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TUB CAIRO BULLETIN,
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K. A. JtUKNKTT,
Publisher and I'ro-irletor. .
A LITTLE COWARD.
That was what Mins Jlerivnlo had
callud ber that morning when she trem
bled and turned pale because the black
mare reared with her. She begged Sir
Robert to tako her oil', and stood in ig
nominious safety, while Agatha Meri
vale mounted Stella and rode off tri
umphantly down the avenue.
She was a coward. She did not deny
it, and was sometimes very much
ashamed of it. Iiut no one had Reemed
to mind it, until Agatha Merivale came,
with her bold, dark eyes and her dash
ing ways, her riding, and hunting; and
everybody admired Agatha so much,
oven Sir Robert!
She almost hated Agatha! You see,
until Agatha eanio they had been so
happy Ht Do Kossett. Little orphan
Madeline Leigh had never been so hap
py in her life as hero at the hall with
sweet Lady de llossctt, who was her
fuardian, and her son. Sir Hubert,
hey were so kind and good to her.
They petted her and loved her so. And
now Agatha had eonie, and for two
weeks bad monopolized Sir Ruhert and
kept the house in a turmoil of gayety,
and laughed at Lina, and made her life
Lina's maid reported that everybody
said Sir Robert was to marry Mis" Meri
vale. Una made a stern resolve that
she would run away from the hall
when that event took pla-c. Run
away! She would run away now! Not
far though -she was ton much of a
coward to venture far into the world
alone; but she would g away across
the fields to "Aunt Margaret's' as
she called Lady de Rotu's widowed
sister-in-law, who lived in a ijuiet, com
fortable house a mile away from fuo
Mr. Harrington was mi invalid, par
alyzed, and con lined to her bed. She
was ratlier a grim old lady, and must
were inelined to slum her; but sweet,
bright little Liii.t had won her w;;y into
the old Ldy's heart, and was always
welcome at the lodge.
Yes, she would run away to Aunt
Margaret's, and perhaps when she was
missed, Sir Robert luibt fn-l a nio
mcut's uneasiness about her. Seuing
her hat and a light shawl, she Hew o:f
across the park, culling Leo. Mr V'b
rrt's pretty eoiley.to go with her. Lim
did not like to cr-i.-s tie- tield alone,
being possessed by it great terror cf
lulls; but with Leo she would not mind
Leo was calmly taking a nap on tho
front portico, but be started up and
raced after her with a jovous bark. Hut
at the little gate that led from the park
into the tields, Lina was greatly discon
certed bv an unexpected encounter
with Sir Robert and Miss Merivale, who
came laughing and talking along tho
path, both huiking bright and hand
some in the golden rays of the setting
She brushed pat them with a hasty
'(lood evening," but Sir Robert turned
back to speak to her.
"Where are you going, Lina?" he
"To Aunt Margaret's," she answered,
not looking at him.
"Alone, Lina? Are you not afraid?
If you will wait a little "while, I will go
with you," Sir Robert said, looking
down kindly at the girl's Hushed cheeks
and averted eyes.
"No. thanks," Lina answered, hasti
ly. "I will not trouble, vou. Leo will
tako care of me. And you would bo
late for dinner if you went with me."
"May 1 come for vou, then, after din
ner?" Sir Robert asked.
"Thanks, I'm not coming back. I
shall 6tay all night," was the hurried
answer, and Lina turned to go.
Rut Sir Robert detained her for a mo
ment. "Lina," he said, in a low tone, "what
nukes you avoid me so, lately? What
have I done to offend vou?"
Lina raised her blue eyes hastily to
his, for one moment, and 'then dropped
"I havo not avoided you," she said",
coldly. "You have been very much oc
cupied with other people. There, I
will not detain you."
She waved her little hand li!tnrlitilv.
and walked away from him. lie
watched tho pretty, white-robed figure
for a moment, and then Leo came ami
fawned on him.
"Leo, LeoP" called Lina's voice.
"(ki, Leo," said his master, and tho
obedient dog trotted off down the path
after the girl.
It was rather dreary at tho "lodge"
that evening. Mrs. Harrington was out
of humor, because her agent had failed
to call that day to receive i'1,000 that
she wished him to deposit for her. And
1'arkins, her nurse and house-maid, let
thu maid-servants all go oil' to a fair in
tho village, "where they will certainly
get into mischief," Mrs. Harrington
Hut when Lina had talked to her and
made Iter laugh a little, she forgot her
grievance8, and chatted awav very
pleasantly. At lf o'clock she declared
she had laughed till she was tired, and
Lina must give her her drops and let
her go to sleep.
"There! the spoon is gone. Where
can Parkins havo put it! "Child, would
you mind running down into thu pantry
and bringing nm a spoon? I would
ring for Parkins, but she told me she
wanted to get up some muslins this
evening, and would come up us soon as
she had finished." '
Lina did not altogether like to pass
down tho long stair and siletit entries
loading to the pantry, but she went and
Loo trotted after her. As slio stood in
the pantry, looking round for spoons
with no light but a faint gleam from tho
hull lamp, a sound of voices can-lit her
The pantry was on the ground lloor,
its iron-bound shuttered window looking
into tho garden. The sound was outside
the window, and Lina paused to listen.
Tho lirst word that caught her car
"A thousand pounds, and all tho old
woman's jewelry and plate!" said a
man's voice, in a husky undertone.
I'Yes," was the reply, in a woman's
voice the voice, Lina knew, of psr
kins, Mrs. Harrington's model, soft
voiced, lady-like nurse; "and there
A'oift.oe any trouble about it, because
I hayu let the women go away (o stay
ull night, and sent the gardener on a
fool's err.'oid to misses' brother's, twen
ty miles or-'."
"Hut this girl that came to-night
wh;M about, her?,' asked the man.
- ' she will go to her home pres.
ently, and stay there if she is wise.
She'd he no hindrance, anyway a silly,
timid little thing. Hut it's as well to
let ber get out of the way," said Par
"Hut see here, Molly, why not do it
now? Then we'll have more time to
get away before daylight," said the
"I tell you it's not safe Ixforo 11
o'clock," Parkins said positively. "Peo
ple may come in.. Sir Robert don't like
her out of his sight for long, and that
idiotic young Marsden may come moon
ing in. Wait till half-past 11. and tho
west iloor here will be open. And,
Jim, look here, when you get this swag,
you are to take me with you your wife,
The voices grew fainter. Evidently
tho speakers were moving away from
tho houe. Hut Lina had heard enough.
Sick with terror she leaned against the
pantry wall u moment, and tried to
think. What did it all mean? Robbery,
murder! And no help near. Her tirst
instinct was to fly out of the house and
across the tield to the hall. Hut her
absence would b instantly discovered,
she knew, and then poor Aunt Mar
garet would he alone with these wretches.
No, she must not go but to stand here
idle would do no good. She flew like a
bird along the halls and up stairs, Leo
pacing by her side. At Aunt Margaret's
door she paused, and a sudden thought
came to her. She would send Leo home
" here is the spoon, child? How
long you stayed. Good heavens! what
is the matter? cried the out lady, as
she saw the Kin's Uiriaed face. Lina
began some evasive answer, but instant
ly remembered that Aunt Margaret
must be told the whole story, or nothing
could be done to save her. She did tell
it, and Aunt Margaret listened in silent
consternation, and then burst out im
"Good heavens, 'child! Why don't
you run right home?"
"Because I knew Parkins would be
np here in a few minutes and find I was
gone, and then
"Ah, well. So you staved to save the
old woman if you could. What are you
doing, child? hy don t ypu lock the
door and pile things against it? Good
God! if I was just able to rise out of this
Hut Lina did not speak for a moment.
She had found a pencil and paper, and
was rapidly writing a few words. When
sho had finished
"Now," 6he said, "when Parkins
comes tell her I am to sleep on her
couch here in your room, and she must
go somewhere else. X will be back in a
Out of the room she darted, and down
to the hall door, which she unbarred
and passed through. Then, kneeling in
the shadow of a pillar on the portico,
she tied the note tightly in her hand
kerchief round Leo's neck.
She put her arms round his neck af
ter that, kissed his forehead, and a half
sob escaped her.
"Is that vou, miss?" said a smooth
voice from the hall. "Whv, whatever
are vou doins in tho dark there?"
Lina sprain: up as if she had been
"I am sending the dog home," sho
said, speaking quietly, though the
throbs of her heart shook ber whole
frame. "He is restless here without his
master. Go home, Leostraight home,
The dog, with one farewell lick of her
baud, bounded down the steps and van.
ished in the dewy darkness of the Sunv
"Oh. God! let him co safely and
euifth-'" nvovo.l thu cirl in her hpart.
Then she went iu ami helped Parkins
bar the door, and they went together
Aunt. Margaret lay very quietly on
her pillow, but with her black eyes
"Parkins," she said, steadily, as they
entered, "Miss Leigh is kind enough to
oiler to stay with me here to-night. SIkj
will sleep on vour couch, and vou. mv
poor soul, can go and get a good night
rest in another room.'"
Parkins was silent for ono instant
Ami thou hee-an a series of smooth. t
hto expostulations which no one would
heed, and finally tho civil nurse pre
pared the couch for Lina and took iior-
self off, observing sweetly:
"If Miss Leigh will leave tho door
ajar, I can hear a call from this room
and will come instantly."
"Thanks, Parkins, but I hope I shall
not have to call vou," said Lina, speak
ing as sweet, as Parkins herself.
Then as she glided to the door as soon
ns it. was dosed, she turned with a face
of dismay, and whispered:
"The key is gone! She took it when
she was fidgeting in and out with tho
Bhecls and pillows."
"There is a bolt besides," Aunt Mar
Lina gave 11 sigh of relief ns she
slipped tho bolt into the groove, am
felt that she hnd some little proU ction
against the enemy.
"Now, child," Aunt Margaret said,
can vou uso a pistol?"
"I never touched ono in my life," said
tho "little coward." "Hut if 1 had one
now I would try."
"Very well. Tako my snfo key it is
under my pillow and unlock the sate
They aro just, as my husband left them
a year ago, but Robert looked at them
a few days ago. and said they were
all right. That is it. Put one of them
on tho foot of tho bed, and if those
wretches come. try. mv dear, to use it.
Now put the other here, by my loft
hand. Thank God! I can use that a
littlo. Now, what are vou doing? Oh,
yes; pile tin all vou cau against the
door. There, you can't move anything
else Now, come hero, little girl, kneel
CAIRO BULLETIN; FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 29, 1882.
down by me, and let's say our prayers
With tho old lady's thin, pallid hand
clasped tightly in hoc two cold, trem
bling litlhi ones, Ima knelt down there,
and burying her face in tho pillow, triod
iter petition was not a very cohorcnt
one; it was only a wild, passionate cry
for pity and help, and meantimo sho
was listening, with every nerve strainod,
for sounds from tho outsido. A lamp
burned iu tho room. On the mantel
piece a softly ticking clock marked tho
slow minutes. No other sound broke
Presently a sob shook the girl's fig
ure. She was thinking of Sir Robert
and his tender care over her.
Oh, if sho had not been so wayward
and proud this evening, all would havo
been well, lie would have come for
her, they would have been safe.
Hut surely, surely, he would eorneyet.
He could not fail to lind the note, and
she knew ho would come to save her.
Hut vet horrible doubt cumn to Iter ns
to wliether the note would reach him.
It might bo lost, or Leo might wander
about and not get home until it was too
Too late! Lina shuddered and sobbed
again as she thought what that might
mean. (Jh, it was hard to think of
dying so helplessly so horribly with help
The long minutes crept on, and no
sound eanio until 11 (clock had passed.
1 he little clock softly chimed the half-
hour. Then, in a few moments, came
a sound of stealing footsteps in the pas
sage, and the knob of tho Uoor was
Rreathless silence in the room. Then
a gentle tap at the door. Liu a clasped
Aunt Margaret's hand convulsively, and
the old lady spoke.
What is that?" she asked, steadily.
It is me, Parkins, nia'ain. Would
you a'k Miss Leih if she will kindly
open the door? 1 have the toothache,
and want some laudanum,"
What a devil it is!" whispered Aunt
Margaret. Then aloud: "Go down
stairs ami get something, Parkins. I
cannot trouble Miss Leigh."
Lina hoped that Parkins would urge
the point a little. Anything to prolong
the parley and gain time.
But a whisper in the passage followed,
and then a man's voice:
Ladies, there's no use making a
row, Jut open the door peacefully,
and you shan't be hurt. We'll bieak'it
down if you don't."
What do ou want?" Lena a l.e.l,
hoping to gain a little time. A new an. I
jrull Voice ail-neivii lli-o. !' ,Y :
loti know well enough what we
wants, miss. We wants the thousand
pounds and the diamonds, and we mean
to have them. So don't be a fool, but
just open the door peacefully, or you'll
Lina sprang to perfect and seized the
pistol. A flood of color rushed to her
cheek and brow. She had been insult
ed and threatened, and indignation
overpowered terror. She went toward
tho door and called out, quickly and
You re not coming in. I have'sent
for bob), and Sir Robert and bis men
will be here directly. I am armed, and
if you do break the door down I will
shoot you like a dog."
A moment s silence followed, then a
coarse laugh, and
All gammon. Sho hadn t no one to
send. Hreak the door down," in Tar-
kins' voice; and heavy blows began to
fall upon the door. It trembled and
cracked beneath the hatterv. A pane
:iroc, and a man s timid was thrust in
the whole donr seemed about to fall
when ban '! hang! came two reports
from Liu.i's pistol, and a couple of bul
lets crashed through the panels, and the
besiegers paused abruptly.
Go away instantly, called the guTs
clear voice, "or 1 will lire again."
'One more rush, mate, and wo are
in. veiled the grull voice outside.
What followed was wild tumult am
confusion, the crash of breaking panel
and bolts, the fall of the door and the
furniture Lina had piled against it, shot
after shot from Lina s pistol, a veil o:
pain and rage from both of them. The
door was down. One of the men was
in the room. Lina had tired her la
shot, and, ruuning to the bed, snatched
Aunt Margaret s pistol, and turned to
face the enemy. Suddenly came a w
shriek from Parkins then a voice call
ing: "Lina, Lina! 1 am coining!'' and
Sir Robert de Rossett hurled himself
bodily upon the rall'ian outside the door,
prostrated him, and sprang into the
room over Ins body. And this is w hat
ho saw: "Madeline Leigh, the "littlo
coward," with blazing eyes and scarlet
checks, and a pistol in her hand, stand
ing unflinchingly between Aunt Mar
iraret and a burly rullian; and Aunt
Margaret herself, who has not turned in
her bed for a vear. standing on her feet
on the floor. Two seconds changed the
aspect of affairs. After that the burg
lar sprawled senseless on tho lloor
Aunt Margaret sank back on her bo
with a wild "Thank God!" and the lit
tie heroine of the scene lay in Sir Rob'
ert's arms in a dead faint.
"un, Kobert, why dnin t you coma
"Don't you know 1 eanio as soon as
I found your note?" ho said. "Leo
went to my room, and I found him
there when 1 left the draw ing-room, af
ter 1 1 o'clock."
"Wliei'rt urn lliosiv ilivntlfii! men?"
Lina asked, raising her head dizzily and
looking with a shudder.
"ever mind them, dear. I hey
wero taken by the men who tollowed
me. My brave little darling! What a
heroine you are!"
Two months later when Parkins and
tho men were brought to trial, Aunt
Margaret walked into the witness bo
and gave her testimony with grim di
rectness and self-possession, Lina gavo
hers with much trembling and some
tears; but she looked intensely lovely,
and no 0110 wondered thai Sir Robert
was going to marry her.
The crowd around the door gavo
three cheers as she left the court-room,
walking between Sir Robert and his
mother, and three more for Sir Robert,
and then three more (or Leo, who fol
And Aunt Margaret's w edding pres.
cnt to Lina was the thousand pounds
and the diamonds that had been saved
by tho courage of "the littlo coward."
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HOOT&SGNS MU3.C GO'S
NEW SO-D. SAND CATALOGUE Ffi l
. 1882 8ENT FKEJB to uiy adilrua, 150 IIIim.
.3 t rut ( ... .11 I-.... I r n mm r. nm ...
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C17 St. Charles Streot, ST. LOUIS, M0.
A ja:'ilr fJrnilimfa of twr incdlcnl
riilli-ui".. ha l"--n lunm r t-n vsir d in the lical
ln.'ut id' 'lirmiin, NrvoiiB, rUm nml
lilitixl 1i.i:mi") titan anv otlu r jdi sli Ian III
St. I,.piiU, m cltv pniM-ri show mill all old rosl-
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In and Invited. A Irli'iidlv talk or IiIh , 1 1 l . ,1 1
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the rltv lor tri'iitiiii iit, 1111 1 1 r I m-s ran fi- scut
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It i siir.i'vldi'tit that a diylidmi uivIiik
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iim iI lin iitllee iiini.es, nml nil are treated with
Hklll In a ivicciinl inaiiiiir; iind. kuowliiK
uhut to do. iioeerlinenlM are made. (Mine
einiiit nl I ho treat ntiiiilier apiilylnu, tho
rliai'irei are keld l. often '.nwer than la
di-niaiided hy idlieri If ymi (wenre (he skl'l
mid wet atieedy and ieifei l 111., eure. that la
the 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 r I n 11 1 matter, rnuiphltl, M paKea.
rent lij any iiddreis free.
pffi,! MARRIAGE GUIDE, i pages.
I'ti L'aiit 1 loth and Bllt Idiidlnir. Healed for W
reiiti In itin?e or i iirreiH'v. Overlllty won-
1 11 1 1 pen I'leliireK, li ne to life arlleleson (Iih
O 1 1 1 1 1 u uliei Ik , W ho may marry, who not;
v 1 1 v y I'lniu r au-e tntnarrv. Who mm ry llrnt.
laiihiMid, Womanhood, I'hyleal ileeay. ho
vliould linn, v. .lii' life and happlne may ho
iiien .i 1 d. i'linM- married or eonteiuiilnllnii
InaiTi tun should ri ad It. It onuhl to lie read
liv nil ml 11 1 1 pi r-ons, then keit under loek ami
kev. l'"iular edit Intl. name u hIkivc, hut paper
rover and li'ju piik'es, Wceiil by mall. Iu uoluty
,1f4. ' "iT.!!nmiii Jj
7ij i.s i-.fsll-ac.s iJS
$10 to $20,000
a tT!""";1"? V,0fl,",to ,Ur " mn luveatori.
I, ' H"jjniara. k. k Kendall It t'n,
tomu Murchttuti, n A 170 La Ballu at, Cliltano 111
i ll Mil ill OlllUCIUS, ana fu nr,)Mnl,.
tint , atldreis tho Dean cf thj Amurican Mudlcat
College, Kt. I.1111IH. Geo C. l'ltzur, M. I).. 1110
Chambers atreet, st. Ijitiln, Mo.
YOUNG MEN ''""'toeamTolugra.
. . , . l,l'T tnafewmonth., and hit
rerluin of a a Itnatlon, uddre-e Valfnilne Ilrothe ra.
Jani-evllln, In. '
AinKHTISEUShyaddro-aiim Olio. . (
tl.l, Jr CO , 10 Sprnca aired, New York,
learn the exHe rout f ay iirotinro't line of adver-
tMInir In Atueriinn ncnapiincr. IV,'" H u-Daae
pamphlet, -Vic. 1 1 1 v
e,.iui 1....1 , - .. r. . ... .
lotitalnliir; both ver-lona of the. 'KW
ME NT. H',. mb,. 1,. ........ ,.1......... r...
KLKtiAN r IMMCNS ITitin!soiMol linuml
Our Hi'iles eont.ilui, 00 pm-rn. -.fio' lliiwt ra
tion. Kxtra lliiliirrthent i,i)ered to K Heretic
Aeul. liliiHtniti (I I'atnloirm: nent on applii ri lou.
A.J. Holmuu A i , -i Arrli m,, 1'hil .tlelphla.
Aullllllll ill I lit.' Uilflll .lllial Ii. il (,J M.
rof Hnroful. Pliimit. LVld-r. IH1 Suru.
rt'J-rurC rcoiKlU .OUt U it, .IlilJ 111, UIUUI
UawftMi. Il nrter faiN, All lriiwff'Kt. .!
coooirr ai.Tf kfVTii it. II, h. SrlUr
lo. I nip's rlihnrul, mi v-rv bottle.
Fl STOPPED FREE
V's .W'trir..,i. turn.
I.' it. ai.iflL'B tiHtAT
I NtFfVE Restorpb
)rnr.M. Oxi v ,1 r k 11 nr. run NtuvE Aireo.
' lut itll Iiu A I s inN'iuil
riiiJivKin.KiMi.nrsv.cti IM-Al.l.im.K n ink.n
lu 4irci.tr i. SahilKiirr n'r(iMv ii.r. 't're.lnei
trial ruittli. hw to Kit Caietlirv eaviDk..xtr.a
oliaritr.on tK.K, tiii rvoniTral. Hrnil timiN, t).ttn4
nrH'l4r,'Mof afllictKd to 1IK K I.I N K .1 Arnk
PARSONS' PURGATIVE PILLS
nliHid.and will rnnipletelrrhanntn tho blond in them
t ire nvHtpin in three month . Any pernon who will Inks
1 pillemli mglitfmm 1 to 19 week mar b rextnred
Uihiminl hinlth, if nch a thuiir hKMwildn. Koldev
crywhern, nraent, bv mail fur H letter atampa. 1. H.
JollMju.N A la, lluiitun, Muo., furuicrly liangor, M
I'KXXSVLVAXfA Mtlitm-y ACVDEHY
rOJ KaTKK. Slat, ye'ir open S -pteinhnr 13th.
" New lliiliiln;e.' Siipitiinr aecoiiiutodiitiotia.
Apnolnltnt'iil ci intileKi. KiiL'llHh. Culliirlato.
l-'henilcul, t'lvtl KiiL'ine. rlt1' ro rfe. I)l-l':0-H
Oonlorre l. Apply lo V. 1. i:il!id:iv, Ki., patron
Cairo, til., or lo (JUL. TIIKo I1VA IT, I'reat.
Cliili.oilerathe i.niiM.nuiuii,f makinu ritnilar m.nihlir
GRAIN. PROVISIONS & STOCKS
haeli IiieinlierKeH the ln'iieili .,f c..iiilimiil mpitiil ut lim
t'lul). 10 to ilier ivtii. ii lilen.ln pa nenilhlv. He
lirtaof ein-mtinim ent eaeh rnemu r. Bliari". iHi each,
mlit-m ihle. miiiiiev.ilili., tniiieinule. A n-hubli-enr-riindi.it
wanted ill every Inwii. Piieelal induivnienta.
Esihinat,iry Cin iiliiri-ent free. Aildn-n . K. IvE.NUAU.
k Co., I- ii ITU La.Sitlto tst.,CHU:AliO. III.
OP EVERT KIND CHEAPEB THAN EVE.
Klflna.Shot fitiim, Kevnlvpr. Animiinltion,
Ji'lNliiiiK Tin kle, S.inoa, Ni-ta, Knivea,
Kmora, Kkatea, llummueka, rto.
Lare IllitHtrdteil Catalogue FHEE.
GREAT WESTERn'guN WORKS,
WANTED I I.ii'lteaami (tontlernen, toenRairft
with tia to acl! Heveral Cai'ful 1louaellor(l
Artieli". l'loflta lartre l.noor la Huht.
KxiiIusIvb tt-rrltory Rivt'ii. No ronipotillon.
Icriinlliieml. Clreulara FKKK. Aili1n-.su
Hewitt Mmiufuct'g Co., Ilnx urts, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Swedish Innct Powder Kills
m ALL mtlEWM VERMIN,
I! Will HinnilVMu fVfnttlnri Vn..nhr,a inra
Feil Itiia, Hens, l.i o,Tolm:eo HniH'nttonWornia,
.Moth, etit. U is mfo , sure, cleunly nnd ehenp. It
will not pnlsnti animuls or fowls. Sample park-Kk-ea
liv mull ;) cents, p. .st-pn 1 I. Stnmpa utlccn.
tirmilnr fri-f. Atfent Wnnti-il. Address,
J.H.JOHNSTON. Pltturgh, Pa.
llljof all kinds for sale very cheap.
I Ul Catalogues free. Address, RICHARO
111 HULL i CO. Box 868. lltteburvh, Pa.
Electric Appliance art) tent on 30 Davt' Trial,
TO MEM ONLY, Y0UN1 OR OLD,
flHD arn Ktnlerltur frnin Niinvoi'a IH'iiti.tTV,
Tf l "r ViTur. I.i a or Nkhvb V,.a tan
Viiioh, W irtTlsu Wi.:tKNKi.Kii.iinUll llei ,n,
urn I'tiisiiNM. Nati iik rexullin finm Aninita and
UrilKB t'DI'SK. HK..'..V lelh't Hill euMI.,.l r.'lt
rnlluii.it tin i,Tit, loi.aitnd M.iMin. ihi,ihvtkki.
The rnniteNl illMeorery of the Nineteenth ivntury.
Heniluliinet fur lliulratud I'aiiiphlet frvo. Ail.lruiia
VOLTAIC BUT CO., MARSHALL, MICH.
Tlioa iIi'kIi-iiu In lnuln- Inolirr
on a uli Kiel iiii'iiliiin itivi aluietiti
in i'imiii. I'luMsl us nml atiK'k
aoreiiliil 'n h, eiiti do ut hy oer
ti'ii; t" i ime too. j'fem May lt,
I vs i , t : n i '.rut i titn. on in-
V llt'll' t)'.! ut !lllltltOl,llll,l'l
p- iu i: t i i vi iii.:e.l nml
paid l - itit: ti i',i iiiii"tint.'!m to
H"V" u t itea t ' in .'Itml l.ivi-at-I'U
lil. ft I Ii m' lni tlieoriKlnnl In.
Vi'utireiit luiiknii: utenty or my
tttii'ii ii d ttu.t.tl. :xp!nntir eii
I'liln i h uu.t ',t'itetiu iii (-1 fend V
at ut fin'. V vi- .tit nHiiiiHiM(i
nttt-ntn. uu will I'tp-ir: on ompa
Hitd Intntdiicn tlio I'Ihii. 1 lU-iul
rotntttit.-. out) imid AddrMa,
KiKUtllMi X MI'KklAM. !'.
tkkK all. .
II Ml 11!
IM4 . .
VaVta aBMaaaaawavaB BHBaaaMaVaHaH
rs f DR.