Newspaper Page Text
The Daily Bulletin.
OmCK! NO. 78 OHIO LKVKK.
omcuu iapum vr ahiawdkr oorwTT.
K, NT EKED AT TtIK (Aim P08TOFFIOB FOB
TRAItSMIiblON THROUGH TIlB tUlLS AT
SECOND CLAB8 RATED, ' "
TKRM3. OP SUBSCRIPTION:
',""; DAILY EDITION.
Dalt On year hj carrier.. $13 00
(JOpercent. alseoumtl paid In advance.)
Dally, one year hv mill .10 i0
Dally, one mouth . 1 00
Published every morulng (Mondays excepted).
Weekly, We year..... .. JJ
Weekly, I month 1 00
Published every Monday noon. ,,.. .
tyoiubi of Ave or more lor Weekly Bulletin at
one time, per year. 11.50- l'oitaiie H cwea
INVARIABLY I ADViNOI.
All Commnnlcatloni ibonld be addressed to
K A. BUKNK1T,
Publisher and Proprietor.
BELIEVING MM FALSE.
'This is liclilr.fiil! .1 don't bulluvo
I could Imvn foii!nl a prettier jilnco if I
luid Hi'iircluul tlm world ovor.'
I paused, ami looked with approving
-yt!s at llio retreat I had chosen (or t ho
Bunnucr. It was a rumbling, pictur
esque house, standing quilo a dintanco
back from the road, and half hiddmi by
the thick foliap' of the trees around it.
There was a gravelled path leuilinjj up
to tlio front entrance, on either side of
which were lds of flowers in full
bloom; hack in the distance I caiiirht
glimpses f frrcen lipids and orchards
laden with liaif-ripe. fruit, and a line of
low blue- hills bounding tho horizon.
' I walked up the path ami knocked at
the door, at liist moderately, llien, as
no one answered, more imperatively.
But my summons brought no one, and
after about ten minute of impatient
waiting, 1 stepped back and. viewed the
house; the blinds were ail closed tin re
seemed to be no trace of life about it.
Yet 1 bad sent word to Mrs. .Morris, tho
ladv who had advertised, saying she
had "homelike accommodation for one
or two glimmer boarders," that I was
coming. What did she mean by going
, " I gave another thundering rap at the
( door, that met with no more success
than the jircceding ones; then 1 was
turning away in disgust, wondering
what I could do with myself, when tho
sound of a sweet, f nil voice, singing,
broke on my ear.
I listened eagerly; the sound came
from the rear of the house. 1 hastened
in that direction, delighted to lind that
there was some one at home after all.
A wide portico extended across the
. back of the house, a tangle of honey
suckle vines growing over its columns
and the lattice-work at each end.
Sitting in a low chair just in front of
the open door was a young girl, the
singer whoso voice had guided mo.
Such a pretty girl! Tho fresh bloom
ing face made mo think involuntarily of
a wild rose. The sleeves of her light
calico dress were rolled up, showing a
pair of white dimpled arms, and tho
pretty lingers were stained red from the
berries she was jiicking.
1 could have stood for an indefinite
period admiring the jiicture she made
and" listening lo her song; but tho loud
barking of a dog, thai had been lying at
her teet b. inking in the sunlight, made
Lcr raise her eyes,
1 stepped up on the portico as she
looked at me, and raised my hat.
"You must pardon mo for intruding,"
I naid. "1 knocked at the front (loot
for a long time, and no one answered;
so 1 came round i.ere, guided by your
slnin.:. I urn the gentleman who en
gtt'.eii apartments here for the summer
--Brian 1 lat hnvvay."
"Are ou Mr. llatliuway? Ami tin
did hot cxi'cet mmi uniil to-morrow,"
tdie t.'.xc la.ui'Ml, puit.ng the ili.-li of ber
ries on a little table beside her and ris
ing to her feet.
"I wrote that I was coming to-day,"
"Then it was her mistake. Sho has
fjone to spmid the day at a friend's
louse, but 1 will do my host to make
you comfortable until her return."
I smiled, secretly, very much pleased
at having to be entertained by such a
charming little creature Then sho led
tho way into the houso and upstairs to
a large airy room with three windows,
overlooking tho green fields, orchards,
and a narrow river that looked like a
silver ribbon stretching across tho
My hostess left me, and going to my
trunks, that had arrived the day before,
I proceeded to remove tho traces of my
hot. dusty ion rue v.
Occasionally during this task, I could
hear the sound of feet crossing tho hall
below, and snatches of song tloated up
to me. I smiled contentedly to myself.
After my toilet was completed 1 went
downstairs. A door on ono side of tho
hall was open, ami 1 entered a cool,
shady little parlor; the room was teii
antlos, but after a few minutes of anx
ious waiting, a light step sounded in
the hall, and my little hostess entered.
She had changed the calico dress for
a white muslin, and washed tho jiiok
Btains from In-r lingers, and now sho
sat down in a chair near me, and talked
to ;uo in the dainty, gracious way that
sat so well upon her.
In a little while w were tho best of
friends; she played for uio on the
jiiauo tiint stood in ono corner, and sung
somo favorite songs in her clear, sweet
1 was au author of some litlle fame
In search of change, yet I did not add
a single sentence io my story that night
when I went to my room -instead ol
writing I extinguished the liht ntl at
down at tho open window to breathe
tho dewy fragrant air and think of May.
I was twenty-eight j ears obi, and had
been tho hero of Inilf-a-iio.ou flirtations,
nouo of which hud made tho very
slightest Impression on my heart, Hut
now, I owned lo myself frankly that 1
was really and truly In love with Mr
girl whom 1 had only known for an
Her face, with Its luminous grey eyes,
wild roso color, and the deep dimple
that canto In the left check whenever
she was pleased or amused, seemed tc
nie the sweetest I had ever seen, and 1
determined that, if it wero possible, J
would win her for ray wlfo,
'"Come, May, let us take a walk; burr
la your hat"
THE DAILY OAIItO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MOUNI.NU, SEPTEMBER 20, las.
i hem up a broad whllo hat, ail lace
and dainty plumes, and lis May turned
towards me I put it on her head and
Insisted on tying tho ribbon-strings in a
bow under her chin. Sho stood quite
still during this performance, tin
dhnplo appearing in her chock, but hoi
dyes demnro andilownoast.
'Then I opened th gale ani Wl
passed out Into a path leading througt
tho orchard to a pretty rustic bridg
spanning tho river.
Tho dav was dying, but dying in re
gal splendor over a land radiant will
summer beauty. May leaned on tin
railings of tho bridgo and gtized will
rapt ev"s down the river, that rellnctec
faithfully tho sunsot's hues, until, u'
tho horizon, it seemed to bo lost in tin
crimson glory. ' And I well, thero is t
timo in every man's life whon ho aj
predates ono fair faeo more than all the
loveliness of Nature, so I contentcc
myself with studying tho delicate jro
lilo beside rue.
At last, as tho clouds lost their vivid
tint, sho turned toward me with a littl
'It is ovor," sho said softly. "Lo
us go back to tho house.".
"Not yet!" I exclaimod, catching hoi
hand, my voice trembling. "I brough
you hero to tell you something. May
darling I lovo you, Do you think yoi
could ever care for ine!'"
For one briof instant her eyes me
mine, and my heart thrilled, for
thought the light in tliein was lovo
Then the lashes dropped on her cheeks
and sfle turned her dead shyly away
I was wailing breathlessly for he'
answer, whon a figure emerged from
tho orchard path, and Mat, tlio hired
boy, ran toward us. I dropped, May's
hand, and impatiently demanded his
"Please. Mr. Hathaway, you'ro to
come to tho houso right nway. There's
a telegram there for you." '
With an expression of disgust at this
inopportune intrusion, I drew May's
hand within my arm, and followed the
boy to the house. Upon reading the
telegram, I found that my immediate
presence was required in tho city to at
tend to some important business af
fairs. Tho next train left Overton in half
an hour's lime, and I had only time to
make some hurried preparations. I
did not get a chance to say a word to
May in privato, and so I left for the city
with my question unanswered; but this
did not troublo mo, for I thought that I
know what the answer might be.
After a week later I returned. It was
dusk as I walked up tho road, and by
tho dim light 1 could descry a white
figure at tho garden gate. I hurried
gladly towards it, for it was May.
I caught her two littlu hands eagerly
in my own, and scanned her features as
well as 1 could by tho faint light.
It seemed to nie that" sho had changed
during my absence; she looked very
jiale, and thero wero heavy shadows
under her eyes.
"Have you been ill, dear?" I asked
Sho struggled to get her hands awav,
and her voice sounded strangely cold.
"No; I am quite well, Mr. Hatha
"Mr. Hathaway! I exclaimed re
proachfully. Then I bent toward her,
and tried to put an arm around her
waist. "Are you ready to answer mo
now?" I said. "Do yon lovo me, May?
Will you ho my wife?"
She shook herself freo and faced mo
with a low scornful laugh.
"Yes; I am quite ready to answer
you. l do not lovo you; l never
dreamed of such a thing. I will not bo
I staggered back and stared at her
incredulously. It was a cruel shock,
for I had been confident that her
answer would be "Yes." All this sum
mer I had been trying to win her, and
she had cortainly encouraged mo for
this! A sudden furious anger filled me,
and I accused her of deceit heartless
coquetry. She answered my hot words
with a littlo taunting laugh.
"It is the old story reversed," sho
said. "Instead of a handsomo gentle
man from tho city spending a. summer
in the country, ana amusing himself
with a country girl, a country girl has
amused herself for a whole summer
with a city gcntlomau."
Then sho turnod and went into thn
houso, . -
Aud the next day I w ent back to the
city a changed man,., Tho thought that
May, whom 1 had deemed so sweet and
womanly, could bu capable of tho part
sho had played, 'rankled in my mind,
and I resolved to forget her. So time
passed on. '
"Brian, I havo engaged a governess
for Nellie. Such a pretty, dainty littlo
creature I like her Immensely. Sho
has a delicious voice, and I'm going to
send for her and ask her to sin: for
1 was lying back lazily on a comfort
able lounge iti my sister-in-law's pret
ty parlor, pulling away at a cigar. I
had como only that afternoon to pay
my brother a long-promised visit, but I
found, to my chagnu, that ho was away
aUeniiinrr to some business, and tilings
promised to bo rather dull for nie,
In answer to her words, 1 said care
lessly! "All right, sis. A little music
wouldu't go badly just now. I tliiuk it
would suit my mood admirably."
Sho touched a bell, and direcfod the
servant who answered it to request tho
new governess to come to the parlor.
in a lew untunes a light lap sounded
on tho door, and in answer to my
sister's words, tho governess entered
t or a brief instant everything seemed
whirling around mo I saw only that
little figure, clad in 6ombre, crape
triminedganneiits. The iale face, with Its big grey eyes,
was that of May, tho girl whom I
parted with I thought for ever two
Thou tho sound of Dot's voice ro
Jalled mo to myself.
"Miss Morris, this Is my brothcr-ln-law.(
Mr. Hathaway. "
What was thero In thoso simjilo
words that made May turn so palo?
Her eyes mot mlno with an indescri
bable expression for an instant, then sho
acknowledged tho Introduction as
though I wero an entiro stranger.
Sim took her placo at the jiiano, and
I stood beside lier to turn tho music.
Once moro tho full sweet voice
nounded In my ears, singing tho song
that I liked best, Uucu more her eves
them was the light
that night on tho
Then I know that I had not killed
my love for her that glance mado my
heart thrill ami brought all tho old pain
aud longing buck.'
Dot left tiie room for a few minutes
to consult with her honsokeejier, and
whon she 'was gone May arose and
stood facing me. She lookod ho small
and pal and the oyes raised to mine
wore so sad, that a great tldo of pity
rushed over me.
I held out my hand and asked kindly:
"How collies It that you aro here,
May? What has happened?"
"My aunt died a, year ago," sho
answered, "and I had to earn my liv
ing. I havo been a clerk In ono of tho
largo stores of tho city; but a week ago
I saw your sister's advertisement, and
I answered it. I havo only bcon here
for thrco days."
After this "explanation wo were both
silent for a littlo while, and May seemed
to bo making up her mind to something.
At last sho began:
"1 want to toll you of a mistake 1
have made of a great Injustico I have
done you. Ono day during that week
that you went to the city while you
were boarding with us, I went into your
room to put it in order. Among the
papers on your table I found the photo
graph of a woman your sinter-ln-law's
face it was. On lUti bade of 'it "was
written, 'For my dear husband.' I
forgive mo for wronging you -I thought
that she was your wife, aud I have
thought so until to-night"
"Why did you not tell me of your
suspicions? Why did you condemn inu
"I 1 was so indignant at what I
thought was your treachery, and I did
not want you to think that" if it had not
been for that 1 would have loved you."
I drew her towards me, and putting
ono hand under her chin, raised the
pretty face, all rosy with blushes, so
that I could look straight into her eyes,
"All your doubts are explained away
now," 1 said; "and 1 am going to nsk
you once more: May, do you love me?"
And the dark eves did not droop as
she answered: "Yes, Brian; moro than
I can tell."
The Ex-Empress Oar'otta,
Every now and then the world loses
sight of thoso who once played a part
in history, but who aro consigned to
oblivion when once that part has been
fulfilled. So has it been with the Em
press Carlotta, of Mexico, whoso namo
at this moment conies again to thesur
face among the news from Brussels,
which once more brings hopo of her
gradual return to reason. From various
sources we learn that tho empress has
mado immense progress toward this
desired end during the past year. She
has gained the calm and peace of mind
her medical attendants had been so
long waiting for with great desire, but
faint hope. Tho threatened embon
point they had so much dreaded has
suddenly stopped in its development,
and her majesty still retains her activi
ty. 'The once raven hair has, however
turnod white, and the fresii color in her
cheeks has disappeared. She has taken
a violent passion for music, and will
play for many hours of each day ujion
the piano ou which she took her lessons
when a girl tho same pieces by Dussek
and Pieycl which she was taught at tho
same early period of her life. Sho sel
dom sings, but when alone will hum to
the instrument a strange, wild melody,
evidently of Mexican origin, which is
supposed to be one one of those sungby
Maximilian, who was making a collec
tion of Mexican airs during tin last
years of his reign. The queen of the
Belgians is said to watch with almost
maternal tenderness over the health
and welfare of her unfortunate sister-in-law,
and encourages by every means in
her power the various indications of re
turning interest in the things of this
world she now and then displays. Tho
comjileto indifference to all events
which occur around her has been ono of
tho gravest symptoms of the brain dis
ease by which the poor empress has been
attacked ever since tho flight from
Mexico. Home Journal.-
He Belongs To Strauss.
Tho education of the parrot whose
ownership was contested in a Brooklyn
polico court some months ago, has now
been completed. Ho speaks and sings
in (ieruian and English, whistles several
tunes, fools all the dogs on the block
with his coaxing calls, and mimics the
caterwauling of lighting cats. As n
reporter stepped into the shop of his
master, at No. 1,'tl Meserolo street
yesterday afternoon Polly sang out from
his (torch over tho door. "(Jo 'way?"
and then, as though rejieuting of the
cruel re huh", screamed, "God gran!
mercy! Come here, don't you hear?"
"I've taught the littlo fellow so inuel
in the last three years." said his owner,
'that he begins to forget part of it, and
I guess I'll have to graduate him. Be
fore he learned 'Polly wants a cracker'
I laugh t him my name, and if anyone
slide him l should lind it out, because
he says twenty times a day if ho says il
once.' 'I belong to Strauss, ha ha. ha!' "
"What about tho caso iu which the
bird figured some months ago?" asked
"1 sold my bird store, and tho buyor
insisted that tho parrot was Included in
the purchase, but Justico Kiehl decided
in my favor when ho heard tho bird
say: 'I belong to Strauss. I belong to
Mr. Strauss said a thief visited his
shop one day When he had slejipod out,
and a neighbor of his saw the man seize
Polly and start to run off, but ho drop
jied tho bird like a hot shot whon it
cried out. "God grant mercy!"
"Mother, get up; it's 5 o'clock. Put
the coffee on, Father wants breakfast"
With such cries and with duckings like
a mother hen, Polly interrupted toe
conversation. At ono moment it as
sumed a martial attitude, and screamed
loudly. "Clear tho docks for action!"
and then, with drooping head and tall,
called out reverently, "Lord, mako Us
thankful for what we're about to re
ceive." As the reporter went away
the bird was singing the first verso of o
German serenade in a shrill soprano
voice. Sao York Sun.
Tho Burlington Jlawh'ijc has come tc
the sensible conclusion that tho trouble
with Minnie Conway, who divorced
Levy to marry Osmond Tearle, Is that
she loved not wisely, but two swells.
met llhlie, and in
that I had seen
THE GREAT 0fTXI
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
tumbago, Backache, Hendche, Toothache,
No re Tliroiit. Nnrllliiit. Npi'iiln. liruUp,
llui'im. N.'aliU, I'l ont It l H'li,
AND I, I, 0 Ml Ml llllllll.V 1'tl.NS AMI ACllKS.
Sold DrugKKil mil iK-itltT. euirywlifie. Mil; Cvuut MUe.
liirwiiiiii, In II I.RiiKunK".
TIIKt II A. CM.H I It CD.
(8uoMMn tu A. VUUU.MI 4 CO 1 tlalllniin. C, A
POSSIBLE TO ALL.
What Nature denicsl o many
Art secures to all. llagan's
Magnolia Jtalm dispels every
blemish, overcomes Redness,
Freckles, Nallowness, Hough
ness, Tan, Eruptions and
IUotches, and removes all evi
dences of heat and excite
ment. Tho Magnolia Halm
imparts tho most delicate and
natural complexional tints
no detection being possible to
the closest observation. -
Under these circumstances
a faulty Complexion is little
short of a crime. Magnolia
lialm sold everywhere. Costs
only 73 cents, with lull di
vrr. will pnv Iht .bo,, rfwird (or anr cm. "f LIt.t Cnrltol'
ftplls, Sick lrad.utj., ImllKMImn, Cinril"n Coillv.HMl,
wauuiwlcura Willi llnl'i VruiBlile Liter Wl.. hi Ui dlt.
tlonitm llrklly c.nipll.J lib. Th.y.rt purely w,lM, w4
nTW fill to fiv. (.u.f.clion. Si crr i-ViiL Ltrjt bur., cou
Ullib.g Wl ilit,y& mil. For ul. I.jr nil drufnl.il. B. of
CfMinlfrMu au-i Iniiutioiu. T!i. PMi iV, ti.iu.fwtrM ttnly by
JOHN . WKST A Co.. Ill A 1-1 W. klll n St., Crjki'
Vrt trui ua...4ft t.ul I y iu.il irvp.i.t u rc.uAuf A t.at.uuip.
Health is Wealth !
Hit E. C. WkstV Nkuvk and Hii.ms Tjimt.
MKSf, a Kuariiniit4 (P'1'''''' f Hysteria. Jir.'.i.
niton, ConvilmotiM, 1'iU. Nomina NwinilBia,
IIhiuIhcIio, N(-rvouH Prof rut ion ciiuhi'I liy t lit-1'
otiilcnlinl or tobiioco, Wiiki fiilneKH. M.'iitul IJiv
proHKiim, Surtonink'of the Hrain ri-iiltin m in
inity mid lwidinK to niiwry.dt.Tny and death,
I'rematnro Old A, JJnrrenm-wi. JUss of power
in either ser.. Involuntary Utm and Nocrrimt.
orrluMi i.imwtl IjyoviT-exrrtimi nf tlmliniin.BtMf
nhiihoor over-iritlulnenot. Karh box cmMaine
ono inontli H trcatmt'iit. $UOn Ux.or nix lioxei
for Jj.ui.Kentby mail prepaid on receipt of priro.
viri (.t Ais ri:i: mx. iioi:m
To euro any eras". With each order received by
for six lioxeH. necoupuiiied with "'.'. v wu
bpihI tho jmrcfiatter our written (riuoanteo to r.
fund tho money if hi treiitinnutdoLUUotftloot
a curu. UuuruuU'iw insued only by
HARRY W. SCIIUII.
Druituiit, Cor. Commercial avo. A ISth t., Cairo
How Many Miles Do Yoti Drive?
ODOM K T E R
Tbi instriimeiit Is no larner than a watch. It
tulm the exact number of mllcH drlvon to the
1-lmitn part of a mile; counln up to 1,'KiO inlltm;
water and cliiot tttfht; alwuye in order; navue
homed Irom buiiiK over-tlrlveii ; U uatly attached
to the wheel of a HilKiry, Carriage, Bulky, W aKon.
Koiol Cart, Sulky Plow, lteaper, Slower, or other
vehicle. Invaluable) to Mverymun, Pltmenro
Drivers, 1'hynlclnna. Farmers. Hnrveyora, Driy-
men, Expressmen, KtBt'e Owners, Ac, I'rlce only
SH.O leach, one-third tho price of any othor Odom-
cter. When ordering g've diameter of Iht) wheel.
Sent by niatl on receipt of price, pout P.
Addrera ItoUONNKI.h OlHlMETKH CO.,
2 North La fciaJlo St., Chicago.
trSeud for Circular. 83-3ro.
A New and Uompletu Hotel, frontlnr! ou l.evnt
Second aud Kallruad Streets,
The VaMcnRor Depot of tho Chicago, St. I.nnlt
Hi'd .tew Orleuns: Illinois (,'eiilnil; VVaharh, SI.
Louis and Pacific; Iron Mountain and Southern,
Mobil" and Ohio; Cairo and St. Louis Hiinwuy.
are all Just arrow tho itreet; whllo tho Steamboat
Laiidmu Is but ono suuare distant,
This lintel ii heated by nleaui, has steam
Laundry, Hydraulic Klovator, Klerrrlc Cull Hulls.
Automatic Clro-Alurmi, lint he, absolutely pure air,
porlect sitwornun and tomplute appolnlmi'tilH.
Hiiierh fnruiehlBKi; perfect lorvlcu; and an tin
nxci llel table.
It. l V A UK 10 It; St (!).. 1ipb4)si
&3f' Stuto & Monroe Sts., Chicago.
m! ...... . . . . . .1 .
Y til f mi ptf('H'I in ny innrrvn tnw a
HuMU CA rALUljUEi ,
if Uiruifi'K in( Chi. JMu,
i Sfrtmk I If n ti MvrS Miit. ami
llWiiom. l' (nM tt, Ciii Mini.
MntP, H-mtry hul OtiUiItt IIfI
i w uifimt m il in viiir in-int. nnn w
foT Antrilt"l i, U. ibi ft CttatlOIUI1
BiJ'('."iLSfeit3TH EATM EN T I
On Saturday,. Sept,. 22!
S. H. BA.RE1CTT & CO'S
MONSTER Mlnod SHOWS
IN ALL ITS UNDIVIDED & OVERSHADOWING VASTNESS
fVZj&xiWmfS Wi4f'- Mvl'd
N.EAV ERA in AMUSEMENTS
And completely and thoroughly rev iltitlonlzln by startling but aoceptHb'o lunovovailont all precoa
culvablo custota and olmervaucos of Circus unit Hippodrome Areola.
A 3Iasfoilouic Menagerie "mvN$ W,VKiif uleV!ri"t8'
5O-EMHLAZ0NEI) DENS AND CAGhS 0
In addition to a MuNTEU f-f v . . I T,l'-.1 i
ALUlKi'UKSKNTlNU hlOl'd ()1 J 1 Op 1 1 fl II t S
liichnlitiK the luront and sraaMent ever on exhibition.
30-1? Ulll) KNUB K A I tlNQ A It A H I A N U A Al K LS:30
HUGE I-'EUFOHMINO I'.LWK HHIXtJf'KUOS, rEHFOKMING
l)i)C,, GOATS AND MONKEYS.
l-lPoi'foi'mitig Thorouhbr(?d Ilcautioss lt
the most noble, beautiful horsee nf Purest Royal Blue Gross Ilreed.
THE ONE GREAT
A programme of new perfornntiic s w ithout a parallel ! .Mi re principal special an t irenernl perform
ers tli nil went ever before ..sseinlili'd In any six ol the old cri ii-. A hnndrcd nmnis
of highest t mlneiice, led by the ackliowledKt'd ihanipton,
ME, KOBERT STICKNEY.
Miss JENNIK K WE Its, ihu Heroine Hurdle
Mr CIIaKLKS KWKI.S. the Hounding Jockey;
alo IHI K'liief trlitn C'elebrnties
IDAl.tTTB and WA LL.VCiC. .Krlal Bleicl.at
of the Nineteen.! h Cifiiturv, w ho-t-t woutlerrul per
formam es ou the linlsihlu rtire. i.ifeet n lhnar,
holds thousands of people In brenihless iiwt
POUT GKAPE WINE
rril IS CEI.EIIKATKD NATIVE WIN E Is mailt.
1 from the Juice of the Opnrlo Urape, raised in
tblt country. Its Invnliinblu ttinlc and ntn titftli
cnliiK properties are uiiaiirpnssed liv any ether
Native Wine, llelnn ilie pure Juice of the (irnpe,
produced under Mr. Hpcer's own pttrsoiiiil silpervl
sum, it purity and kuiiuIikiiuss, are Kuaraniced
Thi younest clilld may partake of Its neneroiis
qualities, and the weakest invalid use It lo mlviin
tnnei . It Is particularly beneficial to the Htfcd and
debilitated, and suited Iu the various ailments that
affect tho weaker ex. II is lu every ruipecl A
WINK TO 11 K KKI.IKII ON.
Speer's P. ,1. Sherry.
The P. J. HIIKICIt V Isa wine of Superior Chat
acter and partake of the rich rjuiihtlr of the km pa
from which II is mado l'nr Purity, Klchnoss, l'la
vnr and Medicinal Properties. It will he full tut tin
Speer's P. J. Pnimly.
Thl tlKANDY slands unrivaled In Ibis Country
belnu fur superior fur medlclnnl piirniises. It Is a
pure distillation from the crupe, uml conialiiH vul
liable medicinal propertied. It has a delicate lla
vor, similar lo that of Ihu uriipes, Iron which II la
distilled, antl is In rrnl favor union 1 ilrsi-cln.s
families. Hue that the slKiialnrn of A I.FItKD
HI'KKK, Tassalc, M. J litiverthu cork of each
Sold Uv PAIJTi SOI lUll
AND BY DltUfiUHTS KVKItYWIlKUH.
ill IhoMwhn frnm ui'lUrrrtlmi., r.r or nili.rcaaHir
VMk, ttnnml, h niltlli..l, .Ir.Hif I, u4 uu.bKM
psmrrm lfVs dirties (inin'riy. r.n l crinl. snd iwrnte
nutly ur.d, wtih.mt atmnvli nuMU'lrn'it. lunliirwil hjrdniitiirt,
Unuur. mil IU. ina. TAi M.;llr,il IIV. ..1.1 TIfM
Muorirrulni Ni rvnii. IMilllttr, I'hv.lonl lli-rnr.Aw,
b whUlT .u,,.r.... -1 lit J II K M )l I II.N TlOl.t H.vKn
feJSM oases .itnr.i1 or curl sin rv.tnr.tlnt) Iti rull soot M.
(W anhnotl. N mills, nl.'rtl.i., olr.nl., pJ.HUII. H
sUMilw. (liiintiit.ili'ti wuh iiliv.inlnn rr.v.
BftJUTON ULUU) t CO. 40 n. Uik BW Ma
Spker's Pout Qp-ape 'Wine !
FOUK YEAliS OLD.
OF THE CHIEFS M !
Miss E MMA LAKH, (ueen of the Hide saddle
anil SI net Kearlen li'irsvwomau ou Kartii.
M Double Soniersnuli l.epi-r, led bv the Cham
pion Kivals. Onw Kvan and Dun'l O'Hrlfn.
KiiANKKuZ W I I.I.I VMS, th''Irlsh Samson."
The If KM.) HKulHEUS.
Tin1 I.eotard Brothers.
lo Kaur us ( lowus, heaihd by Fad Aymar,
Duvld (jiltoii and J'jel S. Duvnl-on.
.V15ANDS OF MUSIC-5
A Citj' of Pavilions!
lllunitnated with K o.:tric e linudoliers.
A Fit EE STREET PA HADE
(iiiiden Charlols, Triumphal Cars. Cavaliers, De
nmls.-lles, I qutTrli s, Kie,tint. CaineH,
tlstrlcht-s, i.irult's. liloodud Horses,
A Grand Allcyioriciil Display
Kc'.ipsliiB a Mardl (irits Kipesitlou, v.1 1 be tflven
on tin; uiornliitr. nf the dny of exbibitlun. This
Unui'l mid Im ohi.j; speiucle Is over
three ni:ies ui lenuih. and lb.- stesm
airrhip iu niernllou outside.
Kememberit is free to all!!!
""-Eicursion rales on railroads. See your
Ml Tt ALAIII SOCIETY.
SUBSTITI'TK F0U LIKE IXSUB- I
ANCK (U MI' AMES.
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid. Society,
of OA mo.
Orcimlzed Julv I Mh, 11177, linler the Uwi 0
tho Slate of'JlllnolH. Cupvilijlited .luh
It, 11177, Under Actol'CuUKrcSH.
J AH, S. StedAIIKY..
... Medical Adviser
.1. II. HiililNSUN,
J. A. OOLiWTlNE..
W. II. MAKKAN I
.1. H. PKTUIK f '
KI. II. WHITE
KX KU U'l'l V hi COM M 1TTKK.
Win. V. PITCH r.K, I,. S. THOMAS,
W.C. JUCKI.YN, K. VINCENT,
WII.I, T. ItEDUUUN.
JlOAHl) OF M ANA O KUSs
I. A. (ioldstlne.of Ooldslliiu & Hosenwnter, whole
sale and rutml dry Kood.ete.; Jim. H. -Mctiiilioy,
lunibur uealiir; Win, K. Pllchur, L'emsral anent;
Albert howls, tluabir in Hour and grain; I,. 8.
Thomas, bricklayer; Stose Phillips, coulractor
and builder; II. A. C'hiimhley, urncer: Tho.
Lewis, nefretiiry and attorney-at law; A'. II.
Murean, lUmn!iaUile, tiliysiclnn; II. ta dur, of
HiinderA Son, grocers; K, II Ilnlrd, elrooi super
visor; l'.d II. White, as't aec. W. AO. M. A. Ho
clcly; .1. W. Spier, lumber and si.w-nilll; f. L.
Oernluoli, barber: K. II. IMelrliii, cleric W., St. I.,
ttl'.lt. It.; M. Kobler. metchnnt tailor: JefT M.
Clark, denier In wall-paper and window shade; J.
K. Knullsh, ronlracltir and builder; WiHT. Hod
liurn.of Morse A Itt'dhiirn, cluur nmiiiifaeturer;
I'. Vlncunl, dealer lu lime and ceinent; I. A.
Phelps, pholoirapher; W.C. Jocolyn, deiittst; 8.
II. Tuber, mix. Jewelur; .1. If. Huhlnson, J. P. and
notary public; .1. 8. Petri, physician; H. .
Ilostwlt k. Insurance auent; K. Ii. Jarhoe, foreman
Ht.tiiis main, and K K. Walbride, lumber mid
aatv nilll, of (lalro; II. l.elirhton, cnshUr Nut.
llank.Siuart, Iowa; Uov. V. A . Wllkerson, Pryors
hum, Ky.i .I.W. Tarry. tihyalclnii.KiiHoii. Ky,
Cnoodily rriliwrd by the us of I lioKne TrtaU
neiir, which ilsiliilly euret Meroue Uebll.
ty, ErfMt TlrllUy, Trematare IHTny, aud
all luihls mrlelntt f'" ovwok and atetsMi.
NjunpU flf VI inline mailed tiw. BMlef ad.
dramng Ur, HulUler, If 4 Kacebl.. Clalanatt.(X