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The Daily Bulletin.
OKFIUK! NO. 7H OHIO MCVKK.
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All Communication! ahoiild lie addreed to
K. A. IU'HSKrT,
Publtaher and Proprietor,
A WOMAN'S WORK
A Bachelor, ia he?" naid Ethel
Il.'ivth. -Hut why?"
Kthi'l was the very prettiest and most
buoyant of tho party of pay plruioers
who had oome to Wild Hock to eat their
cold cliiekeu mid drink their homemade
root-heer, from the old farm lionso at
Bothwell, where Mrs. Hopper kept sum
mer boarders. A wild, rose-eheeked
hoyden of eighteen she was, with hair
all' burnished with Nature's own jrlim
jnefinj r Id. eves of the deep violet
prey whieh trenelies so nearly on black,
ami a Ilute-like vniee. now raised in the
merriest of laughter, now full of the
unconscious tnmolo of uushed tears!
She was only a governess, who was en
joying ber month's vacation, to its ut
termost deprree, forgetful of sulky pu
pils, ill conjugated French verbs, and
endless piano scales.-reuiemhering only
that she was eighteen, and that tho yellow-gold
of the August suusbine was
irradiating all the laud.
Voting as she was, however. Ethel
Heath's life had not been without its
spice of romance. Before she came to
teach Mrs. SommerviUe's six tiresome
daughters, she had been governess to
Colonel May's little lame boy. Mrs.
May, herself a mere butterfly of fash
ion," had spent but Utile time in her nur
sery, but Mr. Ilerriot, her brother, had
been fond of little Tommy and in the
course of time had, strange to relate,
become fond also of Muss Heath, the fair
young governess. And, just as Kihel
was beginning, shyly, to dream of what
might be, Mrs. May discharged her,
with an abrujiitiess for which the poor
girl found it impossible to account.
'We are going to liermuda for
Thomas's health," she said frigidly.
"Your services will be needed no louger,
And what made the blow harder than
ever to Ethel, was the fact that Mr.
Heriot was in Washington at the time,
and it w as impossible for her even to say
good-bye to him.
"Though perhaps he would not have
wanted to bid me adieu, even had ho
been here," thought Ethel with a sink
ing heart. "I think I have been dream
ing all this time. I am thankful that
something has happened to wake me
Hut Ethel Heath w as a brave courage
ous girl, and wasted no time in idiy be
moaning the past.
Work is an Amulet which effectually
scatters sorrow, and so she found it.
And uf one would have suspected that
she had ever shed a tear of secret grief,
to see her to-day, looking up at the dis
tant towct-s of Wild Alj'iicv as they rose
from t.iie luxuriut unii-rane of mi miner
llou ii on W.lil 11 oi'l,, where ihev had
pivad th"':r simple pirrrc f'-;t.-t, the !
gold-glvetl lIMvisrr ii. the .-mail ferns J
l;f:-d their graceful banners, and,
towering hign above the woods, one
blasted oak-tree lifted its imperial ero.n
"They call it 'King Lear" Katun
Hopper explained. "And that little
rinsier of mistletoe, almost at the top -don't
you see? is his crown."
'Real mistletoe!'' cried Ethel, stand
ing on tiptoe, as if that unconscious
movement could lift her nearer to the
dark cluster outlined against the deep
vivid blue of the summer sky. "Oh.
is that mistletoe? I never saw it be
fore!" "Well," said Fanny, lauching. "that
answers your question, Mis Heath.
'You nor 1, nor anyb'tdy kuows uhout
why the lord of Wild Abbey is a bache
lor. But lie say s so, at least, I have
heard - that lie will only marry the girl
w ho brings K'nz Lear's crown to biiu."
"Oh,"' said E'.hel wiili a curl of the
lip, "then he admires fair amazons."
"I don't know what l.e admires," said
Fanny with a slight shrug of the shoul
ders. "He is ipiite a stranger in these
parts, 1 believe. .No one has seen him'.
But he must be very eccentric. Come,
the coffee is boiling in the gipsv kettle,
and everything is ready."
Wild Rock was a lovelv gpot. On
one side, the woods, the ferns, the tinkle
of hidden rivulets, ou the other, an al
most perpendicular wall of rock, slop
ing down ninety feet at least to tho wild
tumult of the ocean.
And as Eilicl nibbled at a Spanish
bun and drank her coffee, she kept
looKing up ai me oiu tree wmon Hail
been so royally christened.
"I nui sure 1 could climb that," she,
said to herself. "I've climbed many
& taller one when I was a child. Oh. I
am quite ure I could reach that cluster
of mistletoe, high as it seems to hang.
Home time I will come here, all by my
lelf, and bear away King Lear's crown
in triumph. And the Abbey bachelor
will never have an idea what has be
come of it."
And one radiant mortiingthe sun rose
over old "King Lear" without Ids
Nobody knew bo or when it had
vanished. There was tho simido fact
it was goue! And a flutter of blue rib
bon tied around the ragged branch
nearest to the ground bore tho simple
inscription: "A woman's work!"
"Isu't it strange?" cried Miss Rosa
Heuipsted, the village dressmaker;
'who can have taken the bunch of mis
tletoe! Why, there isn't n boy in the
town w ho has ever been able to reach
it. And Mr. Heriot says now that he is
an engaged man if only he knew whom
it was to!"
Ethel Heath, who was maK hingsomo
cherry-colored ribbon (or the knots on
ner whito Swiss muslin dress, looked
"Who?" she said.
"Mr. Heriot, the now hoir to the
Abbey old Judge Wild's nephow, you
know," condescendingly explainod Miss
Hempsted; "four yards! did you say?
And now, Miss Hopper, I will show you
the latest things in jahot.,"
It was on tho day before Miss Heath's
summer vacation expired. Fortunately,
thought Ethel. For if Mr. Heriot ever
knew that sho had been uninaidenly
enough thus to challenge him on his
own ground, sho believed that sho
should die of mortification and shamo.
Tho moon hung low over the wild and
restless resonance of the sea there was
a slight, scarcely perceptible chill in
tho air, suggestivo of the coming frosts
when Ethel Heath came out upon
the moss-carpeted plateau of Wild Rock
with a cluster of dark-green mistletoe
in her hand a trophy w hich she had
secretly taken from its resting-place in
the hollow of an ancient beech tree in
the very deepest depths of all tho woods
and a bit of blue ribbon bound its
An instant she stood in the weird,
level light of the sinking moon, her fair
head bent over tho polished leaves.
"Good-bye, pretty crown," she whis
pered. "I have won you, but I must
not wear uui! And the lirstonewho
finds you floating on the surface of the
waves will never know what a history
clings to your green lowliness!"
She pressed her litis to the cluster,
and then advanced to toss it into the
foaming waters below, when a hand fell,
with detaining pressure, on her arm.
"Ethel!" a deep voice spoke. "Miss
She started with a low ci v:
"Little criminal!" he said archly.
"So I have caught you at last ! 1 knew
that King Lear s crown would, sooner
or later, come back to King Lear. And
I have kept vigil on these rocks ever
since tho mistletoe was so mysteriously
spirited away. No, don't throw it
away, Ethel!" It has been too dearly
won for that. Hut teil me did ou
really get it yourself?"
"Yes," acknowledged Ethel, with
drooping head and cheeks suffused with
crimson. "Hut but I did not know
that Wild Abbey belonged to you!"
"Ethel," said Mr. Heriot" gravely,
"two years ago I learned to love you.
I had fully determined to ask you to bo
my wife. But when I returned from a
brief absence at Washington, I found
that you had gono, my sister did not
know whither. She herself was starting
for Bermuda the household was all
broken up. What could I think, Ethel,
but that you had purposely severed the
link between us?
"And I. too," said Ethel, with deeply
dyed cheeks; "did you think that I had
no womanly pride? Oh, Mr. Heriot,
how difficult it is for men to compre
hend the v0rkin2 of a woman's heart."
But now, Ethel. Sweet E'.hel! von
have gather) King Lear's crown, and
now you are 10 be my wife. It is the
very finger of Fate, pointing to our fu
ture, sweetheart. For, unless I metvou
again, I should have lived and died au
old bachelor, to tho end of my days."
"But I may throw the mistletoe into
the sea?" pleaded Ethel; "oh, I should
be so mortified to have anv one know
that I had been such a childish romo as
to climb that tree, all or an unconsider
But Mr. Heriot held the inisil.-toe
tirmly in his grasp.
"I will never again part with King
Lear's crown," he said; "it has brought
me the most precious gift life had to
bestow my Ethel."
So "they were married, and lived
happy ever after," as the old stories go.
Mrs. Colonel May comes to Wild Abbey
sometimes, and professes herself de
llghed at ber brother's marriage with
Miss Heath. Hut Ethel never feels that
she can quite trust her.
As for King Lear's Crown, it lies in
a satin-lined box in Mrs. Heriot' s own
boudoir, under lock and key, a bunch
of withered leaves, and to this dav no
one in all the neighborhood knows liow
or when the old monarch lost his kingly
Old Manuscript Ink.
While examining a large number of
manuscripts of an old scribe some
twenty years ago, 1 was struck with thy
clearness and legibility of tho writing,
owing in a great measure to the perma
nent quality of the ink, whieh had not
faded in the least, although many of the
manuscripts were at least '.'on years oid,
It was remarkable, too, that the writer
must have been celebrated in his day
for the excel. euceof his calligraphy, for
I met w ith a letter or two from his cor
respondents in which there was a re
quest for tho recipe of the ink he used.
I found his recipes, w hich 1 copied, and
from one of them, dated in ltj.'l, 1 have
during the last fifteen year made all
the ink I have used. The recipe is as
follows: Rain water, 1 gallon; galls,
bruised, 1 pound; green copperas,
pound; gum arabie, V) ounces 5 drains
1 scruple. Not requir.ng so large a
quantity at a time, 1 reduced the pro
portions by one-eighth, and the recipe
stands thus: Rain water, 1 pint; galls,
bruised, 1J ounces; green copperas, 6
drams; gum arabie, 10 drams. The
gads must be coarsely powdered and
put into a noitie, ami me other ingrcl
lents and water added. The bottle, se.
cuivly stoppered, is placed in the light
sun U possiije--atnl Us contents are
stirred occasionally until the gum and
copperas are dissolved, after which His
enough to shake the bottle daily, and
in the course of a month or six weeks
the ink will be fit for use. I have ven
lured to add ten drops of carbolic acid
to the contents of the bottle, as it effect
ually prevents tho formation and grow th
of mold without any detriment to the
jitality of the ink, so far as I know.-
JuU ii( (jm-.ruit.
A swimming teacher was eivin-r an
exhibition of hija skill recently on Lake
lonchartrain, Louisiana, when ho saw
moving on top of the water, wuhh, two
feet of him. w hat he M.oposcd to . tlu,
Jsiwsof an alligator. Ma grasp tm
under jaw with both hands, and l,v a
sudden wrench broke it, A terrilil'e
struggle for mastery followed, and tl,0
swimmer was twice carried far un,1T
water. When he brought the mon ter
to the wharf It proved to bo a sawfish,
three feet, two inches long and half ti
foot in oireiimfurouee. In the jaw worn
CAIKO BUI.LKTIN: WKDNESDAV MORNING, SEPTEMBER , IS, 1883.
An Elephant's R'asnuing Powers,
An elephant belonging to an engineer
officer, says au exchange, had a disease
in his eyes and had for three days been
completely blind. His owner nskod Dr.
Webb, a physician, if ho could do any
thing for the relief of tho animal. Dr.
Webb replied that he was willing to try
011 one ot the cjes tho otVect of nitrate
of silver, w hich was a remedy common
ly Used for similar diseases of tho hu
man eye. The animal was accordingly
made to lie down, and when tho nitrate
of silver w as applied uttered a peculiar
roar at the acute pain it occasioned.
Hut the effect was wonderful, for the
eye was in a great degree restored, and
tiie elephant could partially sen, The
doctor was in consequence ready to op
erate similarly on the other eye on the
following day, and the animal, when he
was brought out and heard the doctor's
voice, lay down of himself, placed his
hea I quietly on one side, curled up Ids
trunk, drew in his breath like a human
being about to endure a painful opera
tion, gave a sigh of relief when it was
over, and then, by motion of his trunk
and oilier gestures, gave evident signs
of wishing 10 express his gratitude.
Here we plainly see in the elephant
memory, understanding aud reasoning
from one thing to another. The animal
remembered the benefit that ho had felt
from the application to one eye, and
when he w as brought to the same place
on the following day, and heard tho
operator's voice, he concluded thai a
like server was to be done to his other
Bad Case of St. Vitus Dauce.
Minister, is the singular name of a town
situated in Auglaize Co., Ohio. It is the
residence of Mr. J. Hrandewie, who writes:
"Samaritan Nervine permanently cured my
sou of a had case of St. Vitus Dance." fl.flO.
tioraraed with IVarls.
A mouth gemmed with pearU flashes
radiance every time it opens. Th contrast
between the ruby of lovely lips and tho
pearly teeth they enclosed hss winged the
fancy of many a poet. SOZODONT, fair
ones, is the thing that most contributes to
adorn the leiiuniue m uth. It is pure, it is
uroiimtic, it retains the natural color of teeth
iucrusted with yellow tartar. No gritty or
other objection, iblo ingredient contaminates
it, its oiler is balmy, and it purifies opera
through. From Col. C. II. Mickey, Ii3d Iowa In
fantry: "To persons afflicted with Catarrh,
I would state that I have derived more ben
efit lion) Ely's Cream Balm than anything
else I have ever tried. I have now been
using it for three months and am experi
encing no trouble from C'ntarrh whatever.
I have been a sufferer for twenty yetrs. C.
H. Muckey, Sigourney, Feby 22, 1882.
KucKien's Arnica isalve
The Best Salve In the world for Cuts,
Bruises, .Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It is guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Trice
25 cents pr box. For sale by Barclay
A Lawyer's Testimony.
During eight vers my attacks of dys
pepsia wire so terrible that I often hsd to
stop business. Parker's Ginger Tonic
built mo up from almost a skeleton to
the perfect health I now enjoy. J. Jerolo
man, Lawyer, N. V City.
Young men, middle sired men and all
men who suffer from early indiscretions
will find Allen's Brain Food the most
powerful invigorant ever introduced; once
restored by it there is no relapse. Try it;
it never fails. 1 ; 6 for $5. At druggists.
M-:e a woman in another column near
Specr's Vineyards, picking grapes from
which Spoer's Port Grape wine is made,
f iat is so highly esteemed by the medical
profession, for the use of invalids, weakly
persons and the aged. Sold by druggists.
To all who are suffering from the errors
and indiscretions of youth, nervous weak
ness, early decay, loss of manhood, 4c, I
will send a ru ipe that will crre you, fkke
Of niAUiiE. This great remedy wd
discovered by a minister in South America.
S nd 1, h(.:. a, 1 dressed envelope to the Rev.
Josmi T, Inman, Station D., Kew York
Spcer'.s l'ort Grape Wine for Parlies
Physicians employe Speer's Port Grape.
Wine in their practice in all esses where a
pure wine is culled f. ,r, and do all in their
power to t,,ster mil encourage its produc
tion. D is coming into gret favor among
the most w:a:'hy in New York city as a
fit in ly evening wine for entertainments.
For sule by I'nul G. Schuh.
Work Given Out. On receipt of vour
address we will inuki! an offer by which
you can turn f:j to $7 evenings, at your
home Men, Women, Boys or Girls can do
i'. II. C. Wilkinson 4 Co., 195 Dd 17
Fulton Street, New York.
A vigorous growth of hnir is promoted
and the youthful color restored by apply
iug Parker's lUir Balsam.
To Tho Wet.
There are a number of mutes leading to
the above-mentioned section, but the direct
and reliable route is via Saint Louii and
over the Missouri Pacific Railway. Two
trains daily are run from tho Grand Union
Depot, Saint Louis to Kansas (Jity, Leaven
worth, Atchison, St, Joseph and Omaha.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars of the very
ticest make are attached to all trains
At Kansas City Union Dept, pagers
lor Kansas, Colorad-i, New Mexico and Cab
H-rni rnnrnct with expiesn trains of all
At Atchison, connection is made with
express trains for Kansas and Nebraska
At Oinalu, connection i ma,je with the
Overland train for California.
This lino oilers to parties eiiroulo to tho
West and Northwest, not only faat tiniu
ami superior accomodations, hut beautiful
scenery, as it passes through the finest por
tion of Missouri and Nebraska. Send for
illustrated maps, pamphlets, 4c, of thin
line, which will bo mailed free.
C. U. Kl.NNAN, F. CllANM.KK,
Ass't Gen'l Push. Agent. Gcn'l Pans Agent.
rjniE CITY XATlUiM AL HANK.
Of Cairo, lllinoiH.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Hanking llusiiiesH
THOH . W. HAIiblDAY
jNTERPHiSE SAVING HANK.
EXCLI'SIVKLY A SAVINGS BANK.
TJIOS. AMIAI.LII)VN ,
PORT GHAPE WINE
rpilIS CKLEBUATKl) NATIVE WIN E U mala
-I from tlie Juice of the Opono Gmpe, ralU'J In
thU coutt'y. H Invitlimhie tonic and ttrrntph
enlnt! trt'riir are umtiri-aKxed liv unyutiiur
Nativti Wiiiu. Bel tit' itie oire Juice of t', e (iraje,
produced under Mr. Spcr'a own prrooiial mipervi
sion, He purity and genuim noun, are Ktiarniileo.t
Th-" vouuef. child m .y jiartak.' of it ki-ui-m h
quulltu-A, aud the weakest Invalid use '.I to iclvhu
lane It In particularly benefltlal to ;he aced ami
delillltHted, and iuiu d to tun tarioun ailriiKiiii tl. it
tTect the weaker sex. It 1 in evury rueped A
WINE TO BK KEUEP UN.
Sneer's 1 J. Sherrv.
The P. J. SUEItKV la a wine of Super'or t'hnr
actor and i artake of the rich guahtli s of thu vrape
from tthica It is made For furlty, KIchneM. K!a
voi and Medlclual Properties. It will tie lonnd no
Sneer's P. J. Brandy.
Thla IIKANDY Hands unriva'ed In thla Country
heluc far naperior fur medicinal purpose!. It U
purediaiillatiju Irom theKrape, and contain vs..
uahle medicinal properties. It ha a delicate I!a
Tor. Hmdarto that of the jrapa, from which It li
distilled, and la In great favor amonir flrat-cla
lamlllea, tiee that the nenature of ALr'KfcU
bPKKK, raalc. N . J., ii over the cork of aeh
Sold Hv PAUL SCHUH
AND BY DKUGQIdTS KVKRYWHKRB.
M VITAL AID SUC1KTV.
SUBSTITUTE FuR LIFE INSUR
WIDOWS' A ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society
Organized July Uth, 1K77, 1'nuVr tht Laws o
the Ut' of Illinois. Copyrighted Jul
9, 1877, luder Act of Congress.
J AS. S. VrCAHEY Presldem
.1 H. KOBINSiUN lt Vice Preaident
M. I'UILI-II'S ..ini Vlce-rreaident
J A. (jULnSTINE Treasurer
J S J'FTrtlE ( Medical Advutera
THuMA I.KWIS ....Secretary
ED. H. WHITE Asalatant Serretajy
K X IOC UTI VK CO M M ITT KK.
Wm. F. PITCH Kit. I.. S, THOMAS,
W. (.' JOCEI.YN, F VINCENT,
WILL T. KKliBCKN.
J. A. oMtlno, of Goldmine A Kuaen water, whole-
ale and ret ill rtrv good, etc.; Jan. M. .M.-'iahey,
liimlmr dealer; V a. K. Pitcher, general aeent;
Albert Lewli, dea'er in flour and grain; L. 8.
Thornai. bricklayer; Moe Phillip, contractor
a'.d tiullder; 11. A Chmnbley, grocer: Thoa.
I. ewi, ai-'T.-turv and attorney-al-law; V. 11.
Man-ari, II -iriu;attnc phymclan: II Ha der, of
Sur.der Hon. vroeera; H, II llalrd. uretf supor
vior; Ed H White. a- t sec. W. A U. M . A. Ho.
ricry ; J. W. Spier, I urn Iter and w-rn 1 1 1 ; K. L.
i-rrilsun. barher: K H Dietrich, clerk W., St. I.,
A H. K It ; M. Kuhier. iie rchaut tailor; JetT M.
Clark, dealer In wall-paper and window ahadea ; J,
E Kniillh. contractor and liullder; WiMT. Ited
burn, of Moran A Kedbiirn, cigar manufacturer ;
K. Vincent, dealer in Urne a d cement; L A.
Phulp. pliotoirrapher; W.C Jocehn, dentiat; S
II . Taher. mfg. Jeweler; .1 II. Hubtiiaon, J. P. and
notary public; J. H. P.-trir, tihlcian; II. W.
Uoatwlrk. inauram agent; K. K. Jarboe, foreman
bt. Uaa inaina. and K K. Walbridge, lumber and
a mill, of Cairo; II. l.elgli'on, cafbltr Nat.
Bank. Stuart. I iwa; Kev. V. A. Wllkeraon, Prvora
burg. Ky.; J.W. Tarry, phyli;lan. Fulton, Kv.
YOU AND LACK VITAL, HHEFICY?
1 in. ! l.m ..-.J OalviinloHhleliV
'Veai arnlnui oOiit MwitroUaU
Ot JH(K! vi.nl.- injtl Mdnmiio Aplt
inn -n .i mi .iitniiMnip nri
li, l'ni-u)NlK, Hhfuimutlam
I t ii.'i'.y.r.ihmiiit4ou. Lous
nf Vital hilarity, (Mwrwnrk.
nl hriilu, Wank ilnrk, Kid
iiy, Liver, ami Hlumaeh
niMil'Inimi. unit areailiii.t-
eu w ciLMKH nr.x, -ihhm
very Jul Hat lnv
iirnved, and en.
nthnra, na they
acida, (aualDB do
wittn, ruir Irrlt.
Una otfbB iklo
f can lia wnrn a
I work aa ll H
rem only nntlca
able Ia wearpr,
ant ataiiea of all
tint In tf-MHt lnBnfc
Tle.ae for MEM OltLTat enra rmuih
the aMiit nl dltveuMi, aa tliy nut dlrie't titina Norvtiiia,
niuai'iiiar, amt ioerattv t anuira. arlljr reatnrln
tho vlUllty-whlnh la Kli-i lrlclij -.Jrulm d mm thaayr
ttii b ati-iiaa or ludlai-retloiia, lin y Ihua In a oatnral
way iivnsitn th wmiknaaa wli li.iut driiuidna th alum
aeti. 'I'hwy will eure nvry eimH nljurt nf ntnirttiral de
generation, and we are ini iiriMl to furnlah the itinirl
Sim hullo nnrl ahwlnte prnof to am imrt our elalma.
lluatrHtad I'Hiui'lllnt hrei..ur himjI miI.1 tor ao rnat
omulutloa l AMERICAN OALVANIO CO.
M T Sp J
SrMKu's Port Qpape "Wine !
FOUR YEARS OLD.
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