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THE DAILY BULLETIN.
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Jiy The ITre.
Fhe f-nt and nitifed l.y ilie ilrlf'-wood fire,
As tbo leaping Humes l);u.i!cd li.'fc'ti and
And tbe plmniouis of youth, as fulr und
flrcw for her kmc In lh ruddy light.
The blof'Oius i.c gutbertd iu life's jounjr
Wreathed find travcil In the fl'clirrln? blazo:
And fhe laug-hid thnugh a emmy mist of
Thnt row at :h? dream rf hrr April j curs;
And ever and nyp the sudden rain
Flashed on the flittering window-pane.
Sobered and saddened the picture that
As the drift-word loirs to a red core glowed,
And the fancied figures of older lime
I'asfed ulth the gteailied Urn of their prime;
The dalf ie. and snowdrop bloomed and died,
Ked rose and li in f tood side by nidi',
Whi.'c ili-her and toiler ard deeper prrw
The lines of tho piuiun-s August drew;
And ever iind t: c Itili iig ruin
Streamed thick and fat on the window-pane.
The drift-wood died down Into feath'-ry ah,
Where fnintly and fitful y phone the fl.u-b;
Slowly and tadly her puiseg beat.
And soft wsa the fall, as of vanishing feet;
And luh and grrm as from suarded gmve
She saw the prat's of the valley wave;
And like echoes in ruins fcemed to s.irli.
The "wet weft wind" thi:t went w uudi ring
And caught the sweep rf the tilien rain,
And dr.ehod It ajralnfi the windnH-pane.
A:l the Year Hcut.d.
A WOMAN'S INSTINCT.
Pretty Mrs. Valery was a merry,
light-hearted little creature and very
charming. Tbis was nearly enough to
make her detested by her sex; but add
to this that her husband was devoted
to her, and thnt all the men, of her ac
quaintance admired her, and there is
quite Sufficient reason for the enmity
felt toward her by a!l women less fascin
ating or.as they would have said, less
In truth Mrs. Valery was the most
innocent little woman" in the world,
and it was very easy for her to walk in
the path? of virtue, as site had the ex
ceptional advantage of being in love
with her husband. lint, of course, her
female friends could not be expected
to believe that, though the men had all
found it out long ago and had admired
her all tho more for it. She accepted
their admiration with aa ease and
grace all her own; she had bet-n a great
deal abroad, and possibly this gave her
manner brilliance aud pa'ety. Half
her girhood had been s, ent with rela
tions in St. Petersburg, arid she s; oke
Russian as if she wa licr-eif a Sbv.
From that g.v city perhaps nhe had
brought her l"ve of social life and lite
vivacity which delighted" her maio
friends. All these things wi-ru enough
to make the ladies of her acquaintance
quite convinced that she was ".m
proper," and only needed to be found
Lady Lynx lived j'isl opposite Mrs.
Valery in'Wilton P.ace. This was one
ft-ason why the was tacitly tlected de-tect;ve-:.n-eh'.ef
to spy upon Mrs. Val
ery. But there was a much stronger
reason for the lady's wiLinguess to till
that post Her husband. Sir George
Lynx, was a confirmed globe-trotter, a
lover of a'most anv land but England,
and he seldom returned to the wife of
his bosom. In his absence men treated
her wilh chilly politeness, though sho
painted and powdered and dressed to
perfection. Vet Mrs. Valery, though
her husband was a stay-at-home, had a
constant train of vhdtors. Lady Lvnx
was convinced that there was more in
this than met the eye; she devoted her
self to Mrs. Valery, became her most
intimate friend, aud resolved that, some
dav she would outwit and tx;)ose her.
On a certain afternoon, when tho
season was at its height, Lady Lynx
came into Mrs. Valery s drawing-room.
"Sir George is coming Lome to-day,'
Mrs. Valery looke.l up with an air
"Indeed!" she said; "I Khali be rlad
to make his acquaintance."
"I don't know at what time," said
Lady Lvnx, "or 1 would go and meet
him. But I must sit at homo and watch
from mv window for tho wandering
"Will ho come to Charing Cross?"
asked Mrs. Valery.
Tes," said Lady Lynx, "Whv?"
"O, nothing." said Mrs. Valery,
carelessly; "only that I have to go and
meet a friend this afternoon. I must
start soon," sho added, looking at her
"You have to meet a friend there?"
said Lady Lynx.
"Yes," said Mrs. Valery; then, with
a laugh, "or rather, I should say
stranger. It seems absurd, but I have
to meet a centh man whom I have
'It does seem absurd, indeed," said
L,aiy Lynx, echoing the lr.u-h mechan
i-nw. hit tiiotwiiW weut ranging
LaCK OVOr ht. (leonri.'a fr,.,mert nh.
Bences. Had Mrs. Valery been abroad
when ho wRjnwuy? Yes, a hundred
i.wv:,. vuiiuu uey jjad met at
many a continental rusort, und were
mi is ausuru, yet true." said Mrs,
vniery, inuiiierentiy. "You know
have a great many oM friends in St.
Petersburg. Well, one of theso writes
me that a certain Russian gentleman
will arrive in London this afternoon,
ahd will bo utterly lost unless I take
pity on him aud go to meet him. Ho
believes that no ono in England can
epeak anything: but English. To a cer
tain "extent he Ids right. He will find
it difficult to get on with the cabmen
and porters at Charing Cross; they
uou i generally speait rrencn. bo
must go, And at least send him to
hotel whero lie will be understood."
"What a quuer liilng to risk you to
do!" said Lady Lynx, looking at Mrs.
Valory with aa expression wtiich saitl
us plainly as possible, "Do you think
I'm an absolute fool? And aro you
really going to meet him in the station,
and shako hands with all tho men iu
the train on chance?" sho asked.
"No, not quite that," said Mrs. Val
ery with another laugh. "Ho will go
to tho Charing Cross hotel (or to-night.
I will ask for him there, bring him
homo to dinner if ho looks nice; in any
case, give him somo littlo information
about this wilderness of a London. Mr.
Valery has found nio soino addresses
for him; one or two hotels whero tho
people aro French. It's a pity Frank
can t go with mo."
"It is indeod!" said Lady Lynx
"I really must run away!" said Mrs.
Valery, again consulting hor watch.
"I'm very sorry to seem rude."
"Oh! not at all," said Lady Lynx,
rising to go. Her mind w as working
busily. Why had Sir George said that
ho should bo homo somo time in tho
evening, probably to dinner? Ho had
mentioned Charing Cross. It is absurd
to suppose that he did not know what
train ho would coruo by. Tho thing
seemed more ridiculous tho nioro sho
thought of it. Of courso he knew when
ho would arrive but ho did not want
her to. That seemed clear.
Sho walked up to the top of Wilton
Place, took a hnnsoin, and told
tho man to drive to tho Charing Cross
hotel. Arrived there, sho entered and
said she expected a gentleman to meet
her in a few moments, adding that sho
would like to wait in tho coftee room.
Her heart beat wilh excitement as sho
went iu. as she about to discover
something? Was tho amateur detect
ive about to bo rewarded by a great
success? Sho gloried in tho thought
of how instantly she had seen through
Mrs. Valery's absurd story, which sho
concluded had been told her in case by
ny mischance sho should, come to
meet her owu husband.
No one was in the coffee-room. It
was an hour at which meals were not
wanted. So much the better, thought
Lady Lvnx. She went to an arni-chair
in an obscure coiner of the room and
established herself there, providing
herself with a newspaper with whicU
to screen her face. She was now pre
pared to wait for what time might
Meantime Mrs. Vahry had put on
her bonnet and driven down to the
same place in her little brougham. A
very Miort time after Lady Lynx had
settled herse.f In the eolll'e-room Mr3.
Valery walked into the hotel and in
quired whether a count of an unpro
nounceable name had arrived. After
considerable consultation and much
mental effort the waiter informed her
that a foreign gentleman, whose name
was like a sneeze, certainly had come
to the hotel, taken a room and gone to
it. But he had not said that he expect
ed a lady to see him, for the very good
reason that he could speak no language
but his own, which n one in the hotel
"Oil, nons.-ns ! he speaks French,"
said Mrs. Valery, with a laugh. "How
ever, he expects me to int-rpret for
him. I will write him a line on this
card, if you will take it up to him. I
will wait in the coff .-e-room, and when
he conies down show him in there."
Mrs. Valery wrote a line in Russian
beneath her name, and then gave the
card to the waiter. It was sent up
stairs and she was shown into the coffee-room.
Sue went in nJ sat still a
few moments; then began to walk to
rn 1 fro rather restlesslv, her eves on
the ground. She was a little nervous
about this meeting with a man she had
never seen. It would be quite easy if
he were nice; if ho were not, it would
be horrid. She thought to herself, as
she waited, that if one of her dearest
friends had cot asked her to do this,
sho would have refused.
Probably her sudden ditlikc of her
ta-k mereiy arose from tho depressing
effect of being stranded alone in the
midst of a great hotel coffee-room and
having to remain there. At all events
she resolved that she would bo cordial,
if the man looked at all nice; she would
not let him be chilled, as most foreign
ers are, in the first hour he spent in
England. And then sho began to think
how kind his friends had been to her
when she was in Russia. That gavo
her new courage; but, oh, how long ho
kept her waiting. She glanced around
the room. She could just see the, top
of a black bonnet over a distant arm
chair; a lady was there reading a pa-
per. She felt glad thero was no ono
to observe a pretty woman waiting in
a public coffee-room for somo one who
did not come.
At last the door opened and a gentle.
man entered quickly. Mrs. Valery saw
in a single swift glance that he was ex
tremely handsome, tail and distin
guishcd-looking and that he had tho
air which one is compelled to ascribe
"foreign," for want of abetter word.
That is to say, though he was not very
Russian in appearance, yet ho did not
look like an Englishman, Mrs. Valery
called up all her courage und pretty
manners and with an extreme nervous
ness which no one but herself could
perceive, advanced eagerly to meet
him. She held out her hand and began
to talk rapidly in Russian. He did not
answer her; but then she gave him no
time to, for her nervousness made her
talk rather more than she iutended.
Ho held her hand in his and gazed ad
minngly into her face, which, with its
slight Uusli ol embarrassment, was
even lovelier than tihual. . This wont on
for two or three minutes, then Mrs,
Valery tried to draw her hand away,
and looked about for a chair. But her
now friend held her hand fast, which
discomposed her a great deal, yet
did not startle her so much as the sight
which greeted her eyes as sho looked
around. Lady Lynx had advanced
stealthily, una stooa cioso notae them
Her face was awful. Mrs. V alery ut
tered an inarticulate cry of uslon
ishruent. This mado the gentleman
look around also. Ho Immediately
urnped Mrs. Valery a hand.
"Isow," said L idy Lynx, before any
one clso had timo to" speak "now,
Mrs. Valery, I know you for what you
Ihis speech produced a different
effect from what sho intended. Cer
tainly, it sthi tl-d Mrs. Valet v as much
as she hoped it would; but, before that
lady had time to speuk, tho handsome
CAIRO KULLKTIN: SATURDAY MOUMNU. SEARCH 1, 1884.
gentleman said, in an easy manner,
and wilh a knowing twinkle iu his eye:
Tin ii, mv lift:- K it''. 1 wi'h you'd
tell me. I '"" 51,1 amiable and
very pivtlv lunatic Was 1 r 'lit? Per
ha;'s you rr. n lei; in i aU' if h i -peaks
tun- 1:-1 ; I' 1 " 11 '' "anee, or
wUluvcr i lie unknown tongue is that
sho's been talking."
Tli at. frivolous lone is tisoless now,
Sir George," said Lady Lynx, with iron
dignity; "it has In'cn trie I too often.
Perhaps you will kindly tell the wuiter
to call mo a cab."
"Certainly, my dear," said Sir
George, wilh nil exaggerated good
humor. At that mmin'iit. a waiter canio
in, carrying a salver on which was a
goblet of brandy und soda.
"That's right." said Sir George;
"perhaps this will clear my brain, for
I'm bcinning to believe I'm dreaming.
Waiter? call a cab fr this lady."
"Waiter," cried Mrs. Valery. "whero
is tho Russian gentleman .you took my
"Ho is here, madam," said tho wait
er, ns at that moment tho door opened
and a swarthy, yellow-skinned man,
evidently with Jewish blood in his
veins, entered tho room. Ho looked
tvw.itii'tn.-lir of ll.o flirt, lniltOq M ra
iiV.juii "V 1,10 ."'.'.vi J. iuia.
Vuiery roused herself; sho advanced
toward him, and without holding out
her hand, asked him in Rusdan if ho
was Count So-and-So. Hj said "yes,"
:1id Mrs. Valery moved away a few
paces to speak to him more at her case.
But sho found it more dillicult to re
enact the warm welcome which had
been wrongly given. She was shaken
aud unnerved, too, by Lady Lynx's face
"What docs this mean?" asked Sir
George, in a low voice, of his wife.
"lfow can I te'l?" site asked. "You
know better than 1 do. This is some
further development of the farce, I
suppose. I am going home; you need
not trouble yotirse.f to accompany
And she turned away, but ho caught
"L-ok hero, Kate." ho said, "this
must be explained. What are you talk
in" about? You seem to know that
ladv. but I don't."
"Nonsense!" cried Lady Lynx.
"1 never set eves upon her before.
You don't mean to sav you imagine we
met here on purpose?"
"What else can 1 imagine?"
"What grounds have you for imag
"That I saw your affectionate meet
ing." Sir George laughed. "Djueed affec
tionate! Why, I thought she was mad!
Don't be absurd. What else?"
"Why didn't you say what time you
were arriving? "What did vou mean to
do before you came home?r'
" "Not meet her, I assure you. Who
'Frank Valery's wife."
"Then take me over, ami introduce
me to her and apologize And another
time don't choose a lady to insult when
you are jealous."
Lfiy Lynx stood irresolute. She
knew Sir George was in tho right and
she felt he was speaking the truth.
And as she looked "at M. s." Valery and
the Russian as they stood talking to
gether she saw that she had mado a
mistake amateur detectives are apt to
fall into. She had tuo readilv con
cluded that Mrs. Valery wus telling a
male-up story. Sac saw that there
wa3 nothing to be donj but apologize.
But she could not bring herself to do it.
At that moment Mr.-..' Valery turned
round, and UK-otiug Lady Lynx s look
of mingled emotions, she smiled. Her
sense of humor had come uppermost.
After all she could afford to forgive
Lady Lynx; her enemy was so very
"You must both come and dine with
us, she said ny way oi answer.
Frank will be delighted to seo Sir
George; I know they are old friends.
lou must the count is coming.
Sir George made haste to accept this
invitation. After dinner Mrs. valery
told the story of the scheme in the cof
fee room, making but one change in it
she lelt out Lady Lvnx s unfortunato
speed). Everybody laughed, even Lady
And so Mrs. Valery disarmed a bit
ter enemy and made a new ally. For
Sir George oceanic one of her faithful
admirers and Lady Lvnx had to put up
wilh it, whether she liked it or uot.
The Wonderful Secret.
Onco on a time there was a k'n"who
had a little boy wln.ni he loved very
much, bo he took a great dual of pa'ns
to make him happy.
li-j gave him beautiful rooms to live
n, and pictures and tovs und books
without number. He gave him a crueu-
ful, gentle pony, that he mi.dit r de on
win n ho pleased, and a row-boat on a
lovely lake, and servants to wait upon
him wherever lie went. He also pro
v d'd teachers who were to give him
the knowledgo of things that would
make him good and groat.
iiut lor an mis the youti'r
was not happy. He wore 'a
wi.iuevei lie wenu nnu was n w:ivh
wishing for something that ho did not
At length, one day a magician c.imo
to ti e court. Ho saw ihe scowl on
th'i boy's face, and ho said to tho
"1 can make your son liainv. and
in u jiii nun u a iiilu siiiiii-s. unt, you
in mi ii;iy mo ii gru;u price lor tel illg
l.im tlie secret."
"All right." said tho king,
ever you m-k I will give."
ao ine price was agreed upon and
pa d, and then the magician took the
miy iiiiu a private room, iu wrote
something with a white substance upon
a p ece ot whit ! liaper. Net he oaivo
Ihe boy n caridle, and told i im to Tight
it and hold it under the u;er, and
then see what lu could rtnd. Then he
The boy d'd as ho had been
ami Hi.,- white letters o:i tho
tiu'ied into it beautiful b ue.
'J In y f nued these words;
"Do n kindness to somo oao
. , . .
iiio .iiuetj niiuio uso ol the secret.
and he been mo tho happiest boy in tho
B. C. Si watt, of Des Moines,
been a bookkeeper fifty-six vears,
is still following that piotession.
is over fco ears of ae.
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
Lumbaao. Backache, Headache, Toothache,
More Throat. Nwrlllnga, Nprnln. UruUva,
Hum. NraliU. t'rt lille.
1D ill, e I II IK HIIUILY HiSi AM) A.IIM.
Boil bt lrusiu "-l lhlert !!. t'uij Cum tielUt.
I'im-ltuu, In 11 Lauituig.
TIIK t II III LKS A. VOU UK R VO.
lSlWK.i.A-VAjU-l.lli.X.l Blllor,4.. C.S,.
W. BTRATTO.N, Ca'.ro.
T. B1K1. Missouri.
ST11ATT0N k BIltD,
No W Ohio Lctee, CIro, J
JSC AnH Aairlcua Po ,ler Cij
85 S.Clark St., Opp. Coart House, CHICAGO.
Anmlrirnid-jat8. S-Thelt Specialist
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mentof (.'hronie, Nervous, rSlciu an.l
llooil Diseases than any other plivilclan In
rt. iiiils, aaclly papers show and all old resi
dents know, Consultation at office or by mall,
fri-eand Invited. A friendly talk or hl opinion
cuts noihlnir. When Ills iiieonvenlent toTl-.it
the eltT for treatiuent, no 'lli-hiei can lie sent
by manor express evervwhere. Curable eases
guaranteed: where doubt eiUUIt is frankly
stated. Call or Write.
rTerrona PmstraMon, Debility, ltntal and
rhyslcal Weakness, tlrrcurlal and other
tffectlonaof Throat, Skin and' Bowes, Blood
Impurities and Blood Poisoning, Skin Affec
tions, Old Sores and lifers, Impediments to
Marrlat-e. Rheumatism, Piles. Sperlal at
tention te fases from orer-workrs1 brain.
Sl'RfilCAL CASKS reeelve special attention.
Diseases arising from Imprudcixes, Eireases,
Indulgences or Exposures,
It Is self-evident that a phvalclan paying
particular attention to a class of easel attalus
great skill, and physicians In regular practice
all over the country knowing thl., frequently
recomiiiend caes to the oldest ollice Iu Ameri
ca, where every known appliance Is resorted
to, and the proved kooI remliei of all
ages and countries are used, A whole house Is
used forohVe purposes, and all are treated svitU
skill In a rcectful maimer; and. knowing
what to do, iioeierliuents are made. u ac
count of the Krent numlxr applylnf. the
charges are kept low, often lower tlian Is di'
liiauiii d by others. If you secure the skill and
r.-t a spee-lv and iicrf. c't life cure, that Is the
niporiaut iualter. i'auiplilct, 4ti pages. Scut
to any address free.
PLATES. MARRIAGE GUiDLi PAGES
Elegant cloth snd gilt binding. Healed for 10
cents In po-tageor currt-ncv. Over rlfty won
derful pen pli-tiires. true to life, articles on the
following subjects: Who may marry If who not I
whyr Proper age to niarrv. Whomarry fl rt.
Manhood. WonianhixM. Phvsical derav. Who
should marrv. How life ami happiness may be
Increased. Those married or contemplating
marrvlng should read It. Itoucht to 1 real
by all adult persons, then kept under lock and
key, Popular edition, same as alnive. but pa-r
cover and pages, zi cents by mail, iu uiouey
CM Hi ttl OUTOF ORDER.
30 UNION SQUARE NEW YORK.
CASo .10 AVfc,
W ... SA V
TOR SALE BY
H.Stcagal!& Co., Cairo, 111.
For Salo bv
f.n rt .sal
I !- ss
ttvee, CAIRO. ILLS.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K. R
b sr&j-u-i'!M-i mi
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv Lino ltunnini'
O DAILY TUAINsJ
Making Dikkct Connkotion
r ruins Lbasi Cairo:
Irrlving In St. Louis MS a.m.; ChlcaRO.B:) p.m.;
Connecting at Odin aud Kffingham fr f'lucin
call, Louisville, Indianapolis auU points East.
lk:'2Z p. m.,Fat Kt. Ioui and
VVtisstern J-iiprt-ais. .
Arriving lo St. Lonls 6:43 p.m., and connecting
for all points West.
3:45 p. ra. Fust Kxprew,
For Ft. Louis and Chicago, arriving at St. Louis
10:25 p.m., and Chicago 7:.u a. in.
3:45 p. m Cincinnati KxprcM,
Arriving at Cincinnati 7:f0 a. m. ; l-ouisvllle 6:55 .
a. m. ; indlauapo.ls 4:i a m. l'u-ei.ger hr
this tram resi b tbe ab Te points l'-J to 3(3
llOl'Us In advance of anj other route.
tr-The 8 M p. m. excrees has ITLLMAN
hOr.El'i(i CAH fn ra Cairo M ( Im lnijati. with
out eh iines, and through sk-cpers y bt. Louis
Fast Time Kant.
Puccomrriru hJ 'hisltne go through to East.
I nSSCIlCI S em points without anjr delay
aused hy bunder Intervening. The Hatnrday after
loon train from Cairo arrives In new York Monday
norolug at 10:35. Thirty-six hoars In advanceof
i other route,
1 Tr"or through tickets aud further Information
ipi ly at Illluols Central Kallroad Depot, Cairo.
J. u. ju.nhs, 'i irsct Agent.
A. H. HAXaON. Geo. Pass. Agont. Chicago
li R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
Tra.r.s Depart. Trains Arrive
C. BT. L. A k. O. R. it. (Jacksou mutt').
tMsil .4:45 a.m. I tVail..........4:Wp.m.
tKii ress ...... 10 Wia.m. I Kspress ....10:oUa.m.
et. L. A c. n. R. (Narrnw-traui'c).
Fxpr-rs .... 8:11 a m. I Express 1 :1S a.m .
l.i 411ail....lo:).m. Kx. Mall...4:10p m.
At com l'-Stta p.m. Accoru ..2:uO p.m.
BT. L. I. M. R. K.
trxpress 10:30 p.m. ItExprece 2:30 p.m.
W., PT. L. A P. R. R.
Vail 4 Ex 4:i 0a.m. I Mall Ex.. 9.30p.m.
Accom 4:K)p.m. 'Acco-n 10:Ua.m.
Freight. ......7:45 a.m. Krt-inht 6:45 p.m.
MOBILE A OHIO R. K.
Mais . 5:55 a.m. I Mall 9:10 p.m.
Daily except Sunday, t Dully.
AUH1VAL AND DKPARTUBE OF MAILS.
Arrat I Dep're
P. O. Tin PC
I l R. It itKrnneh lock main.. B a. m.
3 p. ra.
9 p. m.
9 p. m.
9 p. m
9 p. m.
6 a. m.
9 JO ant
4 p. m.
" fwar mall)...-. 4 30 p.m.
' Southern Div. 5 D. m.
InTn Mountain K. K :3"P.m.
Wshnsh B H Ill P. Ul.
Texaa A St. Lou In K. K 7 p. m.
Louis 4CjlroK.lt rt p. m.
OhloHiver -' P- n.
Mies Kiser arrlvos Wed., bat. Jion.
" departs Wed., rn. unn.
PO. gon del. op n from...- ....7:S0am to7:3a pm
P II linv n, . n fnirs tl. Dl. tO 9 D. D).
U ,, il n. rr, .1 .,' f.inr, ft a m. to 111 ft. m.
U ....(. . " . i ...... a.
Siiiiilavf box del. open from. ...6 a. m. to 10:30am
I rsui hi. manges win oe pu-maucii iruu.
tiiue to tlmi In city papers. Change your cards ac
cordinaly. VM. M. MUlii'IIY, P. M
PAI.T PIinrM, Ef'ZEMA, Rf'RnFri.A, PCAI.D
lleiui, ErvslK?lus, Tetter, Hives, llnndrulT, Ilarlier's
lloh l'liiiiiles, Stlnes, Carliunclcs, l imit i'oisnning
and Poisoned Wiiiiuds, Itiugwoi'iu, Sunburn, and
all diseases of the Skin.
For Files, Wounds, Cuts, fleers or Sores, no
reinedvls sopmin.it in soothing and heiilliig as
l ain lluti Skin Cure. It does nut aniurt or bum.
. iiittfioiu in ten languages accompany every bottle.
f.TSif i m m nstir mm
NASAL CATAItUH, CUTF. or CHRONIC COLD
Id tuo Head, Rose Cold, lliouchlul Catiurn aud
Clenr.ses the nostrils, permits nnturnl lircatliing,
ruul prVvents Incnistnllons. enull ei i and sneez jig
It Is sih illc cure fur Cold In the Head-whlch
Is cauaed by sudden changes Iu the atmosihcrc.
Dinctimt in ten languages actum pa ny every buttle.
TCB BaLB BT ALL DBT;Gai6Ti.
For Sale by
PAUL G. SQHUH,
Sneoial Ats. in this oitv.