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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN;" SUNDAY MORNING APRIL 13, 1884:
M 1111 I
For the Cure of Coughs, Colds.
Hoarseness, Bronchitis.Croup, Influ
enza. Asthma, Wioopinsr Couch, In
cipicnt Consumption and for the re
lief of consumptive persons in auvan-rt-A
stacesof the Disease. l or Sale
From these sources arlao threel'ourth9 of
the diseases of the tiutiiitii nice. Tbeao
symptoms Indicate their existence :Is ol
Appetite, Bowel costive, Mick Head
ache, fullness after eating, aversion to
ciertiun of body or niind, Kruclatiou
of food, Irritability or temper, Low
ptriU, A feeling of having neglected
some duty, IHizineii, Fluttering at the
Heart, Dots before the eye, highly col
ored rrine, COSSTI PATIOS, niid do
mandtheuse of remedy that acts directly
on the Liver. AsaLivor medicine TIITT'S
PILLS have no equal. Their action on tlio
Kidneys and Skin Is also prompt; removing
all Impurities through tlu-eo three " wav
ingers of the system," producing appe
tite, sound digestion, rofrnliir stools, a clear
Bklu and a vigorous body. ITTT'S I'lLLM
cause no nausea or griping nor interfere
with dallv work an.irc a perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
HE FEELS LIKE A NEW MAN.
"X have had Dyspepsia, with Constipa
tion, two years, ami have tried ten different
kinds Of pills, ami Tl'TT'S are the first
that have done me nny good. Tliey huvo
cleaned ine out nicely. Aly nppetlio is
splendid, food digests readily, and I now
have natural po-ssages. I foel like a nt.iv
man." W. I). EDWARD, Palmyra, O.
KoIderCTTwhere.aSc. Offlce,4t Murray St.,N".Y
TUTT'S HAIR DYE.
GRAT Haib on Wiiiskebs changed In
stantiy to a Glosst Black by a single it),
plication of this Dte. Sold by Druggists,
or sent by express on receipt of $ 1.
Office, 44 Murray Street, Sew York
TUTT'S MANUAL OF USEFUL RECEIPTS FREF.
Hick Headache snd relievo all tho tronblos Inc!
dent to a bilious state of the system, inch as Diz
sinest, Nausea, Drowsiness, Distress after eating,
Pain in the Side, Ac. While their moat remark
able success has been shown in caring
ItpftilaehP.yMCarter'sLittlc Liver Pillssrowinally
valuable in Constipation, curing and prevcutini
this annoying complaint, while they also correct
all disorders of the stomach, stimulate the liver
aud regulate the bowels. Even If they only cured
A.ene they vonld be almost priceless to those who
cutler from this distressing complaint; but form-
hir oiMMlnessdoes not end here, and thoo
who once try them will find these little rills valu
able in so many ways that they will not be wiUm jj
tu Utt wimuui ihim. iiuiaiieraiiBii;&uc
Ts thebsnc cf so many lives that here is where wi
make our feat toaeU vur pma vuru u wuito
Others do cot. , ,
Carter's Littlo Llrcr Tills fire very small snd
rery easy to take. One or two pills make a dose.
They are strictly vegetable and do not gripe or
puree, but by their gentle action please all who
use them. In vials at i!3 cents ; ilvo for . Bold
tj druggists every whuc, or sent by mail.
CARTER MEDICINE CO.. Sew York.
Liver and Kidney "Remedy,
ComDounded from the well known
Curatives lions. Malt. Buelm. in.
drake, Dandelion, Sarsaparilla, Cas
cara Sagrada, etc., combined with an
agreeable Aroni atic Kl i x i r.
THEY CURE BTSfLTEIA k IKIIllESTION,
Art spun the Llror and Kidneys,
EEOTJLATE THE BOWELS.
They cure Rheumatism, and all Uri
nary irouuies. They invigorate,
f nourish, strengthen and quiet
the Kervous System.
As a Tonlo they have no Equal.
im nuns tint Hops and Malt Ditlers.
I FOR SALE BY ALL DEALERS.
Hops and Malt Bitters Co.
U'eam l Jiil in
Causes no Pain
Gives Keliof at
cure. Not a Li
quid or Snuff. Ap
plied with finger. iive it a Trial.
60 cents, st druggists. tW ceuts by mall register
ad. Bend for circular,
JtLY DBOTUEIiS, Drarglsti, Owego.N.Y.
I 111. esO- rjn
WINKLEBACK IN DANGER,
After Soveral Removals, tho Pris
ouor Supposod to be Back
In Charleston JaiL
BoriouB Talk of Summary Proceedings in
the Court of Judge Lynch
A Mob Gathering.
Tbe Mystery of Three Shots and But
Two Empty Chambers in His
Sheliiyvillk, 111., April 12. Excite
ment has been ut fever heat ever since
the receipt of advices last evening stat
ing that Winklebaek, the Fleetwood
murderer, was being brought here
overland to escape the fury of the
Charleston mob. Sheriff Fanley posi
tively denies that Winklebaek has yet
been received, and it is now expected
that the announcement was made to throw
parties off the scent, and that tho mur
derer was taken to another county.
Talk of Lynching.
M.vi rodN, III., April 12. An unusual
crowd Is in Charleston this afternoon, and
there is much more talk of lynching than
there was yesterday. The feeling Is
heightened because of the funeral at Ash
more, which promises to be the largest
ever held in the cotiuty. Saturday brings
an extra number of people to town and
all talk is of the murder. To the ques
tion : "Is the murderer In the Charleston
Jail?" Sheriff Hamilton replied: "No,
but lie is not far away." lit fuels uneasy
Chaw.kston, In.., April 12. It is just
learned that on Thtisday night Winkle
back was brought here, but fearing
trouble the ollicers took him to Mattoou
yesterday. He was, however, brought
back here secretly and is now locked iu
At the Coroner's Inquest Miss Fleet
wood denied that she was to have been
married to Winklebaek, but the prisoner
told your reporter to-day that they were
engaged, and that he will marry her if he
gets out of this trouble. He will admit
nothing further. The funeral of Mr.
and Mrs. Fleetwood occurs in Ash
more, this county.
The clew of Winkleback's guilt has been
found. But two chambers of his revolver
were empty, but three balls were found in
the bodiesof the slain. Two empty shells
still remained in the weapon, and the
third shot could not be accounted for, but
the missing shell was found in Winkle
back's bed, showing that he had probab
ly reloaded liLs revolver before he had
finished his fiendish work.
woodman , spauk that tkek.
An Important Meeting Looking to the
Protection of Our Forests.
Nkw Yohk, April 12. A large and en
thusiastic mass-meeting was held this
week to take some action looking to the
preservation of the Adirondack forests.
The call for the meeting was signed by the
committees of the lioard'of Trade and
Transportation, Mercantile Fxchange,
Maritime Exchange, Anti-Monopoly,
League, Heal Estate Exchange, Constitu
tion Club, Wine, Spirit and Distillers Ex
change, New York Froduce Fxchange,
flew York Stock Exchange, Citizens' Com
mittee of One Hundred, and other repre
sentative bodies and citizens. Letters of
sympathy with the movement were read
from Major General Hancock, l'arke God
win, Senator McArthur, ex-Senator Fred
Wtigstaff and others. When the Secretary
rea l a long list of Vice-l'resideuts of the
meeting, the names of Chester A. Arthur,
General Grant, and lioscoe Conkliug were
tin; most loudly applauded. Samuel J.
Tilden also came in for a good share of
hand-clapping. The following resolutions
Were adopted :
Wikiskas, Abundant experience has in
disputably demonstrated that the indis
criminate destruction of forests, both iu
the old world and the new, has been pro
ductive of lamentable results:
;stilr((l, That we demand the immedi
ate passage of a law by the Legislature
of this State which shall put a stop forth
with to the further destruction of the
Adirondack forests or any portion there
of. Jioithtd, That a Forestry League be
organized by this meeting, the objects of
which shall be the promotion by all legit
imate means the forestry interests of the
country, and the creation of a forestry
department in the .National and each of
the State governments.
Speeches were made by Carl Schurz
and other prominent speakers, after
which a large committee, of which Mayor
Kdson, Messrs. L. M. Hates, Chauncey
and John Kelly were made members, was
appointed to lay before the Albany Legis
lators a memorial praying that decisive
steps be taken for the preservation of the
MODKKN MOlM) ill'lLDElW.
A New Race to be Evolved by the An
nual Overflow of the Mississippi.
Ciiaki r.s ion, Mo., April 12. Repeated
floods in this part of the Mississippi Val
ley have developed a new race of mound
builders which bid fair within the next
century to surpass the prehistoric inhab
itants of America in the magnitude and
permanence of their monuments. Four
times in the past three years
the bottom farmers lu Missis
sippi, Scott and New Madrid
counties have been under water from
four to ten feet deep, but this last flood
finds many of the barns and granaries
perched high and dry upou solid mounds
of earth and the farmers laughing at the
ineffectual efforts of the muddy back
water to injure them. In the first over
flow large quantities of stock and produce
were lost, principally because the farm
ers thought the water wasn't going to
ri-e, or liin d, at least, that it wouldn't
be much of a Hood. But their losses that
skt tiikm to thinking.
Close by they found monuments of
an ancient race who had Inhabited the
land, leaving Immense earth raoottd,
many of which are standing to-day
high above the highest high-water
mark. Y hy should the modern farm
ers not save themselves from tho tur
bulent river by piling up foundations
for their barns aud homes? This
question struck an intelligent culti
vator so forcibly that shortly after
the first flood subsided be
threw up a large mound upon his planta
tion, 100 feet square and flat on top. Upon
this he built barns and otherout-buildings,
In which he placed bis life stock and pro
duce. When the second flood came the
mound proved as good as a Noah's ark to
him. The Idea was quickly caught up by
his neighbors. A dozen mounds have
since been built by fanners In the over
flow counties of Southeast Missouri, and
others are contemplated. Thus we are
entering upon a
NKW ERA Or MOUND I1UILDISG
without which farmers In the counties
mentioned can never be sure of keeping
their animals and harvested crops from
one season to another. The example is
likely to he followed by planters in all
the bottom lands of the Mississippi and
eveutually the Great Valley will be more
thickly dotted with mounds than it was
by the last race who bear the name of
Missouri Press Association.
St. Louis, Mo., April 12. The Execu
tive Committee of the Missouri Press As
sociation met to-day at the office of the
,1merican ournafwf to make tmal ar
rangements for the annual meeting and
for an excursion to Florida. There were
present K. U. Speed, of the Nevada (Mo.)
Moil, President; John J. .Tacks, of the
Montgomery Standard, Vice President;
It. K. M. Cooper, of the Springfield AVw,
Secretary; W. L. Thomas, of the St.
Louis owe and School, Treasurer, and
W. 11. Kerns, of the (heat SmUhwxt.
The meeting will be held In Springfield
May 20, and the excursion to Florida will
start May 24. J. Ed. Jones, of the Platts
burg Lender, will deliver the annual ad
dress. About sixty-four persons will
join the excursion.
ZL'KA BUKNS' FATIIKIt
Inditrnant at Slanders Circulated by
Vanimma, III., April 12. Old man
Burns, father of the murdered Zura, was
seen to day by a correspondent. He is
very indignant at the result of the trial
acquitting the alleged murderer of his
daughter. Speaking of the indignation
meeting held by the citizens of Lincoln,
he said Carpenter's friends tried to create
the Impression that the meeting was com
posed of hoodlums and bummers. "But,"
added Mr. Burns, "if that meeting was
composed of bummers and roughs of the
town, then General Kichard J. Oglesby
belongs to that class, for he attended the
meeting and was one of tbe committee of
The M. ft L. Suit Decided.
Littlk Rock, Ark., April 12. The case
of Dow et al. agaiust the Memphis 4 Lit
tle Rock Road was decided this morning
iu the Uuited States Circuit Court, by or
dering the delivery of the road to the re
ceiver to be appointed this afternoon.
Court reserved the right to plaintiffs in
the suits along the line of the road, to
bring such suits in Inferior courts, and
decreed that the receiver pay out of the
road's earnings all indebtedness for any
cause whatever occurring within six
mouths before this date, the receiver is
idso not to be discharged until all liabili
ties incurred by him are discharged or as
sumed by the company taking charge.
Federal Courts Abuses.
Washington, 1). C, April 12. An
drew J. Evans, United States District
Attorney for Northern Texas, was before
the Springer Committee and told what he
knew of abuses of the fee system among
United States Attorneys, Marshals, clerks
of Court, etc. The Committee agreed to
report to the House a bill lu favor of re
ducing the time In which offenses to the
revenue laws may be tried before courts,
from five to two years. This was ap
proved by the Commissioner of Internal
Revenue and the Secretary of the Treas
ury. Recognized by the President.
Washington, D. C, April 12. The
President has recognized Everett Frazer
as Consul General of Corea to reside in
the city of New York, and Charles David
Hoggs as Vice Consul of Sweden and
Norway with residence at Newport News,
The Illinois and Michigan Canal.
Washington, I). C, April 12. The
Committee on Railways and Canals will
to-day, if opportunity affords, present its
report in favor of the acceptance
by the Government of the Illi
nois & Michigan Canal. The indica
tions are that the House will adopt the
bill as reported it it cau be reached on
The Hennepin Canal.
Washington, I). C, April 12. The
Committee on Rivers and Harbors have
taken no action yet on the question of in
serting the Hennepin Canal appropriation
in the River aud Harbor bill. The com
ment in these dispatches that Secretary
Wright of the Mississippi River Conven
tion was yet undecided as to his duties in
rcsard to this question has brought him a
good deal of advice from Interested par
ties In the Mississippi alley, which auos
to rather than lessens the complications.
Washington, I). C, April 1. Mr.
Hancock (of Texas) made an unsuccess
ful effort to dispense with the morning
hour to go on with the pension appropri
ation bill, after which the committees
were called for report). Among the bills
reported were the following:
F'rom the Committee on Public Build
ings and Grounds: To amend the act In
relation to the public building at St. Jo
seph, Mo. ; to increase the appropriation
for the public building at Seranton, Pa. j
for public buildings at San Antonla,
Texas; Jacksonville, Fla.; Wilmlucton,
N. C; Auburn, N. Y., and Wichita, Kan.
The Cotton Centennial.
Washington, 1). C, April 13. The
President has Issued an order directing
the heads of departments to make ar
rangement for an exhibit at the New Or
leans Cotton Centennial on next Decem
ber. The same general plan pursued by
the Government at the Centennial Exposi
tion will be adopted.
MARRIED AND MURDERED,
Tho Unwise Matrimonial Choice of
a Mature Maiden of
Wedded to a Man Who Looked Like tho
Love of Her Girlhood's
To be Murdered in Cold Blood for the
Savings of a Life-Time a
Cambridge, Mi., April 12. Four years
ago Miss Celia Bush, a brief announce
ment of the Ilndiiig of whose body was
transmitted yesterday, and who had been
uoted for nearly thirty years as
a recluse and was the owner
of au estate valued at sev
eral thousand dollars, situated near Wil
liam's Barge, married a school teacher
named Murphy. The old woman was then
about sixty years of age, and Murphy was
credited with having married her for her
money. After living together three
months Murphy suddenly disappeared
and was not seen again until several days
ago, and then only for a short time. Yes
terday afternoon Miss Bush, as she was
called since her husband left her, was
found in a thicket murdered. Her throat
was cut from ear to ear and her skull had
been beaten in with an axe.
A KKCM'SK AND RICH.
Her house is situated in a dense clump
of wo ids almost Inaccessible to pedes
trians and she has been the sole inhab
itant of it since girlhood, except during
tbe brief period of her married life. She
very seldom left her secluded place and
worked the farm herself. It was not
unusual to sec her plowing, and us she
drew all her money from bank years
ago, it was generally accepted that
she was very rich. She was
never known to spend a cent of
money, subsisting wholly from corn
bread and bacon, the product of her
farm. In the neighborhood she was
regarded as a witch, and it was certain
that she had concealed about the place
all the mouey which had come to her from
her parents along with tin; farm. The
precise amount of this money can not
now be ascertained, as the murderer,
who, it is suspected, was Murphy, ran
sacked the building from top to bottom,
breaking open hurcas, trunks and other
receptacles in search of the valuables.
THR MAN SHK MAItKIKD.
Murphy, the missing husband, was a
remarkably good-natured man, as all re
member, and this fact leads many to
doubt his guilt. While teaching school he
proved to be thoroughly educated, but
was undoubtedly remarkably lazy. When
he learned of Miss Bush's w ealth he com
menced to pay her attentions ami fur
nished the neighbors quite a sensation by
marrying the old lady, despite her sixty
years. Not long after the marriage
Murphy resigned his position as school
teacher and commenced to lead a life of
Idleness. This enraged the hardworking
woman, who insisted that he should work
beside her in the Held. He declined and
after several weeks' squabbling, during
which Murphy discovered that he could not
hope to get any of his wife's money, he dis
appeared. Abouttwo years ago it was
learned that he had beeu seen in a Dela
ware town just beyond the Maryland
From the time her husband disappeared
the old woman, if possible, became even
more austere in her life. She employed
no help except to mow and pack
her grain which she had previously plant
ed and cultivated. Nearly all the pro
duce of her place she sold, and as she
never bought anything, it latterly became
a mystery as to how she could sustain
life. Forty years ago she must have had
830,000. As she kept no bank account,
tho money was undoubtedly concealed
about the houe prior to the murder.
State Attorney Hensy went to the place
to-day and took charge of the effects, but
a rigorous search failed to give any clew
to the murderer.
The murder was discovered by a la
borer of an adjoining farm, who, in pass
through the woods Wednesday afternoon,
noticed that Miss Bush was not working
in the Held, lie suspected that she was
ill, as she had never before been known
to be idle. He went to the house and
saw that it had been robbed. The neigh
bors found the body after an hour's
AN EARLY LOVE.
"Celia Bush," said an old lady of this
town to-day, "was a beautiful girl forty
five years ago, when she was about
twenty years of age. She was educated
In a private school in Wilmington, Del.,
and she was engaged to a man named
Morley, when she came home, after gradu
ating. Morley was a small, delicate
man, ugly as sin, but evidently
a gentleman. Celia was crazy
over him, and when he jilted her one day
for a school-mate, a Wilmington girl w ho
was visiting her, she became virtually in
sane. In fact, I think she did lose her
reason through grief, asshc was delirious
for more than three weeks with typhoid
fever just after Morley left her. When
she married Murphy, live years
ago, I think she "was crazy, as
she several times asked ine if
1 did not think he looked like, her girl
hood's lover. Anyway, from the lime
Morley disapcared, she became misan
thropic, and when her parents died sud
denly of small-pox, three months later,
she shut herself up from the world, ami
commenced leading the life which has
made her famous hereabouts for so many
Murphy's whcrcalxmts are unknown.
A HALTIMOKK sjKNSATlOX.
A Club Man Indulges in a Row With the
Baltimore, Md., April 12. A decided
sensation was caused in the Baltimore
Club by a personal encounter betw een M.
John Redwood, one of the board of Gov
ernors of the clnb, and Carl KUerth, the
Steward. It appears that Redwood, with
several friends, was at the club at din
ner, and he had occasion to find fault
with the cuisine, also the prices charged.
Upon hearing that Redwood had
complained, Kberth accosted him
lu an Impudent manner and
a war of words ensued, which resulted In
Redwood becoming angry and striking
Fherth 11 StlinnlriT hlmv In tho Ini'o
knocking him down. Then a regular
pitched battle followed. The noise of the
encounter attracted the utteiitloti of the
members of the club who were lu the
building, and It was not many minutes be-
iore tue coinoataiiis were separated.
r.oerui was louuu to oe nuuiy puuisnea,
while Redwood escaned unhurt. After
the parties were sepatated Eberlh pro
ceeded to the police station and swore
out warrant for Redwood's ar
rest, charging him with assault.
Redwood was thcrenpon taken
into custody and released on haiL.
The case will be tried to-day. Great ef
forts were made to suppress the af
fair, uml all day the newspaper
olllces have been besieged with
members of the club asking that no
mention be made of the matter. A
member of the Board of Governors
said that while Redwood's action
was not condemned by the Board,
yet it was to be regretted that he lost
his temper and struck the blow. A
special meeting of the Board of Gov
ernors was culled to take action on
the matter, and they exonorated Red
wood for his conduct. The Balti
more Ciub Is the swell club in the
city, and comprises among its members
many of the wealthiest and most promi
nent society gentlemen of the city.
A WOMAN'S VIEW OF IT.
What Miss Emily Taithful Thinks of
Polygamy in Utah.
New York, April 12. Miss Emily
Faithful, the English advocate of female
improvement, arrived in New York two
days ago, after completing an extended
tour through the West and South. Dur
ing her stay in Utah, she made a special
study of Moriiioiiisin in all its phases, so
cial and political. A correspondent
called upon her yesterday at the New
York Hotel to h urn what conclusions she
had arrived at w ith regard to the all-absorbing
problem. She said that only to
very slight extent can the world see into
the true inwardness of Moiinonisin. So
cially the women asert theiirsclves as be
ing perfectly happy, but one can not look
into their faces without realizing
the painful struggle going on,
and the assertion, "kissing the
Lord's rod,which is always on their
lips, is a pathetic betrayal of the heart
aches experienced in the efforts to accept
practically the doctrine taught them that
a woman can uot hope for exaltation In
the life to come save through the man to
whom she is married or sealed. The dif
ference between these two terms is that
tho tlrst wife is legally looked upon as the
wife, the succeeding being only sealed
and known as Mrs. Kate or Mrs. Mary
so-and-so. The President of the Com
munity Is Mr. Taylor, who has two coun
selors, Geo. B. Cannon and Joseph Smith.
"The proselytes, when they arrive, are
the most ignorant p(pleyou could meet.
Whatever may be the moral effect of
their joining the Community, it is
certain that Mormonism greatly im
proves their material condition. Be
fore they are brought here they are
NEVER 1(i.I AIU'.OAI)
about the polgamy doctrine. They are
taught that when they get to Utah. The
sealed women do not flare to speak their
feelings. Thev are hemmed iu by sur
rounding conditions and would derive no
satisfaction. Thev, however, live very
simply and are very frugal. Nothing
could exceed the courtesy extended to me
by the leading Mormons. .The President,
Mr. Tavlor. got up a large luncheon party
in my honor at the Guarde House, once
known ai the Amelia Palace, which was
built by Brigham Young for his favorite
thirteenth wife. Brigham street, named
after him, is tilled from end to
end with residences of his widows
and children. Two of tbe houses are
occupied iy his two daughters and their
families. Both these women are mar
ried to one man, who lives alternately
with each of them. When a man marries
a fourth or a fifth wife he is supposed to
support his children by all of them; but
how can one suppose such a thing pos
sible w hen In the Gentile world a man
finds it hard enough to support his
family by one. How best to free the
women from their moral and social
degradation Is a question puzzling the
greatest minds of your country to-day.
Occasionally women have been found
brave enough to take their families aud
go out Into the world from their homes
where new favorites had supplanted
IN THE HCSHAND's FAVOR,
but no pen can describe the deprivations
and sufferings they encountered. No
one has greater respect than I for
the free and unfettered practice of re
ligions, but polygamy, as practiced in
Utah, is such a crime against civiliza
tion, and against nature itself, and in
volves such terrible degradation, that
those who have at heart the Inter
ests of human morality, not to speaK
of womanhood, should not rest until
they have destroyed this worst system
that the heart of man had ever Instituted
on religious or any otherground."
Miss Faithful leaves for Europe on the
Scythia on Wednesday. Upon her arrival
home she proposes to complete a volume
upon which she is now engaged, entitled,
"Three Voyages to America," telling of
her travels through this country and deal
ing with-social problems, especially those
relating to women and women's work.
Found Locked in a Drawer at His
Home-Excitement Still High.
Bt EKAi.o, N. Y., April 12. The only
development of Importance In the Pearson-Vedder
tragedy at Niagara Falls to-
day was tho finding of Vedder's pistol
locked In a drawer at his house. Boat
men are watching the river closely In
hopes of recovering Vedder's body. Ex
citemeut Is unabated, and hundreds con
tinuc to visit Luna Island, where Ved
der's body was louna.
Mrs. Shock Shocked.
Chicago, III., April 12. In the sensa
tlonal case of Mrs. Shock, matron "bf the
Girls' Industrial Home, who has boon
trial for a week on a charge of starving
and otherwise abusing the Inmates of the
Industrial Home, a verdict of cnlltv on
all the counts was rendered this morn
Sjntencod.a.t Nashville, ID.'
Nashville, III., April 12. In
case of Fred. Zimmerman, charged with
the murder of Louis Cook, tho jury
brought In a verdict this morning fixing
his punishment itt fourteen years -In tho
Made Her Fi I Had.
"You look sail, Birdie; wind's tho
maMerr' were the words iiddn-nl
to I'.lr.l i Melioiiipiu bv her tr end.
Mollio Niiccis, (is they met on Austin
"I'm not feeling- well."
'fUo ) on sick?"
"No, I'm not preeiselv sick, but I
feel tired, oveiwoiked."
"Do tell mo about it."
"Well, you see our colored cook is
sick, ami now poor mother has to do
an mo eooKiiig nnd scrubbing and
washinir and ironing-, and it makes mo
feel so tired to see the old creuturo
work. Slie isso slow."--7't(r Wi'ws.
THE GREAT GERMAN
Relieves and cures
II.M K.4t HE,
IIEAD.U UK, TOOTHACHE,
Soreneu, Cuts, Bruises,
IU HNS. IMH,
And all other hwlily a ln-3
FIFTY CENTS BOTTLE.
Knld by all Dnuiiflils and
Dealer. Directions In 11
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
'fiuMHnuA. Vixili.ia eo )
The only known specific fur Epileptic Kits.
Alio for Bpasma and Vailing blckneu. Nervous
Weakness it Instantly relieves and cures. Cleanses
blood and quickens r,m;xlh circulation. Neutra
lizes genus of disease aud saves alekness. Cures
A SKEPTIC SAID
ugly Motchca and stubborn blood sores. Eliminates
Rolls, Carbuncle and ScaMs. rJTl'ermanently and
promptly cures paralysis. Yes, It Ik a cliannlriif and
healthful Aperient. Kill Serofu'a und Klnps Evil,
twin brothers. Changes bad breath to K'XkI, reuiov-
Intr the csnse. Itnnts billons tcndenclos and makes
clear complexion. Equalled by none In the delirium
of fercr. A charming resolvent and a matchlem
laxative. It drives Blck neadache like the ulntt.
UTContaliui no drastic cathartic or opiates. Iiellevea
CNEiRiVEXCiQNQ U EiRORll
the brain of morbid fancies. Fromptly cures Itheu.
Diadem by routing It. Restores Uft-g1v1ii(f proper
ties to the blood. Is guaranteed to cure all nervous
disorders. irltellaMii when all opiates fail. Ite.
freshes the mind and Invigorates the body. Cures
dyspepsia or money refunded.
Dtwaws of the blood own It aconmiernr. Endorsed
tn writlriKt'y over fifty thousand lewlnc citizens,
elerKvuien and physicians in L'. S. and Europe.
tiv-Eor sale by all leading drnuglits. fliO. (13)
For Testimonials and circulars send stamp.
ThaDr.S.A. RichmondMed Co.SL Joseph.Ma.
Lord, stonter.l nrgh A Co., Ajts , Chicago, III.
Is the season in which bad or poi-oned blood is
nio-t apt 1. 1 show itself. a ure,at thin Juncture,
needs something to as ist it lu throwinvri !i tl e Im
purities which have collected by the ltit:vih cir
culation -f blood durng tne cold winvr montns.
Swi.'t's Spc. ilk is nature's I'r.-at le Iper. as it is a
purely vej table alterative and tonic
Rev. L. R I'a'ne, Macon. Ga., wi te: -'We have
been neini siri s
Siieciflc at the Orphan' Homo
md compla nt , nnd a a general
as a remedy fur blood
health tonic, sn t have had rvmarkahlu remits
Irom its uhu on the children anil em .ioyees of the
institution. It is such an eieell ni tonic, ar.d
keeps the blood so pure, that die system is less
Maine to di-ease. li has cured some of o ir chil
dren of Scrofula.
W. II. Gllhert. d-ujjlut. Albany, Oa.. writes:
"We are selling lare quantities of Swlfi' specific
fort sprint! alterative and general health ionic,
and 'vitti tne best results. Ills tow lart'e'y used
as a preventive nnd euro furM iliria There are
many remarkable evidences of Its m.rit iu this
THE GREAT DKL'G HOUSE IN CHIC AGO.
We do not hesitate to say that for a year t ast we
hive sold more of Swift's Specific (S. S. S.) thm
allo'her Blood Purifiers combined, and with most
astonishing emi'ta. Uuu ge-itleman who used a
half dozen bottles says it did h'tn more g od (Iihti
treatmeat which cost him $l,0o, A other who
used it for a Scrofulous a IT ctmn reports a puima
nent cure from Its us".
VAN MIAACK, STEVENSON & CO.
One centleman who had been confined to his bed
six week with Mercurial Kheumatlsm has hten
cured entirely, and speaks in the highest priiu of
S S. S. CHILES & I!EHI:Y,
Our treastlse on Blool and f-kin Diseases mulled
free to applicant a
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO..
Ilrswer :!, Atlauta, Ga.
New York Office, 159 West 2;ld St.
j i i jraiikvussBiisiin:
Ij j"i,,iiiip j
Ul ill L U
THE BEST T1I1XO KNOWN
In Hard or Soft, Hot or Cold Water.
SAVES I.ADOR, TtMK and SOAP AMAZ
I.Xil.Y, ami gives universal suf Isluetlou. Nd
family, rich or peer, should be without it.
Hold by all Grooors. UEWAItK of Imitation!
woll designed to mislead. I'UAftl.INK is the
ONLY HAVE labor-saving coniitotuid, aud ah
Ka' tears the above symbol, and name ol
JAUES rVUC NEW YQBK