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THE DAILY UAIUO IIUUiKTlN: SUNDAY MO UN 1X0. SEPTEMBER 23, tsSS.
Tile Daily Bulletin,
Th OKI Eo.idsnc (JUbs.
UY MUi t AIU.ETON.
1 ranm t tr II ynti, 0 nt vlevc, how oft It cornel
That rutin r youiiir old rf inline olaaa In District
Tbat row of eloouiuinlnu who stood so straight
And charged fit stnndanl lltorntiire with nmla
We didn't pnro the energy In which our wort
We gave the meaning of the text ty all the
lllrtit wo bud :
But still 1 fnr the ono who wroto the Ilnoa we
road so free
Would scare have recognized Ihelr work In
Dlstr.ot Numlier Three
Outelde the nnw wan nimotli and clean tho
Winter' thick-laid dimt;
The storm It the windows iKak at every
sudden tnmi ;
Bright aleiiih-lHillH threw us pleasant words
when travelers would puss:
Tho maple-frees along the mad stood shivering
In their o ass;
Beyond, Uiowlute-lirowed cottages were nest-
II (i cm i. cl and iluml),
And far uwsy the tnlctity world see mod beck-
onlnir us to cotuo
The wondrous world, of whloh we conned
what hud Idti and what mlpht be.
In that old-fashioned reading clas of District
We tooTc a nand nt History-Its altars iplrea
And uniforniiy mispronounced the most Impor
tant name; .
We wandered through Biography, and gave
our lancy pa v.
And with some Millet" fell In love "good
on.v for one due:"
In Bomiinee ami ocphy we settled many n
And uia.ie w lint pi cms we assailed to orenli Ht
every Joint ;
And many authors that we love, you with me
Wore first I ni" Introduced to us. tn District
Tou reeol'ect ftisimmili Smith, tho teacher's
Who never slopped ut any pause a sol t of day
And timid vutt(f Slyvcster Jones, of inconsist
ent si, lit.
Who suiii'ied en th" cny words, and read the
hf.ril ones rlv'l Xt
And Jennie Green. wliiw doleful voice was a!-
wnvs eli t hi d in IiIuca?
Ard S.m'nio. Hick, win so tones Induced the
piiisici'lii" ii! i to c neliV
AndAndrw Tulil s. wiiot-e various mouths
were quite u snow to see?
Alas! we eminot find tin ni now In District
N miller Three.
And J per Ji'i. ekes who.- tears would How
ut e.ieh puih . ie wort
(He's in tin prizi-fljilii htMnota now, iiml hit's
them hiuil, I'm- li"-art):
Aiilll n II iviih. wh wo every tone, he tun I'
liuiied H8 III leur
(Hi t -nuue Is not so timid now; hu Is an
And Liinty Wood, whose voice whs Just endeav
oring hiinl l .i chanire.
And lei'pid lroiu imur e to fiercely shrill with
most miprlsiiiir ruiitrei
Also his sli-t r Mary, mi full of prudish (flee.
Alas! tnev're lioih In higher sclioois than Dis
trict Numlier Three.
So back these various voices eome, though lonjf
the yeais have grown,
And sininil iineimiiiouly distinct through
Memory's te.c phone:
And some are lull of me.ody, and Irlnira sense
And aome ean smile the rock of time, and sum
mon forth a t Mir;
But one sweet voice c iii. is hack to me, when
ever sin! I grieve.
And slugs a son. un! that ti yours, 0 pecrlesa
Itlirlulil n up the oldi n tinies, and throws a
Millie nt iin
A silversiHi- uii.ri the t iiiuli of District Nutu-
Hiirper'e Mugii.lne for September.
.Work doao promptly.
A TALE FROM REAt. LIFE.
BY RETT WINWIWD.
"Why not bring in the new govern
ess? I'lieard her singing and playing
to-day, and her performance was quite
creditable. It would be a diversion for
Mrs. Beaman glanced at her husband.
She could scarcely conceal her dismay.
"A mere school-girl! 1 don't believe
in bringing a person of that sort into
"Humph! Send for her. Esther just
to please me. 1 shall go for her myself
If you refuse-
Sirs. ISeaman touched the bell. There
was no help for it. She knew from ex
perience that when Mrs. Waugh had
once made up tier mind to anything she
could not bo easisly diverted.
Lois came, looking very dainty and
sweet in her simple black dress. Louis
Castleton started up with an exclama
tion of surprise and pleasure. Almost
involuntarily he extended his hand.
"1 am very clad to see you again. It
is a pleasure I did not anticipate."
Marcia stared, biting her pretty lips
till the blood came.
"Is it possible that you have met this
young person before, Mr. Castleton?"
bhe said, in a haughty tone.
"Yes. We happened to be on board
the same train. lint I was not so fort
unate as to obtain an introduction. I
did not dream she was on the way
Lois blushed prettily as she met tho
young nun's ardent gaze.
".Mr. Castletoii did me a real service,"
Bhe faltered, "My fool slipped as I was
Kettiiiir oat of the couch, uud 1 must
have fallen and hurt myself but for ins
"iiiaeea:" mio Miircut, with a palpa
ble sneer. "I have noticed there is al
ways a handsome young gentleman
near to offer his services whenever a
young lady is awkward enough to stum
ble." Lois's cheeks burned like fire as she
seated herself at the piano. The first
notes she struck were tremulous and
weak, but she soon recovered confi
dence. When presently her voice rang
through the room, pure, rich, and de
liclously Bweet, Mrs. Beaman gnashed
her teeth with ragu and envy.
"Who dreamed the little fool could
sing like that?" she said to herself.
"Mr. Castleton looks like a man en
tranced. Where is it all to end? I
might better have run the risk of send
ing the girl away."
The song ended, as Lois rose to leave
the room Mrs. Waughheld out her hand
to her almost tenderly.
"You have done rue real good, child.
It in a pleasure to listen to such a voice.
1 hope to hear It frequently."
Mr. Castleton said nothing, but his
eye were eloquent.
The next day, when Lo1b took out
the children for their usual walk, Mr.
Castleton met them at the gate.
"I was waiting for you." he said, his
handsome fane flushing itli pleasure.
"A little bird told me you would come
this way. I was always very fond of
these desultory walks. You will let me
Lois tried to think of some excuse,
but there was really none to offer, lie
sides, away down in the depths of her
tUrokbtaK heart she, realized already bow
delightful it would be to have this
haudaome young fellow for a compan
For three days in succession the same
story was repeated. Lois invariably
found Mr. Castleton at the gate, and
they rambled about the fields, as gay,
careless and happy as tho children
Then Mrs. Beaman found them out.
She was dreadfully angry, and would
have discharged Lois upon the spot,
but for a wholesome dread of the con
"There must be an end of this," she
said, quite fiercely. "You ought to be
ashamed of yourself. An engaged man,
too! Mr. Castleton is to many Marcia."
l'oor Lois turned pale and faint.
Was it true what that cruel woman
said? The mere thought that Louis
Castleton was betrothed to another
made her very miserable.
Hut the walks ceased. From that
time forward the children were re
quired to take their exercise wit hin the
grounds, and the young governess de
voted herself to them more assiduously
One day Mrs. Beaman encountered
Mrs. Waugh unexpectedly in one of the
corridors. The old lady stood beside
the great bay-window at the eiid, turn
ing a small, glittering object between
her lingers. Her yellow face looked
ghastly she was trembliug from head
"What Is the matter, dear aunt?"
cried the startled lady. "Are you ill?"
Mrs. Waugh turned slowly, and after
a moment's hesitation held up some
thing in the vivid light.
"I picked this up where I stand," she
said, m a quivering voice. " Who could
have dropped it?"
Mrs. Beaman strained her eyes. hat
she saw was a simple old-fashioned
brooch oi line gold.
"It is one I gave Gertrude more than
twenty years ago," half-sobbed the old
lady. "I recognized it at a glance. On
the back is the very inscription I had
engraved there-'L. W. to (i. V.' "
It was well Mrs. Heaman's wits were
keen; in this emergency they served
her well, ur course me nruocn nan
been dropped by Lois, but it would
never answer for this fact to become
"How very strange!" she ejaculated,
drawing a deep breath. "The brooch
is one 1 purchased of a pawnbroker in
the city. I noticed the inscription, but
never dreamed of associating it with
you or Gertrude."
Mrs. Waugh touched the ornament
caressingly, her eyes full of tears.
"Mav 1 keep it, Ksther?"
"Certainly. It is of no value to me.
I am glad to be able to restore it."
Nevertheless she could not stifle some
secret misgivings. Lois might see the
brooch at any time, and lay claim to it.
She felt like one walking on a bridge of
glass. It would be necessary to carry
matters with a high hand if she hoped
The next morning, when Lois took
the children out for their daily airing,
a man's tall, shapely figure rose up sud
denly before her as she turned an
abrupt angle in the path.
Louis Castleton, an eager flush on his
handsome face! Lois had not seen him
for several days. She would have tied,
but he crviht her two hands and held
"Why do you avoid me so persistent
ly?" he asked. "If you knew how eag
erly I have watched for your coming,
you would not have the heart to do so. '
Her face changed, but no words came
to the trembling lips.
"At first 1 fancied you had selected a
different hour for your walks. Yester
day I stood at the gate from dawn until
dusk. This morning 1 climbed the
fence, and invaded the grounds, " .
"O. why did you doit)"1
He looked Into fnTTface with a con
"Because I was resolved to see you
at all hazards. I was about going to
the house to ask for you when you ap
peared. O, Lois, do not try mo so
At the utterance of her own name in
that tender, pleading tone she started,
and sprang away from him.
"Don't speak to me like that!"
"Why not?" he panted, following her
up. "Lois, listen to me. There is
something I wish to say to you "
"Keep awayl Do not touch me!"
The words seemed to pierce him like
a knifo. While he stood motionless,
staring at her with a pale, dismayed
face, shelled past in the direction of
"O, how could he trille with me?"
cried the miserable girl, shedding the
bitterest tears of her life. "He is soon
to be the husband of another, and and
I love him!"
Late that night poor Lois was awak
ened from troubled dreams by the sound
of suppressed voices underneath her
window, fcjhe looked out, but could see
nothing in the darkness. Perplexed
and distressed by vague forebodings,
she hastily drew on her dressing-gow n
and slippers, and stole silently down
The drawing-room window stood wide
open; just outside she saw the outlines
of two figures standing close together
a man and a woman. Invoiuntmiijr
Bhe fell back, and caught her breath.
"You love me, Marcia?" the man Baid,
In a voice of liquid music.
"Yes, Rupert," was the answer.
"Why, then, do you instate. Flv
with me to-night. W will come back
at the end of week, and penitently
throw ourselves at llie leet or your pa
rents. They will forgive us, of course.
All will end happily. Only consent,
darling, and you shall never regret it."
"You will be a true and loving hus
"Yes, yes. Do not doubt me. You
yield Heaven bless you, Marcia. We
will go at once. Where is your shawl.
You are shivering with cold, and must
not leave without it. Let me get it."
"I threw it across one of the chairs in
He leaned forward and touched his
lips to her forehead.
"Do not stir, darling," ho whispered.
"I will be back in a moment."
Lois saw him coming directly toward
her. Hlie understood all. Marcia's lover
was Rupert Dane, a handsome, stylishly-dressed
man of middle age, a stranger
in the neighborhood, whose acquaint
ance the girl had somehow managed to
She was shocked, startled to discover
that Marcia had kept up his acquaint
ance clandestinely. Iler heart was
throbbing wildly as she caught the girl's
hand bet ween both her own.
"What would you do?" she cried.
A smothered cry of terror broke from
Marcia's lins, but on recognizing the
governess she drew herself up with an
air of haughty disdain.
"So you have been playing the spy?"
"No; the merest accident brought
me here; lut 1 nm in timo, thank God,
to dissnado you from a run-pose that
might embitter your whole after life
with unavailing regret."
"How dare you meddle in my affairs?
A mere hireling! How dare you?"
Lois's eyes filled with teas at tho an
gry, vehement ords, but alio did not
'Marcia, you must not bo guilty of
this wickedness," she cried. "Think of
Mr. Castleton the man to whom your
troth is plighted! Do not wound his
loving heart by an act of treachery."
The girl's lip curled with scorn.
"Do not take up false notions. Louis
Castleton is nothing to mo I am noth-
mg to mm. '
Aro you not his betrothed wife?"
"No." came the quick response, "My
parents have done all t hey could to
tiring about a marriage between us.
But 1 do not care for Mr. Castleton in
that way, or he for me."
"Then let me appeal to you in the
name of your mother," she said. "Do
not bring sorrow and shame upon her
by the false step you contemplate. If
vou must marrv Rupert Dane, let it be
done openly, before all the world."
"Don't be a fool! My mind is made
up. When Rupert returns, I shall go
awav with him.
"Stir from this spot and I will alarm
"AVretclil You would not dare!"
"It is the only way to save you. Come
quietlv back to your chamber, and the
incidents of this night shall forever re
main a profound secret between us.
The two stood and looked at each
other in the pale starlight. Both were
white and determined. But Lois was
resolved to take no decisive step until
forced to it by the other's obstinacy.
The minutes wore on. Marcia grew
nervous and restless. Rupert did not
reappear. What could be keeping him?
He had only stepped inside the house to
procure her shawl.
She watched the window with anxious
eves. A full half hour wore on. Una
ble to endure the suspense, at last she
crawled over the sill, into the drawing
room, and lighted one of the wax tapers
in the sconces.
"Something dreadful must have oc
mrnxl " film said, in a faint, frightened
voice. "Lois, help me to discover what
They went through the lower rooms
one bv one. No signs of Rupert Dane
anywhere. When finally they reached
the main hall, and paused there to take
breath.Loismadean unexpected discov
ery. The front door stood slightly ajar
all the bolts and bars swung back.
"He is gone!" she exclaimed.
Marcia echoed the word. At first she
looked incredulous, but there, on the
threshold, lay a glove she seemed to
recognize. Thrusting it into her bosom,
she turned to Lois with a bewildered
fd" What does it mean? Why has he
left me without a word? I do not un
derstand." But she did the next morning. Scarce
ly had she taken her seat at the break
fast table, where most of the family
were already assembled, when Mrs.
Waugh hobbled into tlib room, livid and
"1 have been robbed!" exclaimed the
old lady. .
Mr. Beaman started up as though he
had been shot.
"Robbed? What do you miss?"
"My gold watch, and a purse contain
ing two hundred dollars. They were
taken last night while I slept."
A moment's dead silence. Then Mrs.
Beaman, who saw her opportunity, even
at suc.ii a lime, husteued to take ad
vniit:if! of it.
"Lois is the thief!" she cried. "I know
she was prowling round the house late
last night. It could have been no one
else. I might have known .V"'t.' than
to take the girl in,"
- Marcia i."-oked readv to faint. But, in
spite of her agonv and shame, she felt a
strong desire to shield her treacherous
lover. It so happened that she bad
found Mrs. Waugh's empty purse on
the stairs. Without stopping to con
sider the consequences, she hurried to
Lois's chamber, tucked the purse away
under the linen in her trunk, and turn
ed to fly.
Too late. Her father, mother, Mrs.
Waugh and Lois all met heratthedoor.
The girl was weeping and protesting
her innocence. In the general excite
ment no one gave a second thought to
Marcia's pivsence in the room.
"Il is in v ilutv to search your effects,"
Mr. lletini;n was saving, sternly. "I
shall do so in the presence of these wit
nesses. You have had no opportunity
to dispose of the stolen goods."
Of course the empty purse was at
once, I'lou rM to light. In vain did poor
Lois doclare her innocence conccriiiniz
it. Kven Mrs. Waugh was led to Iv
lieve in her guilt.
"You shall go to jail for this!" Mrs.
Beaman hissed, between her teeth.
"Now produce the watch and the
money. You might as well. They will
be of no use to you. I'm going to send
one of the servants for a constable."
But Mrs. Waugh interposed. Hpr
stern old heart was melted by the girl's
evident misery, she had been wonder
fully drawn to her from tho first.
"You shall !o nothing oi ho sort,"
she saiil. her ces liHi'mr with tn!"
n,ii..i iuu.. in it in oinx, uiic I re
fiiM' to prosecute her. She lms robbed
a defenceless old woman who was learn
ing to love her, and the stings of con
science will lie punishment enough."
Ten minutes later Lois had left the
house, and was picking her way through
blinding tears along tho fragrant coun
try road. Suddenly a tall figure rose up
before her, blocking the wav.
"What is the matter?" said a tender,
pit iful voice the voice of Louis Castle
ton. "Why do yon weep?"
At the words she broke down utterly,
nnd, in a wild paroxysm of sobs and
tears, told the sunpio story, beginning
wit h the events of the preceding night.
The young man listened silently.
hen at last the quivering voice died
away in a fresh burst of sobs, he said,
"Rupert Dane is the culprit. I know
him to be a thorough scoundrel. His
love for Marcia was all a pretence he
has a wife already."
"O, sir, have )nn faith n my inno
cence?" 1 le opened his arms, and drew her to
him with a tender smile.
"Yes. Lois. You me so dear to me I
would far rather doubt myself Only
trust me, darling, and your Innocence
shall bo established before all the
Half an hour later he had found
shelter for the girl in a farm-house near
by, and was ready to set out in search
or the real criminal.
The quest proved successful. He
railed the police to his assistance, and
the next day found Rupert hiding in a
low den in a neighboring city, his booty
still upon his person.
It was a happy moment for Lois
when the young man, holding her hand
tightly clasped in his nwn, led her Into
the grand drawing-room where the
Heiimans and Mrs. Waugh were assem
bled, bearing with him the proofs of her
innocence of the thelt.
They were met by stailled and chill
ing glances, but, undismayed bv them,
i Louis Castleton wall.ed iroualY Uw
length of the iipaitineiii, and laid the
recovered waicli mm money in Mrs.
"These were taken from tho nerson
of the real culprit, Rupert Dane," he
said, "who h now in the county jail
A shrill cry from Marcia cut the sent
ence short. She bad fallen half faint
ing into the nearest chair.
After a pause, the young man con
"This lady. Lois Grey, has been un
justly accused of theft. She is my
promised wife, and I have a right to
espouse her cause "
"Lois tiiey.' me oia woman inter
rupted, drawing a quick breath, and
moving forward a step.
As she rose, Lois noticed a gold orna
ment glittering at her throat, in a fleecy
background of old lace. The sight
made her forget everything else for a
"My lost brooch!" she exclaimed.
"The'last gift of my poor dead mother!
How glad 1 am that you have found it!"
Mrs. WhiiiiIi stared, and sat down
again, looking dizzy and bewildered.
Slowly an inkling of the truth was
piercing her deadened senses.
"Arc you are yon Gertrude Vane's
daughter?" she gasped.
A half-sobbing crv, and the shaking
arms were around Lois, the wrinkled
cheek laid against her own.
"Thank God! Now I know why my
heart was so drawn toward you. O,
child, child! this is a happy day for me.
I shall be lonely and loveless no longer.
I know you will give me a place in your
"0, yes. ves!"
Tlie'licaniaits were wild with rage
nnd disappointment. But expostula
tions were in vain. When Lois left the
house, a few moments later, Mrs.
Waugh went with her, never to euter it
Til 15 J'.ND.
Tbi linden Vird ri t N?gM.
ilie second generation, grown tip
since the war, is not without education,
but it wholly lacks UUciiiliiio andsenso
of responsibility. Naturally, having
escaped out of slavery, ir regards liberty,
oflug interpreted license, us tho chief
good, and it is very slow to learn habits
of industry and thrift. Mhs and ill-clad
negroes about the streets are a common
si-r lit. Perhaps tho wmie'ii are more-
industrious; they certainly develop a
fondness for dress and cn. ap r-welrv,
but their morals aru not a m'-iirnissiiblo
quality among the assets p.? character.
The negroes and it is tho stums wher
ever I went in tho Matearc gregarious;
they like to live in to.vn, to huddle to
gether in close neighborhoods and a
gooil many in tenement. Many of
them own little places and cheap housos
of their owu, but their present ambition
does not u beyond a haud-to-mouth
existence A good many of the girls go
to Lite Sulphur and other watering"
placs in tho summer and pick ftp
enough in one way and another to keep
ihoin during the winter. Some of thorn
who are single or who have become so
by the loss of ther husbands, frankly say
that they prefer to remain alone rather
than undertake the support of an idle
darkey too many "good-for-nothing
Dingers" around seems to be their pr.int
of view. The long and short of H is
(but thn colored brother likes to etvW
himself with si little exertion as riu
sib'ie, and ho has equal delight in rt'
ligion, balls uud dancing, and larking
around in tho night generally. Uis re.
ligion has no relatiou to morals it is
something to bo enjoyed for its own
sake. 1 he question of domestic ser
vice is a serious ono in Virginia just
now. The negro has a monopoly of
this labor market, and ho likes to show
ills indupenduuoo. No servants, men or
women, livo in the houses whore they
are employed, not even in the hotels.
They come in the morning, when it
suits their convenience, got through the
work of tho day as easily as they can,
and then iro home. The consequence
of this is that there is no control ami no
discipline. It is the general complaint
that only the elders who were slaves
before the war are of much account as
servants. They are not on. hand in tho
evening, and thev enmo around in the
morning to get breakfast at such an
hour as suits their convenience or pleas
ures of thy night. It is also a common
complaint that both house and field lab
orers sliirht their work, and it is impos
niblo to givo them a realizing senso of
.1... I.-' 'I'l,,,,- un
me eiuiiu uuiiu.niuiiiui. iiiuj dpu
no reason why they should not help
themselves to whatever they want irom
tho larder or the field, or tako articles
convonicnt to wear. A curious annoy
auce I heard spoken of: Articles sent to
the washer woman aro apt to no worn
by her and her friend some days before
they were sunt homo. It must Do own
vt tnai mo v irgiuians endure tho aiiom
alutis condition of ufl'tirs with mora
good humor than northerners would,
tiiid patiently hope that education and
timo will change them. But education
thus far does not appear to teach in
dustry, thrift or morality, and 1 fancy
that tho best tiling that could happen to
ilio negroes wouid bo some competition
in the labor field Chas. Dudley It'ur
Mcr, in Hartford Coitrant.
Wbra tb a Air is Too Dry.
It is dry to iho point of inconveni
ence. The eyes Ninart and become
bloodshot from tho rapid absorption of
moisture from tho balls: thoskiu cracks;
cuts and scratches ore slow to heal and
cream hardly risen on our pans before
It becomes the color of gold and the
consistency of leather. The heat of the
Kim Is strong, but tho shade, of which
there is no lack. Is always pleasant.
The valley at our foot Is visibly burning
up. It has been wrapped for several
days in the thick gray air, which indi
cates the blasting desert wind, nnd tho
color of tho landscape is changing, A
week ago wo looked' down upon the
bright grcoii iutcrvales, and tho tone of
the whole picture, atleast la the south
was soft nnd alluring. Now it is all
fmh'd, Tho hard tint of tha sandy soil,
and tho light rock asserts itself over tho
fu.-4 perishing green, and every morn
ing wo notice a further cliaugo. To
look ovur nil the country wo hovo cross
ud is to think of dust and cruel heat;
to turn our eyes toward tho brown North
is to gaze upon saud and suffocation, nnd
wn thank (tod that wo aro above tho
reach of tho summer. ML Vinos (Cat.)
Cor. .V. 1". Tribune.
An both England nud Erauco hiive a
hurt whenterop, Iho prnopoct of good
jirioen for their gniin eticnuriifircn tho
fiiruici-s of Iho Uuilod StaU's.
Eur Opinbn of J n-s.
, .She was asked what she thought of
one of her neighbors of the niitno of
Jones, uud with a knowing look replied:
"Why, I don't like to say unything
shout my neighbors, but as to Mr.
Jones, sometimes I think, and then
again I don't know, but after all, 1
rather guess he'd turn out to be a good
leal such a sort of man as I tako him to
bo." Nan J-'niwisio Xcws-Letter.
How it Happened. A. --"I say, voiu
top coat is eovered with dirt.0 H.
It fell into the giiiter as I was eomiup
homo from the club lust night." A.
"Why didn't vou keep belter hold o)
it:"' ii. "liecause 1 had it on at thi
bKE ft woman in another column near
Spoer's Vineyards, picking jjrapus from
which Speer's Port Orspe wino is made,
thnt is so highly esteemed by tho medical
profession, for tho tiso of invalid", woHkly
persons and tho aged. Sold by druggists.
From Col. C. II. M ickey, 33d Iowa In
fantry : "To pt idling afflicted with Catnrrh,
I would hIhIo thst I have derived more ben
efit from Ely's Cream Halm than auylhing
else I have ever tried. I have now been
using it for three months and am experi
encing uo trouble from Citiinh whatever.
I havu been a sufferer for twenty years. C.
II. Mac key, Signurney, Feby 22, 1882.
Physicians Pre crihe it in Epilepsy.
"I prescribe it in my practice," is tho ex
pression used by Dr. J. A. Pntmoru, of
Riley, Ind. Ho referred to Snniaritnn Ner
vine, and further along says: "It cures
I have used Hy's Cream Bitiui for Hay
Fever, and expel ieiiced great relief. I nioM
cordially recoirun ml it hs tho best of all
tho many remedies 1 have tried. I. 1J.
Jinks, Lawyer, Grand Rapids, Mich.
Price - 50 cen's.
In the falons of Fashion
white teeth or more frequently seeu t linn
formerly. This is becau.-e our laibes have
given the seal of their approbation toSOZO-
DONT, torcnioB' among toilet articles, i ins
superlatively pure and sa.ubnous preparation
checks the further decomposition of the
teeth, removes impurities which ob-cure
their natuial hue, strengthens them and
makes the gums as ruddy and hatu bh coral,
and communicates sweetuess and rnbiutss
to tho mouth.
KucKien's Arnica Naive
The Rest Salve In the world for Cuts,
Brui6es. Hores. Ulcers. Suit RI.eum, Fever
Bores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, ami pohitively
cures Pilua. It is guaranteed to uive per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
25 cents per box, or sale by JSarclay
Fortunes for Fanners and Mechanics
Thousands of dollars can be saved by us
ing proper judtjmeut in taking care of the
health of yourself and family. If you are
Bilious, have sallow complexion, poor appe
tite, low and depressed spirits, and generally
debilitated , do not delay a moment, but
go at onco and procure a bottle of those
wonderful Electric Hitters, which never fail
to cure, and that for the trilliiu; sum of fif
ty cents. -Tribune. Sold by Barclay
To all who are suffering from the errors
and indiscretions of youth, nervous weak
ness, early decay, loss of manhood, &.c, I
will send a recipe that w ill cce you, fuix
OK CHAHflii. This great remedy was
discovered by a minister in South Americu.
Send a self-addressed envelope to the Rev.
JosErn T. Inman, Station D., New York
Grape Culture ainlPoit Wine.
Mr. A. Spier, of 2sVv Jernry. one of the
lament grape producers in thu Last, com
menced, but a few years ayo, in a small
way, tu niako wines lioiu cuiraiiia and
blackberries and uther fruits, lie now con
troli large vineyards of the Oporto trapc,
from which his famnim Tort Grape Wino
is made, and which chemists and physi
cians say rivala the world for beneficial
effects on weakly and aged persons, and
the consumptive. For sale by Raul 0.
Fire ol Cost.
All pirsims wishing to test the merits of
a great remedy one that will positively
cure Consumption, Cuunlis, Colds, Ai-thina,
Bronchitis, or any affection nl thu Throat
and Lungs are requested to call at llnr
clay Rrou' rnn ptorri and f t a trial bot
t!o of Dr. King's New Discovery for Con
sumption free of cost, w hich will show you
w hat a regular dollar-size bottle will do. (1)
Young men, middle aged men and all
men who suffer from early irnlisen tioiiH
will find Allin'a Iirain Food the most
powerful iuvigoraut ever introduced; once
restored by it there is no relapse. 'Iiy it;
it never fails. $1;0 tor fV At druggists
Wohk Given Out. On receipt ol voiir
address we will uoike an oiler ly which
you can earn $11 to 7 eveuirius, at ymir
home. Men, Women, Hoys or Girls can do
it. II. C. Wilkinson & Co., 10.1 and 107
Fulton Street, New York.
To The West.
There are a number of routes loading to
the above-mentioned section, but tho direct
and reliable route is via Saint Louis nnd
over the Missouri Pacitlc Railway. Two
(rains daily are run from the Grand Uninu
Depot, Haint Louis to Kansas City, Leaven
worth, Atchison, St, Joseph nnd Omaha.
Pullman Palace Bleeping Cars of the very
flrest make are attached to all trains.
At Kansns City Union Depot, passengers
for Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico nnd Cab
If-rnin connect with exprcs trains of all
At Atchison, connection is innde with
express trains for Kansas ami Nebraska
At Omaha, connection is made with the
Overland train for California.
This lino offers to parties enrouto to the
West and Northwest, not only fast time
and superior accomodations, but beautiful
scenery, ns it passes through thn finest por
tion ol Missouri and Nebraska. Bend for
illustrated maps, pamphlets, &c, of thW
line, which will be mailed free.
C. IS. KlNNAN, F. CnANIUKH,
Ass't Geu'l Pass. Agent. Gen'l Pass Agent.
PORT GHAPE WINE
Spxek's Port Gpape Wine !
four years old.
rr It IK rni.Ellf(ATni) NA'I IVE WINE I- mad
1 from thu Julcu of tlju (ipnrtci limie, min d in
thi country. It IiivhIhIi!o tunic mm! rtrcnetb
uniiiK iiruiiBit'.i.'i! aru uinw -(.r'm'iI liv any uthr
Native Wh o. Iti llii,' i h Jinrc Jiliri'. of ti 11 (iiui,
iro!iiC' rl ut.flur -Mr. Stici-i nw n inui-unal mntrl
mon, 1m purtt v anil I'ennltu uvm. urn trimrntiteeri
Th'f voum-iit r'lilit in .y (iiir I .t k - uf lt ueroup
iiiniltu k, and ihe wettKi'i-t i it valid ui-c it to mlvna
UK" It l'k'i iciilnrlv ln'io lii im lo .Ii" hhA and
t. liilili.o il, mid Miiti-ri in il.i' driimii Hilimiiitf thai
afiVct tin- wi-aki-r m i. It lnincuiry rrnptict A
'VINE TO UK Klil.lKIl ON.
Sneer's P. J. Sherry.
Tho T. J.HHKKHt' lavi'ijo of" Superior Char
f-lur ami . ai ukenoftlK- rlr.'.i 'jual llm of tbo drain
hom winch II i i"iuli! For 1'urlty, Hli-linem, Fla
vo' and Mi:dl( Inal 1'roprriii-. U will lie loaod uo-excolii-d.
Sneer's 1 J. Ii randy.
Tbn IlKANl) V utaudu iinriva i-d In thin Cniintr
lieiuctKr nipi-rlor tif inidii inal pinpin r. It In a
jmrt.-dii-tilluti-ui frciii lint trapi'. trnl i nniaiiu val
ualiie niL-illcinai proi'-riii:K. ii hur a duliralc 111
vor. oim liirti) that of the i.'rup-i-, fmn which It I.
dlmlllcd. ami m In ureal fav ir unmiitf flri-rln
Innillir.. fitv ll.at fl'e imrn,,! nrr of AI KHKI)
HI'tf KK, 1'tii-rule, J : ovi r thu turk ut ca t
Sold Bv PAUI, 8C1IU1I
AXDBY DKL'tiiilHTS tVKHVW UK.
Milt Ah Alii si mm.
SUBSTITUTE Full LI VK INSUR
WIDOWS' & (UiPIIAXS
Mutual Aid Society,
of OA i no.
Or-anli'il .Itilv Uth, 11(77, l uili r the Lwi o
the Mat' of IllIiioiH. CopVriElit'! Juh
9, 11177, tinier Acini Omen-n.
JAS. . VriSAHKY
... Medical AdviKiu.
.1 It. Knit IS SUN
M. PHI 1. 1.1 1'.s
.1. A tiOLnSTINE
W. II. M A KKAN I
J S. I'ETKIK f
fcD. H. WHITE
KXECUTIVK CO MM 1TTKK.
Wra. F. PITCf'Ki:. I.. S. THOMAS,
W. C. JOCKLY N. V VINl'KNT.
Wll.l. T. UEIUll hN.
UOA.KI OK MANAGEHS:
I J. A. On dftinn. uf lloldi'Ilne ii. Id'H.-owatiT, whole
' laiu and n i ul drv good, vie. ; .la. S. McUalmy,
J I limber m-alur; Wn. V. I'mlier. Ki-in-ral anunl ;
Allrt I.i'wIk, di-a.nr in ll'iur and train: L. o.
Thorn', ttnckliiverj M I'liill-pK, contractor
ai.d Imildfr; It. A I'humliii-y, cruci-r: TIio.
1,1-wih, aiM-r-liirv and iniri.i;y-at-la; A'. H
Mnri-ati, H iincpaibic diysici'in; II Sa dor. of
hur.diT A S.in. ernri rn; II, it Hninl. atrfo mipcr
visor; Kd H White, io-k'I oec. W. A- O. M A. Ho
cli'tiv .1 W. Si.u-r. lnrnlii-r and w-tnill: S. I.
I (!i riilon. Imr'H-r: K. H .Dietrich, clcrit W., St I,.
ait I. It It.; M. KiiIiht. in-rrhmit tailor; .Icfl' M.
rittrk, denier in wall-papi-r ami indo ftiaiifi,; ..
K. KmsilNh. roiitrsr.ttir and builder; Wiil T. Iti'd
burn, of Mutee ,V Kciit'tmi, rl'ar manufactureri" ;
K. Vincent, dealer in I'me a d cement; I, A.
Phe'pi', pliotoirriptii-r; W. ('. Jnci h n, dentin ; S
II. Taber. mfir. jeweler; .1. H. Hoi Inmin, J. I, and
notury public; J. S. V tr.c. phi !clan ; II. W.
Ikmtwlck. 'tiniira:ii'e tiL'i'nt ; K. Ii. Jnrlme. foreman
St lifi miln". nnd I' P.. Wnihridce, lumber no l
raw-mill, of Cairn; II. I.elhton. cnnhitr N it.
Hnnk-Slunri. Inwa; Kev. V. A . Wt'ltvrn'i. l'no.
hiiri,', Kv.; J.W. Tarry, pliv-lc1 in.l'iiltof. Kv
! . J w (f
AKD LAC it Vn.'.l.
!:; .Ir rilcHhM
. i.lh ; I trn (ial
imi .Mil lictll) A I'l'lt-
''t.l-vrs.Jfl -iii"i -ii.. i r Ni-'ViiiiBlirtlll-V.vf.lMl
i.y 'i l' iil,m. I, hi mnulmm
i il o.i iii'.ni, arM a
J I 1 i'1"!"'-' i'aiiI"n. Lot
FJ '; .'' i ..f il.i t-. I 'viTWnrk-
S.r 1 i d I'.imI . U Pui k, Kld-
I ii-r, n .d Sliilliaca
i liiin'n, tin I nrendapt-
il I l 1 MHHISFX ' hM
v.-iy luiat Ini
imivpd, nnd o
niliHiN, ti thay
pnaltivK J ernr
THI4) cnull' tloua
.!iiciila, riiUHtnif no
. nnre, nnr Irrlta
i tlno i-lrliii nil id
t enn I n nrn at
Built wi-ll aa
nirln tu tteHrnr,
pmikui of all
m or iiMDHiit, ini-iieiop mkw only nt ont'ft rAob
t hd inn l ut (lluM'iKtt, it thuy net dirert upoo Nnmms,
MuRiuliir,iind ( 'nnriiHv (iilrH. HMitiy tutoring
th vttitllly which In KlwtricU)' ilriilm ci from the yr
turn hy vicnM or IndltTHilonn, thi-y thtm in nntumt
mf ovnrmium tbo WHiilinniH willmut dnialnji the torn
ftori. Thpy will euro ivry vhw Hhott of utruciurBl rtir
gurniiuu, tind wn urn pmpurfd to furnish thn ntnit
nmiilintio tiDtl iih-oltitn proof to inpnrt our clnlmni
llliiNtrnlwd i'uiuiiblHt Fl'nt,,nr ivnt Rtiild for fio poitHtf,
CooiulUtics t AMSPIOAM OALVANIO CO.
PKOPHIF.TOR OF SPHOAT'8 PATKKT
ReFKIO KJtATOR Ca US,
WholoHultw 1 dealer io 1 1
ICF. I!V THK CAU LOAD OH TON.WKH
I'ACRKD FOU BIUHPINO
Our I4ondR a rSpooialtv.
(J if v ioki
C'iT, Twelfth Street anI Lcviv,
ft v -A
1 r . i 1 .!.