Newspaper Page Text
The Daily Bulletin.
TEIM3 OF SUBSCRIPTION:
Dal.v. on Tuarhr mill
Dm v. turn month
Onl y, onewock...
lkalla flu.. tika.. .
I UhilSllOU Of-TV moruilH V.iimiiinj ; UJM...I,.
.t et tciy, one year . t-11,1
VtM-klr, tl months I
I n 'tliKhurl uv ry Monday noon.
tfrClnbi of fl r mr lor Weekly Uulli'tin at
one Um. per year, fl.sil. I'iibibco In all cu"1'
IXVAKIAM.T II AUVANCH.
All communications should hi' atldrosBul lo
Publisher ami I'roiirli l'T.
l'lll IO I'hi lop
- il 1-4 ' IIM IVlll'M-
A Woman' I'i'nioHt Auiilnst (lie IW
cewsively Mother lliilihitpily
irons Hi m i i n it 'os i u 1 1 1 oh.
BEAUTY IN HIE SCUKENS.
Tho frowiii2 popularity of own lire-
jiliiccs hns iToiiicil n jrront ilcintitiil for
tiro screens. Olil-fnsliioiioil sumplers,
mado by our graiuimolliura, lmvo boon
brought down from garrets niul
made to perform a duty wliicli they
had woll-nigh forgottun in the lapse, of
years. Various innovations In llio
shado of tapestry and cmbroidory have
appeared, but uouo so woll oxprusscs
tho artistic sonso of tho times ns tho
lire scroous mado by tho stainod glass
workors. Those uro combinations of
many-colored glass, sot in frames of
polishod brass. A very handsome
scroen of this sort, in. a Carmlno street
studio, Is two feet square. It has for
its contro a half-length painting of
Shakspoaro. This is bordered by a
fillet of umbor squares, and again by a
row of ruby and topaz jewels. Then
follow borders of ruby, green and blue,
made of rolled oalhodrar glass. Thero
arc still two larger outer borders, tho
innorone being a very peculiar pattorn,
in ado only in Yorkshire. It is a Htalned
ripple glass, called in tho trado "beef
steak." The outer rinplo is sea green.
'Tho combination of tlicso borders of
diflerent colored glass forms a vory
handsome framo to tho picture.
Tho leading of this screen is in regu
lar lines, but in another screen of tho
samo sizo tho leading runs In every
direction, as It does in many Btiiinod
glass windows. This screen is all
mado of cast opalescent glass, and tin)
dosign seems to bo a ipiarter-moon ris
ing amoug clouds. Ills studded with
jowols anil surrounded by n fillet of
rolled cathedral g'liss. Tho upper half
of a small screen has tho head of a
saint, with squares of opalescent glass,
and tho lower half Is a panel of pierced
Thcso screens aro mado from do
signs drawn out in detail by artists,
and as speciiuous of stained glass work
they can not bo surpassed.
A more simple stylo of screen con
sists of a picturo surrounded by squares
of sheet glass, each square being picked
out in somo pattern. Thoso possess
none of tho brilliant contrasts of color
found in tho opalescent and rolled
cathedral screens. While thoso screens
nro exponsivo, they aro not so costly as
might bo supposed tho prico of tho
one first described being $55. and that
of tho second ono $50. New York Sun.
THE COI.OIt OK THE SEASON.
Whito is, beyond all clso, tho color
of tho season, and it would bo rather
under than overstating tho caso to say
that at least half of tho dros.srs taken
to tho fashionable resorts this summer
aro whito of one sort or another. A
New York leader of fashion is said to
have takon twelvo whito drosses among
tho fifteon now toilets prepared for
Newport; and another lady, remarka
ble for her tasto in dress, had eight
new suits, one of which was a tailor
made cloth dross, and another a hand
some black grenadine, wliilo tho re
maining half-dozen drcssos woro all
whito. There is a great fancy for
whito woolens, trimmed with velvet,
either black, garnot or dark bluo, cut
from tho piece or perhaps volvet rib
bon in many rows.
Charming dresses for young ladle's
have straight round skirts, trimmed
with row upon row of volvot, gathorod
into a belt and mado with tho round
gathered waist, now so popular, worn
with a volvet girdle or Swiss bodico of
velvet. The back drapery is a sash of
tho samo material, trimmed with vol
vot and draped in ono largo loop and
two full ends.
A very stylish toilot Is whito albat
ross, with basquo short in front and on
tho hips, with coat-tail at tho back.
The trimming consists of cmbroidory
done on the material with bias bauds
of velvet for hoading. A standing
frill of embroidery trims the nock and
a band of the samo is laid down each
front, forming a vest. Tho trimming
turns on tho edgo of the basque, ani
is continued to the back, where it loses
itself under a butterfly bow of tho samo
material, trimmod with velvet and em
broidery. Tho round skirt is trimmod
with kilt plaiting, on which thero is a
three-inch band of volvot, and over
this is a flounce of embroidery, hoadod
by a similar velvet band. The front
drapery is arranged in two aliawl
points, falling over each other at tho
left side, and each is edged with em
broidery, headed by volvot The back
drapery is straight and full, gathered
at the top to the skirt band and caught
up high in. the middle behind. Phila
1 Among the dear delights of .the
young woman of the period let us reck
on pedestrianism. Wlklng clubs are
among the popular organizations this
summer. A coaching club is more or
less of an expense but the highways
are free to foot passengers. A numbor
of clubs composed entirely of young
ladies nave Deon organized for bncl
. summer rambles of a day's duration.
Tho costume adopted is usually a rough
and ready mountain suit, with a hel-
met hat, stout shoos, perhaps of alli
gator skin, with a small knapsack and
walking stick. When the party is
formed for a tour through tho moun
tains or the lakes, there is usually an
addition of gentlemen and chaperones.
, Tho gentlemen adopt a Knickerbocker
costume, which in found to be of ser
vice alio In "wheal parties" or byciclo
meets. (Call It bi-sigh-clo, not bi-ick-le.
please- The tryoielo is rapid
idiy coining Into favor, being i:irj;ily
used In tho parks, where the double
seated ones aro ridden by ladies and
gentlemen in company. There are
siiigle-seated ones, however, in which
ladies rldii at case, cither nlono or with
a companion byciclo. There is very
little skill required in tho management
of a tryoielo. A loose costumo and a
broiid-briinnied hat comprise the only
equipment necessary. After tho try
ciclo comes the swimming nit, the ex
tremely abbreviated garments which
lake tlio place of a bathing dress. It
is quite as high an aeeoniplUhmeiit to
swim well as lo ride well, and tho na
tatoria are patronized by the most c!o-
(rnnt. Indies, who frisk llliollt III pii'tlir-
csqiio suits of China silk prettily mado
and ornaiiientiiii. mining hi ino sea
shore, unless one swims, is rather slow,
at least so tho energetic! damsel of tho
teriod thinks, and her opinion general
y rules llio fashion. lwh y, for -U-
A picturesque boating dress was re
cently imported of blue mid red llau
nel; the blouse basque is blue, Willi
loose red front; the red underskirt is
plaited ami the blue drapery forms a
tabbed and pointed ovorsUirl, the point
falling to ono side, while tho other side
is open and strapped willi blue. This
is accompanied by n nlckle whistle,
which is slung around tho shoulder by
cords and put in the high side pocket.
This is part of an outfit prepared for a
trip among the hills and lakes of
Maine. A wrapper of unbleached mus
lin is trimmed with scolloped Turkey
red cotton, and a blue (doth walking
dress is braided with several shades iii
the same color. A black and whito
brocaded dinner dress is trimmed with
cseiirial lace, and a blue satin com
bined with blue niul salmon hrocmln
and very rich satin draperies comprise
the costumes of tho out lit.
Ulaek, very dark blue, brown or red
stockings are worn with low shoos for
i'ateiit leather is in favor for low
shoes, sometimes for tho vamp, with
kid uppers, and again the whole is of
patent leather. ilrooklyn Kaijk.
Till! MOTIIEIC HUllllAltl).
Tho style of tho Mother Hubbard
dresses so very fashionable this season,
liko everytiiing that becomes tho rago.
Is bolng carriod to excess, a fact which
throatons their ultimate popularity.
Somo of tho Intest gowns noticed upon
a bovy of "society'" young ladies were
exceedingly bizarro in c fleet, though
there were others that looked uncom
monly lovely In llio dross. Anion?: tho
first mentioned was a Mother llulibard
mado of very broad striped Tertian
silk goods pink, blue, olivo and crim
son predominating in tho color of tho
stripes. A guimpo and sleeves of dark
red lace covered tho nock and arms,
and the Hubbard waist was held on
eacli shoulder by a shower of satin
ribbons, which reproduced tho many
colors of tho striped skirt. A dark
bubo sash was tied in an overwhelm
ing bow in tho back, and at tho foot of
the skirl was a balayouso of dark olivo
satin, veiled with a narrow llounco of
rod lace. You could seo tho girl to
any distance to which you put your
self, and tho loops of ribbon floating
from tho plump shoulders flow about
llko so many silkon lassos in tho evo
lutions of a game of tennis to tho im
minent peril of tho necks of her living
comrades in tho lively sport. New York,
A I'lowrr-Hod ('lock.
Tho Judge's house was over in tho
French quarter of New Orleans, unat
tractive outside, but ns soon as you got
into the broad hall a cool breeze struck
you, laden, without exaggeration, with
tho balm of a thousand flowers. Tho
hall led right through tho house ami
opened into a regular fairyland of flow
ers a garden tho liko of which I had
never dreamed of. It was surrounded
by a high wall, and had plants in it
from every country under tho sun. Tho
white-haired old gentleman, and n
group of grandchildren hanging about
him took us about, and the first thing
wo stoppod at was a largo oval plot set
out with small plants around tho odgc.
"This," said tho Judge, "is my clock.
What timo is it, Clara?" ho asked of
one of tho children. Tho girl ran
around the jdot and said it was about
4 o'clock, and so it was. Tho four
o'clock was in bloom. "In fact," said
the story-teller, "tho clock was mado
up of flowers." In tho center was a
pair of hands, of wood, covered with
somo beautiful vine; but they had noth
ing, however, to do with tho time-telling.
Tho plan was this: Tho Judgo had
noticed that almost every hour in tho
day samo plant bloomed, and working
on this priuciplo ho had selected plants
of diflerent hours ami placed them in a
circle, twenty-four in number, one for
every hour. For example at tho top of
tho earthen clock, at 12 o'clock, was
planted tho portulacca, and ho told mo
It would bloom within ten minutes of 12
and rarely miss. At tho hours of 1, 2
and 8 ho had different varieties of tho
same plant, all of which bloomed at
tho hour opposito to which it was
planted. At four o'clock ho had our
common plant of that name, and you
all know now you can depond on that.
At 5 tho garden nictago caino out, at 0
the geranium tristo and at 7 tho even
ing primrose. Opposito 8 o'clock ho
hnd tho bona nox, and at 1) tho Bilcuo
noctiliora all thcso blossoming nt or
near tho timo given. At 10 o'clock, if
I remember rightly, ho had a cactus,
at 11 another kind, and at 12 tho night
Half of tho year somo of tho plants
don't bloom at all. Tho plants oppo
sito 1 and 2 in tho morning wero cacti
that bloomed about that timo, and at 3
o'clock was planted tho common sal
sify, at 4 the chicory, at 5 the sow this
tle, ana at u tuo dandelion a raro
flower in New Orleans, curiously
enough at 7 was a small pond of water
in which bloomed a pond-lily. Cincin
Tho Unitod Statos raises forty-oivn7
bushels of grain por hoad of its popula
tion, and consumes forty-ono bushols
nor hoad. In both casos it takes tho
load of all othor nations. Italy con
sumes but 0.C2 bushols of grain por
head, Austria 13.67, Spain and Russia
17 each, Denmark 30.83, Franco 21.02
and Canada 38.11 bushols por capita.
roif tiii: iwioii:!.'.
Thorough culture w ill help
crops to withstand drouths.
A combination of Minnesota fartnerii
has built eleven grain elevators.
Mure new viiieMiids nro being plant
ed in Western New York thin ever
The annual yield of ono of Cali
fornia's big grape villi's is over three
tons of grapes.
'!ni;laiid produees less than half tho
vegetable produce consumed within her
An Knglish authority says an aero
of roots judiciously used bus greater
feeding value lliiin the cnsiiaL'i! that
tun ho Mado from
the same ground.
I u France every school has its irarden.
and tcarhcrs are required to puss un
examination in regard to their knowl
edge of such subjects before they can
Oats fed frequently to hungry chick
ens are apt lo kill them. The fowls
eat too large quantities at once, tho
oats swell in the crop, and the points
of the oats penetrating the crop induce
inflammation, ending in death.
In Japan there are silk-worms that
subsist on the leaves of tho oak. As
they can not withstand any great
change of temperature, they aro un
fitted for our climate, Attempts nro
being made to acclimate thorn in Italy.
An experimenting fanner says tho
most critical period with com is wiien
tho seed is maturing or filling, and It
is then that tho roots should have ap
propriate matter within reach, for tho
nourishment of the crop. A little
fertilizer when the corn is in tassel
gies it new life, ami llio increase in
the yield pays well for tho extra care.
In spite of the protests of many of
her best thinkers and writers says
Our Country lloviv, Groat lSritain
siiows a tendency to become a land of
graziers instead of cultivators. Tho
returns show that in lH.s;j, as compared
with W2, there was a falling oil' in
area devoted to grain and root crops of
21 l,7o,r acres. The total decrease in
wheat acreage was 3110,000 acres, but
thero was an increase in barley and
oats. I'erinaiietit jiastures increased
by 213,700 acres. It is un accepted
fact, however, that dairying, poultry
keeping and gardening aro on tho
increase, especially in Central and
Southern England, but wo have not "tho
Professor Dabney, the State Chemist
of North Carolina, says, regarding
what crops take out of the soil, that
"100 bushels of wheat contain -ltf
pounds of phosphoric acid, 30 pounds
of potash ami l'J,"i pounds of nitrogen;
100 bushels of corn contain 33 pounds
of phosphoric acid, 211 pounds of potash
and W pounds of nitrogen; 1,000
pounds of tobacco contain 7 pounds of
phosphoric acid and 51 pounds of pot
ash. The 180,000,000 bushels of wheat
produced in this country in 18S0 con
tain 1.1000,000 phosphoric acid 720,000
tons of potash, 2,800,000 tons of nitVo
gen, these quantities being ten times
as great as thoso contained in nil tho
manures used on all the crops in tho
United Slates that year."
No time 011 the farm is better spent,
says the M'lsmtcliuxth I'luiulnunn, than
that of thoroughly destroying all weeds
before they ripen any seeds; to do this
two or three years lessens tho labor of
cultivation at least one-half, and at tho
same time very much increases tho
product of the garden or field. Somo
fanners say that, as the nianuro is full
of weed seeds, it but little use to try
to get rid of weeds in the garden; but
they forget that it is very much their
own laull mat weea seeus gei mio llio
manure. If every farmer would niako
it a part of his business lo see to it that
no weeds go to seed under the fences,
and around the cultivated fields and
compost heap, it would lie but a few
years bclore lie wouiu iini 111s nianuro
(plito free from weed seeds, 'khe labor
of mowing around the plowed iand and
fences, before the weeds aro old enough
loseed, is not half the labor that would
be required to destroy the weeds that
woiihi come from llio seeds, if per
mitted to stand to ripen their. seed.
Keversible luali!' of (he Japanese.
Tho Japanese habit of reversing ev
erything, if wo may regard our own
way of doing things as tho proper way,
is very curious, and in some of its de
tails vory interesting. Mr. (Irilliths, in
his work on Japan, discusses it tints:
"Another man is planing. He pulls
tho piano towards him. I notice a
blacksmith at work. Ho pulls tho hol
lows willi his feet, while lie is holding
and hammering with both hands. Ho
lias several irons in tho fire, and keeps
his dinner pot boiling with tho wasto
flame. His whole family, liko llio gen
erations before thorn, seem to get their
living in tho hardware line. Tho coop
er holds his tub between his toes. All
of them sit down while they work.
1'erliaps that is an important d'ifl'ercuce
between an F'uropean nnd an Asiatic.
Ono sits down to his work and tho oth
er stands up to it. Why is it that wo
do things contrariwise to the Japanese?
Aro wo upsido down, or aro they?
They call our penmanship "crab writ
ing because they say it "goes back
ward." They say tho lines in our copy
books cross tho page liko a crawfish,
iustoad of going downward properly.
In tho Japanese stablo wo find the
horse's flank whero wo look for his
hoad. Japanese screws screw the oth
or way. Their locks thrust to tho left,
ours to tho right. Tho baby toys of tho
Aryan raco squeak when they aro
Squeezed; tho Turnorian gimcrncks
omit noise when they aro pulled apart.
A Caucasian to injuro an enemy, kills
him; a Japancso kills himself to spite
his foe. Which raco is left-handed?
In treating suicide claims tho cus
toms of life insurance companies vary.
Somo return tho resorves ou tho policy
in caso of suicide; somo return tho pre
miums paid with legal interest; somo
pay without contest or question after
tho policy has been in forcq a certain
length of time, usually throo years,
and somo treat suicide's claims, tho
Bamo as othor claims, apparently re
garding the fact of suicide ns prima
faclo ovidenco of insanity, and make
no contest unless tho purpose of tho
suicide was plainly fraudulent.
A Philadelphia woman had hor hus
band arrested becauso ho abandoned
hor so that ho could dress ruoro liko a
SATURDAY MO UNI Nil
Tlie "Paper ( 'iiy.
Tho dally product of paper of llnl
yoke, Mass., is closely 'estimated at
ihn cnni inoiis aniuiiiit of 177 tons, In
this manufacture morn than $5.00D,(JH)
ill capital is einpli) ed, nu, I liclwccn
4.DOII and 5,000 liamU are employed,
winisc monthly wages ngrcain up
war.l ol . 1 11 i I. A large part of tun
product, i. line writing and Oook paper,
lull lucre is h ureal pioduelioli of bond
and ledger p . per, ltiislul board and
ginzed cliroino and envelope papers,
mid innnila writing paper by theciiem
ical process. While most of the pro
duel a iiiarkel in the United
Sta;i"i, it niai.es its way aiso to Hurope,
Sou .11 Aiiici .c i and Aus;r.u.:i, ami inert!
arc. goo'l jtidge-i wliu coiilid' nUy ex
pect thai in the mar future llohokn
will be not only the greatest maiiuiac
tiiring, but aiso the greatest paper-exporting
city in the world. There was a
lime when the linesl stationery sold in
the United Slates cauictroin Aberdeen,
Scotland, but it was years ago. llol-
0 .e c .luc into the li id ai:d made a
grate if Mich unequalled eiel,ince
t .Hit 1 lie foreigners ceased to be tolil
pcti'.ois ill cither q .ality 01' price.
The common and seasonable seer
sucker, of which a wholu suit weighs
lint nineteen ounces, is made in Calcut
ta, and of silk and sea-hiland cotton.
American importers have to order it-a
year ahead, hy the box. It is not sold
by tlie yard.
lido lfamsdell, tho
Atlanta Journal, has
editor ff au
1 . 1 1
process III pliolo-illl
according to iIr.
l:i nt.i Cu isl titti'M,
the art of print in;
vet dreamed of."
Howell, of the Al
il intro un
Texas makes highway robbery pun
ishable by an imprisonment of not less
than ten years.
Infantile Mood Purifiers and
8kiu Ie tut iliois.
A Fos live Cure lor Kvcry Fomiof skin
and lilon.l Discuses, from I'itiit los
I SI' AN '11 1. 10 niid Ilirlh 1 iimori'. Milk Crut,
i hinlli'il lli'Hd, I' czianas, mill cvfry form nt I idl
ing. Stilly, I'lmply, Srrolulmm mill inlirriti'il IM
i nKiif til' Uiu lllniul, hkln, mill St'iile, w.lli Inf f
llnlr, fruiii liiftuiry to Agi'. cuiuil li Ihu I'i ticimia
Kkhiii.vent. Hit! new Miiixl purilUtr. internally, awl
ClTliTUA anil I'lTicciiA ISiiai'. tht'trri'Ht fkin I'lirif,
cxlitrinilly. AliiMilutdy inr anil i-alo.antl may bu
unt il Inini tho moment or bin h.
"OUU L1TTLK BOY."
Mr. niel Mm Evurelt Mebblrn, HhIi'IiitI'I" n,
MitM., tvrltm: "Unr It He boy un n rrilly iilllid
fit with Hirotnlft, isall Klii iini niul rliel'ii ever
Hinctt lit! wim burn, ami ntillin ? wi cnultl 1,'ivo
him helped blin until " I rl-il ilei Culii'iiru lti ino
illeH, whit li xraihmlly curutl li i in. until l,e in now a
lit 1 r a any thilil."
"WORKS TO A CHARM."
J. S. Wo k. Kpq.,T wn Trraniier. St. ilmnn,
Vt., hch In a li'tlei iUIimI May ils: "It wtirkfliia
dnirin on mv bubv'a fucu and lientl 1'lir. tl lla
lii'iitt ontirulv", and lias nearly I'leaiiM'tl the fe'e -f
oith. 1 have riTiiinmenilt'd II lu Hcvetal, and Dr.
Plant lias mlert'd ll for Ilium."
"A TKRRII'.LE CASK."
( InirliH I'ajro llinkle, Jersey f'ily l)i'lj.'hti, N.J,
wrlli'n: ".My Ktui, a latl ef twolvtt yt iiik, who rum
plftiiy citnttl ofn ttirrinio cu-o i( Krzcmn In llm
( 11 1 1 cm it It' -medio . l-'niin llio tup til hi" bead lJ
tlm union tif til loot wan one, nmnf til irabu " hv
t rv diner remedy and phyttklnim hail been tried
FOR I'ALK, LANGUID,
Kmadated children, with Dimply, sallow okln, tho
t'ltliciira IteiiiiMlies will pr vo a pe fet I blecKiiiL'.
cleaiifiim Hie bliititl and Kktti ol Inherited im
purllleti anil expollini! Inn Kern of orrofula, rheu
matism, consumption and severe akin disenes
Sold by all driiuulsts. l'rke' Cu irriiA.Ml els. ;
ltr.soi.VKNT, ft ; Soai', LTtcts I'ormi Hum and
Uiibmiu M o , HoU.in, Muss.
bend lor "How lo 1 tire Skin Diseases.
1) i l)U t'se C'ulicnni Soap, an exqii'vltelv
i I) I perliimeil sln lleaiililler,- lu.d Til
ct, Haiti and Nursery Sanatlvo
Complete Treatment with In
haler for One Dollar.
The Ureal rtals'iinic Ilia illation
of Witch Hazel, Anieriiun Tine,
Canada Kir, Alaiieoltl, Clover HI'
sum, etc . railed Sanpouu'b Ham
cm, Cuhk, fur it e Iminedtali! relief
mitl permanent euro of every lorm
of Catarrh, from a simple Cold In
the Head to loss of smell, Tnsie and
Hearing.', Ctiuuh and t ala-rhal
Consumption. I'tmplele tuat
mem, cole Inline ol on,: but He Had
leal ( tre, olio box Calanhal Solv
ent, nnd one ni roved Inhaler, In
oi o packnue. niav now be had of
all llriiL'H'HtM for I . Ask for SAN'
"The only absolute sptcillc wo know of." Med.
Tillies, "The best we have found In a lifetime of
suirerini!" Ilev. I'r. WicRln, Huston. "Altera
limn elriH'trle. witn l a'arrh, the Hahii ai. ('cue has
conquered.'" Hi v. S. W. Monroe, l.ewisbtili;h,
I'n. "I have not found a case that It did t.nt re
lieve at once.' Andnw l.ec, Manchester, Mass.
rorrju Dnco and Chemical Co., Boston
II IRQ "'""In'" Voltaic Klcctrlr Plas--
II 111 tertnsl'iHlly affecta the Nerv
I 1 If 4 111 Svstcm and hinishee
V4W ''",n' A po'fect Electric Hat
foVlpfiiw leryroinbiucd with a I'orous
I IS THE CUT l'.aster for -il els. anniht
I o lales I'aln, vitalizes Weak and
J SUFFERIH8 NERVE Worn Out Parts, strengthen
'I mil .Muscles, prevents Disi-nse. and does mote In
tine-half tho ilnio than any other plaster in the
world. Sold every.where.
What Struck an Old Soldier.
"It will soon be twenty years since the vnr clos
ed." Under the hot snn of August, 1&8J, the vl.lai;e of
Dover. N. J., lay still as the sphinx in K.'ypt.
while Eiijah Sharp, of that p'uee, slowly and soft
ly spoko of tho past. "Yes," he s-ild, "I was In
tho arm; and iaw many of the sights of thoso
fearful years. I was Hi,ally discharged from disa
bility romltluu from unutroks. I camo hon.o
miserable lu health and spirits; so enfeebled that
I took cold on tho aliejitcit exposure. Life seem
ed worthless to me: I lived only in memory "
"That was sad inouh," I said, dividing my
last two ciRars,
"That's so," responded Mr. Sharp, "but I eot
over It. Outgrow It? Not exactly. When In that
contlillon I beiran taking l'AhKKH Tonic, nnd my
health commenced to impravo right away. 1 was.
ai-t.intsbcd at it. and to was my wife. 1 piled on
the flesh and could eat anything. My ambition
biaeed up I could attend to business, and now
excepting that 1 bavo to take care about exposing
mysell to t ho hot sun I am as woll as 1 was. thu
day I enlisted. What dlffejencoi thero ara lu
things Kims and bayonets kill; pAUKSit'a Tonic
This prepatatton, which has been known as
rAitKEii'a Uinoku Tonic, will hereafter bo called
simply I'ARKKn'i 'I oniu. A nnprlnrlplcd dealers
are constantly decelvtug thoir customer! by fub
stitullng Inferior articles under the name of gin
ger, and as ginger is really an unimportant Ingred
ient, wo drop the misleading ord.
Thero Is no change, however tn the preparation
Itself, atid all tho bottles remaining In tlie hands
of dealers, wrappad nnder the name of Pahkmi s
UiNoitn Tonic, contain tho genulno medicine, If
the fac-slmlle stgna'urc of Hihcock & Co, Is at the
bottom of the outside w rapper.
AU(UST 30, 1884.
-K'A Am KiirishviKN rs.
milium or xusic.
Kslmilislit ti 1:1 IS i, A C Ikee run r J shirty
III I'miio. I ir-.'itn iii? n.; and Orchestral Instrument-.
I.'iii:'iua'i!-. An tin I I hi. u : Inn Aililri ss
I S It A I.I OW, MusIimI Imerl r.
'Y7lK ATOX ("oi LK( i K, "
I i .1 I I, I I I i IH MH
Tin i'ini- in-. Tit. hie riii d aid fitly live
stinl. - In l.thi ii i' ll.'n -ki'i',iiiiL', 1' rmui. I'i ii
nil1 hii ai.d I' t 'i iintiu unhi.iii ixtra t hart; .
('la-si. a1. Si lei i li.' Ntuniai and Hus i ei, ('onrcs,
Fa I li nn he.'ii. Hi pi 1: W I ter I r m l ee. Il;
Spilii.' t. n.i Muri li I. The umi ol tol.airo ami
ill OX C'.IUIL' I 1l II S. Mll'l lilt. Ill IIIH'c nil ht'C't'l so-
i into h un-f-'bid en. 1'i-r ii'Uir I. r mid f .il hi r in
bu a hi . ilil .-
- H 1 I. N 1 Al l-. V ,- "i
-. HI I, I
iii ' .i; m. i. -I i- i-
I- I ,l ; i I lUI Si ll Ml III
Art. o lint. r .in K nil--yin I' i, In ( ol t-ge.
I'll in- - Iii i .ii it I i .in- tmiHi'ival ry i n all
bra i.i" h i' n nl .Mil l-. Aildn m
Iv. UIASK, Supt., .'iiikMHuillc, III.
M I A(TK XTSV: A NT K I VK".
Til rl'll I 111! '"ir-l Ittllt'l I I! ItltlJit'll-
lrrrirvH.nHl tV llcmliick
II r i i in e I ."
I . i ii.. i. il i
., in m -i . i'iii,iUi I -
i I il- r il I i i . ii- llm
"'''" . I'' ' e. :i ,.cil I'ikIi'sI I'd ,iii hiii
jvi'kI ,:"4 lit. II- -. ,- ,.i u re1 it t it t li
! ii li h n i, -.-f ,.i.i ' in I I I I' I ! i ,
It . li - S ,; ', Chi i, I '. I'. V
Oiiill are re i'y. t i! . 0 lur ii'ie a i. -live 1 1 un.'.
rPl) ADV i- HTiSKItS. -t ow -st rates f r advertls-
Inn lu 'Mil l'iiiiiI iiew-itper-' sent fr e. A'ldre'S
UKO. P. KOWKI.L.V: CO., I I SprueSl., N, Y.
Anil You lire ihuiy.
No ran tor how yuu p-l it II n mi's Cai i 'nn
Porous I hi tun will cure yi iir dy p psia. .',' et,
1TI1 .vn" w,,nl " I'eal ne
Jlinei. rsr, M' lireicn i letoint'
hnl- un lor Jlii, a flv' Coieeii Or-
pii i. ti" fur ; ! 1'n.M' I, leru r- r $ a
So .'. Wt eli I n- 'i iIT $!.-,. h Sir. -liver
W 'I'll f"l M. Y'HI J I in L'et my I I
ihese a'l'cte- !' If !: 10 I oii w ll d n.l j
a ew Ii it sul yn .ri isiiri-line-i'e-'ii"s in tin o-
d' c'niot- new ".tndi one
see red a Un'ri Waieh fee,
sli L'teall ruoon. t'eiilh mini i!ut
a silver wa'cli fur llfie n ininiil s' work Abort!
year" old c il'eil u witleli In lie riav ; hlintlre 'a cf
ol tirshav dime nn ily as well II y . u lave a
i.g c I, litem y. ti cull -i'iii ii Ininiil. h that will
(ayyoillrn $ hi In S'-ti eveiy - ti r . S. nil i once
un our lliiin I .1 ti I.' . a t''.' e of (l i ti a n Ki'v r
batches, .-) if- nekiiiu' !' II I) He overs, Spy
(ill. sues, Indians ou! unit A m 1 1 on n Ic . I lel'S.ui.
es, Telegraph Ins run tn I p. Ti pe Writers, Organs,
Ae ordii'iiH. Yl.niiis, iVc, A c. it may a art ) on on
ihe r. ad to w- alth
WOI.I, ' M AM' ACIl'HIXU CO .
1 ,' Nit sun Stro t. New York.
The Science of Life. Only 81
IIY MAIL l'O.ST-l'AlD.
I"sh,iiiled V lai:tv .Nervous nnd Phytcal lie
l-.llliv. i'mniattiiu "llectlne ill Man, Krrors ol
Yoiiili. and ui.tnlil :inserii" r.'sultliiL' Ir indls
crei.on or t xces-t s A Nmk fur every man, young,
niiii'lle-iii;eil !ii"l "'it. ll cnirnins i' prescription'
or all in iitii anil cl.ri nic diseases, t ach one ol
which is una i lit e. .-o loi.ntl i y tlie Author,
whom' experience lor '-I is such as protialil.v
niver before fell In Ihe lot of any phy sician : i'0
page', liour.d ir lieaiililul fr. tieli miislhi, emliii'
sed covers, I'li u'llt, irtitii un t e- d lo Iv- n fli.tr worn
in ev ry sense--mechanic e, literary ml prnl'.'S
sloi.al than it i: v oll.erwu.k sold in this country
forJv'M). 01 tlie m un v il be refunded in overi
liistaice 1'ili-e. oily Sl.no bv ni.il, postpaid.
Illusiralivi sam le li cents, .-end now. Hold
medal uwnrtli-tl Ihe author bv the Nalio al Medital
Assi't.uititin, to Ihe . Ilicer" t I which In: r tern.
This bona should bo rend by the young lot tn
st'tictlnii, and by ihe afflict d for reliel It will
lienelit ail. l.oiidiiu l-auiel.
There is no member ol soriety to whom this
book will not be useful, whether youth, p.in-nl
gunnl an. iii'liticti r or lertr ninn. Argonaut.
Add:es the IVaboilY veilical Institute, or l)r
W. II. Parker, No. I Hilllli C' Sttet. It iston.
Mass., who nniv be cntisnlietl on all ills, uses re
'iii inj skill nnd expeiii'iiie ('Ironic niul obrli
nal" dlseiv es lhat huv b'tllleil I I . I Ihe
skill ol all o her ,,iys!c.iuns a I I liA Ii 'lie
ci'iltv. Such treated sue- 'PI I VCli' I !
cuo-full f wilhout an insl 1 11 I Ol ilil
ancet I firlure Venlion lies paper
ST. CLAKA ACADOIY
Is niainiinccrtty s luuletl n the southern part ol
Wlscon-tii. l'u'pils arming al Dubuque, East Du
hiiQile or (lalena, 111 , tuny telephone lo Acailemy
for ro ivevance. For lurlher t articnlnrs npp'y for
catalogue". ST. C! AHA ACADEMY.
Sliisiiiuwa Mouiid, Ora tlo., Wis-
st. nroixA ACAHEin, higewood,
tho iiiiii'nillcelit gifi of cx-Oov. WMsiihurn, Ma.li
son, Wis, is a liraucliof St, Clara's and nu s line
eilu- iiliiiiial ntUaiitii'is. elll-.'m.
PENNSYLVANIA " X"
CIIESTEIt 2:11 y ar op rs Sei ttmber ID. A
Elllilarv College with L'uivereity Pnwera Depart
nienla ii. i ivii EeginetirinL', Chemi'try ( lassies
ami English. Circii nrs i f Capt . W. P II lllday
andN. 1!. I h stlewood. and of Messrs P. W. Bar-
clny. Charles (lalliglier and H. II. Cnunincham, of
this city, or 01 col. ini'.o. 11 A l 1 , ries tieni,
Electric Appliance! an tent on 30 Days' Trill,
TO MEN ONLY, YOUNQ OR OLD,
WHO am surTorln frtim Nsnvotrs Dbbimtt,
I.iist Vitality. Lacc or Nxrvb Fuari istt
VluoR. Wabtimo Wkakkk8ks. anil all those tllseuei
of a Pehional Natdhk ri'suttlnir from Abciks and
(iTiian I'iiisi. KiH'wIy relief and cumplet rit
rttlunol IIkai-tii.V nimianil MasiioodUiiaraktmo.
The Krniiilent illnenvery of the Nlnf teentll Century,
bi nd at uneu fur UluittratuU t'anipliltit (ruo. AUdrou
VOLTAIC BttT CO., MARSHALL. MICH.
Vhnnn debility, c-hnilsed
ptiHri-, pruuiittiiru tleeiiy
sad finliiro to perform IHV's
riulles prnperljr aro eniised by
iceiwea. errors of votiih, etc.,
will rind a pcrfnet and lastind
restoration lo rolnut hen It h
ti ml vlirornii mttohixMl lit
1 THE MARSTON BOLUS.
neither ttimaeh druutniitf nor
m' iii'irtinienui. 1 iiisirrattnenior
,-ervoii iioniiity ana
lh vl,ll Il-fltl v iHiitiiFnriiiltf
mcccssftil liccnnso Imied on perfeit dinirnosin,
new niul direct methods and ah'oluto I hor.
ouahnese. Knll tnlnrmnlion and Treatist) free.
Ail'lri'is Connllinir 1'hyi.iei.in of
MARSTON REMEDY CO., 40W.Klh St., NrwYork.
"i. f DR. f m f
( BEFORE V AND n
R. R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CKNTKAI. II. H.
Trains depart. Train.! arr vs.
iiil 4 :'.'. m. I tM.ill ciii,. ,.
Express H'4." p. m. tEjpresB 1 1 :4 a. tn.
JSi l.ouis t x lJ;:ii p. m. I tSt I onia Kx -iX) p. ni.
I. f. it. it (Smiliurn DiviHinn)
tM-til.... IMS a.m I tN. o. Kx .. l:in't. ru.
ti 'i press in::ma 111. tN.o. E... nnoa.in.
t c om :) V, p. 111, 1 tN. (. Ex 4:8(1 p.m.
at. 1,. a 1.
M It. 11.
tst I.. Mail
tSI. 1,. hi
. Hi::lo p. 111, I
Kinress 2:!ll)p, m.
t.m.I.. Mall. ..:i. m.
t -t. L. Ex....b:mip. m.
..Ii: Hi a. ra
W., ST. I.. A I'. It. It.
Mail A Kx 4:Hla.m
Arcimi .4:(l p.m
rrt-ivhi 'i't s.ni
Mail ft Kx.. 9. .K)p. m.
KrelRht ti 4.-) p.m.
M ' 1 111 I.K. ft IIIIIK H. It
V.11 n:Vu.n, I Mall
Ii...:!y e''t-p! un ay. t Daily.
'J: lu it . 111
TIMK f Alll)
MtUlVAI. AND Dlil'AHTL'llK OF
I 1' K, It ill rtiuuh lock mail)
R n. m.
..il:' h m
. ::il i. m.
..') .0 p in.
.0 a. m .
, . U 1. 0011
..I p. m.
..:! i. m.
.(: M 11.
9 p. Ill
9 p. m
!l p. III.
? a. 111.
1 1 a.m.
.1 p. in
' (wnv mail)
tin M .iiii'iiin 11 It
W.l ii-1. K It
I'exi.s & St. I. nil. K. II...
st. t 't's (' ini li. K . .
M f iver 111 1 ie- W ct! . :
.l..i.u,l. U ...I 1. pi
del. un 11 from 7: ho am to 7:10 inn
P it I. oi I'e'.o il t mm lia. m. tollp li).
mii tints l'it . i'o!. in in Ironi. ...Ha. 111. to in a. ni.
Sn 1 iim linx del. open friini ti a, m. to lllitKlam
t " NO'I K - Chaiii,' s wiii pu'iliahed frcm
11 iee ,11 i iiii't :u c 1 v 1'H" ri. .tni;c unr carni at
i: niiii;y. 11.11. .!. AlUltl'llY. I". .11
iiN'OI.' (IKXTKAL K. H
luii-test and Quickest Route
SI. Louis and ducao.
Hit! Onlv Lino Ituntiirm
O DAIJ.Y TRAIN
Makino Dikkot Connkotion
ItAINS l.XAVS Caiiio:
L) a m. Mhil,
rrl vini; In St. Louis 9 04) a.m. ; Chicago, H:: p.iL.,
I'tiii'ieetini! at Odin ami KtHnirham for Olnclti
null. I.oui.-villu, ludianaptilis auo points Bast.
lU:!jr i. 111. P'aat ftt. l.ouis anil
Airlvlna In St l.ouis 6:l.'i p. 111., and conuectln,'
for all iiuiiitx West.
3:4:"j p. 111. Itist Kxpre'HH.
I'nr St. l.ouis and Chlt-auo, arriving at St. Louis
lii-15 p. 111., and ClilctiKu 7 :'.'0 a. m.
.'-145 p.m Cinctiniiati IOxpri'Hs.
Airlvinir at Cincinnati 7:10 a. m. ; I.ouiavlllt 'l:M
a. tn.; Inillauapoll' 4 ef a in. Pas-enxtrh by
tins train reach the alu.ve points J.y to .'l(j
ilCl'Ks ill ailvanco of any other route.
ryi'lio :i: ."1 n. tn. express hai PULLMAN
SOl'.EPlNd CAK frum Cairo tn Cincinnati, Willi
out chanijos, and tli'uiiuh sleepers to St, l.ouis
1 ';tst Timo 1'JasL.
l'il;.C!l('(-l'J ' ' this line (!Otliroii(h to Ha.i.
1 (i..n u,t in ,,,,, poiniH without anv delai
nused by Smitisy ii.iern nini;. The Saturday alter
1 mn Ira. 11 from Cairo arrives in new York .Monday
nornini; at in::ifi. Thirty-six noursin advance o
n"' other roiile.
tr l'orlhroiii:h tickets atid flintier informatics
ipplv at liliiiois Cenlrid Kallroart Deptjt. Cairo.
.1. II. JONES, Ticitet Au'eut
A. II. HANSON, (inn. Puss. Accot. Cliicaeo
f 30 UNION SQUARE NtWYORK.
IUU MASS. GA
FOR SALE BY
II. Steagala & Co., Cairo, 111.
I CJ "MtYU QUTOF ORDER.
1 r io ru n . uu' r m v