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la a Toot' Sanctuary.
'a winter twiliirlit and n golden silence
ahTouirir all tliu Blowing tire-lit room pro-
.F.nthrono.l In chnlr of etato he Bits, sur-
Tty thnovrlcm-vhom ,h0 WJ?I1J btlllS
A iioct. Ail ilny lontr he' wroujrht
V th zf t unwearied nt tho lorircol thouirht.
Forth trom her rites, by Inspiration funnel :
To livinc tlauip. has drawn with enxer hand
Hit of crude miitter-wilh lier silver slcdtfo.:
To flinreliiu 's bus 1 eaten ronch t'dire;
lioundcdtopcrlct't cadctico each lmperfcc
Jlne to himself pffoided rarest plonsuro
As caeh brave stroke has n't her anvjl ring
To the sweet son? his glad soul has been
siniiinir ... , ,
Vnto herself, while round his head has
Hashed and scintillated
A brilliant aureole of taneies, pelf created.
I'uiiotod until twiiitfht bells have ruii(f tho
Vpon the cliank'cfiil drama of the day,
Tuc sonp-crowued hours, so liKhtiy ull havo
Nor may he bid them stay
Since lust to embers aro his forge llres fall
And Poesy her handmaids has withdrawn,
hurpre'sinp, so, undue endeavor, callinu
Him back, to sojourn Mil another dawn
In a more, real world. With eareslnp hands
Each liphtly touches him, breathing "Uood
Cnther in haste their potent, maple wands,
Then vanished out of sight.
Now, nt his panel comes tho pontic tap
Of earthlier tlnpers-enters another puest,
A child, with swift feet, through the bhudows
And lilted to his lap,
With clasping arms and rose-red lips, w oos
Him to love und rest.
Sarah Louise Morris.
BY TUB AUTHOR OF "Dolt TIloRNE,"
. "" 'A ltOSB IS THOUNS, Kit'.
Sir Itaye Vibart was tired, worn out
with work, weary of the busy city anil ol
the arduous labor that hail once been the
keenest delielit of his life, lie hail never
pared himself; he had labored with hand
and with brain from early morning until
late at night, and had never remembered
that the time must come when brain and
hand would both tire. Jlc worked entire.
Iv for love of his work. Jf e had no wile
to share his honors and riches, no children
to inherit them, and he was quite alone in
the world. When friends asked him why
lie worked so hard, having neither wile
nor child, kith nor kin, his answer was al
ways "For the love of it."
He had amassed a large fortune, and had
purchased a magnificent, estate called l.til.
worth, near the pretty town of Tor lieu
con, in Surrey. He had fcitccessl'ully con.
ducted a great enineerini; feat, having
built a bridge over one of the swiftest riv
ers and broadest streams in JCiiijIatiil. It
Lad been a gigantic undertaking, on
which the eyes of scientific men had been
fixed with eager attention, for the river
deepened and broadened until it was
neither more nor less than the arm of the
ca, with a strong tide ebbing and llowlng;
and the bridge had to be built where the
stream was widest. Sceptics had refused
to believe it was possible; but Sir Kaye
smiled and said there was no feat so dim
cult but that lime and patience could ac
' What obstacles he nictwith, what dill!
culties he overcame, what remarkable tal
ent he displayed, what energy and re
ftource, were topics, that were discussed
A royal personage went to open the
bridge, and commended it as one of the
greatest works of the age. The (jnceii
knighted the engineer and spoke words of
praise that almost brought tear. to his
eyes; and the world of science and art
und fashion did homage to him.
iml ijuiv iuii seeded suddenly to col
lapse; his brain was tired, and he could
not vo:k. The world seemed all at once
to have grown empty; and he sat with
aching head and with slowly-beating heart,
wondering what had come over him, what
w as the mattei, and why life had changed
and gone wrong, (iravc-faced doctors
came to him and told him lint he must
rest. He smiled as he heard the word
If he went to I.ulvvortli Hall, the princely
residence which he had purchased, there
would be no rest. People would come to
sec him; lie would be compelled to enter
tain and visit; and he did not fuel equal
"If 1 were iu your place, Sir Kayo,"
aald the first doctor one of the most skill
ful professional men in London ! should
leave all care behind me, and go to some
quiet farm-house, fur in the heart of the
country, and really rest from everything.
Spend your lime in the fields, ami listen
to nothing lave the songs of birds."
Sir ltaye saw reason in the advice, and
complied with it. Fate led him to the
pretty country town of JJolwood, in Kent,
and he found lodgings in a small neat
farm-house near there. Every tare, was
Kit behind, and he gave himself up to the
full enjoyment of a sleepy country life,
which was so unlike the other life lie had
Meadow Farm was fin old-fashioned
house, built of gray stone, and covered
villi trailing roses, a large white jessa
mine almost hiding the porch from view.
The farm looked most picturesque, with
its rich meadow-land, its green foliage, its
clear pools where the cattle, drank, its corn,
fields and stacks of hay.
On a lovely June day Sir Kaye Vibart
stood at the white gate that gave access to
the meadows, lost iu admiration, his heart
w armer than it had been since lie km It at
bis mother's knee; for there was some,
thing in the blue sky, in the sweet fresh
breath of the wind, iu the joyous ong ol
the birds, iu the odors that arose from the
leave and flowers, that ro ut his thoughts
to Heaven, and left him like a simple child
before the great open heart of S at ure.
Behind him was the pretty farm, and
before him was tield alter field, until the
green grass resembled a great green si a.
in the midst of the verdant expanse golden
buttercup and White daisies gleamed.
He had forgotten his busy Hie, within
caret and troubles, and his heart was nt
peace under tho smile of the suiuiipt
heatrens. A lark rose suddenly and soared
higher aud higher in the air until lost to
tight, leaving an echo of song behind it;
on the blackthorn near him the thrush be
gan Its sweet music; rabbits peeped from
the green banks, and a group of rosy-faced
children crossed the meadow, laden with
flowen. lis watched them all with tho
eye of an artist. Then he saw a herd of
cattle going to one of the clear bright pools
to drink, and he slowly followed them
The pool at the end of the meadow was
called the Meadow J'ond ; and there he
saw something that interested him f.ir
more than the cows.
A fair-haired boy, with a sweet thought
ful face, was trying to launch n little toy
steamer, and make it keep steady in the
water. A memory of the deep rushing
river, the strong tides, and the fierce
winds that did their best to destroy his
bridge came over liim as ho watched the
boy. The steamer would not keep steady.
It" leaned first on one side, then on the
other; and the boy with iiilinite patience,
took it from the water, time after time,
but could not remedy the defect.
The man understood the patient strug
gle with dillictilties, and he went to
w here the boy knell among the long lush
'Did you make the little boat yourself?"
The boy's face colored as ho answered
Let me look at it," said Sir Have.
The wet boat, was placed iu Ins hand.
'Suppose we see where the defect lies,
AVhat is your name?"
"Vane" Fraser," answered the boy, start
ing as though, in bis interest concerning
the boat, he had forgotten his own iden
tity. Vane Fraser! Then you live at the
farm where I lodge?"
"Yes," was the brief answer.
! will show von, Vane Fraser, where
you have erred iu making your boat."
Sir Have knelt in the grass ny me noy s
side and explained clearly and brielly the
cause of the defect.
'Ho you understand?" he asked after a
time, and the boy's face brightened as he
"Yes. 1 have made dozens of boats,"
he added, "and none of them were right.
Now I shall never have another failure."
"You seem sure of success!" laughed
Yes because I know now how to make
them," answered Vane Fraser; "and,
when 1 know how to make anything sue
ceed, 1 could not let it fail."
This spirited answer delighted Sir ltaye.
He looked more intently at the eager hand
"So you live ut the farm?" he said. "lo
you like fanning?"
No; 1 detest it," answered Vane
'Nothing could eer make niea tanner.
Win?" asked Sir ltaye.
The boy looked thoughtful.
"1 nin not quite sure whether I under,
stand iiivclf why 1 dislike it," lie answer
ed. "I do not care for the life; and an.
other thing is, 1 am not quite sure if 1
should care to wait so long for the result
of my work as a farmer must wail, lie
sows, but be must wait a long time until
he reaps, lie must wait for the sun and
the rain and tho dew to pel fed w hat he's
done. 1 should like the work of my life,
to be that which 1 can begin and linish
without long wailing."
"The secret of genius is patience,"
sighed Sir Have.
The boy's lace brightened.
"Ah, yes, 1 Know! Of that patience 1
should have plenty. 1 make and rcinakii
a boat twenty nay, a hundred times, it
needed, lint 1 should not like to wait
while bad went her ruined the crops. .My
mot ln r has promised never to ask me tu
stay at hoinc."
"Vhat do you want to do then?" asked
the man who had conquered all dillicul
ties by liis own industry.
"1 want to be an engineer to make rail.
wavs, to build bridges. I should like to
level mountains and to fill up valleys. 1
should like to liae made the Sue. Canal
The earth seems made for men to master
ami not to work upon."
You have strange ideas for a boy ol
your age," said Sir Kaye. How is it?"
'1 was afraid you would think inn
slrange," lie replied shyly. "My inotliei
Mis t he same thing. 1 do not know w hy it
is." My brother loves farm-work, and takes
to it naturally. My mother says I made
bridges out ol' bread-crumbs wheu 1 win
quite a little child."
You have a strongly marked voca
tion," said Sir ltaye.
"I wish 1 could believe so. If loving
anything means having a vocation for it,
then you are right," returned the boy.
,'ir'liay looked at him thoughtfully.
"Would you like to leave the farm, and
study, so as to qualify yourself for tin1
building of bridges?" he asked; and the
bov's face brightened wonderfully.
That is what I should like if it could
be !" he cried.
"We will think it over and talk about
it," said Sir ltaye; and then lie left him.
Cm Air r. i: II.
In many parts of Ktigland one may lind
pretty picturesque farms embowered in
trees like the Meadow Farm; but in every
farm-house one cannot find a genius
"born, not made." Nature had been lav
ili in her gifts to this son of the people.
She had given him a handsome face, with
a broad open brow, rounded at tho tem
ples, and largo, frank, clear blue eyes,
with a sweet'iit'ss all their own. Jt was a
singular face, although a handsome one.
The upper part the open brow, Hie clear
eloquent eyes was the face of a poet
The lower part the linn well-closed lips,
the determined chin betokened great up
tilude for business. Nature had also giv-
I en him a musical voice, a cheery genial
laugn, a manly weii-unii ngiire, wiui uroau
chest and broad shoulders. Yet. these
were the least of her gifts, lie had a pool's
Suitl, and a quick, keen, loving apprecia
tion of all that was beautiful. Yam)
Fraser had ambition, which upheld his
genius, and made it ol use to him. Ho
was out of place at tne farm, when! every
one worked from sunrise to sunset, where
ambition and enterprise were dead letters,
and the quality most valued was stolid in
dustry. The household at the farm was limited.
The father, Stephen Fraser, was a simple
honest man who had not an idea outside
his farm to whom the rain and the sun.
shine, the frost and the warmth, made up
the sum total of life. Ho loved his wile
and bis children in a plain ttnallected fa sa
lon. He was a pcrlect type of the F.ng.
lish tenant-farmer learned in all matters
that concerned the weather, the crops,
and cattle, but utterly ignorant of life or
the world outside the farm. His younger
sou Vauu he did not understand indeed
lie had something like contempt for the
buy w 1 10 J io u red over honks while every,
one else slept, and yet did not care to put
his hand to the plow. Hut, when he found
that bis t-oii, by a simple invention of Ills
own, lessened to some extent the labor of
plowing, his contempt was absorbed in ad
miration. "He is not like the real of us," he would
say, alluding tu Vane.
With wondering eves he fcllowed the
bov's movements. Vano Invented a fast,
cuing for the gales, which the fanner nev
er wearied of showing to his friends and
praising; in f.ut, tiie little farm was full
of bis inventions. There was not a wall,
a gate, a door, or a window, thai Vane
had not tu some way improved, altered or
repaired. He had made the pretty path
of stones over the brook j be bad designed
THE DAILY 0A1KO BULLKT1N:
a rough bridge that would save people
walking a distance of two miles; and the
good homely father, plodding along con.
tentcdly at bis plow, wondered how it
was that he had so clever a son, and
whence the boy got his talent.
The mistress of the Meadow Farm,
Catherine Fraser, was superior to her bus
band. Sue was a woman of great natural
talent, but of little education; and it was
iroui her that Vane inherited his genius
The farmer bad a great respect for bis
wile. Her dairy was perfection, her house
famous for its neatness; her butler was
the richest and the milk the sweetest, for
miles round. Had any one told the farmer
that his wile bad iu her soul longings that
were never gratified, wishes lliat'found no
utterance, thoughts that knew no words,
bo would have refused to believe it or
thought the person who told him so, mad.
Catherine Fraser had one idol on earth,
and it was the gitlul sou iu w iioiu her soul
The third important member of the
household was bonnie bright Kate, the
only daughter, whom both parents vvor.
shipped the fanner, alter a stolid fashion
of his own; the mother, with nil unex
pressed wisn that the poetry and romance
which had so completely failed in her own
life illicit brighten that of her daughter
Mrs. Fraser hoped great things from tho
genius of her son Vane,; but she hoped
still greater from the fresh bright beauty
of her d mghter K ate. K ate was a village
beauty, with a creamy clear brown skin,
having the ivid lute of a damask rose, a
mouth like a cloven rose, rippling black
hair, and a strong, well-forined, syminctrl.
eal tig ure.
"Kate ought to do well," sighed the
anxious mother. "She ought to marry one
of the richest farmers in the neighborhood.
Kvcn a young squire might do worse than
to marry one of the prettiest, brightest
girls in the county, ami one who under,
stands a dairy thoroughly well."
The remaining members of the family
was the eldet son, Desford. He was a
boy after his father's own heart. He
would plod patienHy at the plow or tho
harrow, content to run in the same groove
from year's end to year's end, all the
beauty of the green earth and all the mys.
tcries of life being sealed books to him.
it was a curious household, yet a com
)ii"ii one; and the day came when Sir ltaye
Vibart gathered this little group around
him and made a proposition to them.
None of them ever forgot the scene or
the hour, liehind the lartnhouso stood a
magnificent clump of lime-trees, the great
green branches of which formed a beauti
ful shade; and one evening, when the
farmer was unusually pleasant he ordered
supper to be brought out and eaten there.
The evening air was fragrant with tho
new-mown hay which lay in the meadows.
"It is so sweet," said the fanner, that
it seems a pltv to lose even onu breath of
So the brown bread, the golden butter,
and the foaming jug ol eider were brought
out; and Sir iliye, looking from a dis.
taiiue, thought he had never seen a more
pieturcsiie groupthe honest, simple
fanner, w itli his sunburnt face and rugged
figure, the comely bright-eyed wife, the
beautiful young (laughter, tin; gifted sun,
and the burly figure of Desford. He went
up to them. 'J lie farmer ceased eating,
aud sat. glass in hand, mute with won
der. It was so seldom that the lodger
joined their little circle.
It is Kate he wants to see thought the
simple mother: and Kate unconsciously
smoothed her rippling hair as lie drew
Cut Sir ltaye had no eyes for even tho
fairest of maidens. He never saw the dark
beautiful face with its rose-Jike line. He
took a seat by the fanner's side. A large
green bough hung so low that he was com.
pelled to thrust it aside before he could
see the group of faces.
'I am glad to meet you all together." ho
said. "I have a proposition to make l.iat
it will be best for you all to hear."
"It has nothing to do with my pretty
Kale," sighed the mother.
"11 he wants me to buy a steam plow, I
shall not do it," thought the farmer ; while
the beautiful face of the younger .son
flushed and paled.
"For some few days I have been think,
ing over what 1 have to say, and howl
should best say it," said Sir lt:iye. "Yoll
know that I leave you next week, strong
and well, thanks to the bracing air and to
your kind care."
Soiiieiiiing like a murmur ot regret canto'
from the lips ot the comely matron. The
farmer still held bis glass in the air.
"You will follow me iu what I am going
to say. You would think it a sad pity to
shut up in a dark box, where its beauty
and perfume would be lost, a llower with
brilliant colors and sweet smell."
"To be sure," said the fanner, with a
nod "to be sure."
If a bird has strong pinion1', and can
cut the air like a sharp knife with its
wings, you would think it sad to shut up
such a bird iu a cage, where the .strong
wings could never expand."
"It would be cruel," said the farmer's
wife, with unmistakable empha-i.
"In like manner," continued Hr ltaye,
"if a young man lias great gilts, an ai list's
soul, a thirst for knowledge, t.ib nts that
will make themselves known, the will and
the power to raise himself high abov e his
fellow-men, do you not think it quite as
sad to see such a one tied dnvn to somu
He saw the lirst faint dawn of awakning
fear in the mother's face, the first llutlei
of pride and ambition; and he saw tlm
first sign of disapproval iu the face of thu
old fanner. Instinct rather than reason
told them what was coming.
"That is the case with jour boy Vane,'
said Sir ltaye. "To voiir son h is been giv
en great talent. 1 1 would be cruel to tiu
him down to the routine of fann-lile; foi
he has no taste for it, and never will have
Let him try his wings, let him flyaway,
from the homo nest, and work his way,
Which I prophesy will be a triumphant
one, and lead hi in to great honors. Now
I make this oiler. 1 am a lonely man. I
all the wide world there is not one creature
who calls me kinsman; there is not one
who loves or cares for me. 1 have no
brother to be proud of (he honors 1 have
won, and I havo no son to succeed me, I
am alone in the world."
There was a ring of pain and passion in
is voice which might have touched any
"My proposition is this," he resumed,
"I see iu line Fraser, your son, gifts and
talents that will, if cultivated, make
him a leader amongst men. Having
no son of my own, 1 will adopt him
I will take him home with me, ami edu
cate him iu those arts and sciences for
which ho has most taste, I will instruct
biiu in my profession, for which he appears
to have special aptitude. He shall be to
mi) an adopted son. A grand career, a
maguiliceiil future lies open to him; but
there area few conditions to which his pa
rents must consent before I can carry out
my scheme.." '.
Thu sun r air stirred the linu-boughs,
a half-prophet Ic shadow caiim over the
mother's comely lace, while the fanner,
suddenly remembering that his glass was
in the air, emptied it with a look of most
SUNDAY MORN1NU JULY 20, 1884.
" f fie conditions 1 wish to make, '' con
tinued sir ltaye "and you must think
them over W'll before yoll decide as to
their acceptance or I eject ion are these.
First, if your sou leaves )oii at all, be
leaves yoll forever. After teaching, train
ing, and looking upon bini as my son, 1
could not tolerate the idea of his return,
ing here and b av ing me. lie must give
up home if lie conies with me."
"That seems hat d," said the farmer
And the mother shook her head slowly,
Hard, 1 grant; still il is just, 'if I
adopt him and bring him up as my son, I
shall not care to know that someday he
may leave ,ic,aud that all my trouble will
have been In vain."
Vane's fo e grew pale, and bis lips quiv.
cred. He did not speak, but looked at
bis mother the whole lime.
"1 slioald treat him as though he
were my own son; 1 should wish that ho
would take my name. Let him be called
Vain Fra.-er Vibart. L'nless 1 am greatly
mistaken iu him, he will ennoble any
name. I ndert and me rightly. 1 ma
neither cruel nor unkind. 1 do not for
one moment s.iv that you are never to sen
the boy again, never to hear of or from
hi;n, or uuMlihig of thu kind. He can
w rite to vou as olten as be will; he call
come and see jou when he wishes, lint
to all intents and purposes you must givo
him up. II lie acts as 1 believe he will,
he will one day stand foremost in the ranks
ol men, and toon it might be to his dis
advantage to have his origin known; it
might in that ca-e l.e against him."
T lie fanner in a low dull voice said
My sou will never be ashamed of his
"No," returned Sr ltaye; "ho never
need be aiiaue d of vou. lint it is possi
ble that, il he makes a great name in the
world, nis lowly origin may be against
him. If you give me the boy at all, you
must give linn to mo entirely. I am sure
you wid tin' wisdom of it. I give you
three d u in which to consider; ami thou
you can id me know your decision."
With t le si.' words by w ay of conclusion,
ho stood u;., bow id, and moved away.
To be Cvntiiuud.
Indian Test fur a Mini Uog.
An amusing- :uid ut tho same time
instructive cointiR'iitary on tho new
local si'lf-g-ovcriiinetit policy in India
is aH'onled by tho following: resolution,
recently issued by a municipal com
mittee in the northwest provinces. Tho
subject is the destruction of mad dops.
"It is no doubt impossible to ascertain
tho degree of madness of a do killed,
ami tliu only possible way of dcter
ininiii!! tliu question Is thai whenever
the sweepers notice any do of serial
madness, such as has boitn to bite
and assault persons, they should report
it to the nmnrariiu, who will issue
proper orders for killing; tho dog:; and
after it has been examined by tho
native doctor, the person who will kiil
it shall bo rewarded annas cirht for
each of such dos. Tho symptoms of
usual madness iu a do are lirst, at
tacks on people; second, not recogniz
ing his master; third senselessness in
general. When these symptoms be
proved to have been truly shown by
a do, such a do will be taken as mail
ami unseupulously killed on the spot,
and the person entitled will be awarded
annus four for each of such dogrs."
This almost rivals Mr. (Irani Dully's
story of tho country station-master who
telegraphed up to headiiarters: "Tiger
jumping about plalforui. l'ienso tele
graph orders." '. James's Gitztde.
l.augliiiii Jiin'si" lattlo Joke.
Many years ago thero lived iu I'ut
natn otto James Dismnkes, called
"Laughing Jim." lie was fond of his
dram and when under its inlluence was
very noisy. On one occasion, when the
superior court was in session, ho went
into tho court room, created a disturb
ance, anil, as ho could not bo kept
quiet, the Judge ordered tho Sheriff to
lock him up. When the Sheriff arrived
at tho jail with him ho unlocked the
door and ordered him to enter a cell.
Disniukcs pretended to bo afraid to go
lirst and asked tho Sheriff to lead the
way. Tho Sheriff did so. As soon as
ho entered the cell Dismukes suddenly
closed tho door, locked it, took the key
with him and returned in great glee to
the court room, and, getting on top of
a box, he addressed tin court and said:
"Your Honor, hero is tiie key to tho
jail, and when you want your Sheriff
you will find him locked in the jail."
This brought down the court and tho
bar and Dismukes went scot free.
A Dangerous Case.
ltot iikstkr. Jntie 1. 1SSJ. "Ten
Yours ago i was attacked with ths most
liitei.pe and deathly pains In my hack und
"Extending to the end of mj toe3 and to
lay bruin I
"Which made me delirious!
"It took three men to hold me on my
bed at times!
"The Doctors tried in vain to relieve me,
but to no purpose.
Morphine ami other opiates!
"Had no effect!
"After two months I was given up to
"When my wife
heard a neighbor tell what Hop Hitters had
done for her, she at once gut and gave mo
some. The first dose cased my brain and
seemed to go hunting through my Bjsk'in
for tho pain.
Tho second dofe eftRcd mo fo much that I
slept two lioiim, miiii (.'thing I had not done for two
lion t tin. Before 1 had used live bottles, I whs
well and at work hh hard s any man could, f ir
over three vveekH; lint I worketl too hard for my
strength, and tolling' a hard cold, I was taken with
tin! m out ai'iitg mi 1 painful rlu urnntlt m ull
tliMUHh my tiystem that ever was known.
"I cnlkd ihe tloctorH umiin and after pevernl
witekn, they lelt me. a cripple on crutches for life,
as the mild. 1 met a friend and told him mycn"0,
mid he Rind Hop Hitter? had cured him "tot would
euro mo. 1 (looked nt hint, hut lie via so cariuttt
I was induced to tiy them Hindu.
In Iush thun lour wci l; I threw away my crutch
eo ntnl went 1o work lightly mid knit oo using tho
bittern for flvo weeks, until I bocume as well as
any man living, and have In en so for six yours
It lias also cured my wife, who had been
Bick for years; and has kept her and my
children, well and healthy with from two
to three bottles per year. There is no need
to lie sick nt all if these bitters arc used.
J. J. Dichk, Ex Supervisor.
"Thrt poor invalid wife.
"Can be made the pic'itrc of health I
"with n few bottles of Hop Hitters!
"Wi.'lycu let them suffer!"
lrNono ponulno without a hunch of (jrecn
rioiiB on thu white label. Wlillll all the vilo Pols-
iibous elull'wltu "Hop" or'-liuim" in their cam.
Ity nddresinu (iKO. P. ltOWKI.I, A CO.. lit
Spruce ht . New York, con lcaru thu exact cost
of any i ropoKi'it l!ne ol AI- VI llilSINi; in Amur
cau Newspaper. O pi.gu Pamphlet, Hie.
Honest OM Alio.
Abraham Lincoln hus a Mron ' had:. Others
limy by usin Ut Hson's rupcini! Pur. in P'.uslers.
(I In1 1 H 1 It1 P J ol the bite war who were ru
VX X XVIjUO Itife.l pny tor 'hetil'iu bi'lween
date of commission und ' 111. bit miiKtor, will lind it
to their interest to ceimionib ntc prompl'v und
with pariiciibirs, with MrN'l.II.L A l:ii: II, At
tori.ey s iiini sol icitors. Drawer I' ". Washington,
1). C No fees Iu advance; honorable ibul ng;
high retcrcM. .is.
Tiie Science of Life. Only Si
I'.Y MAIL I'OST-l'AIl).
Exhausted V Oo:ty. Nervous and l'tiyteai l t
biliiy. l'runiMOUf Decline hi Man, "Krrors ol
Youth, and untold miseries resulting 1 r un Itnl'.s
cretiou or excesses A hook for every iiisn, ruling.
mitblle-Hgt d ami old. It con'iiiiis Jg'. prtx ripiinin
or all mute hi.u chronic disi u"S, eatii i ne ol
which Is luiu'ii'jUe. r-o loninl iy the Author,
whoso experience tor yemsis silt h its prtil atl .v
never befurc !el' totuelut of any pl.y-iciau. iteli
pages, hound it: Ij' itunf'il I'r. io h muslin, emtio
so.il covers, In!' ni'.l, '.'Uioai.tiv d to he a finer w..ri
ill ev. ry sense net haniciil. literary mnl prut.
slor.n! tliun tiny other vvufk sold in this foumry
for ;,'..r0. oi ihe iu )i:ey will he refunded 111 every
Instaice I'tl.-e "t ly Jl.oi bv mol, po.ii-i iiid.
Illustrative w:i le U (ents. end now. invd
inedul awarded the author by tin- Nntio' af Medtm1
Association, to the lih'i'M 1 1 which he r- (er.
This hook should be r- u 1 t,y the youni; tot ir
striif t!on, up. I by ihe nl'.iict'il lor relict II will
heneilt all. London Lancet.
There Is no member ot sn'tety to whom thi
hook will not be t:si ml, -whether yot.th, pir-.m
KUnrd'an, ie-tiut'ti.r or '! iv man. Ari:ot.v!t.
Address tiie lY'ibody Vt-ilical I'lshiu'e. or lr
W. II. Parker, No. t IJalllr.cl Mrift, ll-.ston.
Mass., who may ti- r. t-.siiltei on all ill i-es re
iUiM!i'-' skill and experience, rh-onir and olisti
nute d;e!ii that have li ,lt!ed 1T1', 1 "'''
skill ol all o'her physlt'i'tiis Jliilii spe
cialty. Mich tr.iilt-d sue- MM I VC; I I ''
cessfully without nn ins:- 1 11 L Ola la 1
aticci f fa. lure. Mention this puper.
P'rlc JTefidnr-ho and ri-lic-ro all tho troubles Inci
dent to n bilious slate of the system, nn b a iJ.z
fines?, Is'anaea, J)rowin-ss, Li-str as after at ing,
I'i'ii in the Side, Ac. While their mott rt-uiarlt-able
bucccm has bo. n shown iu curi::;
ITcnrliirliPjet Carter's Little Lirrr rills tM erntt!1,y
v.Uuahlo iu t'unstip:;tioii, curing and lireveiitir.i
thiiannoyinscompla.nt, while tiny also correct
all diord.-r of thu e'oinarh, etimulatu thu Jiv
aud regulate the bowels. Evi n if tht y only Cured
aUhp. thry rnnld bcalmr.ct pricclca to thtvee Who
feuil'-T fr. -m this distrc"sini complaint ; but fortu
nately their iroodiiess does not cud lit re, and thoso
who coco try t liem will find these little rull" valu
able iu so many ways that they wlllnot be willing
to lie- without ilitm. Uut after all sick hvtd
I tVc Klric cf PO many lin t that here is where we
inako cur pruit Lwwtt. vur pills curcj It while
Others do not.
farter's Littlq Licr Tills art? very small arid
vry caf y to take. Onorr two pills make a dose.
They ar strictly vet: table and do not gripe or
pnrfje, but by th'tir pintle action .lease all who
tisetlicm. Iuvialsittyjceiits; live fort. toll
ty tlrue'istu tvery where, or neut by UiaiL
CAIMR MEDICINE CO.. Now York
w noor i (f c i T ; 1 1 .
It h fi tmnuN vf L't lil'l"' syrup, very ilt'lii'i'HH to
the t:l!( lU-lirVfS ut onrii' ami i !l "Mtivo curt.'.
WINTER and BRONCHIAL COUCH
rue cured t.y this i xeellt'iit P'tnciy.
biwtioH in t n hmgmtyn (ucjnij(iny enry buttir.
all rn.rAsr.s c? thk nt.oon. sTfiMAnr,
Liver, ll'iu-f-N ftli-l Kldtii'i s; f.ir all 1N :i si ej-k ni
pt in;r in iiiit-ainneiit if tin- 1 Inoil. at Ana in in, i k
llea-blehe, Net Vell-tll s, Pi-nuile YVeilk hese-. Liver
CiiMiplaiht. Iiv--ieteia, .l-oni'tire, piijMii-iic and
Keliicy ii,..M.. this innlieine I a!.-"lutely sure.
'1 tlN lliellieitie de.-S h'-t l-nnt!lill IOIV lllitivl llt. Iw at-
si'lulely vt-i'i-tiilile, restores the lii I iii ii healthy
cnnilitioti, n milntlntr ex-esses and supplying tic
Jit li-neit-s, mid I n'vtiits Uiseasc.
tinrtiim in hn t'thytuigf. rii-i-oTtzny aery bottle,
PAPILLON MFC. CO., CHICAGO.
TOR BALE BY ALL DRUOOISTa
For Salo bv
PAUL G. SCIIUH,
Special Atrt.s. in thifl oitv.
Mooticello ladies' Seminary,
CJort I 'rpy, Mnclisoii Co.. 111.
One of the oldest schoo's In thu Wot. ItupnMtlnn
as a llrsl-clnss school untinesilnncd. Superior ml
vantutfcs for Knlish and t'laslnil Kducatinn with
Music. Pruning. INiiilms: nnd Modern Lanmuie".
Opens September lrtlli. For ratnlouHu, apply to
MISS 11A.MIL N. IIASKLLL, Principal.
AUBURN lifj INSTITUTE,
For a Limit ed Nmnlicr ofHoai'dors.
lSfj.r. A uburn, N . Y. 1ms-1.
Facilities for a thorough and accomplished edu
cation, beautiful Htirroiindlnirs; li st sitcttnry ap
pointments, ami rt'KUliir rurriiiiri- ritllnir.
C'ataloctlns, with I'atroti 1 estlmoiiials and Kef
crotices fiom Western Stales, on umillcMlon to
MOUTIAIKKJL. JIROWNE.A. U., I'rtuc'.pal.
AGreat Medical Work on Manhood
crU, TV I
i m tl ki e-i f. mn
Delivered at CAIRO, 111.,
at tliu FOLLOWING .'KICKS:
bottom. Ft. stitve. Citpacity Kills. 1'rii'n.
( x K 1150 $21.00
6 x 1) 1030 2H.00
7 x II 2000 32.00
7 x i) 2250 30.00
7 x 10. 2500 10.00
These tunics are miide of t.'LKAH CVI'HKSS, I'J
unties thiek. neciiiuly hooped unit arc V ATk.lt
'llt.HT. They aru
Shi ii'il whole in nt tiro wtll briK'eul
to provi til their b Iny r.iciud or broken In hand
lititf. Lstiniilcs furiilshtd for
M'.'iuKh of any Hiz.
A. KKiOH Ml ()!-'.,
"I" Delord hi .. New Orleans, L.
617 St. Charles St. Hi'. LOUIS, M0.
A. rojrnlnr Ornilumn o," two niedlc.il
rollei;,-. li.-n In en luiu-. i i ciu(cd in the tre:U
meiii ol t I, ronii., ;,. rvoi in, r-iUiii tin. I
lilorwl t)le:i-e than any other physician In
M. Louts, in cli y pi pert show end all Id r'l
'leni know. I'on-ull.itli.ii .it otr.ee or Uv mall,
free and invited. A lrl lelly I tlk or ins iiihii.iti
C-.stH le.llllllK. Whin it Is I n . -I. V. I, l.-o t toVisit
1 llf eil V for I l e.-llluellt, llieillelliel eall lie suit
by mall or i-vpn sh everi wliei ... ( ,o able easel
Kii ir.iiitee.i ; here doubt t.vSt - t. H trankly
tinted, t all or Write,
Nerrom Prostration, Debility, Mental and
Vhyilcal Yif aknsss, Merrui lal and (ithsr
(lections ot Throat, Skin and Bones, liluod
Impurities and blood I'olmnlng, Skin After
tlons, Old Sores and I'lcers, Impediment ta
Marriage, liheumatlsm, 1'lli-s. Special at
tent Ion to case from over-wor-iea1 hraln.
Sl ltblf AL CASKS receive, sporlal attention.
IHsiases arWiii! from Impruilc nret, Vicessps,
Indulgences or F.xpuiurei,
. i - w 19 r .J
It Is eif.(.v,l,-:it that a pbvtlrian j-ylnfC
.sr:l'iil:r attention ton clii-sol" I'.i'es. att.ilm
Ki-i-al skill, and plivsb'l-iii tu regular piuetleo
all over the country ktiijitiiot till-, freo 'fully
rOCOIllllieloi .,-e to Ihe ol-lf -t oM'.ee ll1 A itlt-rl
ra, w lierti every known sppll uiee 1 1 M--oi t i?
to, ami the irovo,l k"'1 rin.!io-- of ait
aires and eoiuitrles an-ine.l, A bole liens" It
ii.t-'l l-.r oiliee j. or oe. and nil are t rente 1 a itfi
fkill In a rt'teetful inatiiier; and, ku'.w.iof
v hit to d't, no e.x periuietits are nirtde. I u .ei
Coiiet of tlm ).'rr'Ht riuinlier applvitn', tlm
cti:irj;e nre kt'IU bjt. often lower than 1 to
ii.aiide.l I'V others. If ion secure the -kl 1 Mid
Let a speedy and periee't lib.' cure, thai .S .io!
linpurl ml in :i 1 1 r. pamphlet, M page, S;iit
IIP irrint cloth and vrllt l.ln.liiiir. heated fni Is)
tent-iu po-taneor eui ren.-v. uvsr lilty won
,1. nut pen pit-tun . tn to life, articles on tnfl
follow Inir uUJeet : Who may in-nry ' who nit;
whvlf 1'roi er n-.-e to inarrv.' Who marry lir
VI t:.lii-io l. Womanhood. PhTsleal di-eay. W i.)
should inarrv. II m me ami iiapplm s. may on
lnerea-ed. Tluxe married or eoiitem.lat-,:.'
iiiarri iii' -lioul I rea.l It. It ought to bf real
l.v all a.lult if-rroiM. ili.-n ket.t under lock ail
l'o uiar .lltloii. one as anove. ion pai -r
r an.Li.w l.i-.'o, 'i vuU I ' mall, 1 ..oue
Cata w r H
Hay Fi ver
Is a type r.f ritsarh
hsv.uj p cu'.iar symp
toms. It is attended
by an itil!auietl coudi
1 1011 ol the linini; no-in
bran of the nostril",
tfiroliiet. ud throat,
all ctir-K the ! u ii j s.
A n at rid mucus i s
s"iTeted. the illsthario
Is acroirip'init'd with a
painful i urniDL' sensa
tion . '1 be'e art! sev
ere spasms of suet t
in..', fr tpient attacks
of biliidiuo hvaiui he,
a watery and inilamed
state of thu eyes,
Kly's ' eani Halm is a
remedy founded on a
isense and can he dt
;isi; n.'c. by null.
rorr-'i t did rtiusl of this
Pci: i' il u;iun. ' io. at 1 r
Samirh bottl" by mail p c.
rl.V I'.Ki HULKS. Dru Ks'f. Owego.N.V
il- I ;. iMit-,
i ir. nil l mi r t of Al-v
i!.-r (.'ountv, Illinois..
iVi vi v or Ai Ktii'B. I
I ll I ham erv.
Uiail'-i.i. I'liiier and Dub eiiia Widf
John Wolf, li.'nry Wolf, Mrs. Wolf wife of 11,-niy
Welt. 1-'ii:iiiv Minvr, Jefferson Mi river,
Loiii-ii Aib-ri. Anna M.irv J.-irrett
ii'el Kil a Fish-r '
For I'arrJ'h.n ami A-si-.'Muorit of li.mer
I'll1. lie notj. e i- pe,e! t-i . that, iii piir-iiant of
11 lie. ree llia'le Mill eh'-Tei! 'n -aiil I olirt ill tile nbo'.n
entitled ear,--, on tie- '.'i'.'i dav of .tune. .. 1). 1"-1. I.
Ale-.aiuler 11 Iiii.'i. Ma-b-r iri l liaiiieiv ot the said
fin ;',;! i our t of AleMiinl'-r i-ountv, will, on
l-'UIDAV, Till-: rillT HAV OF ALLOT, lM,
Ht the hoi, I- of 11 o'clorli ill til" f'TiliooIl, lit til"
s. ml int e-tei I v lb "it of the i oiirt hoii-t1 in tin- city of
Cairo, i-ountv of Aleaioer and state of Illinois,
m-II at ..:'. Ii 'ii-.i. ti. .i. t.. tli- hi-.-liesl ami Is-t bidder,
all and -in-j'ilar. the follow!; described premises
und .-al e-la!e in said tie. r.-e mentioned, to satisfy
said li.-i r.-e, to-wic Lots numbered one it i, two r,'i
llh.l three oli, ill h, k llllllll.'-reil tlilleteetl I !!, ill
the Lir-t Addition to the . it v of Cuiro. In th" county
of Alexander und Mate of Illinois; also the eouth-..-!
iii;h tor of th" southeast quarter of setiion
number twentv se.-n i-,'i', in township number
hiito-h . ):;., soiith ran.'- two r.) east, in the county
of .lohii-on, and state of lllinoi--: also a part of the
n.u-tiiea-t iiiarter of the northeast quarter of section
number two cJi, in township number twelve
south riin'e three !'! east, in the
said County of Johnson and state of Illinois, nauii'
l i-ointiieiicin at a small hickory tree on th" west
line of said quarter. iiiarter section at ft branch forty
rod ninth of the Minthwest corner of said trai t of
land: th.-n. " runnim' din- east three chains ami sixty
links to a Mono: theiic" north ten decrees east four
chains and the links in H stone at the northwest
corner of lot number pevt-n ill, in Tunnell Hill
south: thenc" south ididity-six il"','r""H east, thirteen
roils beinj ihe north line of lots numbered six (ti)
un.l seven i?i to a stone; thence south ten ilei;rees
west one chain und thirty nine links to a stone:
them-, noithweterly to the southwest corner of
said lot number cvoh ) thence north l"ii di'Lrrees
east one chain und thirtv nine links to the place of
beL'innint; iiicliuliiiu' sm'd lots niimberetl sl (Hi ami
seven (Ti, in Tunnell ilill south. 'I'll" terms of
sale w ill be one half the piirehasu money In cash on
th" day of sal", und th" balance payable III Hint'
months w ith li per cent, interest, secured by note)
and mortva.'" on the premises sold. Tho premises
will he sold free ot the dower of the comjduiuuut,
Dulccnia Wolf, therein.
lated Cairo, III., Julv Sth, lM.
AI.KX IL IliVIX.
Master in Llianccry.
(bto. Fisher, Complainant's Solicitor.
Statu or Illinois
Circuit Court of AI-
sn evaniier coiiniv, IP
C'U'Ntv of A l.F.VANiiffu I litiois. In Chuiicerj
Francis 1 1. Atherton
Lulv Alherbm, William Aiheibm and 'i'homiis Jef
I'ublic Notice is heieby iriven that, in pursuance
of h decree niiul" und entered by said court in the
iihnVM entitled i inui", on th" Pllli day of Miiv, A. I.
issi, I, Ah'Minder II. Iivln, Master in ('hahcefv of
Hi" said circuit court of Alexander county, will, on
FKIDAV, Till" ITIiST DAY OF At li'l'ST, ISSI,
at t ho hour of 11 o'clock in the forenoon, nt the
southwesterly door of tlu court house, in the city of
Cairo, county of Alexander and state of Illinois, 'ecll
at public auction, to Hut liiL'hfHt mid best bidder, all
nnd singular, the real estate In said decree mention
ed, siluab! in the county of AI"ottnler
und stub' of Illinois, o satisfy suld ilix-fi'n,-"flFiTTy
the undivided oni'-eiiihlli part of the followinc; d,..
scribed liimht, to-vvlt: The east half of tho north
west quarter: the noithi'ast ijiiui lor tif the southwest
t inn tor, null th" tinrthwoHt quarter of the southeast
quarter of section twenty-one t'JIi: also tho soiilh
west quiiitor of the soiiiheiist quarter of section llf
toon ib i, ull in township sixteen diii, south and iu
rauo two, west of th" third principal meridian.
Terms of sule, oni'-half of purchase money cash In
hand, luiliinco on a civil It of six months, with notes
anil mnrto:iit,'"1iii pi finises sold, beurinj,' II per cent,
Dated Cairo, 111., July Htb, JUKI,
AI.KX 11. IltVIN,
Mauler lu Chunceiy,
D. T. I,lneKr, Couiplulnaiit'ii Solicitor,
, ... ...
3& ao (kj xsytdTm