Carries nil' tie- Old llloinl Hint makes New,
It Opi'iis Hie Von- nl the Skin tiiiri Induces
It in-ill riili,ei lliu hereditary taint, or polnon in
thu Mood, wlih li ireiicrales Scrofula, Krvslpflai,
and nil manner of Skin Dlaeaaua and internal Illi
nium. There are no spirlla employed In Its in aim fact tiro
mid It nan betaken by lliu moKt delicate, babe, or by
the Hueil ami feeble, cure only being required in at
tentl, ii to directions.
(lalvn, Henry County, Ilia.
1 was suffering from Sick lleailaclu! and D'r.r.1-nt-vs
so thiil I could not attend to my household du
ties, mid a short trial of Dr. ( lurk ilohmion'a Indi
an lilood Syrup ellecluullv cured rm,
.MRS IIULKN El. KINS.
Waterman Station, Jlctvalti Co., Ills.
'I bis Is to certify that I)r Clark Johnson' Indian
niuod Syrup lias cured me of 1'iiln In the Hack. It
It a valuable inedlt-inn. Mils WOOD.
(Vtilre IIIll, While Co., ArV.
Tills l to certify thai I was iiMliclvd Willi Palpi
tation of the Heart lur man y years I tried diller
eii I doctors, whose, preserlplious tended moru to
weaken mo than they did to slrungllipn. I ai lust
re Ived to try Or. Clark Johnson's Indian lilood
Synip, which proved lo bo a poslllve cum not on
ly curing tho Heart Disease, hut also a Hlclt Head
iich which hud been Iroublltur me,
MHS MAUY A.NKAL.
1 was affilcled with I.iver Complaint, and Dyspep
slu and failed to gut relief, althoinrh using medi
cines from our best donors I conininm-ed using
Hr, Johnson's Indian lilood Svrnp, and asliorl trial
rtirud mo. T. W. lilSKNU, Mollno, III.
This rertMoa that Hr. Clark .lelinson's Indian
lilood Syrup nan ell'ectually cured tun of Dyspepsia.
Ton uilicll calinol bo said In prulseoi It,
W. K.tVIMMK.K, He.dlnrrt.Mo.
AecnlH wuilled for lliu sale of lh Indian lilood
Syrup in every town orvillago, In which 1 have no
gent. Particular given on appltciiiluu
DttUGGISTH HEM. IT.
Uhratorv 77 Weal 8d it., N, T , Cltr.
cc 3 t'. ? jl -3
TUB II AU.IDAY.
A New and Oompieti) II itel, fronting on l.uveo
Second and Itailroad Stiui ts, ,
Th rasseiigcr I).-tiot ol Hie C'hli ii.ro, St. I onia'
au'' .iuw Orleana: llhuo! Cuiitral; V. hI iimIi, St.
I.ouls and I'ai-lllc; Imn Mountain mid Sotnliern, '
Mobile and Ohio; Cairn and St. l.nuis 1'iniways
are all Just across the ulreet : while (he .Steitmhout
Landing Is tint one nijiiare dislnnl.
This Hotel la heated by sn-uni, I.hh sd am
I.auudry, Hydraulic tit-valor, Kiertr.e C. H lleii.
Automatic Kiro-Alarma. Ilaths. absolutely pure air,
U-rlect sewerage and complete api oleinii nis.
JSuperb furiushlngs; perfect service; and au an
Ii. 1 l'AUKKK ,V COJHswa I
rr; FRANK TUOMKY
AOIVT full TIIK SAI I ttt
Baxtkksi kam kxcinI
C'oll'i D.sc Kiigille
"TV 7 ft "!
ga ; (J C
' 'J . I 1 " -
? 4 ;
ami Murine Engines ''jl
iiiitl Roilers '
yacht , '
KAUM KXI S KS, MAC1! I XISTS' V
.VfKAM WW-: '.
AM MATHIXKUY Ii
OF ALL KIXIiS, HKLTIMr,
I'liricvH and (ieueral Sniili s. '
o. 1.11,ortUTIilrd.streel, i
l'HIl.AIHil.I'HIA I'A i'
NOI R E TO CONTll.Vt'ToKS. '
Ollli-i! of City Clerk, ','niro. lil. s,.pt. l ji!,. sj ; ',
8 ald proposals wl'l be received at t 'i ollU e
directed ti the city coutir I of the lily of I'nlro. u)
to tho lime ol meeting of s iid cumu li, Monda
eveuing, Septemehr a'.th. : Hi.', for llbing, grulln
and Imurovlnr Sew I-evec street. 'I he enimati i
ain.iuntof ear'.h required will Ii,- ubniit in.o nciibl ,
yards, llidslor s.icilons of .'Hli feet o' inure wil
be received ; sai l bids lo he a' so mui h per cntii (
yard and work to be clone to the aitisfietiini of tti '
committee ou street. All prop'sHl niii-t bo m (
c.ompanled with a good and si.nVieiit bond fo i ;
twice the amount of bid. Work to he rraii't" j
within sixty duvs Irom signing contract. The righ ' !
to rejijct any and all bids reserved hv the cltv. j :
). J. KOL.KY, City Curk.
JOHN S PRO AT,
PROriHETOU OF fiPHOAT'fl PATJN'jj
Wholesale Uealor in loc
ICE VY TUE CAR LOA I) Oil TON, WKLlj
?t','KED FOR SfUri'IN'G S
Oar Loads a Specialty.
, o hy i c fj :
I (iv ' liw lit h Xfroi.T n?irl f n-.W
I)R. KLINE'S GREAT
it,r iiiiain imi br.u id
DiMii"K. Oni.v ukk i'I'iik run Nkiivk ArracM
Unas. Kirs. Hi-ii.ai'sr.oti'.IM Al.l.llll.i: II Inkeii-
its iliriinti'il. A.ifVuA'T rmttliiy'tmr, 'J'ri-atliin &4
U trial buMlu fi.ietu Kit Ciwuii.iUy payhik esprusa
.ilinriiii. mi Ih.x.wIimh riimil vttil. Hi-llil nniia'..l,.0 Rn.ll
oxprimiililri-ncrf tlllrt"l t lia-KMNHXll Amhi
8t..Plnl'ls..r- wueyur. ifiinr-m Tniu,,
INJE0T1ON, la n posit I v euro for a 11 Ulsehnrire
StlDKinir, Smarting ami Painful eeusntleiia orthei
S I O O por. boU1. 'or nils by all dni-
ill ''ranni oy l-jterpHs on r-
Ctdutof Drlca, JOHN D, PA UK. ck B0N8
All 1(1 UUaaanisi.il.,.. i.l. .- a . t
For lain by BAKOLAY BI103., Cairo, 111.